The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911, November 18, 1908, Image 1

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Consolidated with the Columbus Times April 1, 1904; with the Platte County Argus January 1, 1906.
-. -"7i
The John F.
For sale at 3
a bed rock price 5
Anyone interested
should investigate
at once.
Hogs, top $5 20 to $5 35
1 wniiiwiwt
Files of the Journal November 18, 1874.
Tea drinkers eaat may calculate to be
well supplied with that article, as it
passes over the U. P. railroad at the rate
of twenty car loads at a time.
-Messrs. Turner & Hnlat completed'
their removal into their new bank build
ing on Monday. They now have very
commodious quarters, and are prepared
to do any amonnt of business in the best
The fire department made a splendid
parade Thursday morning, preceded by
the Columbus Cornet band. After par
ading through the principal streets of
the city, and being reviewed by mayor
and council, the department retired for
refreshments at the suggestion of the
mayor. We have good reason to know,
and likewise be thankful for the efficien
cy of the Columbus Fire Department.
which is not excelled in this respect any
where. One of the most important national
questions is that of transportation. Con
gress has the constitutional right to reg
ulate commerce, and in -puraaaaeek-jof
this power we see no reason why con
gress may not construct a trunk railroad
for freight at least, between the Atlantic
seaboard and the Missouri river. The
west very greatly needs a system of
cheap transportation for her suplus
product, which she is now compelled to
part with at -vmoet ruinous prices, and
the east feels the same great want for a
reverse reason.
The Mylet-Niemoller case, which was
up for trial at the November term of the
district court last week, was settled out
of court, the plaintiff, Wm. Mylet, who
sued to recover 500, receiving $250
Peter C. Lindbald, who sued the Union
Pacific for $1,950 damages, because of a
hand car accident in September, 1907,
was given a verdict for $1, 150. He claim
ed that the accident was due to the neg
ligence of the section foreman. The
company produced a recepit for $50 from
Lindbald in settlement of all claims,
but the jury returned the verdict for the
above amount.
The reorganization of the Nebraska
national guard is one of the problems that
will confront Governor-elect Shallenber
ger, and in order to get opinions of ne
of the beet posted men on military
affairs, he came to Columbus last week
to consult Dr. G. D. Evans on this
matter. The doctor's experience and the
interest be took in the national guard
while surgeon general has placed him in
the front rank in such matters and the
governor-elect was seeking his advice.
The report that the doctor was seeking
something from the new administration
is without foundation, as it was the
governor-elect who desired information
regarding the national guard and he
came to one whom he considered one of
the best informed men in the state.
We have on hand a train load
of all the best grades of coal on
the saarket, and can give you any
kind you want. Give us a trial
order and get one of our E. Z. Dust
Pans FREE.
flarntss and Gtal
Both Phones No. 74
The last week has been a busy one for
the committees having in charge pre
parations for opening week at the Y M.
C A. The music committee have
arranged a meeting for next Sunday at
3 p. m. at the Methodist church for a
rehersal for the Men's chorus and are
soliciting all those who will take part.
The wives of the members of the board
of directors held meetings this week, with
Mrs. C. Sheldon presiding, and took np
the details of the reception to be given
Tuesday evening by the board of direct
ors and their wives to the contributors,
city and county officials, and the press.
The ladies' general committee, which
will have charge of the Friday evening
banquet held a meeting Tuesday of this
week, Mrs. Edgar Howard being chair
man and Mrs. Ray E. Eaton, secretary.
The following sub-committees were ap
pointed: Menu committee Mesdames
H. S. Elliott, J. N. Umland, J. C. Echols,
C. C. Gray, J. B. Gietzen. G. D. Evans.
Dishes and silver Mesdames M. D.
Karr.H. Thuma, H. A. Clarke, L. F.
Rector, F. W. Herrick, D. O. Kavan
augh, C. H. Dack. Table linen Mes
dames . E. Brooks, H. Ragatz, jr., W.
b. Evans, H. G. Fricke, W. A. McAllis
ter, J. F. Oarrig. Soliciting com
mittee Mesdames M. Brugger, J E.
Peterson, U. B. Robinson, E. H. Cham
bers, E. H. Neumann, J. N. Umland,
Richard Ramey, Christ From, E. R. Jar
min, J. C. Byrnes, G. B. Speioe. Super
vision committee Mesdames A. M.
Post. D. T. Martyn, C. Baney, Ray Ea
ton, H. A. Clark, Miss Jennie Dawson.
Dining room committee Mesdames
Thos. Boyd, Frank Robinson, L F.
Rector, J.N. Umland. J. J. Sullivan, O.
E. Pollock, M. C. Keating, W. F. Schram,
J. Kasmussen. L. O. Yoss. J. E. Paul.
Receiving committee Mesdames C. H.
Sheldon, D. T. Martyn, H. 8. Elliott,
H. F. Fricke, R. S. Dickinson, P. J.
Hart and J. E. Erskine.
Platte county officers succeeded in
landing a badly wanted forger Monday
of this week. His name is L. G. Living
ston and he was representing a Chicago
house. His method of doing business
was to go into a town and sign some
merchant's name to a check, get it
cashed and then move on. He was
traced to Grand Island, but gave the
officers the slip at that place and came
to i Columbus, where he had mail await
ing bim. In order to avoid suspicion he
presented an order at the post office for
his mail, giving the impression that he
was not the man. but before he got it
became suspicious and ML TbeoMosrs
then found out that he had some bag
gage and that it was ordered sent to
Norfolk, and they immediately instruct
ed the officers at that place to arrest
him. He was brought to this city on
the freight Monday evening and taken
to Omaha Tuesday morning by a deputy
sheriff from Douglas county. Living
ston was also wanted in Chicago, and the
authorities from the Windy City were
on his track first, but the Omaha people
found out he was under arrest and man
aged to get him first.
"The Farmer's Daughter" the present
season's emotionally dramatic rural dra
ma, which is generally selected as the
successor to "The Old Homestead" and
"Way Down Eaat", will be the attraction
at North Theatre on Wednesday Nov.
25th. As a play it is described as a
dramatic relief from the general run of
similar works, depending wholely and
solely on its truth of nature, its moral
lesson and consistency. There are four
acts, and it is one of those dramatic of
ferings wherein the audience become so
deepely enthused as to fancy the vari
ous characters their friends or enemies,
in keeping with the incidents of the play,
or in other words, become imaginative
participants. A splendid company pre
senting a splendid play always will be
welcome the world over, and that is what
may be looked forward to in the forth
coming presentation of '-The Farmer's
Daughter" in this city.
Mrs. Thomas, widow of the late W. D.
Thomas, who was one of the prominent
early citizens of Fremont, died Novem
ber 11, at Denver, Colorado, after an
illness of two weeks. Mrs. Thomas left
Fremont three years ago to make her
home with her son. Will, in Denver. She
was sixty-seven years of age, and was
born in New York state. Her family,
the Toncrays, came to Dodge county in
the early sixties, being among the earli
est settlers. Mrs. Thomas is survived
by three children, Will Thomas, Bay
Thomas and Miss Lizzie Thomas. Bay
Thomas, who makes his home in Fre
mont, hurried to Denver Wednesday
night in response to a telegram which
said that his mother was in a serious
condition, but arrived two hours too
late to see her alive.
Metz Brothers bowling team again
proved their superiority over the Colum
bus, Neb., team, defeating theai in a fast
three-game series rolled 8usday evening
at the Association alleys on Harney
street, the total soores being 8106 to
2,310 at the end of the game. The first
game was won by the Omaha sea by
the score of 828 to 723; the second by
the score of 933 to 731, but the third and
last game was taken by the Columbus
boys by the close score of 856 to 847.
The highest individual soores for a single
game were made by Cochraa'of the Metz
Brothers team and by Sawyer of the
Colambus aggregation, each man scoring
an even 900. The highest score for the
three games was made by Gjerde of
Omaha, who rolled 54 pointa Omaha
Workt-Bsrald. .
Toilet Bets at Leavy's.
Dra. Paul and Matzsa, Dentists.
.Fur mitts at coat at F. EL Rasche's.
Dr. Vallisr, Osteopath, Barber block.
Dr. W. H. Slater. veterinarian, phone
First-class printing done at the Jour
nal oatoe.
Deering corn picker and hueksr. L.
Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Albert Damron,
on Monday, a son.
.Head your Christmas list with a Ko
dak. Ed. J. Niewohner.
Crashed rock salt for hides, and for
stock. Columbus Hide Co.
See those gaits at Gray's
ready for ThaaksgiTiag sale.
A. E. Yallier spent 8unday in
He made the trip in an automo-
Miss Hsttie Brodfaehrer is this week
entertaining Miss Rogene Dellecker of
Mrs. Anna Nuget has returned from
Omaha and Kansas City, where she was
called on business.
Miss Gladys Slaughter of Genoa, was
the guest of Miss Martha Hirshbrnner a
few days last week.
Mrs. Moses Kuntzelman, who
been seriously ill for the past week, is
somewhat improved.
Mrs. Gris Blascr oameup from Omaha
Saturday afternoon to visit with friends
and relatives for a week.
We are loaded from collar buttons to
diamonds. Do your advanos shopping
now. Ed J. Niewohner.
Miss Lena Boettcher left last Thursday
for Grand Island, where she will visit
with relatives and friends for a week or
The Belgrade bowling team will be
here Monday evening for a match game
with Captain Hagel's home team at the
Hagel parlors.
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Heggi, who live six
miles southwest of Columbus, are the
proud parents of a baby boy, which was
born Saturday.
, Smoke Victoria, .five cent agar, and.
flthite Seal, tea cent cigar, both Colas.
bus made goods. They are the best
brands offered in this oity.
Mrs. M. J. Kelley left Wednesday for
Edgemont. South Dakota, where she
will be the guestof Dr. and Mrs. W. B.
Neumarker for a few weeks.
D. O. Brown of 'Kansas Oity, arrived
in the city Sunday evening and will re
main until after Thanksgiving with his
daughter, Mrs. F. D. Nsylor.
The Mises Clara Blosdorn and Maggie
Frischholz went to Humphrey last Tues
day evening, where on the following day
they attended the Weber-Sohroeder
Mrs. Frank Schram, who has been the
guest of her mother, Mrs. Julia Has
rauesen and other Columbus relatives
for the past few weeks, will leave this
week for her home in Colorado.
Mrs. George Eagle and two children
of Clarke, were the guests of John Burnes
and family several dsys last week. They
also visited at the home of H. B. Reed,
who lives one mile north of town.
Frank 81ater of Annawan. Hlinoie.
was the guest of Dr. and Mrs. W. P.
Sister several dsys last week. Mr.
Slater was returning from the Black
Hills, where he has been for the past
few months.
Miss Lida MoMahon, who was the
guest of Columbua relatives and friends
for the past few days has returned to
her home in Geneva. Miss MoMahon
is superintendent of the girls' industrial
school at that place.
Ma. Nellie Ryan has returned from
Colorado, where she went some time ago
in hope of benefitting her health, and
her many friends will be pleased to learn
that she is much improved aad has de
cided to remain in this city.
The Ladies Guild of the Reformed
church will give a 10c tea at the home of
Mrs.C. Rohde on Friday. November
20th. from 3 to 8 o'clock, for the benefit
of Tabitbe Home and Hospital at Lin
coln, Neb. The publio is invited.
"Oh, mamma! mamma! I've found
oat something," "Go on and feed the
chickies, daughter; bat what is it you
have found out?". "I've found oat why
your neighbor's Lizzie bakes such good
bread. She uses Peter Schmitt's flour.
Oscar Nay and wife arrived from
Cheyenne .last week, -and after Oscar
takes a week's haat at Ord, will make
this city their home. Mr. Nay was
working at the printing rusinnsn in
Cheyenne and expects to follow that
trade here.
"T" of tie Celaanfeas Laai,
Loaa & Bailiiag Aftteeiatiea
kegiai NaT. , 1908. Mea are
met aft to tare tea Mack, let
ter take stock mew.- H. Haek
eakerger, Secretary.
North Theatre
Friliy ni Sitwiay Bight
A Mountain
This is Sehys latest
picture and it is taken
from real life in the
mountains of Colorado
and is one of the best
films ever produced
by them.
Don't miss seeing this pic
ture, for it will pack the
house. ;
Admission 10c
Dra. Martyn, Evans & Ireland.
Dr. D.T. Martj-n neidaaea phone. Bell 42, Ind.
42. Jr. C. D. ErmaB rMaaco phone. Bell, black
82, Ind. 256, Dr. 6. A. Ireland residence phone
Bell. 150, Ind. 159. OSce phones. Bell 19, Ind.
19. Office west side of city park.
Dr. Naumann, Dentist 13 St.
Lee's Egg maker at Leavey'e.
Fnr mitts at cost at F. H. Rueohe's.
G. R. Prieb, painting and paper
People who get results advertise in the
Clover leaf manure spreader. Louis
Four room house for rent. Elliott,
Speice & Co.
For storage room, enquire of the
Columbus Hide Co.
Dr. C. A. Allenburger, offloe in new
State Bank building.
Drs. Carstenson & Hylaad, Veterinar
ians. Both phones 212.
Dr. D. T. Martyn. jr ofloe new Colum
bus State Bank building.
You are invited to look over our holi
day line now. Ed. J. Niewohner.
- Miss Edna Iaastrusi was the guest of
Genoa friends several .days last week.
Attend Gray's getting ready
for Thanksgiving gale on lin
ens. It pays to sell your bides where you
can get the most money from tbem. See
Columbus Hide Co.
Mrs. M.G. Keating left Wednesday
evening for Omaha where she will visit
relatives for a few days.
I have a quanity of sweet cider, which
I will sell chesp. For further informa
tion inquire of A. C. Mahaffey.
Wanted Room and board with pri
vate family, by respectable young man.
Address X, care of the Journal.
Mrs. E. D. Fitzpatriok has gone to
Hastings, where she will visit her daugh
ter, Mrs. J. J. Murphy for a short time
Mrs. D. T. Martyn. and Mrs. O. T.
Boen are receiving a visit from their sis
ter, Mrs T. H. Phillips of Los Angeles,
Alvert Kellogg of Council Bluffs, is
the guest of Columbus relatives and
friends. Mr. Kellogg will remain in the
city indefinitely.
Miss Lizzie Patsoh, formerly of this
city, but who is now living in Omaha, is
the guest of her mother, Mrs. Mary
Patsch this week.
Oran O. Breece, who has been suffering
from a severe attack of bronchitis is
somewhat improved, and it is thought
that he will soon be able to return to bis
duties in the Columbus creamery.
Mrs.Iven Holmes and little son Buses!,
of Lincoln, arrived in the city Thursday
evening, and while here will be guests of
Mrs. Holmes' mother, Mrs Stovioek, and
other Columbus relatives for a few weeks.
Now is the time to get
your Holiday Signs
We do
Sign Writing
am Doooratinf;
Latest 1908 Fall Styles of
Wall Paper
Recently ia "The' Morning Tele
graph", a New York newspaper consider
ed aa authority on matters theatrical,
there appeared a review of America's
tost popular plays. Of course, "Unole
Tom's Cabin" beaded the list, and the
came mestioa of such old time favorites
aa "The Old HoaaSBteed" "Way Down.
East" "A Trip To Chinatown", 'Shore
Acres", M'liss". "The Daaites", snd
"My Sweetheart" Comingdown to the
last decade The Morning Telegraph's
expert seleotd The Mask Master", "Ben
Hur", "Paid In Full" and "The Farm
er' Daughter", as the plays most likely
to attain greatest longevity. "The
Farmer's Daughter" which is probably
one of the most successful of the present
day rural plays, will be the attraction at
the North theatre for Wednesday, No
vember 96th.
The Ministerial Association BMt at the
Presbyterian house last Monday morn
ing. An opening prayer was offered by
Uev. itoush, alter which tne program
committee announced 'that the Thanks
giving service would be held in the
Methodist church and that an address
upon 'Thanksgiving snd its relation to
the Christian Church" ahould be de
livered by the Presbyterian minister, al
so that the first Tsaaperenoe Union Sun
day evening meeting be held in the
Methodist church and Rev. Dibble be the
speaker. Rev. Reinhart gave an earn
est talk upon The Needa of Columbus."
A note of thanks was extended to him
at its oloee. Adjournment was made
with prayer by Rev. Dibbel. Samuel
D. Harkness, secretary.
Palmer's dry and steam cleaning works
does all kinds of cleaning, dyeing and
repairing of ladles' and gent's clothing.
We reline and altar ladies' coats and
jackets, put 1b aew sleeve lining, velvet
collars and new buttons. We repair
worn skirts, put on new braid and waist
bands. We also dry clean rugs, ourtains
and tapestry. Furs cleaned and relined.
We make buttons to order from yoar
own goods. 1218 Platte St. Both phones.
Persons living in the vicinity of
William Bucher's residence in East Co
lumbus have been molested of late by a
man, who has been endeavoring to play
the part of a holdup, but thus far has
not been fortunate ia securing any money
or valuables. Although this party has
not been disturbed in his night raids, it
will be wise for him to choose amors
honorable profession, or otherwise ha
I wijljbe dsalt, with accordingly.
Platte county is not going to be left
out in the distribution of pie by Governor
elect Shallenberger. Fred Pratt of the
Humphrey Democrat, put in his applica
tion for deputy oil inspector bright and
early, and dispatches in the daily papers
say that Fred will land the plum and
that other democratic newspaper men
are also to be rewarded. Editor Pratt
is to be congratulated on his success in
landing the appointment.
A. W. Lamb, west of Albion, was in
the city last week enroute to Omaha.,
Until a few years ago Mr. Lamb was a
resident of this oounty, living in Joliet
township, where he was engaged in the
hog business, handling thoroughbred
stock. On account ,of railroad facilities
he changed his location and in his new
home is gaining much more than a local
reputation as a fancy stock breeder.
The fire department was called to the
home of Gus Stoll Monday evening, a
hay stack containing about five tons of
hay having been accidentally aet on fire
by some children. The department wa
compelled to couple up all the available
hose in order to reach the fire, as it was
located near the cemetery, out of reach
of hydrants. The blaze was confined
to the hay, which was a total loss.
Mrs. Fred Geiser was agreeably sur
prised by the members of the Degree of
Honor Thursday afternoon. The ladies
gathered at the home of Mrs Louis Held
and then repaired to the Geiser home.
The afternoon was spent in plsying
cards. A five o'clock lunch was served.
Mr. snd Mrs. Geiser were also surprised
by a number of their neighbors and
friends Sunday afternoon.
Mr. Joseph Gahm, pianist, and Minn
Gahm, harpist, will give a concert at
North theatre, Thursday evening, Nov.
19th. Mr. and Mrs. Gahm have just
returned from a two year's study under
the masters of Berlin snd Leipsig, and
this will be one of their first concerts
since their return. It is under the aus
pices of the choir of Grace church.
Admission 50 cents.
Helen, little daughter of Mr. and Mrs,
Otto Kummer, who reside on East Tenth
street, entertained a number of friends
Saturday afternoon in honor of her sixth
birthday. Many pretty and useful pres
ents were received. Lunch was served
aad lata in the af tersoon the guests ae
parted for their respective homes, wish
ing that Miss Helen might have a happy
birthday every day.
Next Sunday a new time card will go
into effect on the Union Pacific. But
two passenger trains will be affected by
the ohange, No's. 8 and 4, both arriving
in Omaha a little earlier, and a corres
ponding change be made here. No. 16,
the fast mail from the west, will be an
nuled and run with No. 10, although
this has been done for some time.
Mrs E. H. Jenkins and Mrs. Wsa.
Terrell were visitiag with friends at
Primrose aad Cedar Rapids from Friday
until Tuesday eveaing.
Far reatatoace, tae Heary
Wilcktas atase. Mowera. Call
All ts gentlemen singers in the city
are requested to meet at the M. E.
eharoh next Saaday, November 23, at
3 p. m. to rehearse for the men's chorus
for the opeaiac week of the V. M. C. A.
Y. MCA. Baaeic. eommittee.
John Jacob Gerber, living one mile
south of Duncan, died Saturday. No
vember 14, aged 71 years. Mr. Gerber
was born in Oantoa Berne, Switzerland,
and csmeto America in 1866, remaining
iaNew York for a few. months and
coming to Platte ooonty, Nebraska, in
November the same year, and taking
the homestead where he has since made
his home. For the last eleven years Mr.
Gerber has beea in poor health and suf
fered several strokes of paralysis, and
the last' three years has been quite
feeble. About three weeks ago his
brother, Emanuel, was called from Chi
cago and remained at his bedside until
bis death. The deceased lesves, besides
his wife, tea children, Mrs. Lucy Eggli,
Mrs. H. W. Wagner, Mrs. Fred Schup-
baeb, Mrs. Arnold Gerber, Jacob Gerber
and Julius, Boas, Clara, Sam nd Lil
lian Gerber. The funeral was held
Tuesday from the home, Bev. Neumarker
conducting the services, and he was
laid to rest in the Duncan cemetery.
Frank Hilmer is attending commercial
college in Columbus.
D. D. Bray shipped a oar of cattle to
South Omaha Sunday evening.
MraGertie Zimmer was in Columbus
Tuesday to attend the wedding of her
brother from Osceola.
laatt Vo. 5.
Some much needed road work needs to
be done on the route before the ground
freezes up.
H. F. Hahn of Upton, Colo., arrived
last Thursday evening for a visit with
his brothers.
School was resumed in theKuenzli
district Monday, with Miss Mary Wilcox
as teacher, in place of Miss Ellen Person.
Fine corn picking these dsys.
Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Swanson and Mr.
and Mrs. "Martin -Olson . visited at. J.
SwajBHxm's Sunday.
It is said that a new candy store wss
built all in one night at Grand View. So
now the boys have a ehanee to buy candy
for the girls.
Martin A. Nelson, of the firm of Swan
son & Nelson, dealers in live stock at
Genoa, was calling on friends on the
Looking Glass Snndsy afternoon.
Ittu M: 1.
Miss Sophie Frerichs of Osceola visited
at the home of Frank Arni last Sunday.
D. C. Kavanaugh had a force of men
painting th Frank Adamy barn, Tues
day of this week.
Frank Arni finished husking hs corn
last week and reports a yield of thirty
five bushels to the acre.
Cbas. Godel of Soribner is moving on
the Fred 8tenger place, which be will
farm the coming summer.
There will b a pie social next Wed
nesday evening at the school house in
district No. 16, Miss Emma Luera, teach
er. Into M: 3.
Wm. Goedeken is in St. Louis, Mo.
Jesse Bisson returned to Tulsa, Okla
last Saturday.
Otto Reins of near Platte Center, vis
ited friends on the route Sunday.
Fred Brunken is going to Chicago as
soon'as be can possibly get there.
County Superintendent Lecron was
visiting schools on the route last week.
The families of Peter Lutjens and
Mason Albera were in Columbus Sunday.
J. F. Siems was payings farewell visit
to friends on the route Tuesday of this
Mr. and' Mrs. L. F. Rector of Colum
bus were taking in the sights on route
No. 3 Tuesdsy.-
, George Syas, a young man from Den
ver, Colo., who is working for Peter
Lutjens, entertained the young folks
with his phonograph Sunday evening.
Perhaps the nicest little social event
of the season occurred on the route Mon
day evening. About twenty neighbors
snd friends of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Barg
mann came in on them and gave them a
complete surprise, the occasion being
the fortieth anniversary of Mrs. Barg
maan's birth.
What might have been a very serious
accident, happened Sunday Fred Brun
ken and Mr. Krauae being is the dlixup
Their team became frightened at aa
automobile and ran away. npsettiBg the
buggy and throwing them out and tear
ing the top snd seat from the buggy.
After getting rid of the boggy the team
knocked down a mail box and ran over a
mile to Mr. Buss's, where they jumped a
four foot gate. Neither one of the ani
mals were iBJared.
There is now no
need of allowing
coughs to continue
f torn any excuse, as
Cherry Juice
Cough Syrup
relieves at once the most
stubborn cough and quickly
cures sore throat, harshness,
difficult breathing and all in
flammation of the throat
and respiratory tract
The Druggist oa the Coraer
Columbus, Nebraska
Holiday perfumes at Leavy's.
Our Christmas Toilet Seta are hers
now for your inspection. Ed. J. Niewoh
ner. Remeauber Gray's gettiag
ready for Thanksgiriagsale oa
Mra.0. O. Pennington, who has beea
seriously ill for the past few weeks is
muoh improved.
Miss Louise Rudat has returned from
Madison, where she went several days
ago for a short visit with relatives.
Mrs. Edward Clark, who is at present
visiting relatives in Denver. Colorado, is
expected home soon. Mrs. Clark has
made quite an extensive trip ska also
went to North Dakota and Canada where
she has land interests.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Bridell, formerly
of this city, but a resident of Geneva,
this state for the last few years, are
guests of Columbus friends this week.
Mr. Bridell is looking for a location and
may decide to remain in Columbus.
Miss Edna Peak of Louisville, Ky.,
who has been the guest of Miss Eileen
Kavanaugh for the paat few dsys,, left
Taesdsy afternoon for Spalding, where
shewilLvisit relatives for a short time..
On her return to Columbus she will make
an extended visit here.
For the first time since he has suffered
from a stroke of paralysis, John Graf
was able to be out Monday of this week
and walked over to the court bouse. It
will be some time, however, before he
will be able to resume his duties, but his
many friends are pleased at his rapid re
covery. Mr. and Mrs. George Scheidel, sr., Mr.
and Mrs. George Scheidel, jr , aad their
daughter, also Mrs. Macken and Mr.
Burrows of Platte Center, were the
guests of Columbus friends last Wednes
day, and while hero attended the Spe-r-Burrows
wedding, which took place tlit
afternoon at the residence of Mr. and
Mrs. Herman Brodfuehrer.
John Ziljun. who lives in the westt-rn
part of the county, south of the Loup,
was before Police Judge O'Brien Mon
day, on complaint filed by O. W. Pool, a
school officer in district No. 34. This is
result of some trouble between the teach
er and Ziljun's daughter, and the father
took a hand. After hearing the evidence
Ziljun was assessed $15 and coats for his
part in the matter.
The twenty-fifth anniversary of the
organization of the Gruetli society was
celebrated last Saturday evening at the
Orpheus hall. A program, coosistiag of
speaking, singing and drilling was given,
and was well received by those present.
Following the program Bev. Neumarker.
pastor of the Germsn Reformed church,
delivered an address, and the balance of
the evening was passed in dancing,
music being furnished by the Orpheus
orchestra. During the intermission re
freshments were served.
We have the agency for the
famous M nosing Underwear, the
best popular priced Union Saita
on the market. Prices in men's
from 91.60 to $4.50. Prices in
boys' from 50c, 75c, tl and $1.95.
In two piece garments we have
a splendid line ready for yoar in
spection and ranging ia price
from 50c to $2 50 a garment. Bay
early while the sizes are complete.
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