The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911, February 03, 1909, Image 1

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Consolidated with the Columbus Times April 1, 1904; with the Platte County Argus January 1, 1906.
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Now is the
time to do it
Insure in
Good Companies
The cost is the
Oats ! 41
Wheat 89
Cora t 49
Hogs, top $5 00 to $5 40
Files of The Journal, February 3, 1875.
It is not safe to say to much about
the weather or any particular future
day. The January thaw indicated last
week, closed up on Saturday with a very
cold day, and J. Frost congealed every
thing in the shape of thaw into solid ice.
In Ohio 'the house of representatives
resolutions were adopted January 29 re
questing congress to grant no more sub
sidies to railway and steamship lines A
resolution favoring a single presidential
term -of six years and declaring against a
third term was tabled.
Winter is slipping away pretty rapidly.
Planting time will soon he here, and the
"probability" is that we shall have an
early spring. Experience has taught
the importance of providing good seed
for sowing, and having it thoroughly
clean. Now is the time to attend to
these matters before the- spring rush
of work.
Win. B. Coffin and family of Genoa,
thi9 county, returned home on Friday of
this week from a long visit of friendship
and business to the eastern states. Mi.
Ooftin reports very hard times in the
east, upon the laboring men especially,
as many have been thrown out of em
ployment. Factories are runing half
their usual number of hands and those
on half time merely keeping in runniug
order ready to resume full operations
when the business of the country shall
demand it.
Y. M. C. A. Notes.
Another team, the Stars, will be orga
nized this week.
The services for Sunday will be in the
hands of the traveling men of the city,
and there will be special music and an
extra service.
The board of directors will meet Mon
day night to select delegates to the state
convention, which will be held at Hast
ings the latter part of this month.
Plans are being formulated for a
"Live Wire" club, which will meet every
two weeks, to consider the current
topics of the day. The first meeting
will be held on February 12.
A membership lunch for about sixty
members will be served this evening, at
which State Secretary J. P. Bailey will
be present, and matters pertaining to
the association will be discussed.
Baptist Church.
Sunday Bcbool 10 a. m., preaching 11
a. mn Junior 3 p. m.. B.Y. P. U. 6:30 p. m.
preaching 7:30 p. m.; annual meeting
of church Thnrsday 8:00 p. m. Subject
Sunday morning, Our Church." Sub
ject Sunday evening, "Future Destiny of
the Unbeliever." All are welcome.
Rev. R. W. Reixhart, Pastor.
Now is the time to get
your Signs
We do
Sign Writing'
Paper Hanging
and Decorating
Latest 1908 Fall Styles of
Wall Paper
Last Tuesday evening Gus G. Becher,
jr., secretary of the Commercial Club re
ceived a message from-H. E. .Babcock at
Omaha, requesting him to send a de
legation from Columbus to meet with
the Commercial Olnb of David City
Wednesday evening. Those who re
sponded to call were Henry Rgaz, M.
D. Karr, Edward Johnson and Leopold
I Jaeggi. Besides Mr. Babcock were also
Mr. Wakefield, of Omaha, secretary of
the Nebraska Power Company, and Mr.
Portar, a former representative from
Butler county. The meeting was held
in the conn-house and was vtry well at
tended by the members of the just one
week old Commerical Club of David
Oity. Mr. Babcock's address before the
meeting was an extract from bis well
written printed matter and he told his
hearers, who listened with enthusiastic
interest, of the enormous importance of
the coming Columbus Power Canal, and
what the enterprise would do for the
whole state, and especially for the cities
and lownB situated within a radius of a
hundred miles. Mr. Karr extended
greetings from the OolumbnB Commer
cial Club and invited the members from
David City to join hands in pushing this
great enterprise by pointing out the ad
vantages it would bring for oar towns
and state, and highly complimented Mr.
Babcock as a sticker. Mr. Porter, in
answer to Mr. Karr, stated that from ex
perience as a former member of the legis
lature, he was convinced that it would
be very nn wise to ask' any political body
to assist in building such an undertak
ing, as this was a distinct business pro
position and should not get mixed into
political schemes that would very likely
turn into corruption and ruinous delay
of the undertaking. He said further
that the Power Canal is sure to come and
that its financing is as much as assured,
even if the people of Nebraska do not
take hold as they should, yet an even
chance is offered to everyone who is
willing to invest his money the same
as the large bankers in Wall street, who
consent to a partnership with the home
people in Nebraska. Mr. Bell, the grain
dealer, and who is also owner of the Da
vid City electric light plant, endorsed
the statements made by Mr. Babcock,
saying that he has' known the Loup
river for forty years and believes fully in
its steady flow, and that if it is harnessed
will do all that it is claimed for it. He
also firmly believes that electric power
could be furnished for one-fourth of the
present cost, and he assured Mr. Bab
cock that he would be the first electri
cian in Nebraska to throw out his pres
ent costly equipmont and make applica
tion for power from the Loup.
One of the worst storms since January
12, 1888, visited this section last Thnrs
day evening. The drizzling rain of the
day changed to a wet snow and between
five and six o'clock in the evening it was
almost impossible to see. The velocity
of the wind was very high and farmers
report a number of windmills demolish
ed. Train service was badly crippled,
especially from the east. No. 5 of Friday
evening being composed of 15 and 3 and
the regular No. 5, which managed to
reach here about ten o'clock. Branch
trains fared better, however, and with
th6 aid of double headers managed to
make their trips. A report reached this
city that the ice in the Loup was break
ing up Thursday, but there did not seem
to be any foundation for the story. To
those who experienced the storm of
twenty-one years ago the fury of the
storm brought back recollection of that
event. The Btorm coming without warn
ing no doubt caused a large loss of live
stock, as the winter, as well as others,
have been such as to not warrant any
extra provision for a storm like this.
The special stamps which will be is
sued by the government in commemora
tion of the birth of Abraham Lincoln,
will be on sale here. The stamps will
be ready for distribution among the
offices a few days before Lincoln Day,
February 12, and Postmaster Kramer al
ready has his order placed for them.
The designs and portrait of the stamp
will vary somewhat from the usual pat
riotic series, which bear the busts of
famous Americans. On account of the
greatness of the occasion the stamp
will be highly distinctive in size and
character. Only one denomination of
the stamp will be issued, that of two
cents. It is understood that it will not
be ready for the public until just prior
to Lincoln day, and they will probably
not continue in circnlation longer than
a few months.
Wednesday and Thursday of next
week the Twenty-fifth annual encamp
ment of the Nebraska divison, Sons of
Veterans, will be held in this city, in the
Herchenhan hall. A number of the divi
sion officers are residents of this city,
among them being the commander, Bert
J. Galley; division patnotic instructor,
H. B. Reed; division inspector, H. W.
Westbrook; division secretary, A. L.
Rollin; division treasurer, E. P. Dussell.
The annual encampment brings a num
ber of delegates to this city, and while
the Nebraska division is not as large
as some of the eastern divisions, the
prospect is good for instituting a num
ber of new camps.
Stacy Tripp, who was brought from
Denver by Sheriff Carrig to answer a
charge of wife desertion, has made up
with his wife and they are again living
together. County Attorney HVnsley
may dismiss the case against him in case
he lives with his wife and supports her.
Drs. Paul and Matzen, Dentists.
Fur mitts at cost at F. H. Rosche's.
Dr. Vsllier, Osteopath, Barber block.
Dr. W. H. Slater, veterinarian, phone
First-class printing done at the Jour
nal offioe.
Drs. Martyn, Evans and
See the Columbus Hide Co. before you
sell your iron and junk.
Crashed rock salt for bides, and for
stock. Columbus Hide Co.
Wm. Spear will leave the city in a few
weeks for Chicago, where he will reside.
Mrs. Johnson of Leigh, was the guest
of Columbus relatives and friends sever
al days last week.
Charley Krouse of Albion, was the
guest of his mother. Mrs. Emily Krouse
several days last week.
Dr. C. H. Campbell, eye. nose and
throat specialist.. Glasses properly fitted.
Office 1215 Olive street.
Found, a lady's belt. Owner may
have same by calling at the Journal
office and paying for this notice.
Misses Clara and Marie Krehmke of
Grand Island arrived in the city today
for a visit with relatives and friends.
Emil Miller, a Platte county farmer will
leave in the spring for Riverdale, where
he will engage in the implement business.
Miss Jennie Wilson has gone to
Pierce, where she has secured a position
for a time in the office of the Pierce
Leader. .
S. E. Marty has been improving the
appearance of the interior of his meat
market with a eteel ceiling and other
Mrs. Henry Simpson and little daugh
ter Mildred, who have been visiting her
parents at Genoa, returned to their home
at Curtis, Neb , Monday.
Smoke Victoria, five oent cigar, and
White Seal, ten cent cigar, both Colum
bus made goods. They are the best
brands offered in this city.
Chas. Snodgrass and children, who
brought Mrs. Snodgrass here for burial
last week, will return to their home near
Burlington, la., this week.
The many friends of Mrs. Albert King
who ufiderwentan operation at SL
Mary's hospital last week are pleated to
hear of her speedy recovery.
The many friends of Mrs. R. L. Hun
ter, who was badly burned, at the time
of the Thurston hotel ' explosion, are
pleased to hear that she is getting along
Miss Yelma Haines of David City, ac
companied by her little sister, Marie, ar
rived in the city Friday evening, and
are the guests at the home of G. M.
Last Satnrday Wm. Buoher was in
receipt of a telegram telling him of the
very serious illness of his sister's hus
band, Henry Lange, at Piqua, Ohio, and
he left at once for that point.
Will Plageman and Henry Tiddeke
who are visiting with Eugene Swartsley
at Riverdale, recently went oat on a
wild cat hunt in Buffalo county and se
cured several fine specimens.
George Hagel and Charley Krebs left
for St. Joseph, Mo., Monday morning,
where they will take part in the big
bowling tournament, competing in the
single and double score event.
Last week Mayor Phillips received a
receipt from the secretary of the Red
Cross at Washington, for 9201, the money
collected in Columbus by Leopold
Jaeggi, for the earthquake sufferers in
Daniel Mahaffey and Everett Owen,
who have been the guests of G. M.
Douglas and family for the past two
weeks,departed for their homes Saturday
morning. The former going to Waco,
while the latter went to York.
The most important local event to take
place soon is the mask ball given by
Pioneer Hook & Ladder Co. on Monday
evening, Feb. 22. Committees are already
at work as is usual with the firemen, and
this ball will be np to the standard
always maintained by tbem.
Thursday of this week the Union
Pacific railroad confessed judgment in
the sum of $3oO. in favor of Herman
Lammers, who bad brought suit against
the company for the death rof his wife
who was killed in a runaway in the
yard of the company, and the suit was
M. Brugger, who since the firm started
in business in this city a number of years
ago, has withdrawn from the firm of O.
A. Lutz & Ck, manufacturers of wood
en shoes. The business of the firm has
grown until it required to much of Mr.
Brugger s time and he makes the change
in order to devote his entire time to the
banking business.
Sunday morning about ten o'clock a
tramp appeared at the H. A. Clarke
home and asked tor something to eat.
His request was granted, bat instead of
being satisfied with what he was given
to eat, he appropriated a watch that was
lying conveniently near.- As soon as the
Ions was discovered it was reported to the
police, who are looking for the fellow.
It is probable that after committing the
theft he left town on the first traia.
1 Prtveitafif aid Cur.
- For chicken cholera,
roup, canker, inflammation
of the throat, frosted
combs, chicken pox, sore
head, limber neck, and all
the diseases of poultry.
For sale at
and Field
Dr. Naumann, Dentist 13 St.
Far mitts at cost at F. H. Rasohe's.
Dr. Morrow, office Lueschen building.
People who get results advertise in the
Four room house for rent. Elliott,
Speice & Co.
Dr. C. A. Allenbnrger, office in new
State Bank building.
Drs. Caratenson & Hyland, Veterinar
ians. Both phones 212.
Dr. D. T. Martyn. jr., offioe new Colum
bus State Bank building.
Immediate private sale of household
goods. Inquire of Mrs. B. R. Cowdery.
August Boettcher is in Shelby this
week, where he was called on business.
The O. W. P. club will give another of
their series of dances this evening in the
It pays to sell your bides 'where you
can get the most money from.them. See
Columbus Hide Co.
O. T. Roen, who has been sojourning
on the Pacifio coast for some time, re
turned Monday evening.
I have a quanity of sweet cider, which
I will sell cheap. For further informa
tion inquire of A. C. Mahaffey.
Miss Mae Bloedorn, who was the
guest of Omaha friends last week re
turned to her home Sunday evening.
There are a few'dwelling houses for
rent on the list with Becher, Hooken
berger& Chambers, including one fur
Lost, a collector bill-book near the
Thurston hotel Monday evening. Finder
please call at Journal office and receive
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Bredell have rent
ed the residence recently vacated by D.
C. Kavanaugh and family and will soon
take possession.
M. W. Thomas, Frank Gerharz, Ed.
Kavanaugh and Chas Burke went to
Greeley Sunday, where they assisted in
the initiation of a class into the Knights
of Columbus at that place.
Sheriff Carrig returned Tuesday eve
ning from Sidney, where got the fellow
who is wanted for obtaining money un
der false pretenses from Wm. Bucher.
After leaving here the fellow went to
Schuyler and then beat his way to Sid
ney. We are wont to associate the nsme
slave with the menials of sordid calling.
But it is the exception that always
proves the rule. The slave in Clarence
BenuettV "A Royal Slave," which comes
to the Opera House, Feb. 9 is a descend
ant of kings, his royal blood showing in
his distinguished bearing and kingly
The Growth of
The Equitable
January 1, 19tt $ 14,5H
January 1, 1W7 $ 4,tH
January 1, 198 $ 93,tft
January 1, 19t9 $152,tM
The Equitable
Bailliitg, Lsaa & Saviags Assa
Office with
P. O. Block
President Karr issued a call for a spe
cial meeting of the Commercial Club
Tuesday evening to talk over the Platte
river bridge situation. Quite a number
representative men of the city were pres
ent and afier the discussion the con
clusion arrived at was that the o-ily
way to secure a substantial bridge
across the Platte was for Columbus and
Columbus township to build it. Some
favored a bridge Similar to tbe one across
the Loup while others thought a wood
en structure would answer for years to
come. There is talk of calling a special
election for the purpose of voting bonds,
and a committee of four, consisting of G.
W. Phillips, G. Frischolz, G. A. Scbroe
der and M. D. Karr were appointed to
look up the matter and report to the
club at the meeting called by the presi
dent The Platte river divides three
counties and as a matter of justice this
city and township should not" be com
pelled to build a bridge, bat it is either
do this or lose all the trade from south
of the river, and that means a big sum to
Columbus and Columbus merchants.
And those living south of tbe Platte, and
tributary f.o this city, are very loyal to
Columbus, and while they are unable to
induce the counties they live in to con
tribute their just share toward the
bridge, they have offered to do what
they could by individual subscription.
After tbe bridge proposition was dis
posed of, Postmaster Kramer suggested
that the secretary of the club be in
structed to correspond with Congress
man Boyd and Senator Xoris Brown, re
questing them to urge on tbe post office
department the necessity of commencing
work on the Columbus public building
as soon as possible, and a motion to that
effect was carried. Early closing was
another subject brought before the
club, bat as there were very few mer
chants presenl, it was deferred until
another meeting. Mr. Porter, repre
senting the Columbus Power Canal,
spoke on behalf of that project and as
sured his hearers, that, barring another
panic, the money for the bnilding of the
canal would be forthcoming, and if
everything was favorable an announce
ment to that effect from Wall street
could be expected within ninety days.
Mrs. Dietricbs, wife of August Diet
richs, passed away at her home, one-half
mile north of this city, Saturday after
noon. Deceased had been in ill health
for tbe past two years. In December
Mr-and Mrs. Dietricbs went to Colorado
Springs, where Mrs. Dietricbs entered a'
sanitarium and remained there until a
few days previous to her death, at which
time Mr. Dietricbs received a message
stating that Mrs. Dietricha wi'hed
to return home. Mr. Dietricbs imme
diately went to Colorado and returned
last Thursday evening with his wife. At
first the change of climate seemed to be
beneficial to her. but later it was decided
that it was best for her to return home.
Mrs. Dietricbs, nee Miss Winnie Hejt
nenek, was born in Austria. April 16.
1867, and when at the age of eighteen
she accompanied her parents to America,
coming direct to Columbus, where Feb
ruary 23, 1889, she was united in mar
riage to August Dietrichs. To this
union ten children were born, namely,
Winnie, Clarence, Ruth. Rachael, Esther,
George, Harvey, Phillip, Howard and
Evelyn, all of whom are living except
Clarence who died in infancy, and who
with their father mourn tbe loss of a
kind and loving wife and mother. With
the exception of six years, three of
which were spent in New York and
three in Denver, Mr. and Mrs. Dietrichs
have resided in this city during their
married life. The funeral was held
Tuesday afternoon from tbe family resi
dence, Rev. Dibble, pastor of the Con
gregational church officiating and bnrial
was made in the Columbus cemetery.
Relatives who attended the funeral
from out of town were Mr. and Mrs.
Frank Dudek, jr., Mr. and Mrs. John
Dudek and Mr. and Mrs. Frank Dudek,
sr., all of Schuyler.
About a year ago a fellow, by tbe name
of Trienes was arrested at Humphrey
and taken before Justice Schuetb, who
assessed him a fine, which included with
tbe costs, amounted to about $19. The
fellow gave his note for that amount and
was released, but failed to pay tbe note.
He landed in Humphrey the other day
and when the justice found it out he
committed him to the county jail to serve
out his fine, and Tuesday Deputy Sheriff
Jaworski went to Humphrey and brought
him here on the noon train. When he
arrived with his prisoner it was too late
for dinner, so Tom took him to a restaur
ant for something to est. Evidently
the fellow had been fasting for some
time, for he seemed to want 4o eat
everything in sight, and when the de
puty sheriff went to pay tbe bill be
found that the fellow had eaten $1.50
worth. Evidently he will not need
another square meal for some time.
Weakened by the force of the explosion
of tbe acetylene plant, tbe boiler of the
steam heating plant of the Thurston
hotel gave way last Wednesday, and con
sequently tbe hotel is without heat and
cannot take care of any guests. George
Lehman; the owner of the building, who
returned home from Excelsior springs,
Mo., last week, has had a number of
firms figuring on replacing the old boiler
with a new one, and this portion of tbe
work will be pushed at once so that tbe
hotel caa accomodate those who wish
rooms, as at present it is very difficult to
obtain a room in the city after nine
o'clock in the evening.
Grade your seed corn. Capacity 15
by. per hour. Price only $1 50 Gran's.
Mrs. Bert P. McKinnie and little son
of Loup City, arrived in tbe city today
fora viBlt with relatives. Mr. McKinnie
having gone to South Omaha with a
shipment of stock, will arrive in the city
later in tbe week.
"In Mexico" U only one of tbe numer
ous song hits in "A Royal Slave," which
will be seen at the Opera House. Feb. 9.
Perhaps no better idea of the rich, pul
sing nature of Mexican life could be had
then by bearing those splendid melodies
characteristic of tbe people and the time,
sung by sweet voiced singers, they carry
their hearers back to tbe day of Maximi
lian, in the land of sunshine and of
Tuesday of this week George Lehman,
presented the fire department with &
check for $50, with an accompanying
letter expressing his appreciation of
their prompt and efficient work at the
Thurston Hotel fire last Monday even
ing. In speaking of tbe way the alarm
was responded to, it is safe to say that
there was never any quicker work on
the part of the department and it was
that which saved the hotel from being
badly damaged.
D. G. Bartells, of north of Columbus,
returned Sunday from Buffalo conuty,
where he went to inspect some farming
land. He was well pleased with the
country and advises any of his Platte
county friends, who are thinking of
making a change to go and inspect this
land. Mr. Bartells was so well pleased
with that part of Nebraska that he has
expressed a desire to live there, but js
he is a very successful Platte county
farmer he will no doubt remain here.
Tbe Guthrie, Okie, Leader has the
following to say regarding a former Co
lumbus boy: "Pete Duffy, the El Reno
poet, is the author of a few verses en
titled 'El Reno's Kind of a Good Old
Town.' Everybody who visited the city
Saturday feels certain of tbe appropriate
ness of the title and tbe sentiment ex
pressed in the poem. Pete by the way,
is a probable candidate for governor,
and did his full share in entertaining the
visitors and making tbem feel at home "
The hearts of the feminine contingency
of tbe audience at the presentation of
"A Royal Slave," which comes to the
Opera. House Feb. 9 will flatter when
the magnificent gowns worn by the
Countess Inez are seen in their gorgeous-'
nsss. She wears six altogether, a differ
ent gown in each act and two in tbe first
act It requires a handsome woman,
who assumes the role of the Countess
to display these gowns to advantage
At North Opera House, Tuesday, Feb. 9
Prices 25,35, and 50.
There is something about tbe char
acter of a newspaper correspondent as be
is shown on the stage that is irresistibly
attractive. He is always breezy, humor
ous, Bohemian, ready for fun, work or
any old thing that comes along. In
Clarence Bennett's "A Royal Slave,"
which will be seen at tbe Opera House,
Feb. 9- there is a correspondent who not
only gets tbe news but gets the right
people out of trouble and then gets the
news but gets tbe right people out of
trouble and tbe other people, in trouble,
and finally gets the dainty dancing girl
as well.
The insurance adjusters are here look
ing over the Thurston loss, and as soon
as an agreement is reached Mr. Lehman
will have workmen begin on the repair
ing of the building. It is bis intention
to put the bnilding in first class condi
tion, and remove all traces of the ex
plosion. While the weather may be
against rapid work on the reconstruction
still it will be pushed to completion as
fast as men can do it, and when com
pleted it will be as good as when first
built. The present scarcity of hotel ac
comodations made all haste necessary,
and the hotel people are as anxious as the
public to again occupy the building.
On Friday evening, February 5, the
local Sons of Veterans camp will cele
brate Union Defenders' day at their hall.
This is an important event for this or
der and this year it is more so than ever,
being the one hundredth anniversary of
the birth of Lincoln, which marks the
date for Union Defenders' Day. Tbe
Grand Army of tbe Republic will join
with the Sons of Veterans inobserving
the day this year, and in addition to this
all eligible Sons of Veterans and their
families are invited to be present. An
excellent program has been prepared and
the camp is doing everything to make it
a pleasant evening for their guests.
There was an accidental shooting af
fair at Lindsay Sunday in which Nathan
Bordy. son of S. Bordy of this city, was
one of tbe principals. Mr Bordy was
playing with a small 22 calibre revolver,
and did sot know, it was loaded, when
in some way the revolver was discbared,
and the ball struck a Mr. Johnson of
Wahoo, who was standing near, tbe ball
entering near tbe ear and into the brain
rendering him unconscious. At present
tbe injured man is resting easy and
there is hopes of his recovery. Mr.
Bordy was almost frantic over the acci
dent. Monday the city marshall of
Lindsay placed him under arrest and be
was brought to this city and given a
hearing, when he was placed under a
$1,000, bond which he furnished.
m ssBB53Wt'-!e?ijr".
4 cakes for 5tc
which includes the neat metal box
shown in cut
The Druggist on tbe Corner
Columbus, Nebraska
In Joor Base Ball at the Y. M. C. A.,
Tbe first two games indoor base ball
for tbe local league which was recently
formed, were played at tbe Y. M. C.'A.
gymnasium. The first game, between
tbe Business Men's Regulars and te
Y. M. C. A. Reds resulted in a victory
for tbe former by a score of 31 to, 11.
The following was tbe lineup for .'the
two teams: S,'
i:l'sine!sS mkn' reuulars. , -
V. H. Weaver Catcher
D. I. Kau&h Pitcher
A. L. Rollins Short
C. H. Dack First Base and Captain
N. Matzen Second Base
A. E.Vallier Third Base
C. A. LinBtrum Field
Henry Ragatz, jr Substitute
V. M. C. A. BEDS.
Carl Wolfe Catcher
Alex Andereon Pitcher
Henry Becker Short
John Neater First Base
E. M. Ragatz ;
Captain and Second Base
Dave Fox Third Base
Tom Boyd Substitute
The secoud game was between the
Business College and High School teams
and the latter went down to defeat by a
score of 10 to 13. Following is tbe lineup
for the second game:
Hilmer Catcher
W. Lners Captain and Pitcher
E. Krumland Short
Sutton First BaBe
G. Hill Second Bace
C. Umland Third Base
H. Kramer Catcher
C. Galley Captain and Pitcher
F. Lubker Short
P. Hockenberger First Base
H. Colton Second Base
H. Whaley Third Base
C. Douglas Field
For next Tuesday eveniug there will
be another double header, tbe first
being between the BusireeSj AlenV Spe
cials and the second between the County
Team and Y. Al. C. A. Blues.
Hog and Cattle Sale.
Poland-China bred sows and Short
horn cattle auction eale at my farm 4J
miles northwest of Columbus, on Thnrs
day. February 18, 1909. at 1 o'clock p. m.
Forty head of sows, all ages, bred to the
beet boars the country affords. Eight
head' of cattle, consisting of two cows,
two heirers and one bull (all pedigreed),
and three jearling" bull calves. Come
and see tbem sell. Free lunch at noon.
Fred Wille, Owner,
43 3 Columbus, Nebr.
The office of the Colmm
bus Iiight, Heat & Power
Co. is removed to Room No.
14, German National Bank
building. Supplies can be
bad at tbe office.
We have the agency for the
famous ittunsitig Underwear, th
best popular priced 'Union Suita
on the market. Prices in mens
from $1.60 to $4.50. Prices in
boys' from 50c, 75c, $1 and $1.25.
In two piece garments we have
a splennid line ready for your in
spection and ranging in price
from 50c to $2 50 a garment. Bay
early while the sizes are complete.
.-'- .