The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911, February 24, 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 7
time to do it
ifc 4s
a. 1 r
Insure in
Good Companies
The cost is the
nrntirn unnvryoroprn o
DCbncn. nuLrttnocnucn a ?
Oats 45
Wheat 96
Com 52
Hogs, top $5 00 to $5 75
An opportunity will be soon given lo
cal theatre-goers to witness the big
laugh-producing hit of this season,
"Lena Rivers," dramatized by Beulah
Poyntrr, from Mrs. Mary J. Holmes' no
vel of that name. Mrs. Holmes is pro
bably the mod popular of American
fiction writers and over ten million cop
to of her books have been read in the
past twenty years, "Lena Rivers" lead
ing in popularity. North Theatre Fri
day, March, 5.
Mrs. M. Maher, of south of Platte
Center, died last Saturday after an ill
ness of several months, airs. Maher
was the widow of Michael Maher. who
at one time represented this aistrict in
the state senate. She leaves four child
Ted, John G. Maher of Lincoln, and
E'lwanJ, Blake and Nellie Maher of
Platte Center. Fnneral services were
Monday at the Catholic church in Platte
Center and burial was in St. Joseph's
Route No. 5.
H. L. Olcott returned last week from
a visit at Belvidere, HI.
Miss Mary Jahn, who haB been in Co
lumbus, returned home Tuesday.
The families of Gottlieb and Chas
Klnui have been sick with the grippe.
Mrs. A. W. llahn was a guest at the
home of the carrier, F. L. Hahn, in Col
umbus Sunday, and Tuesday at the
home of L. Hahn.
Mr. and Mrs. H. L Brian moved to
Columbus last Saturday, where they will
make their home. A man from Duncan
has rented the place vacated by Mr.
Brian and is moving on it.
Advertised Letters.
Following is a list of unclaimed mail
matter remaining in the post office at
Columbue, Nebraska, for the period end
ing February 24, 1909:
Letters Henry Barn, C H Darnell.
Jfttnes T Hogan, F T Kiser, Edw H Mar
telle, J H Blorrow.
Cards Harry Durham, Miss Anna
Frigge. Mary Moriep.
Parties calling for any of the above
will please say advertised.
Caul Kkamek, P. M.
Notice is hereby given of the annual
'meeting of the stockholders of the Ne
braska Central Irrigation company, to
be held at the office of Becher, Hocken
berger & Chambers, in the city of Co
lumbne, Nebr., on Tuesday, March 2d,
1909, at S o'clock p. m.
J. C. Frkydig. Sec'y.
Light Bulbs cive more light takes
the current. All sizes, from 20 to 100
watte. Gray's.
The Growth of
the Equitable
Building, Loan & Savings Assi
January 1, 196 $ 14.5M
January 1, 197 $ 4ft,ttt
January 1, 198 $ 93,
January 1, 199 $152,Ht
The Equitable
Building, LoiB&Saiiigs Assi
Office with
P. O. Block
C. L. Lund has decided object ions to
the city ailowiag the Union Pacific rail
road company to build a spur tiuck id
front of his planing mill for the aocom
modatiou of the Columbus Light. Heat
& Power Co., and through his attorney
filed a remonstrance with the council at
their meeting Friday night. Another
matter of importance before the council
was the ordinance relating to the erec
tion of bill boards id the city, and regu
lating them so they cnnot become a
menace to the pedestrians. The new
pumps at the water works are being put
in position this week, and the first pay
ment of 81,520 for them was allowed by
the council. The important ordinance
before the council wa- the one vacating
the east twenty feet of Olive street for
the use of the Union Pacific railroad.
The ordinance was to come up for the
third reading, but when it was presented
a motion was made to refer it back to
the committee. When the roll call was
made the vote resulted in a tie, Elias,
Willard, Clark and Nichols voting to re
fer it back and Byan, Gass, Brunken and
Lachnit voting against the motion. In
this case the mayor had the deciding
vote and cast it in favor of the motion,
and it was declared carried. There is do
secret about the fact that there is much
opposition to the proposed ordinance,
and that a good deal of it comes from
the south side. The counoilmen who
represent the First and Second wards
were aware of this and voted the senti
ments of their constituents when they
endeavored to have the ordinance
placed on its final passage last Friday
night, which would have meant defeat.
Tuesday of this week an entirely new
ordinance covering the Olive street pro
position was drawn up and will be pre
sented to the council at their adjourned
meeting this evening. The new ordin
ance does not vacate any portion of
Olive street and requires the company to
maintain the sidewalk where it is now
located, and also keep it clear from
trucks and baggage and express, except
at such times as it is in actual use. The
company does not give the city the twen
ty feet on the west side of the .street.
Tuesday evening the Columbus Com
mercial club listened to the report of
Messrs. G.W. Phillips, G.Frischholz, G
A. Schroeder and M. D Karr, who were
appointed as committee to look up re
garding the proposition of Columbus
and Columbus township voting bonds
for the construction of a bridge across
the Platte river, south of the city. The
substance of their report is a9 follows:
The new bridge should be of steel with
a sixteen foot roadway, and will be
2,000 feet in length with spans of from
eighty to one hundred feet in length.
According to the estimates in the hands
of the committee, the structure will
cost approximately 845,000. To meet
this expense the reports suggests that
the county set aside SlO.OoO for this pur
pose, the city of Columbus vote $30,000
bonds, and the township $5,000 bonds.
The question was raised as to whether
the city could legally vote bonds to that
amount, as the Loup river bridge bonds
and also the city water works 'bonds
were still outstanding, and a committee
of three Messrs. W. A. McAllister, H. A.
Clarke and Henry Ragatz, were appoint
ed with power to act, and if these bonds
can be voted they are to request the
council at their meeting this evening, to
issue a call for the bond election, to be
held on the same date as the city elec
tion this spring. The club will send five
delegates to the state meeting of Com
mercial clubs at Norfolk next month,
these to be selected by the president and
announced later. March 26 is the date
for the club's annual banquet, and
President Karr announced the folio wirg
committee on arrangements: M. D.
Karr. C. L. Dickey, Henry Bagatz and
Julius Nichols. This committee will
have geueral charge of the banquet and
I has power to appoint whatever sub com
mittees was are neeaea.
Tuesday evening Albert J. Galley and
Miss Grace Woods of this city were
united in marriage at the home of the
bride's mother, Mrs. Susan Woods, at
1514 Rickley street. Only relatives
were present at the cermpny, which was
performed by Bev. Dibble of the Con
gregational church, after which a recep
tion was given to the relatives at the
home of the groom's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. J. H. Galley. Mr. Galley is one of
the prominent young men of this city,
which has always been his home, and
besides being engaged in the mercantile
business has been chief of the city fire
department for a number of years. The
bride is the daughter of Mrs. Susan
Woods and is a Columbus girl. For the
last six years she has been employed as
saleslady in the Galley dry goods store.
Mr. and Mrs. Galley have a host of
friends in this city who extend congratu
lations and best wishes for their
future happiness.
Mrs. Lucy Haight, sister of Chas. E.
Chapin of Oconee, died at the home of
her brother last Thursday morning, from
rheumatism and dropsy, from which she
suffered for a number of years. Mrs.
Haight was formerly of Denver, "but of
late years has made her home with her
brother at Oconee. Funeral services
were held in the Oconee Presbyterian
church last Saturday morning at '11
o'clock, Bey. Harknesa officiating, and
ithe remains were brought to this city and
interred in the Oolnmbus cemetery.
Drs. Paul and Matzen, Dentists.
Cumpton, the high priced plumber.
Dr. Vallier. Osteopath. Barber block.
Dr. W. H. Slater, veterinarian, phone
First-class printing done at the Jour
nal office.
Drs. Martyn, Ewans and
See the OolumbusHide Co. before you
sell your iron and junk.
Crushed rock salt for hides, and for
stock. Columbus Hide Co.
Mr. and Mrs, Gus Ernst were guests of
Schuyler relatives over Sunday.
Born, to Mr. and Mrs. F. S. Steven
son. Friday February 19, a daughter.
A special ice cream for parties, every
day, at Hagel's bowling and billiard par
The O. W. P. club held another series
of their dances at the Maennerchor hall,
Tuesday evening.
Charley Rickley of Omaha was in the
city Monday and Tuesday looking after
business matters.
Mr. and Mrs. Scheidel of Platte Cen
ter, were the guests of Columbus friends
a few 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.
Martin Costello has purchased the
residence of the late J. A. Smith and
will take possession about March 1.
Miss Maud Galley went to David City
Friday evening, where she was the
guest of friends until Monday evening.
Lost A necktie pin, with a large
amethyst setting. Finder please return
to Pollock's drug store and receive liber
al reward.
A -few boarders will be taken by pri
vate family. Nice, airy rooms. Prices
reasonable. Frank Bridel, 122 East
llth street.
Superintendent Conn left for Chicago
Friday afternoon to attend a National
meeting of all school principals and
su perintendents.
Mrs. Herman Schuster was called to
Silver Creek several days ago by a mes
sage announcing the serious illness of
her aged mother.
Smoke Victoria, five cent cigar, and
White Seal, ten cent cigar, both Oolnm
bus made goods. They are the beet
brands offered in this city.
F. J. Eotlar of this city has been ap
pointed substitute clerk in the railway
mail service and will be assigned to a
run as soon as a vacancy occurs.
Miss Emma Neumarker. who for the
past six weeks has been visiting friends
and relatives in St. Louie, Mo., is expect
ed home the latter part of the week.
and Field
Miss Mettie Connley, after an absence
of one week caused by illness, has again
resumed her position as stenographer
for the firm of Becher, Hockenberger &
Mrs. Jennie Walker and her brother,
Gene Condon, will soon move to Den
ver to reside. At present they are visit
ing in Lincoln, but their household goods
will be shipped this week.
E. W. Gassman is sojourning in sunny
California, his present address being
Redlands. Letters to friends indicate
that be is quite taken up with the
country, but the chances are not in
favor of his making his permanent'
home there.
Carl Kramer was in Omaha Friday
and Saturday of last week attending the
reunion of the Pythian Veterans. Mr.
Kramer reports a splendid gathering of
members of the order and the reunion,
which closed with a banquet, was one of
the best held.
On Thursday March 7th afternoon and
evening a Tea for the benefit of the
Tabetba Home at Lincoln, Nebr., will
be given by the ladies of the German
Ev. Prot. Church, at the home of Mr.
Sam Gass, 1002 Idaho street. Every
body cordially invited.
The explosion of a gasoline stove in
the rooms occupied by Mrs. Elizabeth
Kauff man and her daughter, over Keat
ing & Schram'e grocery store, called out
the fire department Monday morning.
The fire was soon gotten under control
and very little damage resulted.
The German play given under the aus
pices of the Gruetli choir in the Orph
eus hall Saturday evening was well at
tended, and was pronounced a success in
every respect, and no doubt another play
of the same nature will be given in the
near future. The amount realized
amounted to one hundred dollars,
Columbus will have twelve saloons the
coming year, and no more at least an
ordinance has been introduced fixing
that as the number the council will
grant licensee for. The ordinance was
placed on its first reading last Friday
night and there will probably be some
minor changes before its final passage.
Help yourself
The goods ar here at the
rates are right. Make your se
lections and see how well it
fits into the needs of your purse. Let
us help you remember that you need
some Paints and Wall Paper. We'll
save you money if you'll come to
Dr. Naumann, Dentist 13 St.
Fur mitts at cost at F. H. Rusche'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. CarstensoD & Hyland, Veterinar
ians. Both phones 212.
Dr. D. T. Martyn. jr., office new Colum
bus State Bank building.
Immediate private sale of household
goods. Inquire of Mrs. B. R. Cowdery.
Vlala I Dl Gray's.
It pays to sell your bides where you
can get the most money from them. See
Columbus Hide Co. a
I have a quanity of sweet cider, which
I will sell cheap. For further informa
tion inquire of A. C. Mahaffey.
There are a few dwelling bouses for
rent on the list with Becher, Hocken
berger & Chambers, including one fur
Advises received from Secretary, Hay
ward of the National committee state
be will be unable to be present at the re
publican banquetin this city tomorrow
Those who have taken the trouble to
ascertain the condition of the io in the
Loup river report tbat it is exceptionally
heavy this year, it being twenty four in
ches in thickness in some places.
For sale At a reasonable price, one
three horse engine and a boiler.
Would be suitable for a farmer who
wishes to purchase one. For imforma
tioa, plsjase call at Journal office.
Miss Maud Galley entertained tbe
Senior class of tbe High school Monday
evening at a masquerade party. Tbe
guests were dressed in colonial styles and
this added much amjisement to tbe
evening's entertainment, which was
devoted to music and games. Refresh
ments were served and the hostess was
pronounced a delightful entertainer.
Burton Nixon who has presented many
successes, stars and plays, has organized
an unusually clever company for the
presentation of the big metropolitan suc
cess "Lena Rivers," a dramatization of
Mary J. Holmes' novel, by Beulah Poyn
ter, and those who have seD the per
formance pronounce it one of the best
ever given. At the North Theatre Fri
day March 5.
160 acre farm, located near
Primrose, Neb., 120 acres under
plow, 12 acres alfalfa, good 4
room house, barn for six head
horses, granary, corn crib,
wind mill and sheds. The land
is first-class soil and one of the
smoothest farms in that section
of country. Price $50 per acre,
easy terms.
Elliott, Speice & Co.
Now is the time to get
your Signs
We do
Sign Writing'
Paper Hanging
and Decorating
Latest 1908 Fall Styles of
Wall Paper
Wednesday of last week Mrs. George
Winslow, accompanied by her brothers,
F. A , Earl and Carl Scofield, left for
Stuart, bolt county, iD response to a
message telling tbem of the death of
their father tbe day before. Mr. Sco
field was seventy-four years of age. and,
death was the result of a general break
ing down. In 1888 Mr. Scofield came to
Columbus from St. Lawrence county,
New York and formed a partnership
with H. M. Winslow in the stock busi
ness on the latter's ranch west of this
city, and in 1899 he moved toStuart, in
Holt county, which has 6ince been his
home, and where his wife died about
five years ago. Besides tbe children
mentioned above, there are five others,
Frank, Edward, Gertie and Bessie Sco
field and Mrs. O. E. Knox, all of Holt
county. The funeral was held at Stuart
Thursday of last week, and he was laid
to rest in the family lot in tbe Stuart
The Thirty-fifth Annual Mask Ball of
tbe Pioneer Hook and Ladder Co. No. 1,
was held in the Orpheus hall Monday
evening and a large crowd dressed in
many different garbs enjoyed the even
ing by dancing under mask to music
furnished by the Orpheus orchestra, and
in spite of the disagreeable weather
which prevailed, a large number of
specators as well as dancers were present.
At eleven o'clock tbe maskers were invit
ed to remove their masks aud after an
ititermieoion of twenty minutes, which
was devoted to the partaking of refresh
ments, dancing was again resumed, in
which all persons who so desired were
permitted to take part. W. A. Mc
Allister in behalf of the Hookies present
ed to Mrs Axel Nelson and C. O. Jones
each with a beautiful parasol.
When the fire boys found out that
their chief, Bert Galley, was to be mar
ried Tuesday evening, they at once be
gan to figure out something for the
occasion. They finally decided that a
false alarm would be just the thing, so
all members of the department were
notified, and promptly at 9 o'clock the
whistle blew. The chief had just arrived
at his home, where the reception was
being hold, and but for friends who knew
of the alarm be would have responded to
it. However, about an hour after the
alarm bad been turned in tbe fire boys
marched to the home of the chief and
serenaded him.
Last Wednesday forenoon tbe wed
ding of Miss Mary Frances Borowiak of
this city and Wilbur F. R. Jessup of
Cincinnati, O., took place at St. Bonaven
tura church, Father Marcellinns offici
ating. Miss Borowiak was for a num
ber of years employed in a Columbus
millii-ery store, and the groom was a
former resident of this city, but tbe last
few years has been traveling, with Cin
cinnati as his neadquarters. Mr. and
Mrs Je6:up will make the Ohio city
their future home. Tbe couple have
many friends in this city who extend
congratulations and well wishes for the
Mrs. Edward Olark, assisted by her
son Herbert, entertained a number of
friends Sunday evening, tbe occasion
being tbe twenty-first birthday of her
youngest son Earl. A number of per
sons responded to the invitations and
the evening was devoted to cards. At a
late hour refreshments, such as the host
ees is noted for, were served, and after
wishing Earl many more happy birth
days the guests departed. Mr. Foley
of New York, was one of the honored
President M. D. Karr and Secretary
Gus. G. Becher, jr., aud A. L. Rush of
tbe Hord Elevator, represented Colum
bus at tbe banquet given by tbe Central
City Commercial club last Friday even
ing. Tbey report that the Commercial
club of our western neighbor did things
up right, and besides the local speakers,,
among those present were Mayor J. O.
Dahlman of Omaha, E. R. Gurney of
Fremont and General Manager Mohler
of the Union Pacific.
There will be several speakers of state
and national' reputation in attendance at
the republican banquet at Maennerchor
hall Thursday evening. Chairman
Dickinson has received assurances that
Secretary Hay ward of tbe national com
mitte will be here, and also State Chair
man J. Warren Kiefer and E. R. Gur
ney of Fremont. These gentleman will
be speakers of the evening, and W. M.
Cornelius will act as toastmaster.
A. A. Carrick of Janesville, Wis,
brother in-law of H. G. Frioke, who has
been here Xor some time, returned home
last Friday. While here Mr. Fricke,
who is looking for a location, decided
to come to Columbus and when he re
turns again he will bring his family
with him. He has purchased a lot from
Mr. Fricke in the Hockenberger addition
and will build a residence.
R. J. Pugsley of Monroe was in tbe
city Tuesday, enroute home from a trip
to the western part of tbe slate. Ralph
reports the snow storm very heavy in
that section, and says the train tbey re
turned on was tbe last one to arrive
from Cheyenne for some time and
when they arrived here tbe train was
fifteen hours late.
Weather conditions cut no figure with
tbe City Band boys. And we can siy
the same for our fire laddies. Did you
notice the Hookies parade Monday? Of
course the band had a covered wagon to
ride in, but all kinds of instruments were
exposed to the weather, and tbe music
made all hands brace up and face the
, Ttie Black Haqd In Columbus.
I It was with surpriee and amazement
that Columbus people learned that an
attempt bad been made to extort money
from two well known, business man of
this city, but the facts, which came to
light Thursday morning, are as follows:
On Wednesday afternoon H. B. Robin
son received an unsigned letter out of
the Columbus post office, which read as
follows: '
Mr. H. B. Robinson:
I demand you to put $500.00, wrap
ped up in as small a pHckage as you
can make it, in 5, 10 and 20 dollar
bills. Put it iu nndrhe iron plate
in crossing" at southeast corner of
the high school. Put it there to
night at lo o'clock. Remember this
is a demand, so put it there and tell
no one about it. I don't want no
crooked business, for if there is I
will blow you off the face of the
earth. Go there put it there
then go, and go quick, too, remember.
If you don't do this, something is
going to happen. Tell this to any--body,
and I kill you.
It was evident that the letter had
been mailed in this city and whoever tbe
parties' were, they were not very far
away. Mr. Robinson did not pay mnch
attention to tbe letter, but later showed
it to a friend, who at once insisted that
the officers should he placed in touch
with the cane. This plan was followed
and an attempt mads to apprehend the
blackmailer. Guards were placed at
convenient points and at the appointed
hour Mr. Kobinson placed the package
in tbe designated place and hurried
away. But no one appeared, and al
though tbe guards were vigilant during
the entire night, they failed to catch the
blackmailer. There is no doubt but that
whoever the author of the letter was, his
intentions were good, as threats of this
character are not made for a joke. Some
people are inclined to believe this was
the work of some local parties who were
familiar with the locality, and that while
preparations for tbe capture were going
on they were uext to all the plans.
While Mr. Robinson does not take the
matter seriously, he would like to find
out who the author of tbe letter was,
and has stated that be will give one
hundred dollars for information as to
whom it was, and keep the name of the
information secret.
The other case of attempted blackmail
occurred some time ago, when Wm.
Bucher received a similar Ietter,demand
ing that he place a large sum of money
in a sack and deposit it on the top step
of tbe northwest entrance to Buffalo
pqnare Instead of Mr. Bucher going
to the designated place, a policeman dis
guised in Mr. Buclier's clothing went to
the designated spot and deposited tbe
sack, but no one called to get the money.
In the letter to Mr. Bucher threatB were
not only made against bim, but also
members of bis family. Comparison of
the" Robinson and Bucher letters indi
cate that the author of both is tb same.
Whether tbe blackmailer is in earnest
or joking, his writing such letters will
sooner or later get into a lot of trou
ble, us there has been plenty of strong
condemnation of his work.
District No. 4 and Vicinity.
Next week is hurry week, the week for
Now is the time for farmers to trim
their grape vines.
Thomas Lynch is commencing to nove
to Platte Center.
Mrs. Gertie Zimmer will soon leave
this neighborhood.
There was a dsnee at John Donoghue's
last Saturday night.
Henry Bines sold a bunch of fat cattle
in Platte Center Monday.
John Iossi has been doing considera
ble corn shelling last week.
Peter Zumbrun of Columbus was out
on tbe Oarng ranch last Thursday.
The good snow of Monday insures
plenty of moisture for the winter wheat.
D. Donoghue marketed wheat in
Platte Center last week at 96 cants a
D. Lincoln of Omaha was out nn
his farm Monday looking after the build
ing add other interests.
Simon Iossi returned from Sherman
county last week, where he had been
looking at land and also visiting a cousin,
John Heasler, who went there from this
county two years ago.
Route No. 1.
Wm. Luesche shipped a car of cattle
to South Omaha last week, from Colum
bus. Adolph Muller is cuttiug down a row
of trees on his farm and sawing tbem up
for fire wood.
Joseph Boehrn and family of Shaw
nee, 111., are visiting at the home of
August Wurdeman.
Last week John Heibel shipped a car
of hogs of his -own feeding to South
Omaha, making the shipment from
Godfrey Meyers is moving from tbe
David Thomas place, south of the river,
to the Galley farm on Dohn creek, on
route No. 1.
We have all the leading grades of
soft coal. Also Penna. hard coal and
Seinianthracite furnace coal,
Newman & Welch.
4 cakes for 5tc
which includes the neat metal box
shown in cut
The Druggist on tbe Corner
Columbus, Nebraska
Route No. 2.
The melting snow makes the roads
pretty heavy for hauling.
Chas. Reiuke and Wm. Beoning each
have new munurc spreaders.
Beu Fixa, who owes a portable gaso
line engine, was shelling corn and run
ning a saw with it last Friday.
Route No. 4.
Ony Eby will work for J. O. Dineen
the coming summer.
Frank Zioans has moved on to tbe
Murry place, southeast of Oconee, and
formerly occupied by Arthur Bray.
Mrs. Ed. Stick ley and son Ed of Gush
ing, Neb., who have been visiting friends
and relatives in tbe neighborhood for
the last three weeks, expect to return
home Saturday.
Route No. 3.
Mrs. J. W. Albers, jr , who has been
very sick, is on the road to recovery.
Fred Ernmland moved from Route
3 to Route 4 last Friday, and will live on
a farm formerly occupied by J. Bruckner.
Wm. Lange loaded a car of hogs for
tbe South Omaha market Monday even
ing, making the shipment from Platte
Wm. Behlen is packing up his house
hold good preparatory to moving to Ben
ton Harbor, Mich., where be will make
bis future home.
The Shell Creek Kaptist church has ex
tended a call to Bev. Koch of Kansas
City, and he expects to arrive so as to
take charge about May 1.
J. F. Gnedeken made an overland trip
to Monroe last Saturday, remaining over
Sunday, while there he purchased two
colts from his old friend,. fobn Keeler.
Engelke Buss, one of tbe well-to-do
and prominent farmers on this route in
Biemark township, passed away nt bin
home on February 'l'i, nged 9 years arid
18i!hjs. Sir. Buss was born in Han
over. Germany, February 4, 1840. In
1809, shortly after his marriage, he
moved to Plntte county on Schaad
creek, and took up a homestead. Here
he prospered and was considered one of
the well fixed farmers of the county.
His wife died in 1894, but he leaves five
children to mourn his loss, Henry Buss,
Mrs. John Bachenhns, Fred Buss, Mrs.
Ed. Backenhns aDd Katie Buss, all of
whom reside in Bismark township. Tbe
funeral will be held Friday morning at
11 o'clock from the borne, and the Losc
ke church. Rev. Denniger officiating,
and the burial will be in the Loseke
creek cemetery.
Furnished Rooms For Rent.
Steam heat, electric light, shower bath,
hot and cold water. location center of
city, $8.00 .$ 00 and S10 CO. Apply Gen
eral secretary, Y M. C A.
We have tbe agency for the
famous Munsing Underwear, tbe
best popular priced Union Suits
on the; market. Prices in men's
from 31.50 to $4.50. Prices in
boys' from 50c, 75c, $1 and 1.25.
In two piece garments we have
a splenuid line ready for your in
spection and ranging in price
from 50c to 82 50 a garment. Buy
early while the sizes are complete.
. V -" M -
U. .