The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911, June 09, 1909, Image 1

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Consolidated with the Colua bus Times April 1, 1904; with the Platte County Argus January 1, 1906.
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Oate 49
Wheat $1.17
Corn 62
Hogs, top $6 85
Files of The Journal Jane 9. 1875.
It is a little strange to eee timid passen
gers on the U. P. cars shrink at the sight
of tame eqaaws that oome up and ask
them for paupeechea.
Messrs. Turner & Hulst of this place
have 270 sheep nnder the care of G. D.
Qrant. They have completed shearing
and the estimated average per fleece is
not less than Ave pounds. The shearer
the other day was handling one of
the sheep and remarked its light
weight, saying he didn't believe it
would weigh more than thirty poands,
but it sheared live and three-fourth
pounds of excellent wool.
The house where Mr. Nich Speilman
lives north of Shell Greek, was struck by
lightning on Monday night of last week
splitting the house, going through the
wall like a cannon ball, striking a pair of
side bars, and running into the ground.
A cat under the bed on which Mr.
lying was killed, and a dog outside the
house met the same fate, but, strange
to say, none of the five persons in the
house were hurt, though Mr. S. was
strongly charged with electricity.
Band Concert.
The Oity Band will render the follow
ing programme in the park on Friday
evening. June 11.
1. March "Kaiser Friedrich"
2. Overture "Jolly Robbers". . .Suppe
Selection -"Bohemian Girl". . . Balfe
Waltz "Wiener Blut" StrauES
March -The Magnet". Blozy
Selection "Dear Old Germany"
." Ascher
March "Oanton Halifax" Hall
Marriage Licenses.
Ben N. Fyfe, Columbns 21
Louise M. Kohler, Columbus 19
Walter T. Meissler, Columbus
Emma C. Scbreiber, Oolumbus...
Emll V. Gutzmiller, Oolumbus...
Emma L Schober, Columbus
John A. XicodemuB, Gibbon
Mary A. Nicodemus, Pierce
Arthur H. Jackson, Croston
Agnes L Moran, Creston ,
William Lange, Columbus
Wilbelmia Behlen, Columbus
Advertised Letters.
Following is a list of unclaimed mail
matter remaining in the post office at
Columbus, Nebraska, for the period end
meJune9. 1909:
Letters Maud Baldwin. John Dodge,
Blanch Goodwin, Anton Hacke. G A
Hume, Wm Koell 2, Mrs Martha Leon
ard, B T Miles, Mrs Hannah O'Connor,
Vernon Perrine, Mrs Emma Thompson,
Frank Worn.
Cards Misa Angie Davis, Miss Ethel
Munick, Vernon Perrine.
Parties calling for any of the above
will please say advertised.
Carl Krahkk, P. M.
All the latest shades and
styles in
d Decorating
Sip Writias a Socially
Now Unit school is out. ihejiciping
of train by small boys is rapidly be
coming a nnixHucft Every day a uuin
ber of buys iuke practice of taking a
ride oc the freights as they go through
town, and. the narrow escapes from being
ground under the wheels are numerous.
Not long ago a little fellow undertook to
board a train which was going at a great
er speed than he anticipated, and he
could not retain bis hold on the ladder
being thrown clear across another track.
Fortunately for him he was thrown away
from the train, otherwise there would
have been a coroner's inquest. Some
time ago a number of these boys were
taken in and given a good talking to,
and for awhile they refrained from the
pastime of hopping trains. But as their
companions still continue the practice,
it will be a short time until they are at it
again. TLe last legislature passed a law
calculated to put a stop to boys jumping
trains, and in self defense the company
is going to take vigorous action in the
matter, as should one of them fall under
the wheels it "would mean a big damage
suit, all through the negligence of the
parents and the boys. And it seems
strange, but it is a fact, that parents
will resent punishment of their children
by railroad .employes, when they are
caught on trains. About the only reme
dy that will stop this juming on trains
is a trip to the police court, and those
who like to enjoy a ride on freights had
better take warning, as it will come to
this sooner than they expect.
While The State Journal has been one
of the leading papers of the state for
nearly forty years, yet its most rapid
growth has been recently, during which
time it has come to be recognized by
many as neorasaas greatest paper,
making most of things that interest Ne-
braskans most, in this way creating a
place for itself in the daily life of thou
sands of Nebraska homes. The country
press generally could be quoted aa say
ing that the ediEorial page of The Jour
nal is exceptionally strong and fearlessly
independent. It is also unusally bright,
Bixby himself being a gem. No writer
in Nebraska ever had the warm admira
tion of so many people as Bixby. His
column in The Journal is alone worth
the price of the paper. Bis wholesome
philosophy will put sunshine and cheer
into the most chronic grouch. The state
university, the state house and all the
other public institutions at Lincoln
mase xne journal peculiarly a paper
for state people. It is clean, excluding '
.ltiimW .h ;mn m;.i .au t
ing. Its sporting department is olever
and there with the goods. More money
is spent for state telegraphic news than
by other state dailies. If you want to
known what is happening in Nebraska,
as well as the whole world, The Lincoln
Journal is the paper for you. Why not
give it this trial subscription?
Word received by Columbus friends
tells of the death of D. N. Miner on
May 30, at the home of his con, Cbas. T.
Miner at 415 Vine street. Kansas City,
Mo. Funeral services were held on
June 2. Mr. Miner was a resident of
this city for a good many years, and
from here he went to Council Bluffs, go
ing to the home of his son a short time
ago, where he died. Mr. Miner was born
Nov. 28, 1838, at Unity.ColumbianB coun
ty, Chio. He enlisted in Company H,
Fifteenth Ohio Volunteer Infantry
September 7. 18G1, was discharged and
re enlisted as a veteran volunteer, serv
ing in all four years and eleven months.
His enlistment was at Van Wert. Ohio
He returned from the war and married
Cora A. Crumrin. In June, 1871. they
came to Columbus with their five mon
ths' old babe, now Mrs. Fred McMulIen.
Other children were Charles now living
in Kansas Oity, Mrs. 31 elvin Dotson and
Mrs. Harvey Farrel!, of Council Bluffs,
and George, who is with his mother in
the same city. Mr. Miner had been in
poor health 8,11 last winter, due to old
age, and while he seemed to get better
with the approaching warm weather, he
did not regain strength. Old soldiers
acted as pall bearers at his funeral, and
members of the army of the Philippines
took part in the exercises at the grave.
While fishing in a pond near the Loup
river last Wednesday afternoon, Frank
Schemmerhorn discovered a complete
outfit of children's clothing, including a
pair of shoes, in the edge of the water.
They bad evidently been worn by a girl
of about twelve to fourteen years old,
and the wearer was of a well to-do fam
ily. Thinking that someone bad been
drowned, Mr. Schemmerhorn brought
the clothing to town and turned it over
to 8heriff Carrig, who caused a thorough
search of the pond to be made by drag
ging. Nothing rewarded this search,
however, but authorities are still en
deavoring to locate the owner of the
clothing and clear up the mystery.
Some say that a band of gypsies, which
passed through the city Tuesday, left
the clothing there in order to cover up
the idenity of some child they had stolen
while others are inclined to think that
some littlegirl was bathing in the pond,
and when the man unexpectedly appeared
bid in the buBhes and remained there
until nightfall and returned home. If
someone was drowned is the pond, and
there are places or a depth that the drag
netwasmnable to reach, the body will
rise to surface within the next few days.
Aa effort to learn of a missing child in
this locality has been unavailing, and this
makes the finding of the clothes
of a mystery.
Dra. Paul aad Matzea, Deatiata.
Or. Vallier, OaUopath.' Barter block.
Try a 5c ice cream soda at Poesch's,
Dr. W. H. Slater, veUnaarian, phone
- Firat-claas printing dose at the Jour
nal oSoe.
See the Oolumbus Hide Go. before you
sell your iron and junk.
Dr. D. T. Martyn returned Sunday
from a trip to Chicago.
Crushed rock salt for hides, and for
stock. Colambus Hide Co.
A special ice cream for parties, every
day,' at Hagel's bowling and billiard par
lors. For fine watch, clock and jewelry re
pairing, try Carl Froemel, the Eleventh
street jeweler.
Dr. C. H. Campbell, eye. noae and
throat specialist. Glasses properly fitted.
Office 1215 Olive street
Friday afternoon the Commercial club
of Tacoma, Wash , paaaed through this
city on a special train over the Union
Pacific, bound for the east.
Mr. and Mm M. J. Kelley of Chicago
are rejoicing over the arrival of a son at
their hone ob June 0, and Postmaster
Kramer also wears a smile aa it is hia
first grand child.
The dance given at the home of C. C.
Moore last Saturday evening, four miles
north of town was largely attended.
several town routs attending and a very
good time was reported.
Victor Schober of Cambridge arrived
last Thursday to attend the wedding of
his sister. Miss Emms, to Eaail Gutz-
miller, which will be solemnized at St.
Bonoventura church Wednesday, June 9.
Dr. C. D. Evans and family left Mon
day for Oulver, Ind., where they will at
tend the graduation exercises of the
Culver military academy, where North
Evans graduates this year. They will
be absent one week.
Mrs. J. M. Curtis, formerly of this city
now living at Fond du Lac, Minnesota,
will sail from New York Jane 12,. on the
ocean liner Cincinnati for Germany, to
visit her only sister whom she has not
seen in thirteen years. She expects to
return in September.
The heavy rain of Sunday night
I - cnnk MrAh -. 4bVa Amm4aab
T" c ""T w """
budding the new,storea on.Ohve. street
The excavation was partly, filled with
water, and one side of the large lime pit
was washed ont, letting considerable
lime fall into the excavation.
Word received by Perry Losbaugh
told of the death of his brother, Levi
Loahbaogh,. at Everett, Wash., last Fri
day night. Mr. Loshbaugb was a resi
dent of this city for a number of years
prior to 1889, when he left for the west
and has since made it bis home.
Friday morning Sheriff Oarng took
Joseph Hoffman and Ed Tschudy to
Lincoln to begin their sentences receiv
ed at the last term of district court for
stealing copper wire from the Union
Pacific. The former will serve two years
and a half and the latter eighteen mon
ths. W. F. Lobr returned Monday from
Brady Island, where he has been getting
acquainted with his first grand child, a
daughter having been born to Mr. and
Mrs. W. O. Clark on May 31. Mr. Clark
was operator at the Union Pacific here
for some time before being transferred
to Brady Island.
Ever since he fell on an toy walk last
winter, George Bloedorn has suffered
with sn injured knee, and is compelled to
use a pair of crutches. In hope of
securing relief sad be able to use the
limb, he leaves Thursday for 8t. Louis,
where he will undergo sn operation on
the injured member.
After a separation of two years John
A. Nicodemus and Mary A. Nioodemua
concluded to be remarried, and last Bat
day they called on Judge Batterman for
the license and also requested him to
perform the ceremooy. Mr. Nicodemus
gave his residence ss Gibbon and Mrs.
Nicodemus gave hers ss Pierce.
Saturday and Sunday Union Pacific
Agent Brown and his assistants moved
from the old depot into the temporary
structure on the east-side of North
streetwhere they will be located until
the new depot is finished. The contract
ors are now tearisg dowa a portion of
the old building so the new part can be
built on to it.
A siren whistle oa the locomotive pall
ing a Shrisera' special train, which pass
ed through the city Saturday night,
caused a number of the fireman to get
ready to turn out, as it sounded exactly
like the city irs whistle. Bat there wss
only one long blast sad no district
sounded, the firs boy soon discovered
that it was a false alarm.
While coasting along a smooth piece
of road on his motor oyele. aad aaddealy
coming to a place where some work had
been done recently, Bev. Late of Shelby'
was thrown from the maehiae and seri
ously isjured. The aomdeat was caassd
by him betas; uaableto stop the maehiae
aadheraaiato aa obstruction. He was
brought to 8k Mary's hospital for treat
eat, aad it will he several weeks before
he will be able toretara to Shelby aad
resume his datiea.
Every Family
Psys for a home, at least ones.
If you pay for yoar home through
The Equitable. BuUdiag.iLoan
and Savings Association
you pay for it but once sad it is
yours. If you continue to rent,
you pay for a borne every few
years but it still remains the pro
perty of the landlord. If you are
paying for a home for yoar land
lord, call at our office and ws will
explain to yon how you can pay
for a home of your own.
The Equitable"
Office with
P. O. Block
Dr. Neumann, Dentist 13 St.
Dra. Martyn, Evans & Ireland.
Dr, Morrow, office Lueechen building.
Try a 5c ice cream soda at Poesch's.
Four room house for rent. Elliott,
Speice & Co.
Dr. C. A. Alteoburger, office in new
State Bank building.
Dra. Carstenson it Hyland, Veterinar
ians. Both phones 212.
Dr. D. T. Martyn. jr., office new Oolum
bus State Bank building.
. "
C C. Gray reports 1.07 inches of rain
fall for Sunday night and Monday morn
ing. For rent, three rooms, for further in
formation inquire of Miss Jennie Wise
It pays to sell your bides where you
can get the most money from them. See
Oolumbus Hide 06.
Found, a gold cuff button. Owner
maybave same by calling at this office
and paying for this notice.
Lester Belford, who is in the employ
of an express company at Chicago, is at
home spending a twomonths' vacation,
with his parents.'
Mrs. Edna Bishop and Miss Gladys
Getts of Denver arrived last Saturday
for a three weeks visit with her sister,
Mrs. D.D.D. Boyd.
Mrs. E. H. Jenkins and Mrs.L. Laugh
lin went to Platte Center Wednesday
morning and will visit their friend Mrs.
Emil Sohoen several days. s
Last week 8. Bordy purchased the
building he now occupies with his dry
goods and clothing store at 419 Eleventh
street, the consideration being $4,000.
Postmaster Kramer, accompanied by
his daughter, Miss Florence, are in Lin
coln this week attending a convention of
the postmasters' association, of which he
isa member of the executive committee.
H. F. E. O'Neill, general secretary of
the railroad Y. M. C A. of Pittsburg,
was iu the city Sunday and Monday, the
guest of his cousin. 0. E. Devlin. Mr.
O'Neill was attending the conference of
Y. M. 0. A. secretaries in Omaha.
The Fisher divorce case, in which
Anns Fischer asked for a legal separation
from Mr. Fischer, was up before Judge
Thomas last week. Mrs. Fischer's peti
tion wss dismissed, and the divorce
granted, the court giving .Mr. Fischer
the custody of the children, end he is to
pay $600 permanent alimony, besides
the temporary alimony.
Monday of this week Emma Penner,
George Randall and Lulu Severn were
before Police Judge O'Brien on the
ohargeof maintaining and being inmates
of a house of ill fame, the complaint be
ing filed by E. E. Williams. The de
fense did not introduce any witnesses,
and the judge discharged the Penner
woman, and fined Mrs. Severn $10 and
costs, amounting to $17.10, and Randall
was taxed $25 and costs, amounting to
$41.60, which were paid.
Will soon be ripe. Cherry
Stoners from etc and up the
The Security Step Ladders
from 4 feet to 12 feet high. The
kind that will hold you up aad
aot get rickety. Price per foot, 20c
BVaasts" -r
With The-Fireaaen's League.
Sunday was the first double header
for the Firemen's league, "the Hooktes
playing both Jlose companies. In the
first game the' Hookies were, successful,
winaiag by a score of 7 to 6 from No. 2's
It was a good game, and iaterasiiag all
the way through. Batteries Hookies,
Heeer, Dolan, Hirsbbranaer. No. 2a
Otto Boettcber, John Staub. Walter
Boettcher, Albert Kurt. Umpire. Ed
In the second game the No. l's were
pitted agsiaat the winners of the first
game, the Hookies, and they succeeded
in taking the game .from the victors by a
score of 7 to 3. The batteries in the sec
ond game were: Hookies. Heuer, Do
lan, Haney and Hirshbrunner; No. l's,
Becher and Graves. Umpire, Walter
The result of Sundays games pnta the
No. l's in the lead, with the Hookies se
cond and with exactly the same percent
age as before, end the No. 2's are now
the tail enders.
Next Sunday another double header is
scheduled, this time the No. l's, the
leaders, play the two games, the first,
with Hose Company No. 2, and the
second one with the Hookies, These
games will also be good ones and there
will be a obange in the standing of the
if the Hookies sad No. 2's have anything
to say about it. 80 far, the teams have
been pretty even, and- the games were
well worth the price of admission.
Following is the standing of the teams:
Hose Company No. 2..
Hone Company No. 1..
Route No. 3.
Henry Behle erected a new windmill
last week.
Henry Bakenhussr., was in Columbus
last Saturday.
Carl Reins repot ta a good time at the
dance Saturday night.
Mrs. Cornelius Kusan visited Colum
bus relstives last week.
GusKunnemann is looking after hia
mining interests in Colorado.
" Mr. Muller was a pleasant caller at the
J. D. Lnesohen home recently.
DonoghuevBroe. end John Ideal were
visiting on lower Shell cri
The Bachelor girls entertained at the
home of Pred Buss last Thursday even
ing. A good many of the boys on the route
attended the circus and they didn't go
Prof. Schmieding attended the wed'
ding of a friend at Germantown last
Miss Mary Borohers returned Friday
from a visit with friends at Fremont and
J. F. Goedeken shipped a car of cattle
to ooutn umaoa Monday accompanying
the shipment.
Who said we were going to have a dry
season? Hurrah for Nebraska and lots
of dollar wheat.
The carrier met two eqneatriens one
day last week: They said they were go
ing, but didn't known where.
Louie, Willie and Alfred Schroeder,
Allen Hayes and Johnnie McAllister
were visiting on 8bell creek Sunday.
J. F. Dineen and Jacob Schwank
drove over to their ranch northwest of
Duncan 8unday, to look after their
In oompanying with the recent orders
of the post office department, patrons
should take an example from the manner
in which Henry Ba'rgmsnn and H. D.
Claussen have put np their boxes.
The parochial school closed last
Thursday, and the annual picnic was
held Sunday at Herman Garm's grove.
There was an appropriate program, and
also games and an abundant supply of
Route No. 4.
W. H. Moore's new buildings are be
ing painted.
Mrs. Henry Kluever, who has been
very sick the last ten days, is recovering
- Mrs. J. J. Donoghue was suffering
from a slight attack of the measles last
The Misses Joan aud Nellie Dineen
left Monday for Kearney, where they
will attend the summer term of the nor-
A good many farmer on the route
were able to attend the circus, as the
raias stopped them from working in the
Jacob floerle returned to her
home in Clearwater, Neb., after a ten
days' visit with her parents, Mr. and
Mre.8mith flilliard.
Congregational Church.
Suaday school 9:45
Morning worship 11
Y. P. a C E 7 p.m.
Evening worship 8 p. m.
Svbjeot for moroiBg sermon The
Creed of Jesus Immortality. Ia the
eveaiag a programme will be rendered
by the Sunday school children. We in
vite you to these services.
WrxxiAH L. DniLi, Pastor.
Mi s Marguerite Becher, who has beea
very sick at the Wise Memorial hospital
at Omaha, a few weeks ago, arrived in
the city last Monday, aad will bo doubt
stay st home during the sammer, as she
will be unable to resume her duties aa
traiaed nurse, oa account of her recent
Some maa, who had loaded ap with
too much obejoyfa), came near loaiag
bis life Taetdsy eveaiag ia front of the
Uako Pacific depot. All east bound
passenger trains were late, so he con
claded to wait aad tried to board a slow
ly sieving freight. In this he was only
successful so far as .getting hold of the
ladder oa a car, from which he huBg
with hie feet dragging almost under the
wheels, asd jt looked for a few minutes
as though he would lose his hold and be
ground to pieces. Efforts to stop the
train were in vain, until a brakemaa op
ened the air hose, bringing the ears to s
sudden atop. The man who caused all
the excUraeat was taken in charge by the
police and locked up for the night, and
will later have an interview with the
police judge.
Those iaterested in the vicinity of
Thirteenth and Quincy streets have
asked the city council for an electric
light at that point when the new lights
sre put in, sad their request has been
referred to the proper committee. Auto
mobile drivers must reduce their speed
to tea miles aa hour in the business dis
trict, and fifteen miles an hour where the
houses sre over one hundred feet apart.
They must also use care in all cases
where the tarffio is considerable. These
are the main provisions of the ordiasn
ce passed by the council. Councilman
Clark suggested that' some riprspping be
done along the river to protect property
in the bottoms, as other work of this
character in that locality bad proven
very satisfactory. Dr.- F. H. Morrow,
city physician, attend a meeting of city
physicians in Omaha, at the expense of
the oity. Sam Gass, jr., couBcilman
for the Second ward, preseated his resi
gnation on account of moving to the
Fourth ward, but this was laid over un
til the next meeting of the council,
which will be held on June 18.,
That Platte county land is considered
s gilt edge investment is indicated by
the prices paid for the Sheridan land at
the referee sale conducted by C. M.
Gruentber Tuesday of this week. The
,qd home place, the southeast, quarter of
sectibn'36 in Joliet township, was bought
by Fred Gottscbalk or this city at $60.50
per acre. Paul Gertsch bought the
southeast quarter of section 34, in the
same township, for $63 per acre. The
southwest quarter of section 33, in Joliet
township, was purchased by Miss Emma
8heridan, the price being $57.50 per acre.
Of the land located in Monroe township,
M. Naneel bought eighty sores, the west
half of the southwest quarter of section
two. and gave $582 an acre for it, and
the remaining forty acres in section
three, was sold to NfIs Nelson for $66
per acre. With the exception of Mr
Gottsohslk the purchasers were all
neighbors and own land in that locality,
and this fact more than anything else,
establishes the value of the land. While
the sale was very satisfactory to the
heirs, the purchasers are also well pleas
ed with their investment.
Walker Township.
We are having plenty of rain now.
John Swanaon shipped a carload of
cattle to South Omaha Tuesday.
There is a good stand of corn. About
half of the outfields is planted to corn.
Mrs. John Swanaon returned Saturday
from Genoa where she had been visiting
relstives snd friends a few dsys.
A'strawberry festival was held is the
hall near the Salem church Thursday
morning, snd everybody enjoyed it.
Ohae. Larson has purchased the north
half of the Christian Hendriokson place
in See. 9. We have not learned the con
sideration. Peter Jobnscn, L. Johnson and H.
Thompson, clnbed together and shipped
a carload of fat bogs to South Omaha
Tuesday night.
Route No. 1.
Wurdeman Bros, were marketing hogs
D. G. Bartele and wife are at Tialey
Park, UK, visiting relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. John Mohlmsnn attend
ed a wedding at Platte Center last Thurs
day. Mr. and Mm. W. W. Butler or Lincoln
visited over Sundsy with Mr. snd Mrs
W. T. Ernst. Mrs. Ernst and Mr. But
ler are sisters.
Route No. 5.
Fran Jahn has beea confined to bis
home the last week.
A good many faraiera on the route at
tended the ciroue Tuesday.
Harold Cockson has put a new roof on
hie house aad also painted it
Paiatersare at Gus Hadwige ' and
the school house in hie district baa also
been freshened with a coat of paint.
First Methodist Episcopal Church.
The ssrsaon on Sunday naoraiBg will
be'ThePowerof aTeatimoay." In the
eveaiag the theme is The Bounds of a
Happy Life." The choir will be assisted
by Mrs. Lydia Worth Santa, who is one
of the best soloists in Nebraska.
DtnioHT I. Bousa, Pastor.
Red Cedar Rakes
Keep the moths
The most convenient and
inexpensive form of moth
?revenUtive in the market
ou can sprinkle it over
any garment of anv de
scription without the least
fear of any ill effects from
it, and the disagreable od
or of moth balls is elimi
nated to a great extent
Prices, 15c per package,
2 for 25c
Druggist oa the Comer
Columbus, Nebraska
Bead concerts for this season will he
gia this coBuag Friday eveaiag. the
committee appointed to secure feeds.
Messrs. Ksrrsad Walter, having seesr-
ed pledges enough. The action ef
the Commercial olub in seoariag the
funds is ss it should be. as the bead
boys have enough to look after without
soliciting for the concerts. And the
people of Colambus can expect some
thing good in the line of masiotais
summer, as the short time the beys
have bees under the instruction of Prof.
Paul, they hsve msde excellent pro-
Tuesday was circas day aad the small
boy, as well ss ansae of the older ones,
eajoyed the event to the fullest extent
Owing to the reseat rains the grenade
could not be located north of the. city,
as it wss too wet, so they pitched their
tents in the pasture eoatheast of the
city, near the river. This stakes sn
ideal circus ground, although quite a
distance from town, and afforded them
plenty of fresh water for their stock.
The ciroue brought the usual crowds,
both from the country sad adjoiaisg
towns the BurliBgton bringing ia aa
extra large lerowd on their morning
freight end "the Union Pacific breaches
and main line contributing their quota.
Between five and six o'clock Mondsy
evening, John Kukle, a section band em
ployed by the Union Pacific, met with
an accident that may cost him his life.
He was working near the round house
and did not notice a atring of four cars
that were kicked oa the track on which
he stood, and they struck him. knocking
him down and the entire string passed
over him, cutting off both legs below the
knee and badly mutilating one hand, be
sides a number of bruises. He wss tak
en to the hospital and the surgeons
dressed his injuries, but on sccoaat of
his old age, be being over sixty, little
hope for his recovery is entertaiaed
He lives at Seventh and Lewie streets
and has a family, one son being employ
ed as maohinist helper at the Union Paci
fic round bouse.
Next week, June 14 to 18. inclusive,
the thirty-second annual session of the
Platte County Teachers' institute will be
held st the High school building ia this
city. Superintendent Leoron has secur
ed Miss Lura Phillips of the state nor
mal of Iowa, Newton W. Preston of Fre
mont, G. E. Weaver, and Superintendent
Conn of this city as instructors. Mon
dsy and Wednesday evenings there will
be lectures, snd tbeexsminstiocs will be
held Friday and Saturday, Jub 18 aad
19. An effort is being msde to have
State Superintendent Bishop sad other
prominent school men ef the state pres
ent. The Platte County Teachers' asso
ciation will convene st the dose of the
session Thursday and elect cancers for
the coming year. A large atteadsaee of
teachers ie anticipated, and Superin
tendent Lecron ie workiag to mske the
institute better then ever this veer.
We have the agency for the
famous MaBsiBg Underwear, the
best popular priced Union Salts
on the market Prices ia nun's
from $1.60 to $4.50. Prices in
boys' from 50c, 76c, tl end $1.95.
In two piece garments we have
a spleaaid line ready for yoar ia
spectioa and raagiag ia price
fromS0ctof260agarmeat Bay
early while the sizes are complete.
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