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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 6, 1909)
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Consolidated with the Columbus Times April 1 1904; with the Platte County Argus January 1, 1906
FORTIETH YEAR. NUMBER 27.
C OLUMBUS, NEBRASKA, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1909.
WHOLE NUMBER 1,977.
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DUgJUUS 11UV. O, X7VS37
Stock, open for sub
BEGHER, HOCKENBERGER &
Wheat, new 92
Hogs, top 7.15
MANY TEARS AGO.
Files of the Journal October G, 1875.
At this writing glorious uncertainty
hangs over the great Indian Council as
to what may precisely be the result, f av
orible. or unfavorable to a treaty ceding
the Black Hills.
President Grant passed west on a spe
lal train on the Union Pacific Friday
evening of last week. The train tarried
a few moments at the depot, where our
citizens were afforded the pleasure of
seeing and greeting the president of the
It is important that fireguards be
made around your your houses, barns
granaries, stacks, etc., and it will be best
for you if you do not let the fire run
over any part of your farm. We have
noticed that where the annual fires have
btn kept off the prcirie, even two years
only, trees of different kinds are spring
ing up and doing well, especially in
ravines. Say nothing, however, of the in
creased value to the land and soil, the
losses which occur, more or lees every
year, should be sufficient inducement to
all to guard against the fires. The grass
is drying rapidly every day, and as there
has been a rank growth this season, too
much care cannot be exercised, and this
matter cannot be Been to too Boon.
The Schmidt farm, near Col
umbus, well improved, will be
sold at auction October 26. In
Undoubtedly one of the greatest
money winners of recent years is George
Broadhuret's play of Ameriican life,
"The Man of the Hour." which will
appear at North Theater Wednesday,
October 13, under the management of
Wm. A. Brady and Jos. R. Grismer.
Like the famous "Way Down East," it
seems to be possessed of the same
mysterious qualities of longevity that
makes that dramatic evergreen, and is
destined to repeat its wonderful history.
Its greatest prestige is shown by its
six hundred performances in New York
live months in Boston and six months
in Chicago. Its theme is as fiesh to
day as when the play created a sensa
tion three yeass ago. It has a charm
ing love story, real and untheatric. It
has a brilliant comedy that sends sparks
of radiant humor flying and keeps an
audience in an uproar of mirth. Among
the splendid players who are to present
"The Man of the Hour" here are Arthur
Maitland, Felix Haney, John Moore,
William Cullington, T. S. Guise, M.J.
MacQuarrie, Paul Byron, William Lloyd,
H. J. Hewitt, George A. Cameron, Ed
ward Dewey, Madeline Winthrop, Anna
Reader and Florence Mack.
All the latest shades and
Sign Writing a Specialty
D. 0. KAVANAUGH
Tuesday the board of supervisors of
this county, let the contract for repair
ing the Platte river bridge south' of, this
city, to the Standard Bridge company of
Omaha. -This .means that when the
work is completed that a permanent and
substantial bridge will span that river,
is a portion of the repairs will consist of
three' eighty foot Bteel spans, and the re
mainder of the wooden structure will be
put in first class condition. The board
have handled this matter so that the
counties of Polk and Butler will be com
pelled to pay their share toward the re
pairs, as provided by a law recently en
acted. While it seems considerable of
a burden for Piatte con uty to go ahead
in this matter, this was practically the
only way out of it as those living in the
counties of Polk and Butler who would
be benefited by a bridge that would en
able them to come to Columbus, were in
the minority in their counties and un
able to get their county boards to assist
in this undertaking. But while Platte
county is assuming the responsibility
for the present, the legal advice given
the board makes it is almost certain that
the other counties will be compelled to
pay their share in the end. Putting
this bridge in good condition not only
means much to those residents of the
counties who have occasion to use it,
but also Oolumbus and the adjoining
pari of Platte county. Some day it
will dawn on the legislature of Nebraska
that sach brid(fee lhis 8U0Uld bebuilt
s ; ii ii i
and maintained by the state, as a large
percent of those who use them are not
residents of the counties who build
them, and then a law will be passed that
will relieve all counties with rivers run
ning through them or on their borders
of a large and unjust burden.
Among the important real estate trans
fers last week were two on Olive street,
Hoffman and Hieneman purchasing the
the building they are occupying as a
tailor shop, and Sam G ass, sr., buying
the building just north of his present
location, which was owned by theComp
ton estate. Mr. Gass securing this
building forecasts a nice improvement
for the corner of Twelfth and Olive, and
the building he now occupies will prob
ably be purchased by the First National
Bank, and would enable them to erect
the modern structure they have had in
contemplation for some time. In all
probability' Mr. Gass would then replace
tbe building he purchased with another
modern building, and this would prac-1
biutuijr k'tc uiui tue ttuum iochuod lie
has at present.
Chairman Dickinson of the republi
can county committee called that body
to gether last Friday and the meeting
was held in the council chamber. J. W.
Apgar of Woodville acted as temporary
secretary, and the only business 6utside
of matters pertaining to the campaign
was the selection of Eric Brodboll of
Lindsay as a member of tbe central
committee in place of C. J. Carlson
who sent in his resignation. The man
ner of conducting the campaign was dis
cussed, and when the adjournment was
taken it was to meet again on Friday'
October 22. Tv. H. Robbins,?the repub
lican candidate for sheriff, was p resent
and made a short talk.
Messers. John Staub, jr., and Will
Held left Wednesday morning for Oma
ha, where they will spend a few days
Martin J. Stoffel. Humphrey 24
Mary A. VanDyke, Humphrey 21
Peter J. Ternes, Humphrey 22
Marv A. Fangman, Humphrey.....'. 21
George F. Peterson, Boone 21
Minnie L. Johnson, St. Edward 18
Anton Erzvcki 25
Anna Buzynski, Oolumbus 18
Steve F. Paprocki, Tarnov 22
Josie M. Chochon, Tarnov 18
Following is a list of unclaimed mail
matter remaining in tbe post office at
Columbus, Nebraska, for the period end
ng October G. 1909:
Letters. Roy Chatfield, Doll Duncan
Frank Kleme, Joe Lisco,George Masters
0 W Pollard, JB J Stackhouse, William
Thompson, G F Weaver.
Cards H R Dahlstrom, Mrs Lena
Mack, Raymond Mills, C R Spencer.
Parties calling for any of the above
will please say advertised.
Carl Kramer, P. M.
On Friday, October 15, beginning at
1 o'clock p. m., L the undersigned, will
offer for sale at public auction at the
Ryan farm, four miles north and two
miles west of Columbus, and three
miles south and four miles west of
Platte Center, Nebraska, the following
items to the highest bidder:
Two good work horses," one good Mit
chell wagon, one truck wagon, one
eight-foot McCormick binder, one new
Janeeville disk (with truck), one Deere
riding cultivator, one new walking cul
tivator, one four-section barrow, one hay
rack, as well as a great amount of other
useful things for the farmer.
I wish to state that all the above
named machinery is as good as new.
None of it was more than two years in
use. Terms to suit.
E. A. Harms,
G. W.Tnillipa. Clerk.
Brpoe Webb.-Auctioneer. 302
Dr. Naumann, Dentist 13 St.
Dr, Morrow, office Lueschen building.
Messenger service, 12th' St., both
People who get results advertise in the
Four room house for rent. Elliott,
Speice & Co.
For Said A small cash register.
Phillipps & Budat.
Husking pins, gloves and mit
tens Gray 's.
Dr. C. A. Allenburger, office in new
Stato Bank building.
Drs. Carstenson & Hyland, Veterinar
ians. Both phones 212.
Dr. Chas. H. Campbell, oculist and
aurist, 1215 Olive street.
Wanted-3000 bushels of good
potatoes at the Columbus Mer
Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Tiffany return
ed Tuesday evening from their wedding
trip in the west.
Chas. Wake of St. Edward was in this
city last week visiting his parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Chas. Wake.
It pays to sell your bides where you
can get the most money from them. See
Columbus Hide Co.
Miss Rose Glur spsot several days at
the horn of John Blaser up in the
Mrs. George Hngel, who was operated
at St. Joseph's hospital in Omaha last
week, is getting along nicely.
W. E. Johnson cement contractor.
Let me figure on your job9. All work
guaranteed. Ind. phone 1782.
Dr. W. R. Neumarker, office with Dr.
C. D. Evans, west side of Park. Resi
dence telephone, Bell 91 Ind. 189.
For Sale Six room house at Twelfth
and Henry, good repair, lot 6Gxl32.
Gallon O. C. Pennington, Oolumbus,
Many new things in millinery have
appeared since the opening of the sea
son. We are prepared to show you the
latest. H. H. Stires.
Miss Hulda Plath, accompanied by
her sister, Mrs. J. R Carter of' Norfolk,
frfends for 6everal dayi
left Monday for Omaha, where they will
We waut the opportunity to
show you why one ton of hard
coal will go farther in the
Round Oak base burner Gray's
C. K. Davis of Omaha has purchased
the Saley studio, on Olive street, and
will devote bis entire attention to it.
Mr. Davis is a practical man and is up-to-date
in his line.
Horstman & Kersenbrock'e purity drug
store in the New Union block, on Olive
street, will open their doors for business
next Tuesday noon. The firm have a
nice modern building and a new clean
stock, and every thing up-to-date.
Tuesday evening the democrats held
their city primary at the city hall and
nominated John Galley and August
Boettcher for assessors, Wm. O'Brien
and John Schmocker for justices and Ed
Roesiter and Wm. Baker for constables
Robert O'Brien of Cheyenne, Wyo.,
brother of Wm. O'Brien of this city,
was here this week visiting relatives,
and left for Cheyenne Wednesday even
ing. Mr. O'Brien is a railway postal
clerk on the Cheyenne and Pocatello line.
Jacob Lewis, tbe last surviving mem
ber of the original company that found
ed Columbus, died at his home Wednes
day morning, at 9 o'clock, death result
ing from old age. He came to Colum
bus in 1856, and has since made this
county his home.
Ferdinand Voight filed a complaint in
Police Judge O'Brien's court, stating
that he was afraid that unless Fritz,
Henry and Chris Voight were restrained
by law that would beat, strike, wound
and kill defendant. A warrant was is
sued and placed in the hands of Deputy
The following dispatch in the World
Herald under Springfield, HI., date, tells
of the approaching marriage of a promi
nent Columbus doctor: The wedding
of Dr. David T. Martyn of Columbus.
Neb., and Miss Winnifred Rottger of
Mount Sterling, HI., and daughter of
the late F. W. Rottger. will occur at the
home of the bride October 19.
Edward Thompson was up before
Judge O'Brien on a charge of embezzle
ment, made by W. A. Green, his em
ployer. It seems that Thompson bough
a suit of clothes, and Green stood good
for the amount.Jdeducting a certain
amount each week from his wages. In
stead of making one payment himself
Green gave Thompson 85 to make it
with, but instead of doing that Thomp
son kept the five and did not apply on it
the clothes. The trial is in progress
this afternoon and Thompson claims
that the $5 was due him, and that when
he used it he had a right to.
Card of Thanks.
We wish to thank our neighbors and
friends, who so kindly assisted and sym
pathized with us, during our recent be
reavement. Henry Loseks and family.
Pays for a home, at least onoe.
If you pay for your home through
The Equitable Building, Loan
and Savings Association
you pay for it. but once and it is
yours. If yon continue to rent,
you pay for a home every few
years but it still remains the pro
perty of the landlord. If you are
paying for a home for your land
lord, call at our office and we will
explain to you how you can pay
for a home of your own.
Buildiig, Loan & Savings Assn
ELLIOTT, SPEICE & CO.
P. O. Block
Drs. Paul and Matzen, Dentists.
TryLeavy'sLaxitive Lozenges 10c -Dr.
Vallier, Osteopath, Barber block.
Dr. G. A. Ireland, State Bank bidg.
Dr. W. H, Slater, veterinarian, phone
See the OolnmbuB Hide Co. before you
sell your iron and junk.
Crushed rock 6alt for hides, and for
stock. Columbus Hide Co.
For fine watch, clock and jewelry re
pairing, try Carl Froemel, the Eleventh
Examine carefully all .other
ranges, then let us show you
the Round Oak. Gray's.
Rev. William Dibble goes to Grand
Island Wednesday where he will de
liver his sermon Tho Galilean The Citi
zen. We have just received a shipment of
the newest shapes that are now all the
rage in the east. Come in and see them
Frldau and Saturday H. H. Stires.
Lovers of good music certainly have
a treat in store for them at tbe North
Theater JTii.y evening Octobei 15,
when August Malzer, the celebrated
Bohemian-American Violinist, will ap
pear in concert. Mr. Malzer has play
ed in many of the big cities at home and
abroad and has received superb press
notices from every musical paper and
they predict for him a brilliant future.
He will be assisted by a very able soloist
who's name will be announced later.
This concert will be one of the best
musical entertainments given, in this
city and should be given a large patron
Tuesday evening about sixty members
of the Commercial Club responded to
the call issued by Secretary Kersenbrock
for a meeting to discuss a proposition
submitted to that body by M. E. Smith
& Co., of Omaha, regarding tbe starting
of an overall factory in thin city. A rep
resentative of that firm was in the city
a short time ago and inspected a suitable
building for the purpose the Cover
building on Eleventh street, now occupi
ed by tbe Columbus Automobile com
pany. After discussing the proposition,
the club appointed a committee consist
ing of M. D. Karr, J. J. Burke and E. P.
Dussell to look after the securing of the
building and report at a meeting to be
held this (Wednesday) evening. It is
understood that the Columbus Automo
bile Company who are compelled to seek
larger quarters, are willing to transfer
their lease to the factory, providing
some action is taken at once. Ab a
point for an overall factory this place
has been carefully investigated by M.E.
Smith & Co , and the proposition sub
mitted to the Commercial club is such
that there is little doubt but that an
aggreement will be reached regarding
the location of the factory here. At the
beginning they will employ twenty-five
people, but will increase that number
to three hundred, as soon as that
amount of help can be secured.
COLE'S HOT BLAST
Barns all kinds of f nel even hard coal
as economical as a base burner, will keep
fire with the poorest grade of soft coal
48 hoars. Barns op all the smoke and
(rases. This is why it Is economical.
Prices $11.00 and tip.
Gity Council Doings.
It will require the earn of f 8200 to
meet the expenses of -the city of Colum
bus for the fiscal year, that being tbe
amount of the annual appropriation
sheet passed by the council last Friday
Among the reports presented, was that
of the committee empowered to buy a
site for the new city jail. They report
ed having purchased a lot in Block 119,
just west of Paul Hagel's cold storage
plant, the price being $550, and it is pre
sumed that a suitable city jail will be
erected soon. This location is closer in
than the present one, and more conven
ient for the officers.
At this meeting the council took up
tbe electrio light matter and a resolution
was introduced which will no doubt be
the means of giving a fair and impartial
hearing to all who are dissatisfied with
the demand and rates established by the
electrio light company, and all griev
ances will pratically be handled by the
judiciary committee of the city council.
Following is the resolution:
Resolved, That tbe committee on
judiciary be empowered to engage the
services of a competent .person for the
purpose of investigating the consump
tion ui ugot ior citizens woo are noi
satisfied with their demand as fixed by
the Columbus Light, Heat and Power
Company, and who wish to arbitrate
their demand services with said company.
CitizenB desiring to arbitrate may report
to any member of the judiciary com
mittee, when all information necessary
will be furnished and the consumption
of their lights figured.
This action on the part of tbe council
ought to practically settle the dispute
between the light company and their
patrons, as it wiil no doubt .result in ad
justing matters. Those who are not
satisfied with their demand and the
amount charged for their lights should
take advantage of this, and present their
case to the proper committee.
Mrs. John Barrett was in Humphrey
B. R. Webb was a Newman Grove vis
N. Einkaid left Monday for a business
trip to Oakdale.
Will Hickson made a business trip to
Souths Dakota last week.
Miss Richardson spent Sunday in
Madison with home folks.
Misses Mamie and Hazel Studley
visited in Humphrey Monday.
Alva Wescott and G. D. Clark was in
Humphrey on business Monday.
Mrs. S. Ervingand Miss Mel Graham
spent Monday in Humphrey.
Misses Myrtle Smith and Alta Anson
were Humphrey visitors Monday.
Loyd Maxwell and Miss Laurel Dec
ker were Cornles visitors Sunday.
Chas Jacobs left the latter part of last
week for a visit at Henry, Illinois.
The Frank Henry children are on the
sick list this week with tbe mnmpB.
G. W. Smith went to Central City
Saturday and spent Sunday with home
Mrs. M. Freiden returned the latter
part of last week from her visit at Coun
Mrs. Kenney and sister came down
from Oakdale last week for a visit with
Chas Dean arrived from Portland,
Oregon, Tuesday for a visit with his
Miss Shillings, one of the lady shoot
ers, has been a guest at tbe Austin
home the past week.
Rev. Moore returned tbe first of the
week from Neliegb, where he had been
attending conference, and we are glad to
learn he will be with us another year.
The Kensington club meet with Mis.
H. G. Morris last week and will meet
with Mrs. D. Gammele, this week.
John Craig and son Everett, left last
week for a trip out wt st to look for
some land. They sold two of their farms
here last week to Mr. John Elgin.
Miss Amelia Reeves was unable to re
turn to her school duties this week on
account of the serious illness of her
mother. Miss Lizzie Knight is taking
her place in school.
Dell Westcott met with quite an ac
cident Saturday. He was crossing a
ditch with a mower behind the wagon
and as the mower went into tbe ditch
the tongue went up under the wagon
seat, throwing Mr. Wescott to the
ground and breaking a few ribs and
badly bruising bis arm.
i. P.S. O. E. ............... . .6:30 p. m-
Evening worship 7:30 p. m.
Morning theme: Ruling Ideas in Re
lidion: Naturalness of The Christian
We invite you to these services.
William L. Dtbblk, Pastor.
Waited 3000 bushelsof good
potatoes at the Columbus Mer
Last Thnmdav AViWtinor n nnlnainr
in the Palmer Gleaning and Dye works
almost completely wrecked the building
and damaged the stock and fixtures to
the amount of over $3,000. Following
the explosion fire started and burned so
fiercely that it was with the greatest
dificulty a portioa of the clothing 'wap
saved. Jus t bow the explosion occurred
no one seems to know, but it is certain
it came from the dry room, which was
filled with freshly cleaned clothing. In
this room there was a radiator, fed with
steam from the boiler, and the temper
ture is kept high so as to dry as quickly
as possible. Just as the explosion oc
curred, Adolph Berger, an employee
opened the door of the dry room, and
this was followed by the explosion and
a sheet of flame. Mr. Berger was in tho
path the fiame and was badly burned
about the face and arms, so that it will
be some tima before he is able to work
again. The building, which was owned
by V. H. Weaver, is practically a total
wreck and will not be repaired, as Mr.
Weaver will either dispose of it or build
a modern hrick building on the situ
He had no insurance on the building.
Mr.Palmer carried over 1,100 insurance
on the stock and fixtures, nnd this will
pBrtially compensate him for the loss.
He at once resumed business in the
Whitmoyer building, north, of the Tele
gram, and will use all of his machinery
that was not damaged.
Fredericka Karlinn. one of
settlers on Shell Creek, north of the city
died at the home of her daughter, Mrs.
Rudolph Mnller, six miles north of
tbe city at the advanced nee of
eighty years. Mrs. Karlinn was born in
Muldow, Ruseia, May 28, 1829. Here
she was married in 1848 to Christ Ess
linger, who died in 1856. Later she
married John Karlinn, and in 187:5, with
the family they came to America and to
Platte county, where they settled on a
homestead on Shell Creek. Here she re
sided until two years ago, when she went
to live with her daughter, Mrs. Rudolph
Muller. Mrs. Karlinn was a member of
the Shell Creek German Reformed
church, and the funeral, wbieh will bo
held Wednesday, at one o'clock from
the home and then to the church, will
be conducted by tbe pastor. Rev, Muller.
There were twelve children, Louis Ess
linger, Jacob Karlin, Mrs. Louis Nauun
burg, Mrs. Fred Muller, Mrs. Rudolph
Muller, Mrs. Lawrence Ensminger of
Plutte county, Christ Esshnger oCGoa
per county, George Karlinn of North
Dakota, John Fred and Christ Karlinn
of Oklahoma, Mrs. Andrew Albrecbt or
of Portland, Oregon, and Mrs. John
Gake,of Wellfleet, Neb.
Saturday morning, Amos, the only 6on
of Mr. and Mrs. Chas. W. Pearsall, of
Omaha, died Saturday after a short ill
ness. The following account of his
death is taken from tbe Omaha Bee:
Amos, the 6-year-old son of Charles W.
Pearsall, died Saturday morning of polio
myelitis, after a few days' illness, at the
family home, 1542 Georgia avenue.
With the death of Amos Mr. and Mrs.
Pearsall are bereft of their entire family
of three boys, all of whom have met with
sudden deaths within the last few years.
Three young daughters still survive as a
comfort in their breavement. DeLinite
arrangements have not yet been made
for the funeral, but it will probably take
place at 2 p. m., Sunday from the fam
ily home and will be in a large measure
Sunday evening seventy-five land
seekers left Columbus on No. 3, for Sid
ney, where they will join the excursion
to attend the great land sale in Banner
county, which is being conducted by C
M. Grueuther. This sale is probably
the largest one of its kind ever pulled
off in Nebraska, and while the land is
all located in the western portion of t'i.e
state, it is all desirable and will at no
distant day be as valuable as that fur
ther east. Mr. Gruenther has worked
to get the public interested in this sale,
and judging from those who left Colum
bus and Platte county, he has succeeded
first rate. Chris hns handled as many re
feree sales of land within the last few
years as any man in "the state, and ho
thoroughly understands it.
Wdl CulumbtiB be included in tho
state base ball league, which is in pro
cess of organization? That is for the
local fans and other interested to docide.
Last Thursday evening a meeting was
held in Hastings to organize a state lea
gue and this city was favorably mention
ed, and considered desirable as a mem
ber of the state league. But in view of
the patronage accorded the came during
the lost taw years there is some doubt in i
tbe minds of the promoters of the dtute
league as to Columbus supporting a
team, and is evinced by the Hastings
Tribune, which says that Columbus is
large enough to support a ball team,
but there is doubt here as to wheather
the town's base ball spirit is as large as
Last Saturday afternoon tbe first
foot ball team of the Columbu3 High
school defeated the Genoa High school
team at Genoa, the score being 16 to 0
in favor of Columbus. This is tbe first
game played this season by the Colum
bus team. Tbe team was accompanied
to Genoa by Ross W. Elliott, physical
director of the city school, and a num
ber of the lady teachers.
This week the band concert will be
given Thursday evening, instead of on
Friday evsniag, the regular night,
HVe have just received
a new shipment The
pens range in price
from $2.00 to $5.00
The Waterman is the
pioneer fountain pen,
and in point of excel
lency it has kept apace
with growing age.
POLLOCK & CO.
The Druggist on the Corner
Y. M. C. A. Notes.
The attendance at the Boys' Gymnas
ium classes is increasing steadily.
"Come in. the water's fine" in the Y.
ii. O A. "Swimmin" pool. It is heat
ed twicq a week.
The men's gymnasium classes began
Monday, October 4th. Business men's
class begins at 5:15 P. M. on Monday,
Wednesday nnd Friday. The young
men's clnss begine at S:00 P. M. on tbe
The attendance at the Mens' meetisg
Inst Sunday afternoon was only fair but
the meeting was fine. The General
Secretary outlined lha plan for the com
ing Mens' meetings as it had been ar
ranm'rt by tho committee. Mr. I. H.
Britell then gave a strong talk on Ser
vico.'' Mr Jone and Mr. Pntnam, boya sec
retary, will no to Omaha on the early.
train Tuesday morning to attend the
Employed Oiiicers conference which
convenes in that cily October 5th, 6th,
and 7th. Mr. Kienzel wiil attend the
Conference on Wednesday. The atten
tion of the conference Tuesdsy morning
will he given to a speach on "Defects in
Unitt?utio2 ot tn jaemberablp and their
Remedies" by D. Burr Jones, ot our
A number of men Interested in a Mens'
literary club adopted a constitution at a
meeting held last Wednesdey evening
and permanent ofilcers will be elected st
the regular meeting to be held asxl
Thursday evening at 8:00 p. m. in the
Y. M. C. A. assembly room. A special
committee has been appointed to arrange
a program for next Thursday evening.
JUeseers C. N. Olseen, Fred Babcook
and Frank Echols were elected as a com
mittee to push the membership of the
club. If you want to join, see one of
these men and sign the constitution.
The name of this club is "The Cymes
Almost one hundred sat down to the
banquet given last Friday night to the
Mens' Gymnasium classes. The com
mittee on the banquet are to be con
gratulated upon providing such a gen
erous feast and such an excellent pro
gram. Miss Lucetta Miller rendered a
piano solo which was very much enjoyed
nnd .Miss Hazel From's song was equal
ly well received. Dr. E. H. Henry of
Ornana and Physical Director McOlain
of Hastings were the guests of the eve
ning. Dr. Henry's address was consid
ered by some to be among the best ever
delivered in Columbus. The other
speakers were Mr. S. B. Gregg, tosst
master, Professor Elliot, Mr. F. G. Hil
gerl. Chairman of the banquet commit
tee, Mr. C. C. Sheldon, President of the
Association and our physical Director,
21 r. Kienzel. Mr. Howard Clark, Chair
man of the Physical Committee should
have spokou also but he was out of the
Attend tho Lawson saleat the
court house next Tuesday.
We have the agency for the
famous Munsing Underwear, the
best popular priced Union Suits
on the market. Prices in men's
from 81.50 to 84.50. Prices in
boys' from 50c, 75c, 81 and $1.25.
In two piece garments ws have
a splennid line ready for your in
spection and ranging in prios
from 50c to 82 50 a garment. Buy
early while the sizes are complete.
ft- j?y " . ij-i?-
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