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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (May 4, 1910)
FORTY-FIRST YEAR. NUMBER 5.
COLUMBUS, NEBRASKA, WEDNESDAY, MAY 4, 1910.
WHOLE NUMBER 2.0O7.
In Mav Series "W"
Stock now open
BECKER, HOCKENBERGER &
Wheat, new 95
White corn 50
IIoe, top $8.:$0 to $8.40
E MANY YEARS AGO. j
Files of rim Jonrnul. May!), 1870.
From the weather report or April and
.May. 1S77: Ground frozen on April 29
:uid :$). Heavy frost on May 5.
A friend writes from Kalamazoo,
Madison county, that u great deal larger
acreage f small grain has been sown in
that neighborhood than ever before.
He states while at work the other day
out in his field he counted fifteen teams
in different fields employed in the same
way, when four years ago from the same
farm he could Bej only two houses. That
portion! of the county is Bottling up
Messrs Saxon and Blood exhibited in
this city last Friday and Saturday a pair
of elk. a buffalo, a deer, a beaver, prairie
chickens, wild geese, and a swift. They
captured these animals while they re
sided in Greeley county. Neb., and are
just starting out on along journey with
them, intending to pass through Iuwr,
Illinois, Indiana, Ohio, Pennsylvania,
and thence to Warren county. New York,
the former home of Mr. Saxon.
Our advice freely and cheerfully given
to everybody in Nebraska who engage
in cultivating the soil is to sow and
piant largely of all crops, not more, how-
over, than you nave lorce or ample
iiu-huh to save, and then holu a family
council and enlist every member for the
long term or during the war to be made
upon grasshoppers or other pests, if
they come to destroy your crops; and be
sure that the contest shall be fierce and
vigorous, by Hie application of fire, fire
torches, smoke, ditches and water, and
any and all machinery and appliances
that the ingenuity of man can invent to
The Hoard of Education.
Monday evening the board of educa
tion held their regular meeting to close
up the business for the year and also for
the newly elected members to take
their seats. 1. F. Luchsmger, the new
member, succeeds Henry Lubker, and
Dr. K. 11. Xaumuti was elected to suc
ceed himself. The new beard organized
13' electing L. H. heavy, president; Geo.
A Scott, vice president, and E. II. Nau
man, .secretary. The various standing
committees were not appointed at this
meeting, but the board selected John
Sch mocker as census enumerator. The
following report of receipts and dis
bursements in the different funds was
made to the board:
All the latest shades and
Sign Writing a Specially
D. G. KAVANAUGH
Ab the result of an encounter with
John McGrath, at the Union Pacific
depot Monday afternoon, Bernard Mc
Taggart is now at St Mary's hospital
with a had knife wonnd in his side. Mr.
McTaggart is janitor at the depot and it
is his duly to see that the bums do not
remain in the building, and it was while
doing this that he was cut by McGrath.
Some of those who know say that Mc
Grath has been hanging around the
depot since Friday and that be had been
put out of the waiting rooms once or
twice, which resulted in his being in an
ugly humor. When McTaggart told him
to leave the waiting room Monday after
noon he informed McGrath that the
next time he found bim in the building
he would call an officer and have him
taken to jail. This seemed to enrage
McGrath and he began to get ugly and
in the trouble that followed he stabbed
McTaggart, and also tried to cut bag
gageman Smith, who came to McTag
gart's rescue . A f ter the stabbing officer
Schack arrested McGrath and he was
lodged in the county jail, and given, a
hearing Tuesday afternoon. He offered
no defense and County Judge Ratter
man bound him over to the district
court, which commences next week,
fixing bis bond at $3,000. At the hear
ing he gave his name and said he was a
coal miner from Pennsylvania. The
officers think he is an old offender, as
his actions indicate that this is not the
first time he has been in the toils.
McTaggart did not rest well Monday
night and his condition is not as favor
able as could be expected. The knife
used by McGrath has a long blade, and
made a rather formidable weapon.
After a brief illness, Sidney O. Gray
passed away Thursday evening at his
home, Fifteenth and Quincy streets.
Mr. Gray, who was seventy years of age,
had suffered from poor health for some
time, and especially during the last two
years. His condition had not been such
as to cause his friends concern, until
Thursday, when it was evident that the
end was near. Sidney Calhoun Gray
was born at Otselic, Sbenango county.
New York, November 28, 1839, being of
Scotch ancestry and also related to John
C. Oalhoun. In early days, when that
section of the country was comparative
ly new and without railroads, Mr. Gray
moved to Bureau county, Illinois, and
engaged in the mercantile business.
For many years after and in fact the
greater part of his life, he had been en
gaged in this vocation. On March 7,
1861, he was married to Miss Rowena R.
Hanson, who with two sons, Clinton C.
and Arthur M survive him. In 1884
Mr. Gray moved with the family to this
county, where he had a large ranch
northwest of this city, and five years
later moved to Columbus and since then
was actively engaged in business, until a
few years ago, when on account of fail
ing health he was compelled to shift the
burden to other shoulders. Funeral
services were held at the home Sunday
afternoon and were conducted by Rev.
Dibble of the Congregational church, of
which the deceased was a member. A
brother, J. M. Gray, and a .sister. Mrs.
Lucy Prindle of Princeton, III., arrived
to attend the funeral.
After a week's illness with pneumonia
William Hudson Galley, third son of
Mr. and Mrs. J. II. Galley, died at his
home. Tenth and Kummer streets, Sun
day evening. Mr. Galley was born in
this city, October 1G, 1884. and has since
made ColumbiiB bis home. He attend
ed the public schools, and later went to
Spalding for a short time where he
managed a mercantile store for his fath
er. He then returned to Columbus and
on June SI, 1907, was married to Miss
Georgia Chatfield, who survives him.
Three weeks ago In took the contract
to load clay for the Columbus Brick Co.
at their bank lietween Bell wood and
David City, ar.d went there to reside.
On April St he was token sick and with
his wife came to this city, and since that
time his condition kept getting worse,
until he died. Besides his wife he leaves
his fttther and mother and four brothers,
Albert J., Earl and Clifford Galley of
this city and Walter Galley of St. Jos
eph, and Mrs. Mark Rathburn and Miss
Mauil Galley of this city. For the last
two years, and also at the time of his
death he was foreman of Hose Company
No. 2 of the Columbus Fire department.
Funeral services will be held Wednes
day at 2 p. m., from the home of his par
ents, being conducted by Rev. W. L.
Dibble of the Congregational church
and the lire department will attend in a
Last Thursday at high noon, at the
home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
H. A. Pneschel, the marriage of their
daughter. Miss Daisy Pneschel, to How
ard O. Fickes of Osbkosh, was solem
nized by Rev. D. I. Roush of the Meth
odist church. The wedding march was
played by Miss Carrie Rieder and the
bride and groom were attended by Miss
Mabel Pueschel, sister of the bride, and
Orvin Fickes, brother of the groom. A
fourcourse dinner followed the ceremony
and the young couple left on an after
noon train for Denver for a short honey
moon trip, and will be at home in Oah
koBh in about a week. Mr. Fickes is the
manager of a general store in his home
town. Those from out of town who at
tended the wedding were Mrs. D. F.
Fickes and Orvin Fickes of Oshkosh;
Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Wendt of David
City, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Ellis and Miss
Mae Hoppock of Fullerton.
Dr. Naumanu, Dentist 13 St.
Dr. Morrow, office Lueechen building.
Wm. Dietrichs, painting, Ind. phone
Four room boose for rent. Elliott,
Speice & Co.
Dr. C.A. AUenburger, offloe in new
State Bank building.
Dr. L. P. Carstenaon, Veterinarian, In
firmary, 11th and Kummer Sts.
Dr. W. R. Nenmarker, office with Dr.
O. D. Evans, west side of Park.
Miss Anna Glur closed a successful
term of school in Diat. No. 37 last Friday.
Miss Florence Hagel attended the
funeral of a close relative at Schuyler
last Thursday. a
Mrs. Helen Wallic of Weeping Water,
Neb., was a guest of Miss Virginia
Fenner, from Saturday until Monday.
Miss Laura Quillen of Grand Island
and Dr. S. W. Vallier from Lexington
were guests of Dr. and Mrs. A. E. Val
lier the first of the week.
Walter Galley, of St Joseph, Mo., was
at his old home here this week, called to
attend the funeral of his brother Will,
which occurred Wednesday afternoon.
J. B. Geitzen, accompanied by his
wife and nurse, left the city Thursday
last for Excelsior Springs, Mo., where it
is hoped the waters there will be benefi
cial to Mr. Geitzen's health.
During the high wind Thursday a coal
shed in the rear of the Commercial Nati
onal bank caught fire, and before the de
partment arrived the flames had caught
the window casings of the bank build
ing. The loss was small.
Young women coming to Omaba as
strangers are invited to visit the Young
Women's Christian Association building
at St. Mary's Avenue and Seventeenth
street, where they will be directed to
suitable boarding places or otherwise
assisted. Look for our Traveler's Aid at
the Union Station.
Saturday the last teachers' meeting of
the year was held at Lindsay, and it was
quite successful, both in attendance and
enthusiasm shown. The program was
an excellent one and appreciated by the
teachers. A number of teachers from
this city, including Superintendent F.
S. Lecron were in attendance.
Hugh Hughes returned last Wednes-
i day evening from a winter's sojourn at
Los Angeles and other points on the
Pacific coast. He was at Los Angeles
the greater portion of the time and saw
many of the Columbus people now resi
dents of that city. The western climate
evidently agreed with Mr. Hughes, as
during his stay he gained in weight.
Freezing weather and snow and the
backward season during the last month
has been attributed by some to Ualley's
comet, but whether or not that body is
responsible, the fact remains that the
weather report for 1877, taken from the
station near the present town of Genoa,
shows similar conditions, as on April 29
and 30 the ground was frozen and that
there was a bard freeze nn May 4.
There was a family reunion at the J.
F. Belford home, just north of the city
Sunday, when for the first time in six
years all the children assembled around
the family table. Miss Josie came home
from Humphrey Saturday and returned
Sunday evening. John, who is a fire
man on the Union Pacific, with head
quarters at Council Bluffs, will be here
all of this week, and return to bis work
next Sunday, after another gathering of
the family on that day.
Paving Olive street from Eleventh to
Twelfth and also the platform at the
Union Pacific depot, was commenced
lost week This work on the street will
extend from intersection to intersection
on the street, and the paving for the
platform will extend from the south side
of the branch track to the north side of
the eaBtbound main line. An Omaha
firm has the contract and they are using
a paving brick from Buffalo, Kansas,
that is burned with natural gas. They
estimate that it will take at least two
weeks to complete the work.
Not one of tbe thousand fans who at
tended the ball game between tbe
Green's Indians and the Columbus team
expected to witness tbe close game that
was played. And both teams played
ball all through the game, and when the
tenth inning was concluded neither side
had scored. This was the best and fast
est game ever played on the home
grounds, and Columbus enthusiasts are
convinced that they have a very fast
bunch of players. The home team had
bnt one week to work ont in and were in
splendid form considering this. Tobey
and Chief was the battery for tbe Indians
andSindelar and Clair for Columbus.
Mrs. Margaret Caffrey, mother of Mrs.
Martin Oostello, died last Thursday
morning at the home of her daughter on
Eighth street. Mrs. Caffrey was born
in County Weetmead, Ireland, eighty
years ago, and for the last thirty-six
years had made this city her home. Her
husband, Bernard Caffrey, died in 1S9S.
A year ago she was taken sick with
dropsy and since that time has made her
home with her daughter. Five children
survive her. Patrick Caffrey and Mrs
Martin Coetello of this city, Mrs. John
Kost of Green River, Wyoming, Walter
Caffrey of Julesburg, Colorado, and John
Caffrey. Funeral services were held
Saturday morning at St. Bonaventura
church, and burial was in tbe parish
8 ROOM HOUSE
Good barn and five acres of
lnad, 12 blocks from Post
Post Office Block Columbus, Neb.
Dr. W. S. Evans, Union .Block.
Drs. Paul and Matzen, Dentists
Dr. Vallier, Osteopath. Barber block.
Dr. Chas. II. Campbell, oculist and
aurist, 1215 Olive street
For fine watch, clock and jewelry re
pairing, try Carl Froemel, the Eleventh
Miss Minnie Geath of Schuyler was a
guest at the home of Paul Hagel the
latter part of last week.
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. North returned
Sunday from their winter visit at San
Diego, Cal., and will spend the summer
in this city. During the last part of bis
stay in the west Mr. North's health was
much improved and he returns to this
city as well as usual.
Last Thursday the Columbus Game
and Fish Protective association liberated
ten pair of partridges on Bnck island,
and as this species is quite hardy and
prolific, they expect to soon have a good
start in this locality. The birds cost
the association $100, or $10 a pair laid
down here. The Mongolian pheasants.
liberated by the association some time
ago, are reported to be increasing, and
in one or two localities good sized flocks
Joseph Smith, formerly a resident of
Columbus, but who moved to Crete
about a year ago, died at his home in
that city last Wednesday evening. Four
years ago he suffered a stroke of paraly
sis, which rendered him helpless on one
side of his body. He leaves a wife and
five children, ami was a son of Mrs.
Mary Gisin, and a brother of John J.
Smith, and was also a cousin of Mia.
Henry Rieder and Adam Smith of this
city He was brought to this city Thurs
day evening and funeral services were
held at the home of Ernest Meays, and
burial was in the Columbus cemetery.
L.F. Phillippa returned last week
from Kansas City, where he purchased a
herd of 150 Angora goats, which be will
put on Buck island. For some time Mr.
Phillipps has been looking for means of
clearing tbe island of the underbrush,
and after careful investigation is confi
dent that the goats will solve tbe pro
blem for him, as their principal diet,
when they can get it, is brush and grass,
such as is found on tbe island. The
animals arrived last Saturday, and at
present. Mr. Phillipps has them at tbe
Burlington stock yards, bnt hopes to get
them to the island Saturday or Sunday.
In addition to the goats he will put cat
tle and sheep on the island, and blue
grass and clover for pasture. A num
ber of buildings will be built there and
in a few years Mr. Phillippa will have
quite a ranch.
Millinery-Mi. Siasu Special.
A large purchase from an
eastern house of all their new
sample shapes at half price
enables us to offer unusual bar
gains. Hats worth $5.00 to
$10.00 at $2.00 to $4.00 while
they last. Watch our window.
is alone good enough for our custo
mers. We have been in this business
in Columbus for many years and have
learned by experience many points in
the coal trade which makes it possible
for us to serve you better cheaper and
more satisfactory than anybody else.
SPECIAL PRICES NOW
L. W. WEAVER & SON
HARNESS AND COAL
May 10 and 11, two exhibition games
of ball will be played on the local dia
mond between Columbus and Kearney.
These gases will not count on tbe regu
lar schedule, as that does not begin
until May 14. These will be the first
games played in this city between two
teams or the state league, and they will
no doubt be good ones.
Gerhard Krumlanil, one of tbe early
settlers, living seven miles north of town
died Tuesday evening, aged 75 years.
Mr. Krumland came to Platte county
about forty years sgo and settled on the
old homestead, which has since been his
home. His wife died about six years
ago. He leaves six children, four sons,
Wm. Krumland of this city, tire, Ger-
nard Muller or Grand Island, and Adol
pb, Otto, Ed and Miss Emma Krumland
at home. Mr. Krumland was a member
oftheLoseke Creek German Lutheran
church, of which Rev. Demnger is pas
tor. Funeral arrangements have not yet
Tuesday afternoon Mayor Held and
city council received a message saying
that Governor Gillett of California, and
the San Francisco exposition committee
were enroute east on eecond section of
No. 2, and that they desired to meet the
city officials of Columbus. The party,
which inclmlcd-in its number tiie mayor
of San Francisco, occupied two special
cars and were on their way to Washing
ton to ask congress for an appropriation
for the Panama-Pacific international
exposition, which is to be held in San
Francisco in 1915, the same year as tbe
opening or tbe Panama canal. Tbe city
officials were entertained during the ten
minutes stay of tbe party, and given nn
idea of what tbe movement for the ex
The board of supervisors have been in
session this week, and until Wednesday
tbeCarrig ditch matter occupied the
major pott ion of their time. This is a
drainage ditch in tLe southeast part of
Lost Creek and also in Shell Creek town
ship, which will drain a large track of
land south nnd rast of Platte Center,
and efforts been made at different times
to get through. This time the matter is
finally disposed of and Wednesday
morning tbe board let the contract to an
Omaba firm. A number of residents of
Oconee township were before the board
regarding the proposed bridge across the
Loup river, south of Monroe, and oeked
that they be given a hearing. A Inter
date will be set for this, probably about
the middle of May.
Sunday base ball was up for discus
biod last Friday evening, at a meeting
held in the Congregational church. For
some limn the question had been talked
of, and the meeting was called to find
out what public sentiment wan. The
meeting was a representative one, being
attended by both those who favored
Sunday ball and those who were againBt
it. One of the main questions was as to
how tbe management proposed to con
duct the games and those representing
tbe ball association assured tbe meeting
that nothing but orderly crowds and
clean ball would be tolerated. The
crowds can be handled properly, and
this will be done, and with all bad fea
tures eliminated, Columbus will have
Sunda ball that no one can criticize.
Tbe meeting n suiting in a clearer un
derstanding the matter for all parties
concerned, and adjourned with everyone
A special meeting of tbe city council
was held last Thursday evening to can
vass tbe vote on the Platte river bridge
bonds, in compliance with the laws and
declare the result A second meeting
was held Friday evening to transact
routine business, and at this session
Charles Stnrek was granted a license for
a billiard and pool hall at 413-15 west
Eleventh street. Bids for street sprink
ling were taken up and Mervin Kuntzel
man employed at $73 per month and
John Drool at $74 per month. Bids
for printing from the Telegram, Journal
and Tribune were on file and were refer
red to the printing committee, with
power to act. The recommendation of
Chief Galley of the fire department, that
eight hundred feet of new hose be pur
chased, was adopted and advertisements
for bids on tbe same were ordered. A
cement -sidewalk, eight feet in width,
was ordered pnt in by tbe Union Pacific
railroad, on tbe west side of Olive street,
between Eleventh and Twelfth. On
Saturday evening the council met to act
on the resignation of G. B. Speice as
city treasurer, and tbe resignation was
accepted and Mayor Held presented the
name of W. A. Boettcher for tbe vacancy
and the conncil confirmed tbe appointment.
State Commercial Clubs,
Thursday of last week the state Com
mercial clubs concluded their annual
meeting in this city. The forenoon ses
sion was taken up with routine business
and tbe program, but the afternoon
session was quite interesting on account
of tbe fight for tbe location of the next
convention. During Wednesday night
the delegates from Kearney, which town
was asking for tbe next meeting, pnt up
five thousand placards, bearing the in
scription. "Kearney Next." The com
mittee appointed to select the next place
of meeting reported in favor of Lincoln,
but this did not discourage tbe Kearney
boosters. They went on to tbe floor of
the convention and finally landed the
meeting, but not without a hard fight.
Norfolk was also in evidence, the del
egation that came being enough to fill
an extra coach on the passenger, and
they chartered a special train to take
them home after the bacqueL
A f ter the close of tbe afternoon session
the delegates and visitors were given an
automobile ride around the city, and
many were tbe expressions of surprise at
the growth of tbe city.
II. M. Busbnell was re-elected presi
dent of tbe state association, and the
offices of secretary and treasurer were
combined and F. S. Thompson of Albion
was elected to this position after Will
A. Campbell of Omaha bad withdrawn
from tbe race.
Thirty-five clubs were represented at
the meeting, some of them being from
the northwestern part of the state.
The session closed with a banquet at
tbe Orpheus hall, furnished by tbe
Buschman restaurant and served by the
young ladies of tbe city. Prtsident II.
M. Busbnell of the state association was
the toastmaster, and the speakers of the
evening were Chancellor Samuel Avery
of the state university. Hon F. A. Bro-
tran rf Omaha Ilon.o T lIu.Ln
chairman of the state railway commis
sion, and Professor Pierce of tbe depart
ment of agriculture, Washington, D. C.
Y. M. C. A. Notes.
Since the rain tbe Tennis Courts will
bs rolled and will be in fine shtpe. If
yon don't belong to the Club, yon better
The membership committee of the
Boy's department had an enthusiastic
meeting Monday evening. This com
mittee is planning for some effective
membership campaigning. They are
not ready to annonnce their plan yet,
but watch out for them. Then will be
some new members of this committee
appointed very soon
Next Sunday, tbe second Sabbath in
May. is now observed almost all over the
world as Mothers' day. This Sunday
should be observed by all men in honor
of their mothers. If a man is away
from home he should write a letter or
send a gift of love to her. If she is
right with bim, be should make it a duty
to tell her how he loves her and honors
her, for men sometimes forget to do this.
There will be special Mothers' day ser
vices in the Y. M. C. A. for men only at
4 o'clock p. m. Dr. Iloush of the Meth
odist church will speak. Very good
music is provided for, part of which will
consist of a male quartett. This will
be a service of good cheer and every man
in the ciiy is most cordially invited.
The Congregational church offers the
following services for next Sunday:
Sunday school 0:45; worship 11; Y. P. 8.
C. E. 7 p. m.; evening worship 8. Of tbe
morning tbe pastor will speak from the
subject; Theology of Belief. Of tbe
eveniug tbe following program will lie
Hymn Wonderful Words of Lire.
Hymn Have You Any Boom for
Solo (selected) Miss Fuller
Trombone solo (selected) Mr. Stovicek
Hymn True Hearted, Whole Hearted
Sermon Personal Homes in God's
Anthem (selected) Choir
William L. Dibble, Pastor.
The Magnolia Mine.
At a meeting of the stockholders of
the Magnolia Consolidated Gold Mines
Co. held at tbe office of O. C. Shannon,
Friday April 29th, Messrs O. T. Roen,
vice-president and Geo. N. Ilicks, secre
tary of the company, were appointed a
committee to make final payment on the
Magnolia property. Tbey left for Boul
der, Colo , Friday evening. On May 1st
Mr. Roen wired O. C. Shannon as fol
lows: "Magnolia bond paid in fall. Deeds
recorded. Examined workings in Mag
nolia mine. Large bodies ore in sight
carrying gold, silver and vanadium, es
timate 200 tons good grade milling ore
on dump. Blecker anxious for contract
vanadium ores and will put up mill."
Mr. Roen returned Monday, He
states that the company having filed its
deeds is now tbe absolute owner of the
property, free and clear of any debt, and
can jiow contract with the numerous
houses seeking vanadium ores, for the
company has large bodies of ore opened
up, ready for rapid mining, to the extent
of 25 to 50 tons daily at least, and as
soon hb contracts are secured with re
sponsible parties tbe mine will be work
ed to its full capacity.
I Get a Glimpse
at our window of
and you will see the most
beautiful assortment of
GOOD WRITING PAPER
ever shown in Columbus
It is all the newest and latest de
signs, direct from the factory of
Eaton, Crane and Hurlbut, and
contains many of the delicate
"tints" that are again coming into
SEE OUR WINDOW
One look as you pass by will
Tbe Druggist on tbe Corner I
Route No. 4.
Henry Drobel spent Sunday
friends at Duncan.
John Donogbue spent Sunday at the
home of J. J. Barnes, south of the river,
making the trip in an auto.
William Arndt had a runaway last
Saturday, on tbe Meridian lice, and was
injured about tbe bead so that he was
confined to the bouse for several day9,
but he is able to be out again.
Route No. 1.
Louis Wilkin and Fred Cattan shipped
a car of fat cattle to South Omaha Mon
Harvey Slater and family, who have
been working for Frank Lnchsinger,
moved to Kicbland Tuesday.
Wurdeman Bros, took their cattle.
125 head, to a pasture in Nance county,
near Clark s. Tuesday of this week.
Last Friday Peter Lnchsinger started
for Greeley county with their stock cat
tle, about 175 head. They will go to near
Route No. 3.
Mrs, August Volkmann of Loup City
was a guest at tbe home of Ferdinand
Seefeld the last week.
Mrs. L. E. Seefefd. wLo has been at
St. Mary's hospital for an operation, re
turned home Wednesday of this week.
Mrs. Lnbbeu, aged 80 years, died last
Wednesday afternoon at the home of her
son, Herman Lubben, on tbe old Behlen
farm. She had been a resident of this
community for several years. Death
was due to tbe complications of old age.
Funeral services were held Friday at 1
p. m. at the Shell Creek Baptist church,
and were conducted by Rev. E. Holm,
pastor of tbe Lutheran church, and
burial was in tbe parish cemetery.
Notice for Sportsmen.
The Columbus Came and Fish Pro
tective association liberated ten pairs of
Hungarian partridges last Friday on
Buck Island, nnd I am stocking the is
land with cattle, sheep and goats, there
fore, I am compelled to prohibit -shooting
or huntingon this land. Everyone is
welcome to come to the island and enjoy
the shade and fishing, but don't forget
to be a true sport, by leaving your fire
arms and doi;a at home, as nil offenders
will lie prosecuted.
L. F. Pin i.i.i ips.
Following is a list of unclaimed mail
matter remaining in the post office at
Columbus, Nebraska, for the period end
ing May, 4, 1910:
Letters R A Baldridge, Miss S. P.
Briggs, Fred Hagel F 1) Bill. James
Houley, Jessie Ly neb. Elsie McClintock.
Mrs. Sadie E. Stouffer. Cards Miss
Martha Blogbern, Eddie Fisher Stand
ley Lawrence, James C. Moiz, '.I
Parties calling for any of the above
will please say advertised.
Carl Krameh, P. M.
Howard O. Fickes, Oshkosh 21
Daisy B. Pneschel, Columbus 21
August Hake, Columbus 28
Anna Kocb, Richland 22
Gert Paulsen, St. Edward :$7
Hansine Welles, St. Edward 27
We have the agency for the
famous Munsing Underwear, tbe
best popular priced Union Suits
on the market. Prices in men's
from $1.50 to $4.50. Prices in
boys' from 50c, 75c, $1 and $1.25.
In two piece garments we have
a splendid line ready for yonr in
spection and ranging in price
from 50c to $2 50 a garment. Bny
early while th sizes are con plete.
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