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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (June 1, 1910)
FORTY-FIRST YEAR. NUMBER 9.
COLUMBUS, NEBRASKA, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 1, 1910.
WHOLE NUMBER 2,011
In May Series "W"
Stock now open
BECHER, HOCKENBERGER &
Last Wednesday evening the business
men of the city met in the Firemens ball
in response to a call of the Commercial
club ollicers, to discuss the celebrating
of the Fourth of July this year. Presi
dent Friscbhol. of the Commercial club
called the meeting to order and he was
chosen chairman and J. A. Mason secre
tary. After the meeting had been called
to order and there had been some discus
sion of the matter, a motion that Colum
bus should celebrate this year was car
ried. An executive committee, com
posed of Sam Gass, jr., Daniel Sch ram,
A. J. Mason, Carl Kramer, .las. Haney,
M. C. Cassin and Albert Kasmussen
was appointed, with power to make
other appointments and organize. Frank
Schram and Ed Fitzpatrick were pre
sent HB representatives of the ball team,
and urged the celebration, and also said
that a hall game bad been scheduled in
this city for the afternoon of the Fourth.
Already the sub-committees bave been
organized and soliciting for funds com
menced, and those in charge of this re
port good progress.
Dr. Naumann, Dentist 13 St.
Dr. Morrow, office Lueschen building.
Dietrichs, painting, Ind. phone
Hogs, top $8.70 to$S..S()
This year, as is usual, the commence
ment MxerciBea will be in three sections,
the Gr.it two Tuesday and Thursday
evening, being held in the high school
For Tuesday evening six members of
the class were on t!ie program as follows:
Ollie Meissler, "Helen"; Luciie Keeder,
"Juvenile Courts"; Verner Wilson, "I'an
ama Canal"; Carrie G Drake, "Canada";
Margnrciha llaumgarlner, "Chinese Pro
gress"; Fred Schmocker, "Alaska." The
musical numbers of the program were
given by the Misses Greta Mace, Dora
iiahcock, Esther Fricke and the Ladies'
iligli school chorus.
For tomoirow evening, Thursday, the
following graduates are on the program:
Ivy Muuger,"Sea America First"; Frieda
Kipple, "Barbarous Mexico"; Christine
Hoyd. "Immigration". Paul A. Becker,
"What Next": John Uabcock, "Battle of
Waterloo"; Clifford K. Galley, "Aerial
Navigation " The musical program
will be rendered by the MisseB Mae Kat
terman, lied wig Jneggi, Ollie Meissler
and Frieda Kipple. and the male quar
tette composed of Messrs. Putnam,
Schmocker, Babcock and Wilson.
Friday evening the concluding pro
gram will be given at the North theatre,
and will include the presentation of di
plotnas by Superintendent Conn. Those
of the class who are on the program for
this evening are Oarl G. Rhode, "The
Gyroucopiu Motional"; Arthur P. Wil
son, "Prospects of the Twentieth Cen
tury"; Fred C. Cady. jr , "Public Trust";
Melviu Brtigger. "Heroes of the Gun
nison Tunnel", Mathilda Stenger, "Class
Prophecy"; Alwine Meyer, "Valedic
tory." The musical program will be
given by the Columbus City band, Miss
Marguerite Willard and the class chorus.
The invocation will be delivered by
Itev. 1) I. Housh of the Methodist
There are nineteen graduates for 1110
and class roll is as follows: Alwine
Meyer, Margaretha Baumgartner, Luciie
Keeder, Ivy Munger, Melvin Brugger,
Carrie G. Drake, Olillord H. Galley,
Mntlnlda Stenger. Fred O. Cady, jr.,
Paul A. Backer. Verner Wilson, John
Babcock. Fred C Schmocker, Frieda
Kipple. Carl (I. Klioile. Christine Boyd,
Ollie Meissler. Arthur P. Wilson and
Memorial Day wa9 fittingly observed
Monday, the exercises and program be
iugin charge of Baker Post No. U,
Grand Army of the Republic. The pub
lished program was carried out at the
iorin tueaire, alter the procession,
headed by the City Band marched from
the Grand Army hall to the theatre. At
the conclusion of the exercises, the pro
cession, headed by the City Band, and
composed of the fireman, Spanish War
Veterans, Sons of Veterans and Grand
Army, marched to the Columbus ceme
tery, where the memorial exercises
were held at the grave of W. H. Lewis,
the last veteran who had passed away
prior to this Memorial day The organ
izations then decorated the graves of
their members, both iu the Columbus
and Catholic cemeteries.
Monday evening the new auditorium
at St. Francis academy was formerly
opened with an appropriate program and
entertainment, which was enjoyed by a
good audience. For many, years the
academy has felt the need of a place for
gatherings and also for the annual ex
ercises, the hall formerly used having
been outgrown. When improvements
were contemplated over a year ago this
need was provided for and the result
was a very nice auditorium with a seat
ing capacity of about five hundred. It
is located on the second lloor of the new
Millinery at a hie: discount at
Four room house for rent. Elliott,
Speice & Co.
Wasted Girl for general housework.
Mrs. F. Strother.
Dr. C. A. Allenhurger, office in new
State Bank building.
Dr. L. P. Carstenson, Veterinarian, In
firmary, 11th and KummerSts.
100 acres of blue grass pasture land for
sale. O. M. Taylor, Columbus.
T. F. Askew of Council Bluffs, was a
Columbus visitor Sunday and Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Meissler of St.
Louis arrived last Thursday for a visit
Mrs. C. L. Stillman and daughter, of
Lead, S. D., are visiting Mrs. Stilltnan's
sister, Mrs. F. K. Strother.
During May we will close out our
China and dinnerware at cost price.
liohrich's. Eleventh street.
Eddie Gluck came up from Omaha
Saturday evening, and remained over
for Decoration day exercises.
Rev. S. D. Harkness left Sunday for
St. Louis, where he was called in con
nection with the Doxey trial, now in
progress in that city .
Millinery at a biff discount at
Emil Schwarz, who is interested in a
moving picture show at Kearney, arrived
last Friday for a short visit with his par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Schwarz.
W. T. ltickley and daughter. Miss
Eula, of Omaha, were here Sunday and
Monday. Mr. ltickley is still employed
in the Courtney & Co . store, where he
has charge of a department.
J. J. Moackler, manager of the Swift
plant in this city, is taking a two weeks'
vacation, and visiting relatives at Fre
mont and other points His place is
being filled by Mr. Thompson of the
South Omaha office of Swift .fc Co.
8 ROOM HOUSE
Good barn and five acres of
lnad, 12 blocks from Post
Post Office Block Columbus, Neb.
Mrs. M. K. Turner and Mrs. J. C.
Turner vrcct to Lincoln last Friday to
be uresent at the lrraduation of Miss
part of the building and easily reached ' Gladys Turner from the orthopedic
George Mcllenry, Denison. la 30
llachel N. Evuus, Columbus 22
Lratcr K Sutton, Silver Creek 21
Hulda K. Hindi. Columbus lit
llarry Spidle, Columbns 2
Mary Jareka, Columbus IS
Albert Kurth, Duncan 27
Stella Welek, Columbus 24
Herman J. Kudat, Columbus 22
LydiaK. Ernst, Columbus 20
All the latest shades and
Sign Writing a Specially
D. C. KAVANAUGH
and also accessible to other parts of the
building. A stage in the west end of
the room adds much to the convenience,
and the lighting and setting of the stage
is very good.
The new edition of "The Alaskan"
will be the strong attraction at the
North Theatre next Thursday June 2.
The company comes direct from Chicago
where the new "Alaskan" had a most
phenomeual live montlm' engagement,
and was proclaimed by the entire Chi
cago press in its new revised shape, to be
amongst the best things in the musical
comedy line seen there in years. Man
ager William P. Cullen, who now con
trols "The Alaskan1' has been exception
ally liberal in giving the present produc
tion a sumptuous mounting and the cos
tuming is very elaborate. It is expected
that the novel "snowballing" feature will
prove as big a sensation here as it has
elsewhere. The now famous train of
Esquimo dogs is still a prominent factor.
Tuesday morning J. S. Haney received
a letter from Congressman Latta saying
five hundred and twenty feet of pontoon
bridge would be available for use as a
temporary bridge across the Flatte
south of this city, until the new struc
ture was completed. Mr. Haney took
the matter up with the Commercial club
and was instructed to wire an acceptance
of the tender. While the bridge offered
will not span the entire river, it will he
ample to span the deep portion and make
a good crossing. The bridge will be
shipped in the near future and placed in
position, and this will give a good cross
ing until the work on the permanent
structure is completed.
Something entirely new in the musical
comedy line will surely prove an innova
tion to our local amusement seekers.
"The Alaskan" is promised as that and
even more. The new and novel "Snow
balling" number in which the entire
audience is allowed to pelt the Esquimo
girls with fluffy missiles which are exact
replicas of snowballs, is very exciting.
"The Alaskan" comes to the North
Theatre next Thursday for one night on
ly. Seat sale opens Monday, prices 50.
This year the dates for the Columbus
races are much earlier than usual, being
this month. Tuesday, Wednesday and
Thursday, June 21, 22 and 23. The
races this year will he equally as good, if
not better than former years, and the
pur-es offered total jl,500. Already
applications for stall room are being
received and the management are pre
paring to provide ample accommodation
Beginning with this week the fraternal
order of Eagles moved into their new
hall, in the second story of the Cover
building. This is probably the largest
and best arranged hall in the city and
no doubt a number of other orders will
make arrangements to use it.
Remnants 33 13 per cent dis
count at Gray's.
hospital, the exercises taking placo at
the state bouse that same evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Schreiber, accom
panied by two of their daughters, went
to Wisner last week for a visit with the
family of Mr. Schrciber's brother. Wil
liam returned home Monday, hut the
women folks will not return until the
latter part of the week.
J. U. Brock, who was injured bv fall
ing from the second story of the First
National bank building, while assisting
in placing the second tier of stone in
position, in getting along nicely, consid
ering the seriousness of the accident.
Besides painful bruises bis broken limb
is causing him considerable pain.
Friday of last weeV- the Columbus con
tingent of witnesses for the Doxey trial
left for St. Louis, and the St. Louis,
Saturday evening papers tell of part of
their testimony. Those who went were
C. J. Carrig. Mrs. O. H. Iluschman,
August Groves, Okas. Todenhoft, Myron
Wilson and Ohauncey Gaeth of Schuyler.
Ladies suits at a big discount
E. E. Uoyle, who Has been with the
Tribune since the first of the year, re
signed his position last week, and Mon
day of this week became identified with
the Telegram, in which he has purchased
an interest. A. J. Mason, who has been
on the local staff of the Telegram awhile
leaves that paper and takes a like posi
tion on the Tribune.
Today, Wednesday, the annual tourna
ment of the Nebraska Sportsmen's as
sociation opens in this city. The
shooters began arriving Monday even
ing and Tuesday morning, and Tuesday
which was practice day, a number of
events were pulled off between the clubs.
About one hundred and Gfty shooters
will be present during the tournament,
and some good scores are expected.
A short meeting of the city council
was held last Friday evening, and a
request from the Union PaciGc railroad
to lay a cast iron main across Eleventh
street from the city light plant to their
tank, was referred to the committee.
This action would indicate that the rail
road company are figuring on obtaining
a portion of their water supply from the
Electric Light company. The council
awarded the contract for eight hundred
feet of new hose for the Ore department,
which will be delivered nt nnco.
Monday afternoon the slaughter house
one mile north of the city, owned by M.
C. Cassin and rented by the Palace
meat market, burned to the ground.
During the forenoon the building had
been used for butchering, and it is sup
posed that a defective Hue wan responsi
ble for the blaze. Tho?e who discovered
the Gre telephoned for assistance, but as
it was impossible for the department to
reach it. no alarm was turned in . A few
men who were there succeeded in saving
the adjoining yards, but the slaughter
house was a total lose.
Dr. W. S. Evans, Unjon Block.
Dre. Paul and Matzei, Dentists.
Dr. Vallier, Osteopath, Barber block.
Ladies suits at a big discount
Cigars, pipes and tobaccos at Rnhrich's
Dr. Chaa. II. Campbell, oculist and
aurist, 1215 Olive street.
Dr. W. It. Nenmarker. office with Dr.
O. D. Evans, west side of Park.
Wanted A good girl for general house
work. Wages $f per week. Mrs. Arnold
For Gne watch, clock and jewelry re
pairing, try Carl Froemel, the Eleventh
For Sale 100 acre farm lj miles from
Columbus, well improved. C. M. Tay
Dr. D. T. Martyn left last Friday
morning for Chicago to attend the an
nual meeting of the national association
of physicians, of which he is a member.
lSeiimaiits 33 1-3 per cent dis
count at Gray's.
Tuesday evening the sophomores of
the Columbus high school gave a recep
tion to the seniors, and also the high
school pupils. The evening was passed
with an entertainment and banquet and
was held in the high school gym and
halls down stairs.
On The Diamond.
Columbus won at Kearney last Wen
needay by a score of 2 to 1. The game
was a close one, Columbus scoring twice
in the seventh and Kearney once in the
Thursday's game at Kearney was post
poned on account of rain.
The first game at Superior, which was
to bave been played last Friday was
postponed on account of rain, and the
second game on Saturday, was won by
Superior, by a score of 10 to 2.
Sunday's game with Red Cloud was
postponed, and Monday Columbus lost
to Bed Clond, the score being 8 to 0.
Today the home team plays here with
Grand Island, the game being called at
4iio on account of the show, and tomor
row the same teams play.
Friday and Saturday Seward will be
here for two games, and Sunday and
Monday Columbus will play at Grand
Island, and Tuesday and Wednesday at
Seward, returning home for games with
Grand Island June !) and 10.
Since the new buildings and remodel
ing of St. Bonaventurn's church has
been completed, the unsightly bill
boards south of the church property ap
pear more out of place than ever, and
there are many who would like to see
them located elsewhere.
The homes of Fred Roberts and E. E.
Williams were quarantined for scarlet
fever Tuesday of last week. The Rob
erts home was released from quarantine
h short time ago, but another of the
family was taken sick with the disease.
On tLe same day the Stine and Paul Ko
dak homes were released from quarantine
for scarlet fever.
State League Standing.
Won. Ixwt. IVt.
Fremont u s ,1M
(iraud Inland 8 4 .KJ
OirnmbiiH 7 r. ..vet
HiWtiOKi) R 7 . - .117
svswaru. ....... ...... ., , .-117
Superior , 7 .117
ISmI Cloud .. 7 .117
Krarney. 4 8 .ten
The Congregational church offers the
following services for next Sunday.
Sunday school 9:45 a. m., Worship 11 a.
m., Y. P. S. C. E. 7 v. m.. cveninir wor
ship 8 p. m. Of the morning the pastor
will speak from the subject: God's
Gentleness. Of the evening the follow
ing program will bo rendered:
Hymn I know Whom I Have He
lieven" Hymn -Is My Name Written There"
Violin Solo Miss Goff
Solo-"The Bird With The Broken
Pinion" Mrs. Mark lUthburn
Hymn "The Eye of Faith"
Sermon Respondency of Jesus
Duet and chorus choir
William L. DinnLE, Pastor.
F. J. Hinzlie Commits Suicide.
Sometime between Sunday evening
and Monday morning F. J. Hinzlie, rep
resenting tbo G. V. lirecht Butchers
Supply company of St. Louis, committed
suicide by cutting his throat. Hinzlie
arrived in this city Sunday on bis regu
lar trip and registered at the Meridian
hotel, as usual. On going to bed he
left a call for seven o'clock, but when
clerk Kellock went to awaken him Mon
day morning, he received no response
and found the door locked. Entrance
to the room was then gained over the
transom, and it was then the suicide was
discovered. It seems that Hinzlie must
have taken his lire shortly after be went
to his room, as bis body was cold when
discovered, and be had all his clothes
on. Hinzlie was well known in this
city, as he called on quite a number of
the business men, and his rash act caus
ed surprise to his acquaintances. His
borne is in Dubuque, Iowa, where he has
a family of grown children, ho being a
man over Gfty years of age. When his
body was discovered clerk Kellock noti
Ged undertaker Uerrick, who took
charge of the body until the arrival of
coroner Gass. An inquest was held
Monday morning, the jury composed of
W. L. Boettcher, Tony ltothleitner, G.
Launer, Steve Hogan, E. II. Stanley and
Oarl Schubert, returned n verdict of
suicide. The knives used to kill himself
with were taken from his sample case
and were about one foot in length with
an inch and a half blade. Coroner Gass
telegraphed both his family and the
house he was employed with, and the
body was sent to his home in Dubuque
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 ft
HARNESS AND COAL
Y. M. C. A. Notes.
The special summer membership is
now on sale and privileges begin as soon
as the fee is paid. $2.75 for men, $2.25
for boys between 10 and 18, $1,50 for
boys under 16. Ask Charles L. Dickey,
Dack, Walter Luere, W. E Hocken
berger or David Thomas for these tick
ets. Any member of the association
will be glad to tell you how to get them.
The prospects for the boys' camp are
looking better and better all the time.
A mighty good bunch of fellows are
lining up for a mighty good time for
about ten days. The camping ground is
almost ideal, so is the "bunch," the fee is
not too high for anybody, only three
dollars, and there is still plenty of room
for one more. Have yon got your
Card of Thanks.
To the many friends who so kindly
assisted ua during the death and burial
of our beloved mother, Mrs. Hannah
Davis, we wish to return out heartfelt
thanks for their many kind acts, sym
pathy and Mowers, and especially to the
Order of Eagles for their Horal offerings.
Fred E. Davis and Family, Creston,
Mrs. O. O. Shannon and Husband.
The Doxey Trial.
During the last week the Doxey trial
lhad been progressing alrendv nt St.
Louis. All the witnesses from this city
teatiGed last Saturday and Monday of
this week, their testimony bearing
on the time Dr. and Mrs. Doxey
were in this city. Following are the
latest developments in the case, a num
ber of the events spoken of occuring in
The most damaging evidence yet in
troduced against Mrs. Dora E. Doxey,
accused of the murder of William J.
Erder. was presented today. Firt an
attorney testified that the woman had
predicted the death of a relative in a
letter and sought to hive certain indebt
edness held up pending the settlement
of his estate. Then the pastor of the
church to which the Doxeys belonged in
Columbus, told of their straightened
circumstances and just before adjourn
ment tonight Mrs. Katherine Erder, mo
ther of the dead man, corroborated the
testimony of her daughter, Mf,a Kate
Erder, who is regarded as Mrs Doxey's
nemesis. The lawyer was O. II . Miller,
the last out-of-town witness against
the accused woman. Mrs. Doxey lift
ed her eyebrows as if in surprise when
the letters were nail. Her lawyer ex
plained that she wns under the inllnence
of morphine and irresponsible when
she wrote them.
Miller also testified to a conversation
he had with Mrs. Doxey April 15, in
which she told him of a man whose life
was insured in her favor, hut before her
alleged marriage to Erder.
Three days before her mnrringe, to
Erder, Mrs. Doxoy wrote to Miller to
address her letters to Mrs. William .1 .
Erder. Miller said Mrs. Doxoy told him
her cousin had married Erder.
Tuc defendant appeared much re
freshed after her day of rest yesterday.
The announcement was mude by the
woman's attorneys that unuodylate of
sodium, with which she is aliened to
havo poisoned Erder, has been fcd to a
dog for three week?, without deleterious
effect. Throughout the day ther was
the largest crowd that has attended the
trial since it began . When court open
ed at HiHi o'clock deputy sheriffo had
difficulty in keeping order The corri
dors were thronged by people apparent
ly anticipating sensational developments
nnd auxious to gain points of vantngo in
the court room.
The defendant's attorneys says the. ex
perts who conducted the experiment
with cacodylate of ttoda on a dog u ill
testify that the animul, far from being
dead, is fat, healthy nntl very much alive
and that the drug which it is charged
caused Hnler's death, is not destructive
to human life. The animal is said to
have eaten KM) grains of tlm drug.
Mrs. Doxey, during her trial, is wear
ing two wedding rings, those of Dr.
Doxey and Erder.
C. II. Miller, a lawyer of Des Moines,
la., testiGed he received n letter dated
June 14, less than a month before Erder
died, from Mrs. Doxey, asking for a loan
of $20. Slit: wrote him she was to get
the insurance of a man who "is almost
dead." The letter to Miller, which was
introduced in evidence, reads in parts:
"I am still sick but I hav word from
St. Louis that the man of whom I spoke
to ou is nliuost dead. You know I will
get 2,.r(N, or maylte more, as foou mh his
insurance is Gxetl up. I'll get something
also from his estate when tlm things aro
sold. Even if you have to borrow the
money, get it. Von will get it hack all
right, and you will not have to wait
more than two weeks."
The Grst part of the letter was written
by Dr. Doxey. He offered to givo a
note for money advanced to him. He
closed his part of the letter with the fol
lowing: "My wife will write on a fw
Attorneys of the state said they do not
fear the defense's plan of exhibiting a
dog fed on cacodylate of sodn. They
cited that strychnine is u tonic anil at
the same time poisonous
The letter that Mrs. Doxey wrote to
Erder's sister from Columbus, Neb.,
urging her to have pity because of
"Will's unborn child." was admitted as
evidence. In the croea-exnminatiou of
Attorney Miller he wtw asked if he did
not know Mrs. Doxey was a morphine
Genii, und not "at" herself when she
wrote letters to him. He said he did not
The Itev. S. D. Harkness pastor of the
Presbyterian church at Columbus, Neb.,
which the Doxey's attended, testiGed
that on his Grst meeting with the Doxeys
June 0, last, Mrs. Doxey told him that
Doxey was in straightened circumstan
ces, but added that she had property in
St. Louis from which sim expected to
realize money shortly. In August, the
minister said he saw Mrs. Doxoy again.
This was after Erder's death. Sh told
him she had Bettled up mntterH in 'St.
Louis and explained that she had been
nursing Will Krder, whose wife had de
serted him on his deathbed. Sho said
Erder had given her $700 to pay certain
expense and said S."MNJ represented his
sister's life insurance
Mrs. Katherine A. Erder, tin: mother
of Wiliintn J. Erder, took the wituon
stand shortly lefore adjournment. Mihs
Kate Erder, her daughter, to w1iop. de
tective work the trial of this cose is due,
burst into tears as her mother walked
into the court room. The latter's testi
mony was mainly corrnliorativc of that
of the former
Charles Shnfrr, an insurance agent,
and M. J.Kregdll, a notary public, iden-
ItiGed the insurance policies on Erder'a
life and the checks, which they said were
paid to Mrs. Doxey as Mrs. Erder.
The best poison in the
and other pests
Sold under a positive
POLLOCK & CO.
Th Druggist on the Corner
Last Friday evening Grace Episcopal
church was the scene of a very pretty
wedding when Miss Nell Evans, daugh
terof Dr. and M rs. Carroll D. Evans of
this city nnu George Mcllonry of Deni
son, Iowa, were united in marriage by
Dean Ilecher of Omaha.
The church dcorationR were elaborate,
the color ncheme being pink and white
nnd the Mowers consisting of roses,
peonies nnd oppies.
At seven o'clock the ribbons acroea
the doors were drawn and the wedding
party, which had formed in the crypt.
inarched into the church, while Miss
Clura Segelke, accompanied by Bliss
Uedwig Jaeggi on the violin and Miss
Vesta Sinter at the piano, sang "Oh
Promise Me," anil during the ceremony
Schumann's "Traunierei" was rendered
by MiBfie.- Jneggi and Slater.
Tho bridal party was preceded by
IJruce Dock and Mark Hathburn, hs
puga, who opened the Uoral gate. The
Hower girl. Ellen Delight Nichols, fol
lowed, strewing rose petals, and the
mnid or honor was Miss Abbie McUenry
of Denison, Iowa, two matrons, Mrs.
Albeit Reckernhd Mrs. Julius lialle of
Denison, Iowa; the four maids were the
Misses Frieda ttills of Lincoln. Kuby
Ott of Louisville, Ky., Mnrgaret McUen
ry or Denison, lown, and Catherine Wall
of Phncnixville, Pa. Then came the
bride on the arm of her father and they
were met nt the chapel by the groom and
the best man, Mr. Capita of Washington,
D. C, and the officiating clergyman.
The bride's gown was white satin trim
med with Iiruges lace, and she wore a dia
mond pendant, a gift of the groom .
Those who acted as usbeis were North
and Carroll Evans, brothers of the bride.
I'atrick Murphy of Lincoln, Sears Mc
llenry, George Seemnnn and Julius
lialle of Denison, la.
After the ceremony a reception was
given nt the home of the bride's parents,
and Mr. and Mrs. Mcllenry left at 10.27
for Chicago and other points on a wed
ding trip, and after spending the month
of July nt Lake Okobi.ji will bent home
nt Denison, la., after August I.
Route No. 3.
Ferdinand Seefold marketed hogs
Mrs. Gerhard Lubben, who was very
sick last week, is convalescent.
The Gerhard Krumland home has
been iuuruutined for scarlet fever.
Miss Magdeline KeiuB of UIoomGeld.
Neb., is u guest of Miss Louise lirunken
Fred Urunken returned from Lincoln,
where he b:ut been taking treatment for
his eyes, and is much better.
A letter from Fred 15ehlen, jr., says
that he arrived safely at Fresno. Cal..
and that he has met his relatives there
and they are all enjoying good health.
Ed ISakenhus, who has been in poor
health for some time, went to Excelsior
Springs Inst week, in hope of receiving
some benefit there. He was accompani
ed by his brother Henry.
We have the agency for the
fnmous Munsing Underwear, the
best popular priced Union Suits
on the market Prices in men's
from $1.51) to $l..r,0.
boyn' from G0ct 75c, $1
In two piece garments we have
a splemiid line ready for your in
sction and ranging in price
from 50c to 82 50 a garment. Buy
early while t h sizes are con plete.
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