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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 17, 1910)
FORTY-FIRST YEAR. NUMBER 20.
COLUMBUS, NEBRASKA, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 17, 1910.
WHOLE NUMBER 2,022.
ft aaa w rs r r T- r sr
An insurance ;
J policy is like ;
J a note ;
Some are better 5
I HH HhK. H Kt-NHtKtitK &
Wheat, new H8
Wheat, old 90
Corn yellow 01
White corn J2
Dogs, top $7.00 to$7.S0
E MANY YEARS AGO.
Files of The Journal Aug. 15, 1S77.
The architect for the new monastery
building arrived in the city, lis belongs
to the Franciscan brotherhood, and is
called Brother Adrnin.
Farmers generally are more careful
than usual in stacking their grain. The
experience of the past two falls led them
to believe we might have a repetition of
the wet weather.
Franklin square, if fenced in and plant
ed to trees, would be an ornament to the
city; as it is, it is certainly anything but
ornamental and we do not Bee its parti
Chas. Morse received the first-load of
new oata that has been brought to town,
at 20 cents a bushel. He expects to see
them at 15 cents, but thinks it would be
advisable for farmers not to sell at any
suoh prices. There is no better feed for
young stock of all kinds.
James Russell has completed stacking
sixty acres of small grain a splendid
crop. He says that fall plowing for
wheat produced only about half so much
to the acre as was raised from corn
ground. James has got tired pumping
water by hand for his stock, and pur
poses having a windmill.
Following is a list of unclaimed mail
matter remaining in the post office at
Columbus, Nebraska, for the period end
ing AugiiBt 17, 1910:
Letters 15. F. I.eRr. Campiiell .v. Son,
Hugh Cooke, John Heine, Mrs. It. It.
Jones, Edward O'Brien (dead shot repr),
A. H. Wenlworth.
Cards Miss Stella IJeemer, John
Beach, Mrs. F. M. Beatty, Henry Kane,
M. Myers. Mrs. Edward Mygat, Claude
Nichols, Miss Bertha O'Brien, Mrs.
Claude Pay ton, Fred Wener, Miss Bea
Parties calling for any of the above
will please say advertised.
Caki. Kkamek, P. M.
Samuel G Bennett, Stromsburg 22
Bertha M. Martin, Clarke 21
Hugo FiBsen, Columbus 2.'!
Fredia Berchtold, Columbus 24
Joseph llasmus, Columbus HI
Mary Buyzinski. Columbus 22
Frank W. lieeder. Cedar Rapids.... 45
Alletta Randall. Columbus 45
GREAT CLEARING SUE.
On aceonnt of having my building
moved into the street. I will offer my en
tire stock at cut prices. Some goods
are sold at cost or even below cost.
Eleventh Street Jeweler.
All the latest shades and
Sign Writing a Specialty
D. C. KAVANAUGH
While acting as a member of the First
ward election board Tuesday, Edwin O.
Rector was stricken, and died of acute
stomach trouble soon after being taken
home. For several months be bad not
been in the best of health, but nothing
serious was anticipated. About 4:30 in
the afternoon he went across the street
from t ho court house, and while standing
at the well at the Sam Oass home be was
stricken and fell. He recovered how
ever, for a few minutes, bat another
attack came and this time he waB taken
home in an automobile, passing away
when be reached there. Mr. Rector
was born in Antioch, Illinois, Jnne 23,
l&iS. There and at Salem, Wisconsin,
he made his home nntil the outbreak of
the civil war, when he enlisted in Com
pany H, Thirty-third Wisconsin Infan
try, August 5, 18C2, and served for three
years to a day, being mustered out on the
same day of the month he enlisted. In
ISO?! he was wounded in the left arm and
sent home on furlough, and on May 28,
18(L'i, he was married to Emily J. Munson
at Salem, Wisconsin. After his furlough
expired he returned to his regiment and
after being mustered nut went to Chi
cago, whore they resided for nine years,
being there during the great fire. In
1878 he came wast, and although it was
not hiB first trip, having been in Kansas
in 18.7.1. he settled in Webster county,
near Red Cloud, in 1878. In 1893 lie
came to Columbus with his family and
this has since been their home. Mr.
Rector has always been an active mem
ber of Raker Post No. !), Grand Army of
the Republic, and at the time of bis
death was its commander. Resides his
wife, two sons, Fred D. and Jesse E.,
both of North Platte, survive him.
Three sisters are also living, Mrs. O. E.
Munson of Jennings, Kansas, Mrs. C. H.
MunBon of Sharon, Wisconsin and Mrs.
D. A. Williams of Antioch. Illinois.
Arrangements for the funeral have not
been announoed, awaiting replies from
messages sent relatives, but the services
will be conducted by Rev. W. L. Dibble
of the Congregational church, and will
be under the auspices of Baker Post No.
9, Grand Army of the Republic, that
being a wish of the deceased. Union
Camp No. 134, Sons of Veterans, will
probably also attend as a camp.
Sunday's dailies told of an automobile
acoident at Rochester, Indiana, which
resulted in the death of Mrs, John Eck
ert, a lady well known to many Colum
bus people. A party of seven from
Logansport, Indians, were on their way
to Lake Manitou, and when crossing the I
railroad tracks at Rochester the machine
was struck by a railroad train and Mrs.
Eckert instantly killed and the remain
der of the party injured. Mrs. Eckert
was a relative of the Wni. Bucher and
G. Frischholz fnmilies of this city, and
had visited here on several occasions.
Telegrams were received by the relatives
in this city saying that Mrs. Eckert was
the only one who lost her life in the
accident, while the dispatches in the
dailies said there were five killed. No
further particulars were given excepting
that a later message said the other mem
bers of the party were not seriously
injured. Mrs. Wm. Bucher, accom
panied by her daughter, Mrs, Al. Becker,
left Monday evening for Logansport to
attend the funeral.
Preliminary organization of the five
German societies of this city into a local
branch of the German-American bund
was completed lost Saturday evening at
the Macnnerchor ball. The societies
included are the Orpheus, Maennerchor.
Sons of Hermann, Gruetli and Land
webrverein,and this second meeting was
the outcome of a preliminary meeting
held Thursday evening, over which Carl
Rohde presided. The object of the
organization is to conduct a research of
American history for the purpose of
ascertaining more about the lives and
records of German born citizens of the
pioneer days, to encourage the adoption
of gymnastic exercises in the public
schools, and to unite all of the German
American societies into one body for the
purpose of promoting principles common
to their interests.
Arthur and Verner Wilson, John Bab
cock, Steve Kent and Ed Thomas left
Tuesday afternoon for Schuyler, where
they will join that company of state
militia and go to Fort Riley, Kas , to the
annual encampment. These boys are
oltl members of Company K, and go with
the Schuyler company so they will have
the required number of men. Under in
structions from the war department a
company is not allowed to attend the en
campment with less than a certain num
ber of men enrolled, but provides that
they ran take substitutes and the five
boys from this city will give them the re
quired number of men.
Manager Saffron is pleased to an
nounce to his patrons that for one
night Friday August 19 be has secured
an extraordinary attraction. On this
date. Miss Grace Cameron, the Broad
way favorite will appear in C. Herbert
Kerr's bran new comedy "Nancy." This
character is n continuation of her fam
ous character "Little Dollie Dimples"
which we all liked so well upon theoc
rusion of Miss Cameron's last appearan
ce here. Her supporting company is an
exceptionally fine one and the produc
tion is carried in its entirety by the
Mi?s Bertha Glur left Wednesday
) morning for Lincoln, where she will vis
it with friends for a few days.
Dr. Naumann, Dentist 13 St.
Try Leavy's Laxative Lozenges.
Dr, Morrow, office Lueschen building.
Wm. Dietrichs, painting, Ind. phone
Try a refreshing dish of pure ice cream
Four room house for rent. Elliott,
Speice & Co.
Dr. C.A. Allenburger, ofloe in mw
State Bank building.
Dr. L P. Carstenson, Veterinarian, In
firmary, 11th and KummerSts.
Misses Lizzie and Martha Pepper re
turned to their home at Grand Island
8unday evening after a visit with friends
in the city.
Mrs H. J. Uendryx, Mr. O. T. Barter
and her daughter, Miss Ads Barter, ar
rived last week for a two week's visit
with Mr. and Mra T. W. Adams.
Owing to the rain last Friday sight
the City Band did not play their regular
ooncert, but will give the same program
next Friday evening August 19.
Miss Hattie Bieder of Council Bluffs,
who has been visiting for two weeks at
the home of her uncle, Henry Rieder.
will leave the first of the week for her
I own two good level quarters of hay
and farm land near Bassett. A fine field
of corn and lots of good hay, price S20
per ncre. Address Owner. Box 23, Bas
T. W. Blackmoreof Friend, Neb., was
in the city Tuesday renewing acquaint-,
ances. Mr. Blackmore was a resident of
Columbus and Monroe for several years
before going to Friend.
Adolph Luers and Eilert Moblman
left last Saturday for a ten days' trip in
the west, during which time they will
visit Colorado Springs, Salt Lake and
take in the Frontier Days at Gheyenne
on their return trip.
Work on the excavating for the new
double store for M. Lavine, on Eleventh
street, has Iteen somewhat delayed by
the wet weather. The east wall of the
old Journal building, which will be re
built, has been torn down.
Saturday Joe Baumgartner was arrest
ed for intoxication and placed in the
city jail over Sunday, and Monday morn
ing he was' up before Police Jndge
O'Brien, whn assessed him $5 and costs,
amounting to $31, which he will work
out on the streets.
A complaint was filed in County Judge
Ratterman's court last Saturday by H.
J. Backes of Humphrey, charging Bay
Noel with embezzlement, the amount
named being $125. A warrant was is
sued and placed in the hands of Sheriff
Lachnit, who located Noel at Wichita,
Kas., and left for that place Tuesday
morning to bring him to this city for a
Copious rains of the last week measur
ed 2:10 inches, and as the showers fell
the ground took up all the moisture.
While some of the crops were slightly
damaged by the dry weather, the rain
saved many fields and the yield will not
be much below the average Pastures
which were pretty well dried out have
been revived and this item is a big
thing to the farmers who have livestock-Jake
McNeeley of Monroe, charged
with assault, and for whom a warrant
was issued by Police Jndge O'Brien last
week, was not to be found last Wednes
day when Sheriff Lachnit went to that
village for him. Later, however, on
Saturday, he kept a previous agreement
and appeared in police court to answer
the charge. After a preliminary hear
ing the case was continued nntil August
19 and he was released, his bond being
fixed at S100.
There is considerable complaint from
local fishermen regarding gas that goes
to the river through the sewers. They
claim that the gas poisons the fish and
makes them unfit to eat This is cer
tainly an important matter and should
be looked into at once. The Columbus
Fish and Game Protective association
have been doing much to keep our waters
well stocked, and anything that may
injure or destroy the fish should be
brought to their attention.
Union Camp No. 134, Bona of Veterans
have taken steps towards organizing a
ladies auxiliary, and at the last meeting
of the camp a committee was appointed
to take up the matter. There is a na
tional organization of this character
but whether or not the Columbus auxili
ary will be affiliated with that organiza
tion will be determined later. Some
time ago this was taken up bnt nothing
definite resulted, and now the camp will
endeavor to have the organization com
pleted before the cold weather.
On nest Friday at the North Theatre
charming Grace Cameron will present
for public approval, C. Herbert' Kerr's
latest 4 act comedy "Nancy." This is
Mr. Kerr's very brst effort in the way of
play writing, and for comedy and pathos
none of his former successes can com
pare with "Nancy." Miss Cameron's
role is the best she has ever appeared in
and fits her entirely, and is adopted
more particularly to her talents than
any other play she has ever been cast in.
The production is complete in every de
tail, and the company is a noted one.
Six room house, small barn, lo
cated x7 blocks lrom the park. A
first-class place for the money.
Post Office Block Columbus, Neb.
Dr. W. S. Evans, Union Block.
lira. Paul and Matzen, Dentists.
Dr. Vallier, Osteopath. Barber block-
Red Oxide barn and roof paint at
Dr. Chas. D. Campbell, oculist and
aurist, 1215 Olive street.
Dr. W. R. Neumarker. office with Dr
O. D. Evans, west side of Park.
Columbia indestructible phonograph
records at Robrick's, Eleventh street
Elinor and Helen Linaberry of Omaha
have been visiting at the home of Dr.
Vallier this week.
Dr. C. D. Evans returned from Chi
cago, where he was attending the
Knights Templar conclave.
Last Saturday II. L. Olcntt, on route
No. 5, had one of his haystacks struck
by lightning and partially burned.
Mrs. J. E.. North returned last week
from Minneapolis, Minn., where she had
been visiting relatives for the past
Lueke & Mulligan have moved the ir
plumbing shop to the Kavich building
on Eleventh street, cast of the Hinkel
Miss Sophie Moersen will leave the
latter part of the week for Crete, Neb.,
to be the guest of Miss Queen Heath,
for a week or ten days.
John Early, who is recovering from a
protracted illness, expects to leave in a
short time for Colorado, where he anti
cipates the climate will be beneficial.
Tuesday night's rain, which measured
1.10 inches, was the heaviest single
shower this month and increased the
total rainfall so that it is now 3 20 inches.
Masters Francis and Thomas Barton
returned to their home in Lincoln Mon
day morning, after a weeks visit at the
home of their uncle, J. F. Belford, north
of the city.
Mrs. Julia Rasmuesen and daughter,
Miss Olgs, sailed last week from Copen
hagen, Denmark, bound for this city.
They have been sojourning in Europe
for the last ninety days.
Wednesday the police bell called the
officers to the Union Pacific depot, where
some hobo was creating a disturbance.
He was taken in charge and looked up
and will have a hearing later.
Captain C. E. Adams of Supeiior, re
publican candidate for United States
senator, was in the city last week visit
ing his son Ed Adams, and also doing a
little political missionary work.
A four-foot body of vanadium ore
which it is believed will run in the neigh
borhood of 10 per cent has been dis
covered in the fifty-foot level of the
Magnolia shaft. The ore was opened np
many years ago when the mine was be
ing worked for gold and silver values
and this ore was left, being then con
sidered valueless. The old drift is be
ing cleared oot and retimbered and a
sample has been taken to determine the
vanadium content. Boulder County,
Colo., Miner. This mining property is
owned by a number of Columbus people.
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 t SOU
HARNESS AND COAL
City Band Concert.
The City Band will render the follow
lowing program at the park Friday even
ing, August 19, 1910:
L Harek-The Bean Ideal Boom
2. (Hectare Paragon Ceo. 1. Bernard
a fSchottiah-My CSirl F. Beyer
b (War Dance Heap Iii Injon... Southwell
l'otpoeri from the Hogeuot. Meyerbeer
Waltz-Forget Me Not. Ellis Brooks
Golden Bod Mable McKinlej
Mtdlejr--Broadway Echoes Bol Bloom
March-Prattle of the Wares. J. T. Hall
Miss Anna Glur is visiting
friends near Duncan this week.
Carl Froemel expects to have his new
building enclosed by the latter part of
this month, and will occupy it about
City Carrier J. E. Ballou has been
nursing a very sore hand, resulting from
being horned by a catfish. While the
wound is yielding to medical treatment,
it is healing slowly and quite painful.
Work on M. Vogcl'd building, north
of Poesch's corner, has been commenced
CO. Hardy having the contract. It
will be one story and a basement and is
to be used as an office for the Pioneer
Crude Oil Burner company.
Mr. and Mam. F. U. Davis of Pot terville,
Gal., who have been visiting Mr. Davis
brothers, F. 8. and W. I. Davis of this
city, left Tuesday evening on their way
to their westers home. From here they
went to Ogallala, where they will make
Mrs. O. L. Green, accompanied by her
daughter, Miss Lixzie, and son Oliver
of Genoa, was in the city Wednesday,
earoute to Denver, where they go for
the benefit of Mrs. Green's health.
While in the city they were guests at the
home of Chris From.
Christ Wunderlich and George Ram
bour, who have been in Europe for the
last few months, are expected to arrive
home about September 1st. The other
acembers of the Columbus contingent
who crossed the ocean this spring will
arrive later in the month, probably
about the fifteenth.
During the last week, beginning last
Wednesday, several parties of surveyors
have been at work on the Power Canal
ditch. One of the parties is at work
near the proposed reservoir, and another
near Genoa. Just what they intend to
do is not known, all the information
they give out being that they are work
ing for the Swiss interests.
People often remark on the manner in
wbioh some of the loomotive engineers
passing through this city have gotten in
to the habit of whistling nearly all the
way through town. While nothing has
been done regarding this in Columbus
it seems that the proper remonstrance
would cause them to be more careful, as
it rapidly becomes a nuisance.
John G. Leimser, who has served six
years as a member of the Eighteenth in
fantry, now stationed at Fort MoKenzie,
is here visiting his brother and other
relatives. His second enlistment had
expired before he left the army, and he
is puttiBg in his time here. In a short
time he will leave for Fort Leavenworth,
when he will again enter the service of
Uncle Sam for another term of years.
Last Saturday evening over one hun
dred German-Americans met at the
Maennerchor hall to discuss the politi
cal situation aad organize for the pri
mary. The meeting was presided over
by Otto Kinder and speeches were made
by Carl Rohde, August Boettoher, Chas.
Segelke, sr., Ohss. Segelke, jr., and
Otto Kinder. From the sentiment of
the meeting there is but little doubt
that Platte county Germans in this lo
cality are for Dahlman. A German
band famished music for the occasion.
Those who are looking after the new
Platte bridge are doing all they can to
hurry up the shipment of steel piling
from Pittsburg, which, at present, is
causing i be delay in work on the struc
ture. As soon as they arrive all mate
rial needed will be available and the
bridge company will push work to make
up all lost time possible. And Columbus
is just ss much interested in the early
completion of the bridge as anyone, for
as soon ss it is available a large share of
trade, which ia now going toother towns
One of the warmest political scraps in
the history of PJatte county democracy
was pulled ofTuesday, the fight being
on the candidates for governor. It has
been an open wcret for some time that a
large per centage of the German vote
would go to Dahlman. and in order to
offset this the local county organisation
exerted every effort for the governor.
Chairman Byrnes of the state committee
was in the thick of the fight, and Gover
nor Shallenberger can thank O. M.
Gruentber for his work in recording
Platte county's vote for him. The Shall
enberger men were out early in the city
in automobiles and rigs soliciting
votes for the governor was mueh in
On the other hand, a number of the
prominent Germans of the city and
county were looking after the interests
of the Omrha mayor, and tbe gains made
by him over two years sgo, show that
their work counted . For awhile i t look
ed as though Dahlman would get tbe
Polish vote, but tbe Shallenberger man
agers claim that they held them in line.
In the country precincts Dahlman car
ried Sherman and Bismark, but in nearly
ali of tbe remaining precinots Shallen
berger had a majority. In the sorap the,
remainder of the democratic ticket was
lost sight of with the exception of Hitch
cock, who had the support of both
The republican vote was very light,
owing to the fact that there was prac
tically no contests that tbey were inter
Late returns from the country pre
cincts indicate that Shallenbergcr's
majority over Dahlman in Platte county
will be between three hundred and
three hundred and fifty. In some of the
northern precincts Dahlman made a
much better showing than was anticipa
ted, while in one precinct Monroe
Shallenberger received the entire thirteen
democratic votes cast while DahlmaB
was shut out.
On county attorney Hensley and
Wagner are running very close and it
will require the complete count to de
Later reports indicate that Dahlman
has carried every county in the state
north of the Platte river, with the ex
ception of Platte county. This would
indicate that Mayor Jim is quite popular
with his party de-pite his many apparent
differences with the leaders.
On tbe republican senatorial question
there has never been mnoh question ss
to who would be the nominee. Senator
Burkett having no organized opposition
to his candidacy to succeed himself.
On governor, Aldrich was conceded
to have the beet of it all the way
through, tbe action of the republican
state convention being a big boost for
On The Diamond.
Columbus is still climbing towards
tbe top of the list, and been playing ex
cellent ball. Out of six games, two each
with Red Cloud, Superior and Hastings,
they have won four, losing one each to
Superior and Hastings.
At Hastings there was a donble head
er and Columbus won tbe second game
with Corbett in the box. In the first
game Bovce was struck in the chest with
a ball and Sindelar finished the game.
During the last week there have been
no changes in the team and there are no
prospects for any.
The date of closing games of tbe
state league hav been under considera
tion for some time, snd there is talk of
having the season close September 1, in
stead of September 10. according to the
original schedule. This is on account
of some of the teams not receiving the
patronage they expected, and it will put
them-in better condition to start the
season next year.
Columbus plays at Kearney Wednes
day and Thursday of this week, snd
opens at home Friday, August 19, with
Hastings, for eight days, with tbe follow
ing schedule: Hastings, Friday and Sat
urday, August 19 and 20: Kearney, Sun
day and Monday, August 21 and 22;
Red Cloud, Tuesday and Wednesday,
August 22 and 23; Superior, Thursday
and Friday, August 24 and 2G.
Columbus lost the first game of the
two at Kearney, the score being 4 to 2
MoBetb. tbe new pitcher Columbus
signed np, was in tbe box and Noyes for
State League Standing.
Fremont 44 37
Grand Island 47 38
8n lienor... j 45 41
C-olnmlma 4ff 4H
Jeai uey. . . . . . ............ 4. 42.
oet&ru .................. sw 4ft
Hastings 39 47
Bed Cloud 38 47
Opening of North Theatre, Aug. 19.
Dainty and petite Grace Cameron,
formerly leading lady or star with
Little Dollie Dimples," "Piff. Paff,
Pouff," uDe Wolf Hopper," "The Ten
derfoot." "When Johnnie comes march
ing home," "'The Boatonian," "Savage
Grand Opera Co." "The Normandy
l3: .atV Ml?...... t..ll . . .
wcuuiuk, ujr punier, eic. etc, is
coming to us in a bran new fduract
comedy from the pen of the eminent
young author, C. Herbert Kerr, who
wrote, "JJollie Lnrnplee." "Over the
Fence," "A Trip to Egypt." "The Beauty
Doctor," "The Reformers," Rudolph and
Adolph." Papa' Baby." etc The title
of tbe new pUy w "Nancy." and th
'SH hnt "ili f th1"1? conniry mi?
loomedy situation, and the diatogueS
For sending asoaey to
any part of Canada or Eu
rope, a bank draft is the
safest aad most convenient
way to forward it. Besides
it is much cheaper than a
We make a specialty of
traveler's checks. Cashed
anywhere without any
trouble of identification.
Coliinbis State Bank
Capital stSawwlns. 18&.000.0O
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Dean departed
8unday afternoon for their home in
Portland, Oregon, after a visit of two
months with relatives.
Pearl Meiklejohn, accompanied by her
younger brother, came up from Omaha
Tuesday for a short visit with the Bean
family, and Mrs. E. H. Jenkins.
Mr. and Mrs. O. E. Steiabaagh of
Council Bluffs were over Sunday guests
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Barckly
Jones Tbey were returning from Mon
roe, having made the trip in their auto
mobile. J. W. McClelland of Fnllertoo, post
master of that city and one of the well
known republicans of this section, died
suddenly at his home Saaday. Mr.
McClelland was quite well known among
the professional men of this city, as be
fore bis appointment as postmasterSbe
was a practicing attorney and also
county attorney of Nance county. Sev
eral from here went to Fnllertoo Tues
day to attend the funeral.
Monday evening the board of educa
tion filled the remaining vacancies ia the
list of teachers by electing J. G. L. Has
ten principal of tbe High school, to suc
ceed Prof.BriWll. Prof. Haalea has
been superintendent of tbe Plainview.
Nebraska, schools for the last two yearn
and comes with splendid recommenda
tions. Miss Elesa Grandrath. who was
elected to the position of teacher of
domestic science, declined to accept, as
she had secured another Dositioa. and
the board selected Miss Ellen J. Hansen
of Norcatar, Kansas, to fill the vacancy.
Tuesday afternoon Miss Florence
Hsgel and Ralph Drake, both of this
city, stole a march on their friends and
were qaietly married at the German Re
formed parsonage, the pastor of the
church, Rev. Neumarker. performing tbe
ceremony. Roy Bray and Miss Bertha
Glur stood up with the couple. While
tbe wedding had been anticipated by
their many friends the date bad not been
announced, and it came as a surprise to
their friends. Miss Hsgel is a daugh
ter of Paul Hagel and has grown to wo
manhood in this city, where she attend
ed the Columbus schools. The groom
has also been a resident of this citv for
many years and is at present employed
in the train service of the Burlington be
tween this oity and Lincoln. Mr. and
Mm, Drake left the same evening for a
trip to Omaha and Lincoln, after which
they will be at home to taeirmaay
menus in this city.
Route No. 1.
Pastures and corn fields are looking
fine since the recent rains.
Ed Nicoderaus, who bss been workiBg
for Franz Luchsinger, has moved to
town, and will begin the manufacture of
John, Andrew and Theodora Olbrecht,
of Portland, Oregon, nephewa and neice
of Fred Mueller, arrived last Saturday
for a months visit.
Last Saturday Carrie and Hattie Rie
der drove to Butler county to visit their
uncle. Charles Klaus, and spent the dsy
boating and fishing.
We have the agenoy for the
famous Mansing Underwear, the
bestpopulsr priced Union Suits
on the market Prices in men's
from tl.60 to USA). Prices in
boys' from 50c, 75o, II and $1.25.
In two piece garments we have
a splenaid line ready for your in
spection and ranging in price
from 60c to 12 60 a garment. Buy
early while th sizes are con.plete.
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