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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 21, 1910)
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FORTY-FIRST YEAR. NUMBER 25.
COLUMBUS, NEBRASKA, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 1910.
WHOLE NUMBER 2,027.
BEGHER, H0CKENBER6ER &
Corn yellow 49
White oorn 48
Hogs, top S.2Tto $8.f0
MANY YEARS AGO
Piles of The.Tonrnal, September 20, 1S77.
II. 11. Ames, the mail carrier between
Columbus and Stromsburg, has not mis
sed u day or a mail since April 1, and it
has ruined on iifty-three successive days
during that time, besides the rain that
fell at odd intervals of which he makes
no particular mention.
While thousands of women and girls
in the eaBt are out of employment or are
eking out a precarious livelihood at
low wages when they can find anything
at all to do, tens of thousands could find
employment as house servants, nt good
wages almost anywhere in the west.
That sort of labor is comparatively well
On Wednesday lost the railroad was
completed to David City and on Thurs
day telegraphic communication was
established with the re-tt of the civilized
world. People are excusable for desir
ing to be convenient to a railroad station
and telegraph office . This brings them
better markets, settles up the waste
places, makes land valuable, makes
schools and churches more numerous,
and a thousand things that might le
mentioned. For some months past
David City has felt the impetus of the
new .state of affairs, and has bounded
forward at a rapid rate new houses
haying been erected, new businesses en
gaged in, and the whole face of the city
changed. The citizens of Iiutler county
are to be congratulated upon the event.
Now let every farmer between the D. P.
and O. & It. V. make himself an immi
gration agent and help to settle up and
develop the country to its utmost capa
city. Butchers Make a Statement.
We, the undersigned, have noticed in
the papers that Mr. C. Ituschman, pro
prietor of the Palace meat market,
claims he can sell his meat cheaper be
cause he demands cash and does not
make deliveries Now. we will say that
any one who will pay us cash, can buy
their meat from ub just as rheap as from
Mr. Buschman at the Palace meat mar
ket. Furthermore, we will deliver the
meat C. O. D. and sell it at Mr. Busch
man's price. Signed
S. E. Maktv Ac Oo ,
F. A. Bkenx.
GREAT CLEIRING SUE.
On account of having my building
moved into the street. I will offer ray 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
Oscar L. Baker, a resident of this city
for fifty-one years, died Monday morn
ing at hie home, north of Frankfort
park, death being due to an attack of
uremic poisoning. Mr. Baker retired
Sunday evening in his usual health, and
suffered from the attack of uremic pois
oning, which is the second, at 520 a. m.
and remained unconscious until 6:20 a.
m., when he passed away. During the
last few years Mr. Baker has been taken
suddenly eick three different times, the
Grst with the same malady that caused
his death, and in May 1910, he had a
severe attack of stomach trouble, after
which he went to Excelsior Springs and
returned apparently cured. Mr. Baker
was born in Columbus, Ohio, November
21, 1858, and three months later his par
ents moved to this city, which has since
been his home. Here he grew to man
hood and during the greater portion of
his life has been engaged in the livery
nnd ice business. In 1SS0 he was mar
ried to Miss Laura Paynter. and to this
union eight children were born, four of
whom are now living, Wm. Baker of
Denver, Oscar, Fred and Miss Ethel,
who are at home. Mr. Baker was a
member of the A. O. U. V., W. O. W,
M. W. A., Orpheus, and an honorary
member of the Columbus Fire depart
ment. There was probably no one man
in Columbus and this section of Platte
county as well known as Ottie Baker,
and he was a man who numbered his ac
quaintances as his friends. Funeral
services were held this (Wednesday)
afternoon at 2:30 from the Congregation
al church, and conducted by the pas
tor, Rev. W. L. Dibble, "representatives
of the orders of which the deceased was
a member attending in a body.
After a short illness and complications
due to old age, Mrs. Helen Ermina Bal
lot! died Sunday afternoon at the home
of hereon, E. P. Ballon, at 294 East
Seventh street, aged 81 years. Mrs.
Ballou, whose maiden name was Wil
liams, was born at Warren. Vt, Decem
ber 21, 182S. At the age of fourteen she
began teaching school, which vocation
she followed until about eighteen years
ago. In 1SG3 she taught the empancipa
ted negroes at Fortress Monroe, Vo.,
while serving an enlistment as a nurse
in the army. In 18GG she was married
to John E. Ballon in Vermont and in 1S74
the family came west, locating in Co
lumbus in September of that year. Soon
after arriving here Mrs. Ballou began
her work of teaching in the public
schools, and for eighteen consecutive
years taught in the First ward building.
After retiring from the school work she
made her home with her son, E. P. Bal
lon, at 204 East Seventh street, her hus
band having died in 18SS. Mrs. Mary
L. Small of Omaha, and W. G. Ballon,
step children, nnd E. P. and J. E. Bal
lou, of this city, survivjc her. Mrs. Bal
lou became a commnnicant of the Epis
copal church Ofty-nine years ago and the
funeral, which waB held at the home of
her son, E. P. Ballon Tuesday afternoon
was conducted by Rev. W. 11. Xanders.
rector of Grace church, and interment
was in the Columbus cemetery.
A resolution was before the city coun
cil last Friday evening asking that
blocks 58 and 59 be included in the fire
limit, nnd it was read and referred to
the committee on fire. The residents of
the west portion of the city, in the
Third ward, asked that the council re
quest the Union Pacific to put in a
crossing on Monroe street, about a year
ago. but as there had been no results
from this they renewed the request nnd
asked that the council renew the re
quest to the Union PaciGc through their
local agent. Hereafter those who de
sire to erect buildings in the city of Co
lumbus will be required to secure a per
mit before ieginning operations. At
present the request will be mnde to the
city council, who will take it up at their
first meeting and act on it, and the per
mit will be granted at once. The city
nttorney is preparing a set of blanks for
this and they will soon be ready.
Sunday evening Oarl Boettcher, jr.,
told some of his friends that he was go
ing to Denver and his actions aronBed
the suspicion of Deputy Sheriff Burke,
who took the lad in charge. It soon de
veloped that he had stolen two bicycles,
one the property of Hugo Lntz and the
other of the Colton boys. He made a
full confession of his actions saying that
he took the Lutz wheel Thursday even
ing and rode it to Schuyler and sold it
and returned and took the Colton wheel
the next evening. This one he rode to
Fremont and sold. After making the
confession he accompanied the deputy
sheriff to both places and the wheels
were turned over to their owners. Two
complaints were filed against Boettcher,
one by each of those who lost the wheels
nnd nt a hearing before Police Judge
O'Brien Tuesday he was sentenced to
thirty days in the county jail and costs
for each offense.
Wm. Webster of Monroe, accompanied
by his nephew, Lawrence Hill of Phillip,
S. D. were in the city Tuesday evening
enronte to Monroe. They had been to
Falls City and other points in the south
eastern portion of the state, where Mr.
Webster has real estate interests, mak
ing the trip in an auto. While crossing
the Platte river bridge at Duncan a
spring on their machine was broken at
the approach, and they were compelled
' to leave it in the city and return on the
Dr. Kaumann. Dentist 13 St.
It is a cnte little baby.
Try Leavy's Laxative Lozenges.
Dr. Morrow, office Lueschen building.
Wm. Dietrichs, painting, Intl. phone
Try a refreshing dish of pure ice cream
Red Tag sale at Gipe'e, 403 west Elev
Four room house for rent. Elliott,
Speice & Co.
Show cases for sale cheap D. H. Gipe,
103 11th street.
Dr. C. A. Allenburger, office in new
State Bank building.
Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Albert Stcnger,
Monday, Sept. 5, a daughter.
Dr. L P. Carstenson, Veterinarian, In
firmary, 11th and KnmmerSte.
Mrs. A. E. Vallier left lost Friday for
LaBelle, Mo., for an extended visit with
relatives and friends.
P. J. McCaffrey returned Tuesday
afternoon from n two weeks visit with
relatives in Colorado and Wyoming.
John George, who visited relatives
here the past three weeks, returned to
his home in Perry. Iowa, Saturday last.
W. T. Rickley came up from Omaha
last week on a business trip anil will re
main here until Thursday of this week.
Weldin, the photographer, now locat
ed on Thirteenth street, north of Fne-
dhof's, is prepared to do all kinds of
Mrs. A. Early of St. Louis, Mo, re
turned to her home last Friday after a
short visit with her sister. Mm. L. P.
Wanted, place for 14 year old boy to
work for board and attend German
school Ave half days each week. In
qnire of Rev. Meisslcr.
Gene Condon of Kansas City is in Co
lumbus this week visiting friends. He
has been nt the home of his brother,
Dan Condon, for some time.
I own two good level quarters of hay
and farm land near Bassett. A lino Geld
of corn nnd lots of good hay, price $20
per aero. Address Owner. Box 23, Bas
Last Thursday Jas. Moetek was in
police court, on n complaint filed by his
wife, and the hearing resulted in bis be
ing placed under a S200 peace bond,
which he furnished.
Tuesday the breaking down of the
pile driver at the Platte river bridge
caused some delay, but it is expected
the damage will be repaired in n short
time and work resumed.
Carl Schubert, jr., nfter a thorough
inspection of the western country be
tween here and the coast, returned home
last Saturday morning, nnd will most
likely remain in Nebraska.
Miss Matilda Stenger departed Tues
day morning in her automobile for Lin
coln, where she will attend the State
university. Otto Walters accompanied
her on the trip, nnd he likewise will be
come n student at the university.
A. L. Koon filed a complaint in Police
Judge O'Brien's court Monday, charg
ing "Peg" Stevenp, n resident of Schuy
ler, with disturbing the pence, and he
was brought into court the same day and
fined $5 and costs, and is now an inmate
of the county jail.
L. A. Lachnit returned last Saturday
from his trip to South Dakota, where he
visited with his brother. He was in
Hutchinson county, about two hundred
and fifty miles north of here, and says
that during his stay there were several
killing frosts in that locality.
Within the lost week ground has been
broken for two new buildings on North
etreet, the new government post office
and an addition to the Thurston hotel.
Excavating for both buildings is well
under way ami material is expected to
arrive soon. Parker Bros, hate the
contract for the Thurston annex, while
Bartlett & Eling are doing the govern
The following under an Albion date
appeared in Saturday's Omaha Bee, and
looks as though the efforts of the Albion
people to secure a motor car would
bring results. A representative of the
Union Pacific was here yesterday to con
fer with the Commerical club relative to
putting on a motor car to run between
here and Columbus. It now looks as if
Albion would soon have service that will
enable one to go to Omaha and return
the same day by way of the Union Pa
cific Alone with her husband, who has been
blind and decrepit for some time, An
tonia Spitzer, aged 76, died laBt Wed
nesday morning nt her home at Seventh
and Olive streets. She had been sick
but one day and a neighbor who called
a physician failed to get one, and the
next day Mrs. Speitzer was found dead.
Mr. and Mrs. Speitzer have resided in
Columbus for the last twenty-five years
and in spite of their extreme poverty,
were devoted to each other. Mrs.
Speitzer was a native of Germany. Fun
eral services were held at the Catholic
church Thursday afternoon and burial
was in the parish cemetery.
Four Room House
Good repair. Full lot, barn and
shade. Located on Washington Ave
nue, near Eleventh street.
160 Acre Farm
Improved, 6 miles east of Columbus
$50 Per Acre
Post Office Block Columbus, Neb.
It is a cnte little baby.
Dr. W. S. Evans, Union Block.
Drs. Paul and Matzen, Dentists.
Dr. Vallier. Onteopath. Barber block.
Red Oxide barn nnd roof paint at
Dr. Chas. II. Campbell, oculist and
aurist, 1215 Olivo street.
Dr. W. R. Ncumarker, office with Dr
C. D. Evans, west side of Park.
Wanted To buy single driving horse
for city. Call at Ernst As Brock's barn.
Watch for bargains in qneensware and
china nt GipeV. 403 west Eleventh street.
Mr. and Mrs. Otto Kumpf arc the par
onts of a son, which arrived last Wed
nesday. Miss Esther Lubker left Monday for
Ohtrlin, O.. where she will again re
Mime her studies in college.
Mies Helen Brugger returned last
Saturday to Mount Holyoke, Mas?.,
where she is attending school.
Mr. nnd Mrs. .7 . II. Galley returned
from St Joseph. Mo., where Mr. (Jalley
purchased his fall and winter goods.
While there they were the guests of
their son, Wur& Onlley.
The Maennerchor society of this city,
which owns the property oast of their
present hall, have sold the frame build
ing on it, which was used as a rug fac
tory, and it is being moved away. Chas.
Segelke was the purchaser of the build
ing Martha Tschauner has Gled a com
plaint in police court charging Fred
Schnltz with selling intoxicating liquors
to Frank Tschauner, whom the com
plaint charges with being n habitual
drunkard. A warrant will be issued to
day, and there will probably be a hear
Mr. and Mrs. L.H. North have de
cided to etil! make their home in Colum
bus. After enjoying city life for two
weeks they decided to make the change
and shipped their goods to Colum
bus. Mr. North, who is employed by
the government in Omaha as store keep
er, will still continue to hold his posi
tion, the change in residence not interfer
ing with this.
August Wilkcn and Miss EmmaKrum-
lnnd were married Tuesday at the Ger
man Lutheran church on Shell creek,
Rev. Deningcr, the pastor, performing
the ceremony. There were no invited
guests present nt the ceremony, but the
couple were given n reception at the
home of the bride's brother, Adolph
Krumlnnd. Mr. nnd Mrs. Wilken will
be nt home on the groom's farm on
route No. 1.
O. II. Washburn of the Lyric theatre
is preparing to move to Nebraska City,
where he is conGdcnt there is an excellent
opening for a moving picture show.
This does not mean that Mr. Washburn
will dispose of his interests, but on the
contary will leave them in charge of a
local manager. He has no complaint to
make regarding the business in this city,
but thinks he has n proposition in his
new location that i Mattering.
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. WEIVER &
HARNESS AND COAL
LJOg igfi- g fM afH
aft B 7 .aaYsL
City Band Concert. I
The City Band will render the follow
Iowing program at the park Friday even
ing, September 23, 1910:
1. Slancli l'rinco Imperial C. E. Italilo
2. Overturn-Sincerity (Jeo. I. Ibirnanl
OveHnro Mealibtip. Ellis Hrnoke
Waltz Credent Hooch nnd Allen
I tarn Ifcineo A IJurnl Fmtivnl Loeey
Selection Woodland Unatnv I.nder
March A lloyal Prince L. F. Miller
It is a cute little baby.
Mnynard Hnrd of Mt. Vernon, Wash
ington, was in the city Tuesday looking
up his old time chums and acquaintances
of former days when he was a resident
of this city. Maynard is one of the
bright Columbus boys who went out
into the new west nnd mode good by a
large majority. After serving in the
office of prosecuting attorney for three
terms, he has retired from politics and
is now devoting his entire time to the
practice of law his present trip being
made to Denver in the interest of clients.
He notices a vast change in Columbus
since he left here, and were it not for
meeting former friends, he says he would
bo in a strange city.
An additional automatic scale has just
been installed by the T. B. Hord Grain
Co. in their large elevator. The first one
placed was when the elevator wss built,
nnd it was used for weighing and sack
ing. The second one is for loading cars
and weighs six bushels of wheat at a
time, dumping it when the amount is in
the scale and recording each bushel
loaded into the car. All there is to do
with the scale is to start the elevating
appliance and then watch until the car is
Glled. and the exact number of bushels
in the car has leen recorded. An iron
pipe leads from the scale to the car and
it has an elevation sufficient to force the
grain to any portion of the car.
Rev. Chas. W. Ray of Norfolk was as
signed as pastor of the Columbus
Methodist church at the conference jnst
closed nt Fullerton, and the present pas
tor D. I. Ronsh. has been transferred to
the eastern South Dakota district, where
he will lie located in one of the college
towns in that section, either Watertown,
Brookings or Mitchell. As that confer
ence does not meet for about two weeks
Rev. Ronsh will go to Chicago for that
time and in the meantime his family will
prepare to leave this city. The new ap
pointment for Rev. Rousb is a promo
tion as it carries a substantial increase
in salary nnd the advantages of being
located in a college town.
Tuesday evening, W. I. Malone, for
the Nebraska Telephone company Gled a
complaint in Police Judge O'Brien's
court, charging Harry L. Daw with em-
hezzeling$500 belonging to the company.
Daw has been local manager for the Ne
braska people for several months, suc
ceeding W. E. Post. No indication had
been given that there was a shortage,
hut it is understood that Daw left the
city Sunday or Monday and" his where
abouts are at present unknown. A
warrant has been issued for hi arrest
and the officers :iro endeavoring to locate
him. Th auditor for the telephone
company assisted by other officers, is in
citv checking np Daw's books to
amount of the shortage.
As a result of ailments peculiar to old
age, Mrs. Catherine Loseke passed away
at her home, 712 East Eighth street, last
Wednesday. Mrs. Loseke has been a
resident of this city since 1888, moving
here after the death of her husband.
Mrs. L'eke was born in Germany, Jan
uary 11. 1S31, her maiden name being
Schutte. She was married to Johann
Gerd. Loseke and came to Nebraska
with him in the early eighties, home
steading in Colfaz county in the neigh
borhood which is known as the Loseke
neighborhood. Eleven children and
6ft y grand children survive her, the
children being George, Gerhard, Carl,
Fleinrich, Gustave, Wilbelra and Herman
Loseke, residing in Oolfax county; Mrs.
Wm. Lnscho of Platte county, Mrs. Otto
Heucr of this city, Mrs. Elsie Steneraan
and Mrs. Anna Weissbaar of Los Ange
les. California. Funeral services were
held Saturday at 10:30 in the German
Reformed church, being conducted by
Rev. Neumarker, and at one o'clock
Rev. G. Mueller conducted services at
St. John's Lutheran church, and burial
was in the family lot in the Shell Creek
Columbus will have a ball team in the
Nebraska State League next year. In
order to bring this before those interest
ed the board of directors of the Colum
bus club called a citizens meeting last
Friday evening, and the sentiment ex
pressed there was unanimous for a team
After hearing the sentiment of the
citizens on the base ball question, the
directors arranged for a future meeting
of the board to complete arrangements
for 1911. So far the financial report for
the season has not been made public,
but those who are in a position to know,
say that the showing will be a very cred
itable one, in faet as good as any town
in the league. With a total paid attend
ance of twenty thousand during the
season, the receipts from this soarce
have been good.
The expenses for the coming year will
not be as great as for 1910, the grand
stand and grounds having cost consider
able to begin with. These are in good
condition and all that will be required
will be additional fence on the south
As soon as the Gaancial statement has
been completed it will be published, and
the stockholders will have astatementof
what has been done during the summer.
Manager Corbett will remain here
during the winter nnd have considerable
to do with the preliminary work of get
ting ready for 1911.
- Y. M. C. A. Notes.
The religious work committee is al
ready at work and plans are laid for a
series of men's meetings with a large
number of out-of-town speakers.
Mr. Whitney, the new Secretary of the
Young Men's Christian Association ia
meeting the different committees as
rapidly sb bo can arrange to do so. He
reports that a good spirit is manifested
and that the prospects for this years
work are very good. This sounds en
couraging for the success of the Asso
ciation work depends not upon the
work that one or two salaried officers
may be able to do but upon the willing
ness and efficiency of the volunteer com
mitteemen. When an Association comes
to depend upon its secretary to do all
the work then it ceases to be an Asso
ciation and becomes an institution.
Last Friday night 250 persons turned
out to enjoy a social occasion at the
building. At the close of tha concert
in the park the band Gled into the build
ing and gave some highly appreciated
selection there. The gathering save
the new men a chance to get acquainted
and bid (Jod speed to Mr. L. P. Putnam
who left Monday to enter Chicago uni
versity and Chicago Theological Scinin
ary. Mr. Putnam c-une here last f.ill as
boy's work secretary and has conduct
ed a very successful boy's work, with
an average attendance of sixty boys in
Bible classes. In May be became act
ing general secretary in which office he
oos done efficient service. At the meet
ing Friday evening J. D. Stircs reads
resolution expressing the appreciation of
the board of directors for the work he
Following is a list of nnclaimed mail
matter remaining in the post office at
Columbus, Nebraska, for the period end
ing September 21, 1910:
Latere Gilbert Ainip. I. V. Ahern,
A. M . Breckenndge, Miss Daisy Dyer,
Henry Grotx.y, Horace Jones. Ed Jordan,
Jessey the day cl.-rk. Capital hotel. Fer
dinand Kock, Mien a Liu-Heh:i. John J.
Malone. Miss Ida Richurd, Mrs. Ann?
Smith, R. C. Smith.
Cards Howard Itaker. Mrs. R I.
Huelterman, Sam P. Brown, Rny Crum
by, Mrs. Dell Larson. Tommy Rodmnn,
Mrs. Anna Smith, C. R. Tram.
Parties calling for any of the above
will please say advertised.
Carl Kraxkk, P. M.
Mrs. Anna Klug. a resident of Shell
Creek prerinct, Colfax county,, since
1873. died Monday after a lingering ill
ness. Prior to the death of her husbtnd
a short time ago, she had been in poor
health, and since then she has been al
most bedfast. Mrs. King was born in
Switzerland June 24, 1814, and came to
Americi and Oolfax county in 1873. On
March 2-'). 1873, she was married to John
Klug, and since tbat time made her
home on the old homestead. Four chil
dren and twelve grand children survive
her, the children being Emil, Will, John
and Mrs. Anna Klug, all living near the
home place. Funeral services will be
held at the Shell Creek Lutheran church
Thursday and will be conducted by the
pastor, Rev. Mueller, and burial will be
in the Shell Creek cemetery.
Tuesday afternoon the republicans
county central committee met at the
office of Secretary McElfresh in this
city and outlined plans for the coming
campaign. The matter of raising funds
was also taken up and the proper com
mittees appointed. The attendance at
the meeting was irood and those present
brought enconraging reports. The com
mittee adjourned to meet at the calf of
the chairman and it is probable at least
one more meeting will be held before
Governor Sballenberger was in the
city Tuesday evening enronte to Albion
where he made addresses at the Boone
county fair, being held in that city.
Thursday the governor goes from Albion
to Omaha to attend the reception given
to Cardinal Vannntelli.
be appreciates the
bunch of asoaey.
It is the sesse whea he
wants to start ia business
for hmself, purchase a
home or undertake to do
anything worth while.
Begin now to deposit your
money. By taking out a six
months' certificate it will
earn you interest.
Columbus State Bank
Capital aaralae, S86.000.0O
Roate No. 1.
Farmers are busy putting np alfalfa
and cutting corn.
Quite a good deal of wheat is being
marketed by farmers on this roate.
Adolph Free has been sick with toa
silitis and last Saturday evening ha was
taken to the doctor in an automobile.
The Misses Clara Stamp aad Dorothy
Muller of Yutan, Neb., arrived last Sat
urday for a visit at the home of Rev.
Joseph Frenzer of Omaha, who has
been here the last week visiting his
neice, Mrs. tlenry Rieder, returned to
Omaha last Saturday.
Route No. 4.
Mm. A. Miksch is very sick with
plenrisy this week.
Lyman Bray's infant child is very sick
and its recovery is doubtful
Mm. Charles Reed and ohildren are
visiting relatives at Syracuse, Nebraska,
and attending the old settlers' picnic
Mr. and Mm. McOomb left Tuesday
for a month's visit with friends in Ous
ter county. Mr. McComb will go to
Wichita, Kansas, before returning.
About a dozen young people of ths
neighborhood gathered at the noaw of
Henry Kleuver, the occasion being the
twenty-second birthday of fleary Kleu
An additional excavating machine has
been put in service on the Oarrlg aad
Jewell ditch and now they are both run
ning night and day to complete the work
as rapidly as possible.
Route No. 3.
Mont Dnnoan is now a patroaof route
J. F. Goedeken was a Creston visitor
Rev. Henry Koch arrived home last
Friday from his trip in the east.
Miss Emma Bitson is visiting at the
home of her brother. C. J. Biaaon. this
The carrier was remembered with two
big melons Saturday from Box 58.
Orry Wood moved on the route this
week and now occupies the old Joa
Frank J. Kotlar, who has been work
ing on the farm during vacation, return
ed to his studies at the State university
Thursday of last week.
Miss Anna Albera returned to Colum
bus Monday, having been assisting her
sister, Mrs. Gus Behlea, who has bean
very sick, but is improving.
August Wilken, Colnmbus 26
Emma A. Krumland, Columbus 20
Frank S. Gbarike, Platte Center 22
Katie Zoucba, Platte Center 19
Joseph Czapla, Columbus 70
Nellie Kimecik, Columbus 59
Joseph Schmadeke, Boone ennnty. . .24
Agnes Josephine Bchakei . BoonoCo..20
We have the agency for the
famous Munsing Underwear, thej
best popular priced Union Suits
on the market. Prices in men's
from $1.50 to $4.50. Prices in
boys' from 60c, 76c, tl and $1.25.
In two piece garments we have
a splendid line ready for your in
spection and ranging .in price
from 50c to $2 50 a garment. Bay
early while the sizes are complete.