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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (March 22, 1911)
FORTY-FIRST YEAR. NUMBER 51.
COLUMBUS, NEBRASKA, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 22, 1911.
WHOLE NUMBER 2,052.
On Eleventh Street
On the Market
White Corn -51
Yellow Corn .51
llogti.tnp .V.H) to ?i.W
MANY YEARS AGO
Kilos of the Journal March 27, 1S7S.
Jacob Ripp, of this county commen
ced sowing wheat on the 1 lt.li. ami in
eleven days put in one hundred and lifty
acres. Witlj a favorable season Mr.
Hipp at, :i low estimate, will harvest
W. 15. Collin informs us that every
iiviiilaliln piece of old cultivated laud
between Columbus aud the reservation
in being taken and put under cultivation
and mum to crop- this year. This
liluleiueiit ih true also of every other
portion of the county.
The Indian on the British border is
getting numerous again, lie i hunting
now, aud so booh a the graa yets high
enough everywhere to subsist his ponies
he will hunt & till more. There are,
according to reports, about live thous
and of him scattered around not very far
apart not so far but that they can
rmiit' together readily to do any deviltry
thai their thieving nature may dictate.
UnUotaaud Montana settlements may
well be thinking of their scalp?, their
piopurty anil their homes. They haven't
many rights that the Indian is
loi:nd to iepeot except at the point of
a long range musket. It might be
udviRahle for them, even at this lain day,
1 petition our democratic house of rep
itseutatives to appropnutc a war fund
to be used in case of an emergency
ukmiiigI the relentless savnge, who makes
n discrimination either of age oi sex in
Ins slaughterings. An appropriation
Millicient in bring to the contest men
eiioui;h to simply abolish lite marauding
ul men in that region If the govern
ment must tight the Indians, it is a
sprciesof accursed nonsense. ny crimi
nal blundeitng. to send small m detach
meiits of soldiers against them imply to
In' tiutcheied If they will i.oi live
peaceably in the country, but ate deter
mined upon war, let the gowrnment
"uo.kc it t-hort work. Let the force be
overwhelming and let the contest be
iiick and decisive, to. the end that wc
may have permanent peace.
i'iIowiug is H list of uix-Iuimei! mall
matter remaining in tin- -ost otlice at
Columbus, Nebraska, for the period elid
ing March?:!, IS11:
Letters Dr. Joseph K UriMoii, Mr.
aud Mrs. A. L. llanlel, Frank Lootnis.
Martin Miller. IJert Stevens, lise Welch,
C. C Walters.
Cards E 1'. Butler. Mary ISennger,
Mrs. Junia Burnett, Miss In- V. li-wis,
Ctiarles Mci!auu, John Massie. Mrs.
Matilda Trie ve.
Parties calling for any of the abjve
will plea-esay. "advertised."
W. A . McAu.isti;!:, P. M.
All the latest shades and
Sign Writing a Specially
D. G. KAVANAUGH
A complete city ticket was selected by
the democrats at their city convention,
held last Wednesday evening. August
Boettcher presided as chairman and W.
I. Speice was selected secretary. It was
a delegate convention, the delegates
from the wards having been selected the
previous evening. There was but one
candidate for mayor, the present incum
bent, and hie nomination, as well as the
remaining candidates on the ticket, was
made by acclamation. Mr. Held wes
not present at the time the nomination
was made, but he appeared in a few mo
ments und thanked the convention fur
the honor. It was his desire to serve a
second term, but in accepting the honor
he said he wonld use his best efforts for
the interests of the city. The remain
der of the ticket, all of whom are at pres
ent incumbents is as follows: Police
judge, Win. O'Brien; city clerk, Win.
Becker; treasurer, Walter Boettcher;
water commissioner, P. J. Mc
Caffrey; engineer, Charles Wurdeman.
In the selection of councilmen, butoneof
the present incumbents, Lionis Drunken,
who represents the First ward, was re
nominated. S. J. Kyan was not a candi
date for re-election in the Second ward
aud the delegates from that ward select
ed Win. Kurt. George Willard in the
Third ward positively declined another
term, and Charles W. Freeman was then
nominated. Iu the Fourth ward consi
derable time was spent selecting a man
to run against George Winslow, but fin
ally the delegates named Gus Prieb.
For member of the board of education
there were three names before the con
vention, Ijouia Lachnit. A. F. Plagc
manii aud Carl llhode. The two latter
were withdrawn and Mr. Lachnit was
the unanimous choice of the convention.
Aftor completing the ticket the follow
ing ,-"i,trai committee was named: Jer
ry drug, chairman: Fred Plath, Mark
Burke. G. B. Speice and G. W PbillipB.
Routine business was about all that
was transacted at the council meeting
Friday evening, but one of the com
munications before them was a request
for an increase in salary by the city
clerk. During the last few years the
work has become much heavier and City
Clerk Becker thinks he should have a
raise to 6iOU a year. And in this con
nection, the council acted favorably up
on the request of Water Commissioner
McCaffrey, raising his salary to $70 per
month. The bill of Win. Cornelius for
?"Ji) for legal services iu connection with
the chemical engine was one of those al-1
lowed. Friday, March 24, being the
last day for receiving bids for the new
chemical engine, the council adjourned
to that time, when the bids will be con
sidered. It is quite probable that the
clerks and judges of election for the
city election April I will be named lit
this meeting. It may be sumo time be
fore contract for the new chemical is
awanh d. as the tire committe expects to
make a thorough investigation before
purchasing. The city of Omaha recent
ly purchased a Sea rave machine, quite
similar to the one to be bought by this
city, and they expect it to arrive in a
few weeks. The company making them
advised the council of this and when
the new machine arrives in Omaha the
Ore committee will go doivu and observe
the test made by that city, and this will
probably govern their action in making
After an illness of over three months.
Win. Boriiemann died Sunday morning
at his home on East Seventh street.
About the llrst of the year he suffered
from a sevi re attack of pneumonia, from
which he never fully recovered, this
with other complications caused his
death. Mr. Boruemann was born in
Braunschweig, Germany, July 2-1, 1800.
When he was an infant his parents came
lo America and located ut Yorkville,
III., there livinguntil 1885, when he came
to Columbus On December 20. 18S8,
he was married to Miss Margaret Gra
gert in this city, who with live children,
Louis. William J.. Walter, Henry and
Minnie, survive him Mr. Bornemanu
was an honorary member of the Colutn-
I but, tire department, who with the
fialeinal orders of which he was a mem
ber, a i tended the funeral. Besides his
immediate family he leaves two brothers
and two ?isters, who reside in Illinois.
Funeral services were held Tuesday at
2 p. m . at the German Reformed church,
and were conducted by the pastor. Rev.
Neumarker. and burial was in the Col
Acting upon compluiuts from many
hources. the Columbus Township Board
and the supervisors of Districts li and 7,
Platte county, spent last Thursday in a
body viewing the roads in the above
township. The board also invited Post
muster McAllister to accompany them on
their inspection. The invitation was
accepted and the postmaster made the
trip of about 85 miles. Expressions
from the postmaster convinced the town
ship ollicers that he had spent a very
pleasant and profitable day, and had
rather enjoyed the trip. The worst
places in the roads complained of, were
found to be very much improved from
what they were one week ago, about the
lime complaint was made, lhe ooiuui
bus Commercial club furnished autoe for
the trip, the chauffeurs being O. W. Cue
and Frank Pfeifer.
Mr. and Mrs. h. W. Snow left last
Friday afernoon for Trenton, Ky., Mr.
Snow's old home, and after a sojourn
) there, they will go to West Baden, Ind.,
returning home in about three weeks.
Dr. Naumann, Dentist 13th St.
Dr. Morrow, office Lueschea building.
Baled hay for sale. Ernst A: Brock.
Uon't miss Stircs millinery
Red Oxide the best barn paint on
Dr. C. A. Allenburger, office in new
State Bank building.
Shoes repaired while you wait. S.
Iiurwitz, :521 West 11th.
Dr. Li P. Carstenson, Veterinarian, Iu
firmary, 11th and Kummer Sts.
Mrs. A. E. Mnteon of Monroe was a
guest at the home of her brother. R. G.
Mr. und Mrs. C. II. Dack returned
last Friday from their winter's eojourn
Mrs. Pryor of Primrose, was a guest
of Columbus friends several days, being
euroute to Madison.
Guns, amunition, tents, also all kinds
of repairing. W. E. Rohtich. new loca
tion 1207 Platte street.
Celebrated Kiiux" hats
shown at Stircs opening Tues
day and Wednesday.
Wm. Wills, or Madison, inauager of
the Hume stock farm, was in the city
Sunday visiting old-time friends.
Tim Misses Anna and Freda Gass were
gue6ls at the home of Miss Alvina
Zybach ut Duncan Saturday aud Sun
day. Miss Lulu Clark of Albion, who has
been the guest of Miss Mazie Magill fof
the past two weeks, returned to her home
The local branch of the German
American National society will hold a
meeting in the Hercheuhau hall Friday
evening of this week.
Fred Naylor left Sunday evening for
his home in Stockton, Cali., after finish
ing up his busiues matters here. Fred
is engaged iu the automobile business in
the California city, and has a good pay
Monday of next week Diedrich llarms
will leave for an extended trip in Europe
during which time he will visit his old
home in Oldenburg, Germany. He is
anticipating a pleasant trip and will re
turn some time mi the fall.
Stires opening Tuesday and
Frank J. Gerburz returned Monday
from Laiiiutii, III , where he was called
to attend the funeral of his father. Jos.
Gerhard. He arrived at Lamout on
Sunday, March 12. and his father, who
was over eighty years of age, died the
Monday morning the work of remov
ing the Poesch aud Becher, Uocken
berger & Chambers buildings was com
menced. All plans iu connection with
the new brick structure') for this corner
have been approved, aud work on these
will begiu as soon as the excavations are
John Bratiigau's garige h uowlocited
at 721 West -Thirteenth street, in the
livery stable formerly occupied by Brow
ner Bros., and the latter have moved in
to the Clother livery dtnble vacated by
Mr. Branigan. This new location for
Mr. Branigan is much better than the
old one as it is near the other garages.
Mrs. Burt McKinnie, and little eon,
Paul, were in the city several days last
week visiting relatives and friends. On
Monday they left for Loup City, their
former home, and after a short stay
there they proceed on their journey to
Tehachupi. California, where they join
husband and father, who with his
brother Carl, are interested in an exten
sive irrigation fiuit growing project.
The very latest at Stires
County Attorney McElfresh Uled a
complaint in Judge Ratterman's court,
for the purpose of sending John. Thomas
and Katie Augustine, aged l:!, 11 and 8
years, to the industrial school. They are
the children of Charles Augustine, and
it is charged that they do coi have pro
per parental guardianship, and are al
lowed to run the streets, jump on trains,
and use profane language. The hearing
is set for Weduesday of this week.
At four o'clock today, Wednesday,
the wedding of Miss Helena Boettcher,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. August Boett
cher, and Wm. IS. Grimes will be solem
nized at the Boettcher home at Ninth
and Grover streets, Rev. IS. Neumarker,
pastor of the Herman Reformed church,
performing the ceremony. Mr. and
Mrs. Grimes left on an evening train for
a months' sojourn ut Ogden, Utah, after
which they will be ut home at Clarks,
Twelve applications for saloon licenses
accompanied by the required license fee
are on tile with the city clerk, and they
will be acted on by the incoming coun
cil. There is but one change from a
year ago, Chae. Micek succeeding the
firm of Czapla k Micek, of which lie was
a partner. Just before the applications
were made a year ago, the council restri
cted the number of saloons to twelve,
and while there were more than that
number of applications at that time, bnt
twelve licenses were granted.
will be a small item if the
monthly rent checks are omit
ted. Have you as yet solved
the problem whereby this item
of expense called "rent" can be
termed a profit, and ultimately
make you a home owner.
If you will take this matte1
up with our Secretary he will
explain our method of making
your rent item a protit.
Building, Loan and
Rev. C. C. ISolit of Minneapolis, Minn.,
secretary of the Sixth missionary divi
sion of the Episcopal church, will oc
cupy the pulpit of Grace Episcopal
church on Sunday, March -0.
A meeting of the board of education
was to have been held Monday evening
to further consider the plans for the re
modelling of the High school building,
but was postponed until Thursday even
ing, when, if no further changes nre
made, the plaus will be adopted .
Dwight W. McCombs, living west of
the city and Miss Ida Ij. Lumb of north
of Monroe, were uuiled in marriage at
the Methodist parsonage Monday even
ing of this week. Rev. C. W. Ray per
forming the ceremony. The bride is the
daughter of George X. Lamb, one of the
early settlers of the Mayville neighbor
hood, north of Monroe.
In the near future Sunday closing of
post offices will be a reality, an order to
this effect having been issued by the
postmaster general. As it iu understood
at present the general delivery window
will be open for a short time only, but
the balance of the clerks will not be re
quired to work, except to receive and
dispatch the mails which arrive and go
Columbus bowlers were defeated by
the Store Triumphs of Omaha at the
local alleys last Saturday night. The
total pins were Oiiinba 2,772; Columbus,
2,7UJ, anil the lineup for Omaha was
Fritscher. Hammond, Gjerde, Francisco
aud Stun.. Columbus was represented
by Kavauaugh. Giitzmer, Sawyer, Por
ter and Nichols This was the return
game for the one played in Omaha by
Columbus several weeks ago.
Stires millinery opening he
Monday evening the lire department
was called to the home of Dave Mowery
on North Olive street, where a amall bed
room on the east side of the bouse was
burning. Before the arrival of the fire
men the neighbors had succeeded in
contining the blaze to the one room, and
this portion of the house was where the
damage occurred. Besides charring the
room considerable furniture nnd house
hold goods were burned . The cause of
the lire is unknown, as they had no tire
in the kitchen stove, the only one in use,
since morning. The total damage will
be about $175. which is fully covered by
insurance, there being $37." on the build
ing and -550 on the household goods.
According to the Omaha dailies ex
Postmaster Carl Kramer of this city
was to be included in the investigation
of Postmaster Thomas of Omaha, now
being held in that city. The reason Mr.
Kramer's name was brought into the
matter was the fact ho attended a meet
ing of the executive committee of the
postmasters' association held in the
federal building in Omaha Inst fall to
transact business iu connection with the
association, and those who are pushifg
the charges against Postmaster Thome.,
endeavored to show that arrangements
were made for soliciting campaign
funds, in violation of the civil service
rules. This point they failed to make,
3 H5&&U 3B
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
.'--j'" -x r--
E?J SJuj SSpSft
L W. WEAVER t SON
HARNESS AND COAL
Thursday evening of lost week the
Ladies1 Auxiliary of the Gruetli society
celebrated their seventh anniversary at
the Herchenhan hall. Besides the mem
here of the organization the members of
their families were present and the hall
was filled to its capacity. Au excellent
program was rendered, which included a
humorous sketch, "The Village School,"
the musical portion of the program con
sisted of songs by the ladiee, and the
men's mixed choirs. Two ducts, by
Hiss Minnie Glur and Ernst Jaeggi,
and Fred Marty and Lena Glur, a violin
solo by Miss Hedwig Jaeggi, and a piano
solo by Miss Martha Uirschbruner were
the special numbers. At the conclusion
of the program a luncheon was served by
Tuesday of this week Richard Ramey
completed a deal whereby he disposes
of all his printing interests in this city.
On the first of March he sold the Tri
bune to Mason Bros., and on April l
be will turn his job printing plant over
to M. S. Binney of Fullerton, who pur
chased it. Mr. Binney is an experienced
newspaper man, having had charge of
the Fullerton News-Journal for some
time, hut of late he has been engaged as
a typewriter salesman. The printing
plant and newspaper will be combined
and Mr. Binney 's name will appear at
the head of the paper. Mr. Ramey still
holds his lodge and specialty business,
which he will continue.
Daring the high wind of Tuesday
night the fire department was called out
twice withiu an hour. The first alarm
was from the Otto Merz meat market,
where the smoke house had caught lire
aud was burniug around the door. The
timely arrival of the department pre
vented a serious lire, and the damage
was nominal. The second alarm was
about midnight, and was from the vicin
ity of the brick ynrd. A passing train
had set fire Co the dry grass along the
right of way, and someone turned in the
alarm. Before the department reached
the fire they discovered what it was nnd
did not make the run.
W.I. Marsh of this city filed a com
plaint against Walter Wheeler. Tuesday
of this week, charging bim with obtain
ing tuoucy under false pretenses.
Marsh endorsed a check for Wheeler
drawn on the First National Bank of
Albion, for $5, in favor of Shannon k
Whitcomb, dated February 25, 1'.lll. The
check was returned as Wheeler had no
funds in the bank, and as a result the
complaint was filed. A warrant was
issued Tuesday and turned over to nu
Last Wednesday Loreuz Uer.inger
was severely bruised by being thrown
out of u buggy on Eleventh street. He
and Carl Roelle started for u ride be
hind a Shetland pony owned by the
Rnnibour children, and the pony thought
the load was too heavy, su he stopped
so suddenly that both the men were
thrown out of the eart. Roelle did not
get into the cart again but Herziuger
did, and this time he was thrown out
and considerably bruised.
Samuel Sam UelpbanU tiled a com
plaint in Police .Indgo O'Brien's court,
charging J. 0. Evans, a traveling man.
with disturbing the peace. Evans, who
was distributing tobacco samples, had
some words with Helphand and during
the trouble he grabbed Helphand by the
nose. The affair occurred Wednesday
and Evans paid a fine of SI and co6te,
after being brought before the judge.
John Branigan expects to have a mo
del garage when the work of rebuilding
the place he now occupies, is completed.
A nlate glass front will replace the pre
sent one and either brick veneer or cor
rugated iron will enclose the sides.
The portion used for a garage will be
one hundred feet long and provided
with a cement lloor.
Emil Ludwig Nauenberg, seven year
old eon of Mr. and Mrs. Dan Nauenberg,
residing near Richland, died Thursday
evening at St. Mary's hospital where
he had been brought to receive treat
ment. Funeral services were held Sat
urday, being conducted by Rev. R.
Neumarker of the German Reformed
Mr. and Mrs. Emil Hart returned
Tuesday from their wedding trip after
spending two weeks in Chicugo, and
while here between trains were the
guests of Mr. und Mrs. Alvin Puillipps.
Mr. and Mrs. Hart will make their home
Joseph Flynn, who was working for
Oontracter Parker, had hia leg broken
Friday morning, by having n heavy
beam fall on it while be was working in
tlie Columbus Candy Kitchen.
Robert Kummer returned last Thurs
day from an extended trip iu Nevada,
and other places in the west, including
Mr. and Mrs. O. H. Lindberg of Polk,
Neb., were guests at the G. M. Hall
home Thursday and Friday of last week.
Wm. Dawson, er., returned last Thurs
day from San Diego, Cal., where he has
been spending the winter.
John F. Pbilbin, Spalding il
Theresa M.Grady, Spalding 23
Dwight W. McCombe, Columbus 21
Ida L. Lamb, Monroe 20
There is a mystic spleudor inhuman
.nature. Even the mna who is down has
a divinity about him that refuses to be
saliptied with nuytbing short of .God.
We read of meu Hocking to the Ganges,
the multitudes bowing at ancient and
modern ehrines.the company of crusaders
and find in modern society scarcely an
individual that under some circumstan
ces does not seek the supernatural.
Men who are living in sin and iu open
violation of heaven 'd decree in their soul
are revereut and almost christian at
times. The face of au Indian womuu
beamed when she was first taught of
Christ. She said "I did not known who
be was but all my life my heart has
been bleeding for him." Call this uni
versal faculty that has made paths to
the sacred waters, to the shrines to find
satisfaction what you will, it is in the
soul universal and is there to draw man
One day the b wallow stretches out its
tiny neck northward. Something is a
stir in its little being. It spreads its
wings and takes ite northward (light.
The children behold the spring visitor
and clap their hands that warmer days
are coming. The wise man shakes his
head and voices the old proverb, "that it
takes more than one swallow to make a
summer" While thewise tnanis"pro
verbing" the one swallow is joined by
auuther, the warmth spreads its green
over field and forest and nature sings
and grows sweet and summer is here.
There was something iu the little life
greater than man's logic and calandar
calculation, something that was prophe
tic of spring-time. Thus spiritual as
pirations in a man's soul draw him up
ward and onward toward Cod and is
prophetic of larger experiences.
The pr.slor of the Congregational
church will discuss this proposition next
Sunday evening from the subject: The
man God created and his development
- Man and His Spiritual Aspirations.
This series of sermons is drawing large
audiences each Sunday evening. You
will be welcomed next Sunday.
Of the morning, 11 o'clock, the subject
will be: The Gospel Process of Sun
ship. William L. Dikulk.
Y. M. C. A. Notes.
On Friday evening of this week a
gymnasium program of club swinging,
boxing, wrestling, tumbling, high diving,
high jumping.pyramids and relays will he
giveu, to which all railroad men and
their families are especially invited.
We hope that all the railroad men who
are in town on that evening will feci
that their presence is necessary to u suc
cessful evenings entertainment.
Monday evening was the Inst meeting
of the Mens' Bible class for the season.
The men aa is their custom brought their
wives to the spread which was very nice
ly huudled by the Japs. A special Bible
lesson bad been arranged for on the sub
ject of "The Kingdom of Heaven." Mr.
Cheiioweth. A. J. Mason und Dr. Nan
maun presented different parts of the
subject in a way that showed thorough
study and preparation. The elaes has
had a reputation of getting down to the
subject under consideration but the sub
ject on that occasion was in no way ex
hausted after a two and one half hours
discussion. Rev. Dibble expressed him
self as greatly helped spiritualty, mental
ly and morally by his contact with the
class as its leader.
Methodist Church Notice. -At
II a. m Sunday the pastor speaks
on the theme: "The love of the World
Contrasted." Sunday school at noon.
Kpworth League at b':o0 p. in. Special
evening services will be held at 7:30 p.
m , and Miss Norwood Wynn, a mission
ary from Mexico will speak. Miss
Wynn has spent nine years in mission
work in Mexico nnd the address will be
very inspiring and interesting. Don't
miss this opportunity to hear a real
mit'sionnry. Special music.
Cuas. Wayne Ray, Pastor.
Route No. 3.
Born, on Sunday, March V.). to Mr.
ami Mrs. C.J. Bisson, a daughter.
John Jelden left Tuesday for Gothen
burg, Neb., for a few dnys' visit with
Mr. and Mrs. Herman Schroeder of
Shelby were guests of Mr. and Mrs. John
Brunken the first of the week.
.1. F. Goedeken, who has been quite
sick with lung trouble for sometime, was
able to walk down to the mail box Mon
day, the firet time in five weeks.
Route No. 4.
Miss Florence Barnes of Route ;" is
visiting her 6ister, Mrs. J. Donoghite.
Frank Buggi bus cut all the apple
trees on the Apple Blossom furm aud is
haviug them cnt up for stove wood.
Roy Dodds left Monday for Cambri
dge, Neb. , where he will visit for u week
before returning to his home in Port
Route No. 5.
A new roof has been put on the Kuen
zli school house.
Farmers are discing and plowing and
getting ready fur spring.
The Independent' telephone people are
extending their lines eight miles west of
the old Kummer place, and from there
north into Dnncan.
Money loaned to rcla-
tives and friends often
takes wings and flics.
As a general rule, it is
safer and better to place
your money in the
bank, even at a lower
rate of interest.
Columbus State Buk
Capital JkSarplaa, S85.000.0O
Dr. W. S. Evans, Union Block.
Dr. Vallier, Osteopath, Barbar block.
Dr. Matzen, dentist, over Niewobner's.
See our new line of wall paper. Leavy.
You are invited to Stires
Dr. Chas. II. Campbell, oculist" aud
aurist, 1215 Olive street.
Dr. W. R. Neumarker, office with Dr
C. D. Evans, west side of Park.
Walter Jncobson of Genoa was a Col
umbus visitor between trains Monday.
A nice line of wedding rings just re.
ceivetl. Carl Frucmel, Eleventh street
Henry Cass, jr., is conliocd to his
home thi6 week, having bad a severe at
tack of appendicitis.
W. I. Speice entered St. Mary's hos
pital Tuesday of this week, and will un
dergo an operation for appendicitis.
Dr. Mark McMahon has moved into
the McMahon property on West Thir
teenth street, which has recently been
Wm. Poesch was called to Omuhn last
Sunday to attend the funeral of Panl
Thorn on, his cousin, who uropiied dead
from heart disease.
On account of the sickuess of both
Messrs. Whitcomb and Shannon, George
llagel is again in his old place at the
bowling alleys for a few days.
President Frisehhulz of the Commer
cial club has issued a call for a meeting
for this (Wednesday) evening to discuss
the questions of paving and storm sewer
age. The Messrs. Earl and Walter La
Violette who have been clerking iu this
city for the past several months, will
leave the first of the month for their
home in Omaha.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred May. who have
been guests of Mr. and Mrs. O. M.
Cuddy, left Sunday for Pierre, South
Dakota, where they reside. Mia. May
and Mrs. Cuddy are sisters.
The condition of Con Keating, who
was operated on for appendicitis at St.
Mary's hospital last week, is not reassur
ing. His case was a very bad one and
he is at present a very sick man .
Ray Heacock of this city was called
to Kearney Tuesday on account of the
death of his brother-in-law, Fred J.
Brown, who was managing editor of the
Kearney Daily Hub, and a son of Post
master M. W. Brown of that city.
Jefferson Swygett of Woodville town
ship had a hearing before the board of
insanity Tuesday of this week, and he
was ordered taken to the Norfolk asy
lum. He was taken to that institution
the same evening by Deputy Sheriff
1'rices in plain ligures at
Wh have the agency for the
famous Muusing Underwear, the
best popular priced Union Suitt
on the market Prices in men's
from 81.50 to $1.50. Prices in
boys' from 50c, 75c, 91 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.
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