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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (April 19, 1911)
FORTY-SECOND YEAR. NUMBER 3.
COLUMBUS, NEBRASKA, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 19, 1911.
WHv. 1 NUMBER 2,056.
May 5, 1911
Try a few Shares
BECHER, HOCKENBERGER &
Iv . a v r
White Coin 'il
Vi'llmv Corn '!
1 !!;, top f.1.10 ti $5.o."i
MANY YfcflRS AGO
1'iU-i of The .lournnl April 21, 187.
The last few days have brought the
e.r-ii leaves out on the cotton woods ami
sIm increasing numbtr of trees ami
graves over the country present it splen
Marshall Smith purposes electing an
ther two story business building (brick
vnicur) adjoining his present one on the
neat, bt'giuniuc, as miou as he can get
Ili. material in shape. This together
with one which Mr. Eiuiers will erect on
the east, will make a handsome row.
Some (h very few. however i of the
splatters upon the Pawnee, reservation
have :tu idea that they have a better
Vliow" for purchasing the land "squat
ted" upon than others In this they
are mistaken, except that tbey can per
haps afford to pay higher prices than
others, the reason being that these are
iundtf held in trust by the government
for the Fawnee tribe.
One of our acquaintances who likes
trading and tralliicking in stock, rather
t linn the actual muscle work of farm
life, says that working in tho ground for
a living reminds him of a Btory a
farmer once told on himself II in sou
H.arled to plowing anil didn't Mircced so
)! as he thought he ought, ami finally
iMiw:Iiuled there was FoniHthmg wrong
v. iih the plow, hut was notable to deter
mine just what was wrong with it. Af
t.i working all day with it, he informed
Iiii; father that he couldn't make it work
n-:ht Next, day the father tool: hold of
1: and followed it slowly and thought
fully around the field for a eoiiple of
hours ami finally discovered that the
point was liroko :!". Our friends Hay
liial after four earJepeririici- at money
making by raiing whett. rorn. o.its. etc..
In-has discovered that "the point is off
following in a list of unclaimed mail
nutter remaining in tin' post olliee at
(''lumhtis, Nebraska, lor the period nd
iiiirApul 1. 1'Jll:
Ijt-ttrif Leo .1. I)nv. Miss isnu
Gillette, 11.. I Holeomti. i;c W'rlteh.
(lards .Inn Hattield. MihsCura Unties.
I.rtie calling for anv of the above
will p!ea-es!ij, "advertised."
W. A M.Ai.i.i-ru:. !'. M.
A proinineni ntirgeoii low .id. "If I
i-oiiid put a Gossard Corset "
every woman n the country. 1 should
eoiwider myself a benefactor to he Na
tion." Demonstration dates
April 22 and 24, at Gray's.
All the latest shades and
Sign Writing a Specially
D. G. KAVANAUGH
George T. Mayboro, who was enroute
from Grant, Michigan, to Dillard, Ore
gon, was struck by Denver train No. ll
at Beuton Tuesday morning, and died
just as the train reached this city.
Mayboro was in charge of a car of stock
nnd emigrant movables, and was on his
way to his new borne in the west. His
car was in the train of No. 51, a freight,
and when Kenton was reached the
freight took the siding to allow the fast
train to puss. The man had been up to
his car and when be started on hie sec
ond trip to it was told by brakeman
Good no, who was on the freight, tbat
they were on the siding to let the fast
train pass, and told him to be careful.
The man evidently paid no attention to
the warning, as when the passenger
train approached he evidently lost bis
head and stepped in front of it. The
fast train was stopped and he was placed
on board, utid died just as tbey reached
this cit3. When the freight arrived
they sent a report of the accident to
headquarters ami were instructed to
leave Mayboro's emigrant car here until
hid relatives were notified, which was
done as soon as possible after the ncei
deut. Coroner Gass has charge of May
bo roV body aud will hold an inquest
Thursday afternoon at 2 o'clock. A
me:HMge was sent to the former home
of Mayboro, in Grant, Mich., anil a re
ply received referring the authorities
here to relatives at Dillard, Ore. They
were communicated with and late Wed
nesday evening a message was received
from Warron Lucas, a brother-in-law of
Mayboro's, telling them to hold the
body ami take care of the boy. As none
here knew anything about a boy accom
panying Mayboro.a search of the car was
made and after considerable trouble they
Jocated a twelve year old boy stowed
away near the end, and after a while he
wan perMiaded to come out. The boy did
not know what had happened, and when
he gotout remarked that ho was dry as
lie had Iicpii without wnter for several
hours Tho boy, who is a son of Mny
biuo, is iu charge of Union Pacific Agent
Biowu, awaiting the arrival of bis uncle
Manager Corhetl of the Columbus
bane ball club is arranging a practice
game with the Lindsay team next Sun
day. While bo far none of the players
have reported, he expects a number to
reach here by that time. Five pitchers
are scheduled to arrive by that time.
Weieenberger of Bcardstown. III., Spaid
of Hay worth, 111., Bockenmnebl of Ce
dar UlulTs, Neb., Kissell, who has beeu
here during the winter, and Towtie of
Creston, la., a south paw who was
signed up by Manager Corbett during
the last week. Anstine, oue of tho out
tielderc, from Belgrade, and Gutzmer of
this city, will he included in the lineup
for next Sunday. Next week the players,
will report for the tryotit t;eason. and no
doubt other games will be arranged be
fore the opening of the season on May
12 The grounds are being put iu ex
cellent condition, and the damage caused
by Wednesday's storm all repaired.
I'uuuie H, Lightner, wife of Isaiah
Lightner, living two miles west of Mon
roe, died Friday morning from an attack
of pneumonia aud heart trouble. She
had been iu poor health for some time
and her advanced age made her recovery
impossible. Mrs. Lightner was of Qua
ker parentage and was born iu Pennsyl
vania. She came west with her hus
band, who was for a time agent at the
Satilee Sioux Indiau agency in the
northern part of the state. They came
to Platte county iu 1S7II and .settled two
miles west of Monroe, which has mucc
been their home. She leaves, besides
her husband, two eons, Stephen W. or
St. Kdward.nnd Ghu. Lightner of Mon
roe, and Mrs. F. A. Matsun, and Mrp.
Kd Dubrava. both of Monroe Funeral
services were held Sunday from the.
home and the Friends church, west of
Monroe, ami burial was in the Friends
Saturday evening the himl of e. In ca
tion elected three of the teacheis for the
t-ixmng year. Miss Lela Taylor ot Madi--,ii
fur the primary, Mis. Velma Covert
of this city ami Mips Sylvoni.i Alluess,
who ha-? been teaching here, for the
Third and Fourth grades, and Miss
Martha Schoedel of Fairmont, for the
Siih and Siventh grades. This leaves
but one vacancy to fill in the grade
teachers, the one at the First ward.
Prof. ' II Collett, who has been elect
ed principal of the Fairmont schools,
ha resigned and as yet the hoard has
not tilled the positiou made vacant by the
resignation. The next meeting ot the
Inard will be Saturday evening, April
:.'!, at which time the bids for remodell
ing the High school building will be
Hugh Hughes ielurued Tuebday een
ing from his winter's sojourn at Lus
Angeles and other points on the Pacific
coast. After leaving California he visit
ed Salt Lake for a time and also Denver
nnd Cheyenne, this being his last stop,
and Hughes says that during his stay
he met a number of former Columbus
people who now reside in Los Augeles
and reports them as doing well. Mrs.
Rag at., who has been in poor health, is
much better than a year ago. In speak
ing of industrial conditions in that sec
tion of the country, he says that people
who are doing well bad belter stay ic
Nebraska, as there are many idle people.
J not only in Los Angeles, but ther
I places on the Pacific coast.
Dr. Naumann, Dentist 13th St.
See La Book's Easter window.
Dr. Morrow, office Lueschen building.
Baled hay for sale. Ernst & Brock.
Ask for Peter Schmilt's unbleached
The latest in shirts for sprint; at Ger-harz-Flynn
Plain and fancy sewing Miss Gragert
:n; East 14th st.
Bed Oxide the best barn paint on
eartb, at Leavy's.
Dr. C. A. Allenbnrger, office in new
State Bank building.
Low prices, artistic work and new
styles at Stires Millinery.
Miss Edith Barnes left lobt Saturday
for a visit ut Bethany, Mo.
Dr. L P. Carstennou, Veterinarian, In
tirmary, 11th and KummerSts.
LaBook's Easter Opening Friday and
Saturday Columbus and Monroe.
A nice liue of wedding rings just re
ceived. Carl Frocmel, Elevonth street
The new and nobby .styled for l'.Hlin
lints and caps are found at Gcrharz
Keep iu mind the City Band dunce at
Orpheus hall, Tuesday, April '25. Music
by the Band orchestra.
Messrs. Curl Bbude and Fred Sen mo
cker arrived last week from Lincoln to
spend their spring vacation with home
UosKunl Corset Demonstra
tion at (fray's, Saturday ami
Monday, April the '-"-'ml and
Mr. nnd Mrs. George Engle or Shell
Creek were guests of Mr. and Mrs. H.
B. Heed and other relatives in this city
the first of the week.
Misses Ma.ic Mngill and Minnie Glur,
will leave Saturday for Genoa, where
they will be Sunday guests at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Stockwell.
Lute North, who came home from
Omaha last week, threatened with an
attack of gall-Btones, returned to his
work again the first of the week.
A. A. Beubani, of Cedar llapids,
Nebr., brother of W. H. Benhatn of
this city, was here Monday, accompanied
by his family, enroute to Excelsior
Mrs. W. D. Wright wife of Uuion
Pacific Ticket Agent Wright, left Mon
day for Flagler, Colo., called there by
the serious illness of her mother, Mrs.
.1. A. Beeeher.
For sale -Elm, ash, honey locust cat
alpa, and Kiisaian mulberry trees of dif
ferent sixes at Albert Stenger's farm, ni
si a few maple and walnut trees, price
according to size from 10 to 50 cents.
Mrs. J. M. Curtis of Moose Luke,
Minnesota, who was vailed to Cedar
Rapids by the recent death ol her rela
tive, Guy Ueutj)-, was in the city Thurs
day last on the return journey to her
Mr. ami Mrs. L. J. Gutiuer of Nor
folk spent Sunday with Columbus rela
tives and friends, this heiug their first
trip to this city since Mr. Gutzmer took
the position of steward at the Norfolk
Mrs. F. T. Walker and daughter Hose,
of Omaha, Mrs. J. F. Flynii of Norfolk
and MifS Louise Cotter of Boston are
guests at the home of Mark Bnrke. Mcs
dames Walker and Flynii are sisters of
A friendly hcullle in theoillco of Karr
Newloii. last Thursday resulted in a
broken arm for Mr. Newh.n. Tho ac
cident happened when Dr. MuMahon
tripped Mr. Newloii who fell over a
chair in such a manner as to cause the
fracture. The injury it; not serious, but
quite painful, and Mr. Newluu ;s curry
ing his arm in a bandage.
Cy" Sixberry. a former resident of
this icinity, and one of theorigial mem
bers of Buffalo Bill's show, when it was
organized in this city in ISK), was in the
city last week, and visited with his bro
thers south of the river. He had been
to Omaha to place his daughter iu one of
the hospitals there. Oy" hue been a
prosperous ranchman in the western
part of the state for a number of years.
At the annual meeting of the Colum
bus Commercial Club, held a few weeks
ago, a resolution was passed empower
ing the president to appoint delegates to
represent Columbus at the state meeting
of Commercial clubs, to he held in
Kearney April -( and 27, nnd in accord
ance with this. President Frischbolz an
nounced the following appointments:
G. W. Phillips. Carl Kramer, M. D.
Karr. Eilert Mohlmann and G. Frisch
htilz. Monday of this week Wni. Dctmer of
west of Genoa came to Columbus to
transact mjiih? business, and when he
got ready to return on the afternoon
train his little son, who came with him
could not be fonnd Detmer tapped the
police bell on Thirteenth street, but be
fore the arrival of Chief Schack some
one met him and asked him if he was
looking for a boy, and when told tbat
he was directed nim to one of the res
taurant. where the boy Ha Pnjoyinr a
will be a small item if the
monthly rent checks arc 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 matter
up with our Secretary he will
explain our method of making
your rent item a profit.
Building, Loan and
Dr. W. S. Evans, Union Block.
Dr. Vallier, Osteopath, Barber block.
Dr. Mat.en, dentist, over Niewohner's.
See our new line of wall paper. Lenvy.
For Easter novelties see Gipe, 11th
Dr. Chas. II. Campbell, oculist and
aurist, 11115 Olive ctreet.
.I.E. Whitcomb left Tuesday for Chi
cago ou h buBiuesH trip.
Dr. W. II. Neiunarker, ollice with Dr
C. D. Evans, west side of Park.
C. E. Pollock left Tuesday for a trip
to Dixon, Illinois, his former home.
Etnil Scbwar. came down from Kear
ney Saturday to spend Sunday with his
Take a look at some of Gerbar.-Flynn
Go's, nifty spring suits for young men
Otto Walters who is attending the
University, at Lincoln, is visiting with
Walter LaViolettc was a Columbus
caller between trainn today, he being en
route to Omaha.
The City Hand will give another of
their popular dnnc on Tuesday, April
25, at Orpheus hall.
Magnifloicnt display of Easter suits
coats, dresses and beautiful hats at
lowest prices at LaBook's.
Probably the last dance given by the
City Band this season, will take place at
Orpheus ball. Tuesday, April 25.
Mrs. L. W. Snow returned Saturday
from Colfax, la., where she stopped for
a few days while enroute home from
Indiana and Kentucky.
Wanted A girl for general house
work. Wages, four dollars a week.
Girl will be given an opportunity to
learn the French language. Mrs Albert
One more dance this season, then the
park concerts. The banil boys give
their last dauce ibis season Tuesday
evening, April -5, l'.lll. Tickets now on
sale at $1.1)0.
We strongly recommend that you have
one of these much-talked-of
Gossard corset fitted to you.
Our department is at your service.
Prices as low as S'.5U. April 22 and 'i
at Gray "s-
The first of the dozen new tire hy
drants that tire replacing tho ones that
are either broken or placed so that they
are hard to connect with the hose, are
being placed this week. In some places
the cement walk has been built so that
the plugs are too low, and these arc
among the lirst to be changed.
Kosa O'Connor, aged 31 years dietl last
Friday at Duncan, after a short illness
with pneumonia. Mrs. O'Conuor came
to Duncin about a year ago with her
husband, who is tho Union Pacilic k. e
tion foreman. Besides her husband he
leaves live small cnilureu. one wat
takeu to Cairo, Nebr., her former home
Saturday, and funeral services were held
K SKm H! B ift
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 SON
HARNESS AMD COAL
Wednesday evening of last week a
high wind from the northwest did con
eiderable damage in the city and the
country adjoining. The east line of the
fence around the ball park was blown
down and the roof of the grand stand
damaged. Outbuildings were blown
over and a number of chimneys dam
aged, and in the country wind mills were
damaged. At the Burlington depot a
box car standing on the sidetrack was
started in the direction of Bellwood. bat
the derailing switch at the tower stopped
it and it was soon on the ground at the
crossing. No damage resulted, nowever,
and the section men soon cleared the
Beginning with Tuesday of this week
the county board of supervisors are
holding a short session for the transac
tion of routine business. A petition
from the Creston Commercial club, ask
ing for a portion of the inheritance tax
fund of the county, to be used for the
purpose of building a permanent road
leading to that village, was presented to
the board, and the club will be given a
hearing on the matter at the next meet
ing of the supervisors.
Fred Krumland bus sued Fred Ascho
for damages by reason of unlawful and
negligent operation and driving automo
bile ou the public highways in Platte
county on April 2, the auto ran against
the team and buggy of the plantifT.
The cac will be heard before County
Judge Hatterman ou April:.".). Albert
Wagner are attorneys for the plaintiff.
Albert Carer, who has beeu working
at the barber trade in this city during
the last few mouths, was sued in Justice
O'Brien's court this weok by Elliott-Speiee-Echols
Oo , for rent amounting
to $1.75 and by Brunken a Haney for a
grocery bill of ..75. As he was leaving
the eity a piano belonging lo him was
Mark Burke is a delegate from Ne
braska to the national encampment of
the Spanish war veterans, to be held in
Oklahoma City next August, and C. E.
Davis, iBaac Brock and Frank Thomas
will represent the local branch of the
order at the stale encampment in Lin
coln, April 26 and 27.
Mrs. Carrie Day of North Bend and
Andrew Dnseell of this city were marri
ed at North Bend Monday, April :?, by
Rev. Elliott of the Methodist church.
The wedding was kept quiet and it was
not until this week that the friends of
Mr. Dnssell in this city learned of his
A very interesting teachers." meeting
wan held at the High school building
in this city last Saturday, and was at
tended by teachers from all parts of the
county. A specially preparea program
was given, nnd this is the last meeting
of the teachers until after the summer
Fred Blaser, jr., arrived in the city
last Saturday from Omaha, and u look
ing for a location, and will no doubt
move his family to this city in the near
future. Mr. Blaser formerly lived in
Columbus, but for the last several years
has made his home in Omaha.
Two short sessions of the city council
were held last week, the lirst one on
Thursday night, being for the purpose
of granting a retail liquor license to Les
ter Gates, and on Friday it retail liquor
license was granted to Albert J. Schaaf .
E. P. Duseell of the firm of Duesell V
Son left Tuesday evening for Cedar
ltapids, Iowa, on business connected
with the plumbing contract for the new
poet oflice building in this city.
Vera Mustek tiled a complaint iu
Police Judge O'Brien's court, charging
Joe Moalek with beating bis wife, aud
the ease was up Wednesday and con
tinued until Thursday.
W. II. Glenn, who ha been making
his home with his daughter, Mrs. B. F.
Colton, for home time, left last Thursday
for a visit with another daughter at
Little Bock. Arkansas.
Messrs. Earl and Waldo Gossard were
over Sunday guests at the home of their
mother, Mrs. Jennie Gossard. The
former of Fremont, nnd the latter of
Paul Hugcl who left for Rochester,
Minn , several weeks ago, where he sub
mitted to an operation is rapidly improv
ing and is expected home this week.
Wednesday afternoon of this week
Henry Harps and Mary With, both of
Grand Island, were married by County
The date of the next dance given by
the Columbus City. Band is Tiusday
evening. April 23. lilll. Don't forget.
Albert Seott left last week for We
natchee, Washington, where his brother
For Easter eggs, nests with Easter
eggs, and Easter cards see Gqe, 11th
Fred Curtis has been confined to his
home for some time on account of sickness.
Expecting to move back to Wisconsin
in the near future I offer my residence
for sale. Same consists of one lot size
66x132 and new eight room house with
furnace and electric light. For further
information and price call on or write
As the race advances conditions ap
parently become more complicated.
We have to grapple with economies,
commercial, social and religious condi
tions unknown two centuries since.
The business man faces a net work of in
terwoveu problems tbat modern com
merce has handed him for solution.
The philanthropist meets problems made
hard by modern life. The virture of be
nevolence does not end in the mere giv
ing The unwise "handout" may be the
means of support of vagrants.
The church has a problem all her own
that has grown large and complicated.
There was a time when the church ap
pealed largely to the emotions. The
preacher who could get the most crying
or shouting in the smallest length of
time was the "called of God." Ethics
had a minor place in the pulpit. Today
the message of the church is "quit your
meanness" be honest in your business,
brotherly in your affairs, and christly in
all of life activities. The ethics of the
pulpit is being met with tremendous op
position. BIcn do not object to the
church or even to a certain form of
church duty, but they do object to the
pulpit outlining ethics for everyday Hir
ing. In the evolution of the church we
have entered u uew concept of church
duty and have a vision of tho christian
life that is going to lay emphasis on tho
unity of man.
The pastor of the Congregational
church will discuss this problem in live
Sunday evening sermons from the topic:
Christianity and I. The sub-topics will
be as follows: April 23, Christianity
and My Body: April .'HI, Christianity and
My Business; May 7, Christianity and
My Companions; May 11, Christianity
and My Heart: May 21, Christianity aud
My Religion. The subject for next Sun
day morning will be The Vision and
the Man. We invite you to these ser
vices. William L. Diisulk, Minister.
Y. M. C. A. Notes.
The tenuis committee is this week
soliciting memberships. The tennis
club hope to secure enough in this
way to get a car load of clay and make
a yood clay court. Are you interested
in tennis? Now is the time to bhow
The Boyb Bible classes will meet for
the last time this season on next Friday
evening. This is the time set for the
International examinations and seven of
the boys will take this work. Lust year
all who took the examinations passed
with good grades.
Forty-five parsons assembled last Fri
day night for the lirst rehearsal for
"The whirl o the Town" and a j-pirit
wai shown which make its success as
sured. The presence of busy business
men is always encouraging and the
laiiies sustained their reputation of be
Ilehersals for the largest home talent
play ever produced in Columbus are well
under way and the various parts are be
ing gone over each night at the Y. M.
C. A. Mr. and Mrs. James W. Evans
are in charge of the work and are much
pleased with the prospects so far.
There are about seventy characters in
the play and the local talent is turning
out ami showing good interest.
Richland and Vicinity.
Mr. and Mrs. John Keller were Schuy
ler visitors Monday.
John Bell and son Fred transacted
business in Columbus Friday.
Miss Margarete Dischner entertained
a lady friend Sunday and Monday.
Mr. aud Mrs. Herman Wcudt enter
tained friends at their home Suuday.
John Saalfelt has purchased a Ford
automobile of our dealer, Charlie Smith.
Kyv. G. M. Bing of Schuyler attend
ed the Easter exercises here Sunday
Mrs. J. V. Keller visited Wednesday
with Mrs. B. V.Stevenson iu the rural
Mr. and Mrs. William Stevenson treat
ed guests on Easter Sunday to a phono
Mrs, Dora Wert, and lady friend were
guests of Mrs. K. D. Smith in the rural
Mies Adell Stevenson returned to
Columbus Sunday ready to take up her
studies in the 8th grade.
Henry Keller spent a few days here
with bis parents. Henry iu learning the
carpenter trade in Schuyler.
Mrs. Sophia Mnrohn and son Adolph
were in Schuyler Thursday to consult
Dr. Corbin in regard to Mr. Marohn's
Henry Keller has purchased a line
single seated buggy of a Columbus
dealer. Henry declares there is room
enough for two.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Yonkie and eon
Henry, Mr. nnd Mrs. Gu3 Kluck and
daughter Isabella attended services on
Shell Creek. Good Friday.
Mr. and Mis. Thomas Stillman are now
happy as the quarantine has btec re
moved from their premises. The little
folks who had scarlet fever are getting
The STATE GUARANTEE
LAW is now in effect in Ne
braska. Our highest court has
said that this law is good.
This is the oldest and largest
Bank in the county whose de
positors will receive protection
under this law.
Columbus State Bank
Capital &SmrpUS, f 85,000.00
Route No. 1.
Seibert Ueibel has purchased a new
Early sown oats are coming up nicely
giving the fields a dark green look.
Henry Buss shipped a car of hogs to
South Omaha Tuesday evening, accom
panying the shipment.
Route No. 6.
Miss Louise Taylor spent Sunday with
Mrs. Chan Church was taken to St.
Mary's hnpsittil Tuesday of this week.
Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Donogbue were
gutsts at the home folks Friday even
ing Miss Edith UarncB left Saturday for a
visit of a couple of weeks with Mrs.
Fred Meloney at Coffee. Mo.
Route No. 4.
Mrs. Geo. Stracke of Madison arrived
Tuesday for a visit with the home folke.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph PoelTel entertain
ed Monday afternoon and evening, the
young people enjoyed dancing and the
old people a social time.
Mrs. Chas. Reed returned Saturday
from .Syracuse. NeU, ..where she was
called by the sickness of her mother,
Mrs. Julius Heed. She was accompani
ed home by her mother.
Route No. 3.
Bakenhus Bros, shipped a car of fat
steers to South Omaha Tuesday even
Miss Emma Bisson is spending the
week at the home of her brother, C. J.
Miss Lena Gocdeken, who has been
very bick this spring, is convalscing
and able to be up.
As soon as our efh'cietit road overseer,
John Randall, learned of the bad condi
tion of the Meridian road, he got out hi
men nnd teams nnd put it iu tine condi
tion. Methodist Church Notice.
At 11 a. in., Sunday Anril 2:1. we
shall have an Inspiration Sunday school
programme as follows: Benefit of the
Sunday school to the community, Mr.
J. E. Erskine. Relation of church
members to the Sunday school. Prof. C.
E. Collett. Needs of Our school, Supt.
C. A. Linstrum. Sunday school Pride
Needed, Mr. S L. Whitney. All parents
who hnve boys and girls in our school
are earnestly requested to be at this
meeting. The Epworth league meets at
7 p. m. Subject of sermon at H p. m , is
"The Battlefield of Doubt."
Chas. Wavnk Kay, Pastor.
William B. Littlemann, Creston
Alvine M. Barjenbrucb, Leigh
Xicklous A. Mausback, Humphrey.
Anna M. Pillen. Platte Center
Henry Harps, Grand Island
Mary Veith, Grand Island
We have the agency for the
famous Mousing Underwear, the
best popular priced Union Suits
on the market Prices in men's
from 81.50 to W.50. Prices in
boys' from 50c, 75c, $1 and $1.25.
In two piece garments we have
a splendid line ready for your in
spection and ranging in price
from 50c to 82.50 a garment. Buy
early while the sizes are complete.
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