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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (April 26, 1911)
FORTY-SECOND YEAR. NUMBER 4.
COLUMBUS, NEBRASKA, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 26, 1911.
WHOLE NUMBER 2,057.
May 5, 1911
Try a lew Shares
BEGHER, HOCKENBERGEB &
I I l Hi M WWWWII Ml l- l-SMSSaw-a'aw
I ..... ........... .......... '
W'nto Otirn 10
YtHtv i'oiii lo
lign,top $." 10 to $.i.j
MftNY YEARS rtOO
Fi'os of ll.o Journal, May 1, IJTH
Sixteen persons arrived Into Monday
fi.ui! Austria, ami will probably locate iu
Nearly nil tho coin for this eci-Min:,
cntp uill have to bo planted by the end
i tliiu week, "if it don't rain."
I Snyder of "Stearnn Prairie leave.4 us
:i Humplo of rye in full head taken from
n forty aore titdd of the same kitid. Rye
in full head on tho tj'lth day of April,
certainly gives evidence of a very health
ful and rapid growth
I'.utof the lumber for the Silvor
I'rowk Loup bridge lias ai lived, and
work began on Monday. The bridge
will be located about two miles above
tli mouth of the Denver. Silver Creek
i jubilant, as she expectB n great ac
nion to her trade with Boone county
m;tj the storn portion of Platte when
tin- bridge is completed.
Aftr July l.st. Albion ie to have a
daily mail fiom Columbus. Thin will be
a gtat improvement on the pre.-unt ar
rangement. It ie wonderful ih growth
in t ho amount of mail miilU-i in that
diKM'tioii in th 1-Bt two jiarn V
i'i:grntulHte our friondfi all along Hie
Inn-on tlicir close eoiiiiection with t!ie
rtst of tin- civilised world":
McthodiM Church Notice.
Tin- moriiing Hennon Mihjei t will bs
"KurdeiiM and Kurdci. !arcr."' .Sun
day i-lioid iiifi'ia at tii'on. Mpwurth
l-.'unt is In-lit at 7 p in . tin li-ador 1G
Mi-b KrnaTuni" nhj'et fr tlie eve--nitig
sitiiiou im "I'lin ilnfoldii.t of Our
rowers." Spi'Cia! antiieint-hr tluclioir.
("ns. Ww.nk Kw. 1 Vitor.
Kxpt'Cting t iiiuvc bi.i'U to Wisconsin
ir. ,h ii'.ir future I I'flVr my ri"idMice
fr nali'. Same connis t ol on lot m.o
tai:y n:id new eight room huif :ih
Comae and electric light I"or further
loliirmatioii and pnc call n or unit
(5orgo L. Jontee, Liudtaij .
Mabel L. Duee, LimKaj
Krmet Scbaclu-r. Cnlumhcn -7
Martha Duikop. Columbus .':;
Carl F. GroseuieklaiiP. Platte Center. 'JO
Mamie C. Peterson. Platte Center. . 22
All the latest shades and
Sign Writing a Specialfy
D. G, KAVANAUGH
Our old friend "Hoot" Lone of Boone
county, near St. Edward, was in the
city Tuesday on his way to Omaha. For
something like forty years Mr. Long has
been a tiller of Boone county soil, but
recently has rented his farm land and
sold off bis stock, etc Ho may return
from Omaha in an automobile, which
will be somewhat of a change compared
to the old ox team which brought him
over about the same trail many years
ago. In the early days "Hoot" was
reckoned one of the very best "cornfield
fiddlers" in all this region, and many
pleasant evenings were enjoyed by the
old guard at John Hubcr's livery barn
when In: would walk all the way from
Boone county bebide that ox team, and.
he never failed to bring along that "good
old fiddle." Talk about music. Wo
seldom hear "Turkey in the Straw," and
them tunes that made your feet move
whether you wanted them to or not.
Buck in those days "Hoot" ivaB also a
font racer, a ball pluyer and it mighty
line all around boy. His old friends
here aro pleated to know that he is now
taking life easy, and during the summer
will take his family for a eight seeing;
tour through the webt.
Thar-day afternoon Coroner Gaes i
hold an inquest over (JeorgoT. Mayboro
who waii killed by No. 11 last Tuesday
morning. No now facts were brought
out and the testimony of the trainmen
was to the effect that Mayboro had been
given ample warning and did not heed
it. After the inquest Mr. Mayboro's
cat wus started to its destination, being
in charge of Sam McFarland of this
city, who wan employed by the railroad
company. Friday evening S. S. Swiek-
urd of R-ohurg, Ore . arrived hero to
take ehai,:t of Mayboro's body and ar
r.n ' for having it .shipped to Oregon
ami J-o look after his boy. who was
fotu.d in the car Weduenday morning.
Th boy wau not informed of 1m father's
death, until just before they wore pre
paring to continue their journey, he
having been under the impression, that
his father had been left and would join
him in a day or two. Besides the eon
who wan accompanying him, Mayboro
leaves a wife and two daughters, the
latter having made the trip from Mich
igan to Oregon duriug the reduced rates
of last mouth.
Two amplications for the inheritance
tax, to boused for permanent roads, were
before the board of supervisors at their
meeting, held last week. Oreston town
ship nuked for $100 for a permanent road
lending to that village, the present road
being in bad condition a good share of
the time. Burrows township, through
Supervisor Schure. asked for So'Jo for r
stretch of road over which two rural
mail mutes pass, and which in next to
impassible during rainy weather. The
county board granted both of these re-ijue-h',
and the money will be turned
over t them as soon as available. And
in this connection, the board made pro-vi-ion
for the ?b00 recently appropriated
for the permanent road between this
cit and the south npproach of the
Pl'iite r:vr bridge, which vill be built
during the coming summer.
A request for a government expert to
supervise the building of the peimanent
mad between this city and the Platte
river biidge, has been forwarded to the
(tood Kads department of the depart
men l of agriculture at Washington by
President Fiischhol. of the Commercial
club. The request was tilled out on a
blank forwarded to Mr. Frischholr. from
Washington, ami there were a number
of qiitstioue to be answered by the
chairman of the county board. Iliia
was done and the request signed by
Chairman Schwar m compliance with
the rulw. of the department. A special
request wan made- that Mr. Dodge, who
was hero for the preliminary work, be
ii-Mii to superintend the construction.
Ihulding permits were granted by the
city council last Friday night to Leauder
( terra rd for a one story brick building
iki Thirteenth street, and C. L. Lund
ttiiH granted a permit for a lumber ehed
: his planing mill. The request of con
ir.tfor Parker for permission to move
:: P.-eveh and Becher. Uockenberger &
Cli.-.mbs buildings west to the sidewalk
line of the park was also granted: as was
John Branignns permit for an electric
s gu at his garage on West Thirteenth
slitet. Bonds of the city treasurer, city
clerk and police judge were presented
.-o d :n-ceplcd, and the council then ad
join ned until Friday evening, April 'JS,
to complete the business before them.
A bhort program has been prepared
for Patrons' day at the public schools on
Fridsy, April 20, nnd will be given at
the High school at i!:0 and at J:o0 in
the Second ward building. A special
program bns nleo been prepared for the
kindergarten department, and will be
given at the High 6chool and also at the
Second ward. Much interest is being
taken in Patrons' daj- by the parents,
and the teachers and faculty are anxious
that as many as can conveniently attend,
will avail themselves of the opportunity
of peeing what is being accomplished in
the schools. The art exhibit will be
open beginning with Wednesday after
noon, each afternoon for the balance of
At one o'clock last Thursday the tire
department was called to the Union
Pacific round house, a bltze having
6tarted in a pile of kindling near the
(building. The tire did not gain any
headway and there was no damage done.
Pr. Naumann, Dentist 13th St.
Dr. Morrow, office Lneschen building.
Baled hay for sale. Ernst A Brock.
Ask for Peter Schmitt's unbleached
Plain aud fancy sewing Miss Gragert
310 East 14th st.
Bed Oxide the best barn paint on
earth, at Leavy's.
Dr. C. A. AUenburger, office in new
State Bank building.
JuliiiB Pbillipps of Belgrade was n
Columbus caller Monday.
Dr. L P. Caretenson, Veterinarian, In
firmary, 11th and Rummer Stn.
A nice lino of wedding rings just re
ceived. Carl Frocmel, Eleventh street
Miss Minnio (Jlur returned Monday
noon from Genoa after a few days visit
C. W. Wake of St Edward was the
guest of his mother and other Columbus
relatives over Sunday.
Louie Pbillipps of Belgrade was the
guest at the, home of Mr. ami Mrs. Leo
pold Plath, from Saturday until Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Beaty of Cedar
Bapids, Nebraska, were guests at the
home of Fred Curtis from Saturday
Miss Mazie Magill returned Tuesday
noon from Genoa, after spending u few
days with friends, and while there as
sisted in the Time: olllce.
Letter Carrier W. It Suell represent
ed the Columbus brannh of the Letter
Carriers' association at the annual slate
meeting, held in Lincoln lust Saturday.
llecorder of deeds Jerry Carrig demon
strated that he is au expert with a hook
and line, when he landed a twelve pouud
cat fish ut Haney's island Monday
Leander (lerrard has commenced the
construction of a one story brick build
ing on Thirteenth street, on th-j lot oc
cupied by the millinery htore building
which burned last winter.
Mrs. Will Hall aud little daughter
Buth who have been visiting at the
home of Mrs. Hall's father, Paul Hogel,
for the post six weckn left for their home
at Norfolk Tuesday evening.
At a special meeting of the board ot
education last Thursday evening, Amos
M. Vance of Peru, Neb , was elected
principal of the high school to succeed
Prof. C. B. Collet, who goes to Fairmont,
Tuesday of this week Louis C. Seitzer
filed u complaint in County Judge Kit
terman's court, asking that Ed Strack
be placed under bonds to keep the peace.
A warrnnt was issued for Strack, but he
could not be found.
J. B. Curtis leaves this week for
Octinto and Summer, Neb., on the Callo
way branch of the Union Pacific, where
he has two large jobs of grading to do
for the compnuy. lie will probably be
in that locality for two months.
Mondty of this week h special train
was run from this city to Cedar Bipiils,
for a number who attended the funeral
of the late S. S. Had ley of ihit place.
Those who went from hero were Edgar
Howard, E. G. Brown mid W. U. Ben
ham. A. M. Post of this city has been select
ed by Governor Aldrich as a member of
the enmmiesion to codify the laws of
the stnte. The salary is 5,000 per year,
nnd the other two members of tho com
mission arc King of Osceola and Brondy
Sixty days in jail, every other day on
bread and water, was t lie sentence given
Joe Mostek by Pohco Judge O'Brien
last Friday. Joe wns up for wife beat
ing, the olTenso being committed on
Easter Sunday, ami thu complaint filed
by his wife.
Paul Uagel returned Thursday even
ing from Bochcstcr, Minn., where ho
went for an operation at the Mayo Bros,
hospital. While still weak from the ef
fects of the operation, Mr. Hagcl is much
improved, nnd will soon be in his usual
Mrs. C. D. Evans returned last Thurs
day evening from Denison, Iowa, where
she has been the guest of her daughter.
Mrs. George McUenry. During the
present week Mrs. McIIenry and baby
will arrive in Columbus for a visit with
friends and relatives.
The Poesch and Becher, Uockenberger
,t Chambers buildings, which were mov
ed to the east side of Olive streets, are
now being moved to the west side of the
street, next to the park, in order to pro
ride room for material while the new
buildings are under construction.
Frank Lelllingwell and Arbic Henry,
two minors, will be before Judge Ratter
man Thursday of this week, as they
are charged with being incorrigible.
At the bearing the judge will decide
whether or not they should be sent to
the industrial school at Kearney.
A large delegation of Columbus Wood
men are planning to attend the meeting
of the state camp meeting of the order
in Fremont next Wednesday, May 3. A
large delegation from Madison will pass
through here and the Madison band will
accompany the delegations from Colum
bus and Madison.
will lie 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, Loam and
Dr. W. S. Evans, Union Block.
Dr. Vallier, Osteopath, Barber block.'
Dr. Mat.en, dentist, over Nicwohner'e.
See our now line of wallpaper. Leavy.
Dr. L. C. Voss, homeopathic physi
cian. Both phones.
Dr. Chas. If. Campbell, oculist aud
Htirist, 1215 Olive street.
Dr. W. K. Ncumarker, office with Dr
O. D. Evans, west Ride of Park.
A daughter was liorn to Mr. and Mr.
I). J.Echols Monday of this week.
Mrs. Ii. G Strother and daughter
Helen, returned Monday evening from
10c lioiisc broom 10c
Sat. i) to 10 a. in.
5 and 10 cent store.
Miss Boee Glur has accepted u posi
tion at the Giro nlore on East Eleventh
street mid started to work Monday.
Mrs. Fred Blaeer. jr.. and children ar
rived Saturday evening from Omaha
and will make L'olumbiiB their home.
Public dance next Monday evening
May 1st. Given by Eugine Co. No. 1
of the Columbus fire department. A
gooa time assured.
Mrs. Horace Peek, who havo been
visiting at the home of Mrs. Peck's sis
ter, Mrn. (too. Abarr for the last two
weeks, left Mouday for their home in
Dr. A. Ueintz is expected home in a
few days from his extended stay iu
California. He started for Nebraska
several dnys "ago, and i.s taking in Oregon
and Idaho on his return trip.
April has been an exceptionally dry
month, the rainfall for this locality be
ing hut 1.74 np to the prcecnt date.
The cold weather no doubt has had
much to do with the diticiency in the
rainfall, as usual ApriP produces plenty
Paul Bohland, German heavy weight
champion wrestler, ami Jacob Meyers,
light weight champion of Nebraska,
will wrestle at the Orpheus hall Satur
day evening. April 'JJ, at H o'clock.
Bohland has been in America but nine
months am! has been on the mat several
time, wrestling Gotch ut Lincoln a few
Buriingtou Agent L. V. Itector left
Monday morning on an extended vaca
tion ami trip through the west. His
first stop will be Denver, and from there
he will go to California, Oregon and also
the Big Horn basin. He expects to be
gone between three nnd four weeks, nnd
during his absence Belief Agent O. A.
Jones is tnking his place.
Tuesday evening the ColumbuB City
band gave tho lust of the series of dan
ces for the winter. The dauees have
bceu very popular, the music loving peo
ple appreciating the quality of the mus
ic furnished by the band, and the boys
have fared quite well financially in tho
undertaking. And the encouragement
given them during the winter has been
well merited, and the boys will begin
their series of summer concerts with a
feeling that Columbus appreciates their
rfF-T"' nirtW ,-
W- . ""ll'-'.ii K""1-,
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.
'v. --3jt Jtmmrw
SPECIAL PRICES NOW
L. W. WEAVER t SON
HARNESS AND COAL
"The Whirl o' th' Town."
An unusually large cast of the bee
Columbus amateur players has been
very busy aud are now adding the finish
ing touches to what is anticipated to be
the most pretentious home talent pro
duction ever given here.
"The Whirl o tb'Town is a very lively
musical comedy in three acts and previ
ous presentations in other citie?, holds
for it a record of being in a class by it
self for excellency and high class com
edy. Norfolk's people thought it super
ior to anything of the kind they bad ever
A packed bouse will undoubtedly
greet the event here on Friday evening,
inasmuch as it will add a needed bene
fit to the Y. M. C. A. Among those
who will take part are:
Andrew Jackson Squills, the newly
elected senator, S. L. Whitney; John D.
Astergould, financier and lover, F. J.
Housb; Lcm Tucker, privatesecretary,
A. L Bush; Tamarack Hankinson, coun
try detective, C. E. Shaw; Tom Squills,
the prodigal son, C. A. Boss; Jim Fee-'
ney, political boss, Matt Able; Toyle
Knott tramp, Fred Babcork; Arizona
Pete, a had cowboy, GroverLong; Alger
non Snitznoodle, dudex, Floyd Snyder;
liucker Jenkins, hired man, Fred Rec
tor; Hap Hazard, farm boy, H.F. Frank
furt; bellboy, Everett Welch; Indian
chief. C. E. Collett; Bughouse Jake,
Mr. Boes; waiter, Alex Anderson; Truly
Yours Squills, the village belle, Miss
Kavauaugh; Agues Watson, her friend,
Margaret Steiner; Vivian Darling, the
actress, Pauline Elias; Pretty Soon, a
regular cutup, Irene Xanders; Miss
Maudy Sparks, a coy maidenly lady,
Mrs. Hoyt: manicurist. Miss Meistrick;
book agent, Miss Beed; pianist, Pauline
Kavauaugh; city hoys and girls, Marga
ret Naumann, Clara Reeder, Minnie
Biers, Mamie Elliott, Catherine Kusobe,
Mable Duke, Mary Kipple, Mabel Swift.
Howard Whaley, A. T. Mitchell. Steve
Kent, Don Faublc, Phil Hockcnberger,
Lester Dibble, H. R. Mofllt, W. E. Uock
enberger; country boys and girls. Opal
Snyder, Florence McFarland, Neva Mun-
ger, Ruby Rtckley, Elsie Jaeggi, Misees
Pittman, Meistrick and Allness, J. Col
ton. Everett Welch, Harry Collon, Har
ry Hagcl, Willard Prather, Fred Bab
cock, Roy Hall, George Brown; fancy
dancing girls, Faye Scofield, Grace Mc
Taggart, Ella Bucber, Helen Hagel,
Clara Covert, Olga Ocblricb. Besides
these there will be the Indian dancers
and the Fnsstown Screamer Band. By
the way watch for the Screamers parade
The songs are especially adapted to
this merry comedy being of a catchy
order and include "The Indians Bride,"
"Take me where there's a big brass
Band," "Would you if you could."
"Twinkling Star," "Don't forget the
number," (Miss From,) "I've taken quite
a fancy to you dear," 4,Great to be a
eoldier Man" and others.
The author of the skit Jnmes W.
Evans assisted by Mrs. Evans is here,
personally directing the work and is
much pleased with results so far and the
excellent talent Columbus possesses.
He anticipates an unusually successful
and enthusiastic performance here.
Like many musical comedies there is
not sufficient plot to burden the bearer,
for fun and good cheer are allowed to
predominate, but of the plot which does
exist it concerns Squills a farmer politi
cian who ib after a sharp struggle elected
to the state senate. His election is
celebrated by the whole district assisted
by the Fusstown Band, and iu the se
cond act he gets into the "whiil o' lb'
town." Here his tronblen mngnify and
his enemies test his strength so that he
is glad to return to the farm which is the
location of the third act.
Route No. 3.
Fred Behlen, jr.. is reported on the
Mies Lydia Mohrmnnn was iu Colnni
btiB Inst Saturday.
Mies Etna Smith is vh-iting at the
home of her sister. Mm. Geo. Saalfeld.
A. J. Mason, editor of the Columbus
Tribune, is now a resilient of Route .'J.
Miss Emma Brunken is visiting at the
home of her parents, D. Branken, this
Mies Alma Schonlau, who has been
visiting her siBter, Mrs. Al Butler, is
spending the week at Monroe.
O.D.Butler of Lincoln, who is visit
ing at the home of bis son, Al Butler,
was quite sick last week, but at present
is on the road to recovery.
Route No. 1.
All the auto salesmen in Columbus
have been out on Route 1, their destina
tion boing the homes of Adolph Grote
lenschen and Henry Buss.
Since the democratic bouse of repre
sentatives at Washington passed the
Canadian reciprocity bill, the carrier re-
I ports a falling off in the sale of stamps.
Ernest Schacher and Mies Mary Dnr
kop, well known young people of Route
1, were married last Thursday afternoon
by Rev. H. Meissler, pastor of the
Lutheran church in Columbus. They
will reside on the old John Stauffer
farm on this route.
Public dance next Monday evening
May 1st. Given by Engine Co. No. 1 of
the Colambus fire department. A good
I time assured.
Richland and Vicinity.
Cuts are coming np.
Plowing for corn is ItheJorder'ofJ the
Assessor Fred Kluck 'u busy? these
days calling on the farmers.
John Xjoveless goes to Colorado soon
for the benefit of bis health.
John Dischner delivered 1500 bushels
of shelled corn here this week.
Martin Hoagland, insurance agent of
Schuyler, was on our streets Friday.
Burt Stevenson is treating his house
to a new coat of paint. Mrs. S. is the
J . Gustave Kluck bad 2,000 bushels of
shelled corn on the Richland market
Mrs. Ed Yonkic and sons Arthur and
Chauocey were trading in Columbus
Mr. and Mrs. George Engel of Shell
areek were guests of Mr. and Mrs Henry
Miss Fern Crouch has returned to her
home at Primrose, after a pleasant visit
among friends here.
George Morket now sails along in sn
International auto purchased of our
dealer, John Smith.
Miss Pearl Painter left last week for a
summer's visit with her brother Byron
and family in South Dakota.
Albert Stellman returned to his home
at Friend, Nebraska, Friday, after spend
ing the winter with relatives here.
Mrs. Sim Fendnck and children re
turned Saturday from Thurston county
where they were guests of relatives.
Thomas Stillman dislocated his left
shoulder joint Saturday evening while
taking gymnastic exercises. Dr. Neu
marker of Columbus attended the injur
ed member and Tom is getting along
Word has been received here of the
marriage of Mrs. Pearl (Dowcll) Kir
ch ner to Adolph Severyn of Schuyler
last Thursday. Mrs. Severyn's former
homo was Richland and her many friends
wish her unlimited happiness.
Social and economic conditions have
ever been of deep interest. No one can
separate self from the influence ot his
age. There are two propositions in re
gard to the special and economic condi
tions of vital interest and should be ever
kept :n mind. They arc not ready made
in some far away sweat shop and deliver
ed to us. While state legislation may
blaze a path for a community, yet the
larger fact is that a community need not
follow the blazing ot a few hired politi
cians. A community may blaze its own
path Jbil turn its survey into a highway.
Every community makes its own social
conditions. A study of different locali
ties in the same state proves this. No
man should succumb to the conditions
of his sge. Men are made to mold not
to be molded by conditions. A man
must- not for a moment consent that bis
environment is greater than he. Men
must never admit that any condition
binds them to do wrong. Man must
realize that he can do right and be right.
Emanuel said, "The bouse of Sevoy
knows the way to defeat bnt not the
path to ilishonor." Most noble words
of a most noble man. Every man
should stand upright in true manliness
and know that ho can do right, can he
If yon desire to bear more on this
subject come to the Congregational
church next Sunday night and listen to
the sermon from the subject: Christi
anity and My Business.
The morning subject will be, Destruc
tive and Con-struotive Elements in So
William L. Diuulk, Minister.
Route No. 4.
Miss Nellie Bray left Tuesday evening
for a visit of ten days with friend!- in
Miss May Donoghue closed an eight
montbb' term of school in district No. t
Frank Strack wcn$ to Cedar Rapids
Monday to visit with liis daughter, Mrs.
Wm. Kringa. for a week.
Miss Nellie Dineen clueeda succv&ful
term of school in district No. 11 last
Friday. There was a program aud bas
ket dinner in the afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. Chas Knla left Monday
for the home of Chas Sliva, north of
Monroe, Mrs. Sliva, who is a relative ot
the Kulas, being very sick and not ex
pected to recover.
Route No. 6.
Farmers on the route are busy plow
ing for corn.
Julius Rudat put up anew steel wind
mill last week.
School closed in district No. 16 last
Friday with a program in the afternoon.
John Sokol shelled his last year's corn I
crop Tuesday and marketed it at Dun-1
1911 most important an
liomeemeut. LaBook's great
skirt sale Friday and Saturday.
Yon can't afford to miss it, as.
xw" -" " w- w17f '.
yon Will SaTe One-half the price
on your spring swri.
?The STATE GUARANTEE
LAW is now in effect in Ne
braska. Ourlhighest 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 Swrlas. 985,000.00
The following Spanish war VBterans
left Wednesday to attend the state en
campment, which is being held at Lin
coln Wednesday und Thursday of this
week: Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Brock, Mr.
aud Mrs. August Wagner, Mr. aud Mrs.
J. S. Haney, O. E. Davis, Fred Lanz,
Wood Smith, W. II. LaRue. Mark Bnrke
and W. M.Talhitzcr of Monroe.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Boettcher, ac-
companicd by bis brotherJAuguet Boett
cher, left last Friday morning for
Rochester, Minn., where Uenry Boett
cher was operated on or cancer of the
throat. August Boettcher returned
Sunday evening and reported that bis
brother was operated on and that he
Btood the ordeal very well and there was
every ho'te for his speedy recovery.
Word received from J. A. Barkley,
who is at present at Port Elizabeth,
South Africa, says that be has been ap
pointed general manager of all the
street railways in Cape Colony, South
Africa. Mr. Barkluywill be remember
ed by many Columbus people who met
him when he was in the city with bis -family
as gncbts ot Mrs. Bark ley's par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. L. Gerrard.
Last Thursday afternoon the largest
shipment of carpet ever made went west
over the Union Pacific. The train was
composed of sixty cars and the value
was over $1,000,000. The carpet in the
shipment would measure over five hun
dred miles and the weight was approxi
mately a million and a half pounds. It
was sent from one of the large eastern
factories to establish a branch bouse in
San Francisco, and was from New York
All the players who expect to try out
for a place on the Columbus team are
expected to arrive here by Wednesday,
and not later than Friday. So far there
are over twenty men signed up for the
tryout which will commence Friday of
this week, and Manager Corbett is con
fident they will have a team that if
they do not capture the pennant, will
finish as strong as last year. Colum
bus will open at home with Seward on
May 12, and the management will have
the grounds in condition and everything
in readineta for the starting of the sea
son. Delegates appointed by President
Frischbol. to attend the state conven
tion of Commercial" clubs, being held in
Kearney Wednesday aud Thursday of
this week, left Wednesday afternoon for
the Midway city, those in the party be
ing President Frischholz, Secretary
Mohlman. M.D. Karr. G. W. Phillips
and Carl Kramer. President Frischholz
has prepasfd a comprehensive report of
the work of the Columbus club during
the last year and will deliver the addrees
tomorrow morning. While the delegates
from the city are not looking for any
thing in the way of location for the next
meeting or official positions, they will
let it be known at the meeting that Col
umbus is on the map.
We have the agency for the
famous Mnnsing Underwear, the
best popular priced Union Suits
on the market. Prices in men's
from 81.50 to $4.50. Prices in
boys' from 50c, 75c, 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.
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