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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 6, 1911)
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Columbus, Nebraska, September 6, 1911
rCost of Guarantee of Deposits
The cost to the State Banks for the De
positors Guarantee Fund is very great.
The protection afforded, costs you noth
ing. Secure this protection by depos
iting your money with this Bank.
Will Jenkinson. of Monroe, was a
Columbus visitor Friday.
Mrs. William Rosso is spending the
week with friends in Spnulding.
Miss iMaggie Frischolz is .spending
the week with friends at Humphrey.
Miss Frances .Merz went to Lindsay
Friday to spend a week with friend.-.
Ralph Fuerst of Madison, spent Fri
day at the home of his brother Otto
Miss Stella Matzen went to David
City Saturday for a brief visit with
Miss Marie Zinnecker, of Omaha,
Spent Thurday and Friday in this
city visiting relatives.
Fred IMath left Friday for a vacation
trip of a week. He will visit Denver
and other Coloado points.
Miss Hulda IMath retimed Friday
from a two week's visit with her sister
Mrs. Hoy Carter at Norfolk.
Mrs Homer Robinson and daughter
Stella returned Friday from a month's
stay at Colorado Sitings Colorado
Mrs. D. T. Martin and sister Mrs.
Hulst left Thursday for Chicago where
they will be guests of Mrs. Rhodes.
LittlejHelen and Eleanor Lindherry.
of Omaha, arrived Friday for a viryt
of several days with friends in thecTty.
Miss Anna Merz returned Saturday:
from Fremont, where she had been '
the guest of friends for the pa.t two
Mr. and Mrs. Matzen. of Leigh
spent Friday at the home of Mr. Mat
zen 's parents Mr. and Mrs. T. K
Mrs. Carl Rhode and nephew Will
Mack, left Friday for Dubuque. Iowa,
where Will will attend school the
Miss Frnestina Rohde is expected
home the last of the week from Atkin
son. Kansas, where he has been visit
Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Gray and
daughter Miss Geraldme returned Fri
day from a month's outing at Colorado
Mrs. Anna Riekert and daughters
returneed Wednesday evening from a
visit of three months at the home of
Mrs. Rickert's parents at Areola, Ill
inois. Misses Florence ami Mona Rossiter.
of Omaha, spent the week-end with
Miss Gladys Vath. Friday afternoon
Miss Vath entertained a few friends
in honor of her guests.
Mrs. William Lohr and Mrs. Will
iam Clark and little son went to
Omaha Monday to spend a few days
with friends Before returning home
Mrs Clark will visit relatives at
Miss Lucetia Miller, of Lincoln
spant several days last week with Miss
Margaret Willard. Miss Miller taught
music in this city for several years,
but recently moved to Lincoln taking
up the same work there.
of land within
2 miles of Col
umbus is offer
ed at a bottom
price for a
Carl Rhode made a business trip to
Will RIoedorn went to Lincoln to
day to attend the fair.
Arthur Wilson spent Saturday and
Sunday with the home folks.
Miss Reebe, of Belgrade, spent Mon
day at the home of William Lohr.
.1. S. Rosserman will spend Thurs
day in Lincoln attending the fair.
Mr. and Mrs. Otto Kummer went
to Lincoln today to attend the state
Mrs. Wm. Basse and little son, of
Madison, spent the week-end at the
Otto' Fuerst home.
Hans Krenti, of Granu sland, has
been a guest this week at the home
of Theodore Moersen.
Herman Zinnecker and Foster Bal
lou, of Osceola, spent Sunday with
relatives in this city.
Misses Helen Brugger and Esther
Lubker spent Mouday with Mrs. Will
iam F.rnst. at Duncan.
Carl and Frank Rohde and Fred
Babcock. are spending this week in
Lincoln attending the state fair.
Miss Anna Gass returned Sunday
from Shell Creek, where she had been
a guest at the home of Adam Schmidt.
Mrs. Edwin Keating and son, who
have been visiting Columbus relatives
returned to their home in Fremont to
day. Miss Margaret Leach, who has been
the guest of Miss Helen McAllister re
turner, to her home in Fullerton Sat
uroay. M. Brugger is entertaining his two
brothers Andrew and Thedore Brug
ger. of Protland Oregon, who arrived
Misses Amy and Olive Mahood went
to Monroe the first of the week. They
will teach in that vicinity the coming
Miss. Fannie Britell. who has been
visiting Colun.bus friends for the past
two weeks will return to her home in
Miss Amelia Getts, who has been
visiting relatives here for several
weeks, will leave Saturday for her
home in O'Neil.
G rover Long returned the first of
the week from Ord. where he had
been spending his two weeks vacation
with his parents.
Mrs. Mable Swift returned Wednes
day from Memphis, Missouri, where
she has been spending the summer
with her parents.
Mrs. Martin Schilz and children, of
Platte Center, arrived the first of the
week for a ten days visit at the home !
of William Schilz.
Miss Pile, who has been the guest
of her sister, Mrs. C. L. Dickey, re
turned to her home in Council Bluffs
the first of the week.
Mrs. F. H. Rusche and son Carl left
Saturday morning for Omaha, where
they will spend a few days visiting
friends, then going to Lincoln before
Mrs. Brown, who has been visiting
at the home of her son, E. G. Brown,
left the first of the week for Omaha
where she will visit a daughter before
returning to her home.
R. J. Louden, of Humphrey, is in
the city today, having come down to
visit his sister, Mrs. I. L. Huffman,
of Newman Grove, who submitted to
a serious operation a week ago. He
rejtorts that his sister is recovering
nicely from the effects of the opera
tion, and hopes that she will soon re
cover her former good health.
The Ladies' Auxiliary of the Con
gregational church gave a farwell
party for Mrs Dibble this afternoon
at the home of Mrs. C. H. Dack.
Mrs. Dibble will leave Friday for Lin
coln, where she will visit for several
weeks before going to her new home
in Worthington, Minnesota. Rev.
Dibble will preach his farewell ser
mon Sunday morning and the last of
next week will leave for his new
prwH Bt jiaaaaaaaW
WINTER IS COMING
and along with it you will want COAL
for your comfort. See us about it
and you will have
SOME MONEV LEFT
after your coal is bought. Coal of all
kinds for range, furnace or heater.
T. B. Hord Grain Co.
PHONF.S: Independent 20G
Dr. and Mrs. Vallier went to Grand
Island Tuesday to attend the marriage
of the doctor's brother, Dr. Vallier,
of Ord. After a few days visit at
Grand Island they will continue tlieia
trip to Missouri, where they will visit
for several weeks.
Matt Abts returned yesterday from
his eastern trip, and insists that he
came alone, despite the reports to the
contrary that had been floating around
town as to how he would come back
and who would come with him. Matt
is a good fellow alright, and has enough
of a saving sense of humor to see the
joke, althi ugh he swears he is abso
lutely serious in denying the reports
The public schools will open Monday
September 10. The districts for the
various grades will not be changed
this year, but will remain the same
as last year. All children who are
five years of age, or wijl be five years
of age by January 1 are eligible to
eoter kindergarten September 11.
All children of these ages south of the
track will attend the Second Ward,
and those north of the track the third
Columbus has been working under
a new system of delivery since Mon
day of this week, when all the grocery
stores of the city stopped the task of
delivering groceries to the homes of
the citizens and M. H. Rathburn took
it un for them. Mr. Rathburn has di
vided the city into sections, or dis- J
tricts, and placed a man in charge of
each district. He has an entirely new
equipment of wagons and mules, hav
ing five rigs in tne city, although it
is expected that four will be able to
handle the work ordinarily, reserving
the fifth team for Saturdays and rush
days. A schedule of time has also
been laid down, and if a customer
wishes groceries on a certain delivery
the order must be in in time to be
filled, as the deliveries will be started
on schedule time.
About a hundred jteople representing
nearly all of the business houses of
the city undertook a booster trip Tues
day of last week. The trip was taken
under the auspices of the German Al
liance, and the principal objects were
to boost for the German picnic to be
held here next Tuesday and also for
the new court house. The first stop
was made at Humphrey, where the
patty remained for about an hour,
after which they proceeded to Lindsay,
where dinner was taken. After din
ner they took their journey homeward,
stopping at Corn lea, Tarnov and Platte
Center, arriving home about supper
time. The occasion was enlivened
with music by the Columbus band,
and addresses wera made at the vari
ous stopping places by Messrs, G. W.
Phillips, Carl Rohde, Charles Segelke,
Louis Schwarz, Jerry Carrig, William
O'Brien and W. M. Cornelius. An
other similar excursion will be taken
next Friday, the line to be taken to
include Creston, Leigh and probably
Schuyler and Richland.
Next Tuesday is going to be a big
day among the German population of
Columbus and vicinity, when they as
semble here to celebrate their Volks
fest. Arrangements have been made
for special trains to run here from
Lincoln, and visitors are expected
from a number of neighboring cities,
particularly Omaha, Lincoln, Grand
Island and Madison. A feature of
the celebration will be a street parade,
which will form at Orpheus hall at 2
o'clock, and march through the busi
ness portion of the city, and thence to
Kopetzky park, where the exercises
will be held. The parade will be'
headed by six mounted horsemen, who
will be followed by the speakers, the
city council, German Veterans Colum
bus band. Land-wehr-verein, Sons of
Hermann, Gruetli, Maennerchor and
Orpheus societies, floats and auto
mobiles. It is possible that the fire
department may also be represented in j
the parade. The program at the park J
is to consist of a number of selections '
of music and addresses, after which
the crowd will proceed to enjoy them- i
selves in the various methods which '
will be provided for them. '
Humphrey Marshal Ordered Out.
The village of Humphrey and its
board of trustees came in for a round
in the office of Governor Aldrich last
Friday, when the trustees were sum
moned to appear and show cause why
each and all of them should not be
turned out of their official positions
because of their alleged failure to
enforce the laws at the time of the
tournament and carnival last July.
Considerable testimony, much of it
evidently more or less contradictory,
was introduced in the evidence. At
the close of the taking of testimony,
both sides said they had no arguments
to ofTer, and the governor rendered
his decision, as follows:
"In this matter of the charge of
nonenforcement of the law and law
lessness, " said the governor, "it is
plain that the only legally appointed
police officer during the carnival was
Frank Echolt, village marshal. The
special policemen chosen by the vol
unteer fire department were not legal
ly selected and had no authority to
make arrests. The village board was
careless in permitting the town to be
policed without authority from it.
While the board was negligent, it
comprises good men, some far above
the average, and they say they acted
in good faith. The evidence to my
mind shows that the marshal is abso
lutely disqualified to hold the posi
tion he holds. His conduct on the
witness stand, his brazen denial of
statement he is alleged to have made
before Father Florence, the parish
priest, who would have no motive to
tell untruth, his denial of the word of
others, makes me think he is disquali
fied. I believe the statement of the
men's stories of the conditions describ
ed by the marshal to them and if this
were a criminal case I would say the
marshal told an untruth, to put, it
"Members of the board say they
did not see any violations of the law
but they were in their stores most of
the time and looked about them only
when going home or walking up the
streets. Debauchery was undoubted
ly going on during the carnival and the
marshal did nothing to stop It. If he
is not discharged 1 shall direct ouster
procedings against him in the supreme
court. The attempted assault upon
Dr. Cndoon by the marshal was entire
ly uncalled for, no difference how
much provocation he had. The time
has passed when disputes in civilized
communities are settled in that way.
The town of Humphrey has had a good
name and the only way any community
can miantian a good name is to enforce
laws against lawlessness. There was
some testimony to show that the sa
loons were open there on Sundays
three or four years ago, but that the
practice was stopped by the village
board after a complaint had been
School supplies 5 and 10
Mrs. P. H. Echols will entertain the
Alpha kensington club Thursday aft
ernoonjat her home.
TheSanchouci club will give a char
it)' social, at Herchenhan's hall, this
afternoon and evening for the benefit
of a poor widow and her large family.
Members of the local nest of Owls
and their families and a few invited
friends enjoyed themselves at a picnic
at Stevens' lake Sunday, about a
hundred people being present. The
daj' was spent in games and visiting,
and a big picnic dinner was served at
Cross eye is nothing more or
less than misplaced or strain
ed eye muscles. By relieving
the muscle strain the eyes
soon resume their normal
position. This is especially
true in young folks. In the
grownups it takes longer, but
as long as vision remains in
the deviating eye, there is a
chance. I have made the
straightening of cross eyes a
specialty and the number of
cases I have cured will amply
bear mt my statement that
no operation is necessary.
Ed. J. Niewohner
Jeweler aid Optometrist
Rock Springs, Maitland,
Canyon City, Hanna,
Pennsylvania Hard Coal,
All kinds Steam and Fur
nace, Franklin County,
Geo. A. Hoagland
Professor E. J. Huntemer, who
held the position of manual trainingfire department to be the guests of the
teacher in the Columbus a few years
ago, was married last Saturday to
Miss Claire Moran, of Wayne, at her
home in that .city. Mr. Huntemer
is now instructor in manual training
at the state normal school at Wayne,
where the young people will make
Mrs. H. B. Robinson and daughter
Stelle returned Sunday evening from
a visit of several of weeks at Colorado
Springs, Colorauo. They had the mis
fortune to be on the train whose rear
coaches were derailed at Kersey, Colo
rado. They were badly shaken up as
they were in the last car, but suffered
no injuries and arrived home on sched
Platte county now has another new
state bank, located at Tarnov, ac
cording to articles of incorporation
field last week. The incorporators
are Peter J. Ternus, G. H. Gray, J.
W. Hutchinson and George P. Bissell.
Until recently, Mr. Ternus has been
cashier of a bank in Humphrey while
the other gentlemen are residents of
Central City. The new bank is in
eorporatd for $10,000.
The Tribune Printing Company
clostd a contract with the Carpenter
Paper Company, of Omaha, last week
by which the local firm becomes man
ufacturers of sales books for the later.
The Carpenter company has thirty
eight men on the road, covering prac
tically all the territory west of the
Mississippi and it is expected that the
contract entered into last week will
make quite a difference in the busi
ness at this plant.
Mr. and Mrs. Milton Bower, accom
panied by Mrs. Bower's cousin, Fred
Whittmore, of Omaha and Messts. Bii.
ney and Umland, of this city, came
out from Omaha Monday evening with
Mr. Bower's new touring car. The
machine is a Lexington, five passen
ger and forty horse power. Mr. Bow
er says that 'the railway proposition1 is
a wornout joke with him and hence
forth he will make his territory in the
most approved fashion, via auto.
W. J. Roberts, of Lindsay, was in
the city Saturday on his way home
from Sterling, Colorado, where he had
been looking up a location. The
many irienus oi Air. Kooerts win De
glad to know that the divorce pro
ceeding started against him by his
wife a few weeks ago, has been with
drawn, and that everything is ami
cable now in the Roberts household.
The family expects to move to Ster
ling. Colorado, shortly, where Mr.
Roberts will locate in his profession
of musical instructor.
Mrs. F. O. Judkins,
and Buss Helen Wise,
of Denver, ar
rived from the latter
morning and visited during the day
with Mrs. Judkins' son, M. S. Binney,
before leaving for Fullerton Shortly
after their arrival in the city a tele
gram was received saying that two
hours after their departure from Den-'
ver, Mrs. Judkins' brother had died.
Mr. and Mrs. Judkins will- arrive to
morrow and will accompany the body
to the family burial place at Shenan
doah, Iowa. M.ss Wise will spend
the coming week as the guest of her
cousin, M. s. Kinney, in wis city.
The Humphrey Democrat of last
week contained an account of the
death of the Rev. George Meyer,
which took place at his old home in
Osnabrook, Germany, August 16.
Father Meyer was a brother of Theo
dore Meyer, of this ciy, and was well
known to many people in the vicinity
of Humphrey. A peculiar coincident
of the case was the fact that Joseph
Meyer, his nephew, died here the next
morning following the demise of his
uncle, and had been making arrange
ments to go to Germany for a visit.
Father Meyer was buried in the ceme
tery near the church where he receiv
ed his first religious training, and
where he received the inspiration to
devote his life to the cause of his
Labor Day la Cohmbva.
Perhaps there has never been a
more enjoyable celebration held in the
city than that of last Monday, when
labor took a rest and the city fire de
partment' entertained the citizens at
the anual firemen's day demonstration.
For several years while the large la
bor centrals were paying tribute to la
bor, the Columbus fire debpartment
has taken the day in hand as one of
their very own, inviting all local or
ganizations to take part with them.
For some reasor the carpenters' union
did not participate in the celebration
The program was carried out exact
ly as advertised with the exception of
the carpenters' union race, which, as
they were not represented, was turned
over to the painters.
Prior to a short program, a parade.
consisting of the city band, the mayor
and city council and speakers, the
painters' union and the fire depart
ment had marched through the princi
pal streets of the city, the line of
march commencing at the city hall and
ending at Frankfort park. Here the
literary program was carried out.
Mayor Held delivered an address of
welcome to the labor unions and the
city for the day.
John C. Cleland of Fremont, one of
the veteran firemen of the state, and I
one of the founders of the state fire
men's association, and its first presi
dent, was introduced to speak for the
firemen. He gave a brief history of
the state association, told of some of
his early experiennces when he first
knew Columbus, some forty years ago,
and of the growth of this city toge
ther with the neighboring cities, and
complimented our officials on equipp
ing the department with efficient fire
Judge William O'Brien addressed
the labor unions, calling attention to
the fact Labor is one of the three great
cardinal fibers of our social and econ
omic system, the others being land and
capital. He declared that withall the
statesmanship of the nation, we were
still apparently, as far from a solu
tion of our economic problems as ever.
Following the program at the park,
the sport program was taken up. The
following is a detailed account of this
part of the exercises.
1. Boys' foot race, twelve years and
under: First, balTpad, F. H. Rudat
Co., Rex Kuntzleman; second, catch
ers' mit, D. H. Gipe, Earl Colton;
third, pocket knife. Rothleitner&Co.,
Joe Berne v; fourth, pocket knife, Boyd
& Ragatz, Clarence Newman; fifth,
cash 50 cents, G. W. Viergutz & Co.,
divided between two boys.
2. Boys foot race, fifteen years and
under; first catchers' mit, H. A.
Phillipps Co., Arthur Thomas; second
pocket knife, Gray's hardware depart
ment, Charles Schutt; third, watch
chain, Carl Froemel, Chester Clark ;
fourth merchandise one dollar, F. W.
Herrick, Louis Gutzmer; fifth, one
dollar tickets. North theater, Ray
mond Thompson; sixth, one whip, H.
G. Person, Bert Rector.
3. Girls' egg and spoon race, under
fifteen years; first, hat, two dollars,
H. H. Stires, Helen Hewitt; second,
bracelet, A. Brodfuehrer, Elsie Kent;
third, one pound candy, Pollock & Co.,
Ida Deitz; fourth, one pound candy,
Speice & Bower, Gertrude Kuehnel;
fifth, scarf, Wood Smith, JTora Hock
enberger; sixth, one vase, F. K.
Strother, Hazel Tschudy.
4. Ladies' nail driving contest : first,
merchandise, four dollars, Gray Mer
cantile Co., Mary Bock; second, hand
bag. Purity Drug Store, Mrs. A. J.
Mason; third, six pieces music, W.
M. Fontein, Mrs. J. T. Christ;
fourth, bottle perfume, Chas. H. Dack,
Mrs. J. E. Bartholomew; fifth, two
pound box candy, Wm. Poesch, Mrs.
Mary E. Smith; sixth, one pound box
candy, J. E. Whitcomb, Mrs. Ray
5. Ladies' footrace: first, $4.00
box candy, Columbus Candy Kitchen,
Ruth Christ; second, 12 pieces music,
R. W. Saley, Mrs. A. J. Mason; third,
bottle perfume, Carl Hinching, Mrs.
Alert Fish; fourth, petticoat, Chicago
Store, Mrs. Raymond Haney; fifth,
petticoat, David Helphand, Mrs. Mary
Bock; sixth, merchandise one dollar,
Mrs. LaBook, Mrs. R. H. Miller;
seventh, pair house slippers, Willi
am Schilz, Mrs. J. E. Bartholomew.
6. Firemen's foot race: first, rocker,
Henry Gass, Chas. Hirschbruner; sec
ond, pair $3.00 shoes, J. H. Galley,
Roy Rector; third, $3.00 hat A. M.
Gray, Motto Mowery; fourth, pair $2.
00 dress gloves, Gerharz-Flynn Co.,
C. E. Shaw; fifth, box cigars, Wm.
Bucher, Ed. Branigan; sixth, stein,
E. J. Niewohner, J. F. Brewer; sev
enth, $1.50 merchandise, E. A. Harms
Louis Lohr; eighth, Rhode Island Red
rooster, J. E Fullmer, A C Boone,
7. Officers' race, fire department:
first, one ham, Otto Merz, C E Shaw;
second, $1.50 merchandise, S. E. Mar
ty & Co, Ferd Brewer; third, $1.50
merchandise, G. A. Plath, A. T.
Mitchell; fourth, sack flour, Columbus
Roller Mills, Guy M. Matson; fifth,
sack flour, Elevator Roller Mills, A.
D. Jenson; sixth fifty cents bread, C.
C. Jones, A. C. Boone; seventh, pail
grease, Louis Lutjeharms, E. R. Lau
ner. 8. Men's free for all race, 50 yards :
first, wire stretcher, Joe Miller, E.
B. P. S.
Barn and Roof Paint
Is made from the highest grade
metallic pigments that can be
secured ground exceedingly fine
in pure linseed oil, and the neces
sary japan. Hand-mixed dry Ve
netian Red. "Ironclad" Paint and
ordinary barn paints (made of
low-grade materials) receive prac
tically no grinding, and are neces
sarily coarse and gritty. This
coarse mixture is so hard to apply
that a painter will wear out a
good brush in attemptingto spread
it properly. Furthermore, three
gallons of such mixture will not
cover as well, or -go as far, as two
gallons of B. P. S. Barn and Roof
Paint, nor wear nearly as long.
G. Dickenson; second, box cigars.
Theodore MoersenFloyd Drake; fourth.
whip, F. H. Rusche, B. W. Miller;
fifth , whip, E. H. Reed, R. E Chad
wick; sixth, whip, L. W. Weaver &
son, Gerge H. Wonnacott.
9. Firemen's relay race: first, three
boxes cigars, P. B. Derrington, Wm.
Kurt, Jacob Wass, Pioneer Hook and
Ladder Company; second, two boxes
cigars, M. F. Bitner and Barkalow
Bros., Bissell Hose Company; third,
two boxes cigars, H. Herchenhan and
C. Wunderlich, Engine Company No. 1.
10. Carpenters' union race: first,
hal. ton Illinois coal, T. B. Hord grain
Co., R. E. Chad wick; second, case
canned peaches, H. W. Abts Co., Ho
mer Guiles; third, block plane, Johan
nes & Krumland, G. H. Grub; fourth,
sack flour Echols & Kumpf, A. Nord
lund. 11. Painter's union raDe: first, half
ton coal, Carl Kramer, Homer Guiles;
second, stepladder, Geo. A. Hoagland,
R. E. Chadwick; third,, 3 pounds
coffee, Columbus Mercantile Co., G.
H. Grubb; fourth, sack "Schmidt's
Patent" flour, E. N. Waide, A. Nord
land. 12. Ladder climing contest: first,
10 pounds butter, Columbus Cream
Co., Chas. Hirschbruner; second,
gentleman's umbrella, Frischolz
Bros.. Roy Rector; third, box cigars,
W. L. Boettcher, Ed. Branigan;
fourth, box cigars, Chas. Sturek, J.
F. Brewer; fifth, whip, W. J. Voss,
Henry Albers; sixth, pair wooden
shoes, C. A. Lutz, W. F. Lohse.
13. Tug of war:, first, three boxes
cigars, H. . ttrodfeuhrer, C. Shan
non, fred bchultz, Pioneer Hook and
Ladder Co., and Bissel Hose Co. ; sec
ond Engine Co. No. 1., two boxes
cigars, E. Gutzwiller and W. E. Ea
hart. 14. Hose coupling exhibition by R.
H. Miller for one box of cigars, don
ated by Raymond Haney.
15. Water fight, fifteen minutes
to a draw between Carl Seipp and
Walter Giger and Frank Pfeifer and
Charles Hirschbruner. $15 divided
between the four participants.
The following cash contributions
were received: $2.00 Columbus Light
Heat and Power Co. ; $1.00 each from
Columbus State Bank, Becher Hocken
berger and Chambers, First National
Bank Commercial National Bank Ger
man National Bank, Dussel and son,
John M. Schroeder, Tribune Printing
Co., Elliott-Speice-EcholsCo., Nichols
and Graves, L. A. Gates, Ryan &
Byrnes, Baker Ice Co., Buschman and
Neator, J. M. Janing, R. S. Palmer,
Winslow & Holden, E. H. Tiffany,
and Karr-Newlon Co. ; Fifty cents, G.
W. Viergutz & Co.
Three boxes of cigars were donated
to the department by Vogel and Mos
chenross. A, J, Schaaf and Sam Gass
Sr., and two boxes to the city band
by W. J. Wass and W. A. Green.
A pocket book by L. H. Leavy,
dress shirts by H. F. Greiner and S.
Bordy and a whip by A. Klug remain
ed uncalled for for the reason that
there were more prizes than entries
in events they had been placed.
An opportunity to get a
farm near Columbus
w. y. MASON
while you have the chance.
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