title: 'The Columbus Journal (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911, November 09, 1911, Image 8',
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About The Columbus Journal (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View This Issue
-' - " i 05140
is something that all of us have to
seek sooner or later in our lives.
Money gives protection when all
other things fail; therefore every
one should open
A SAVINGS ACCOUNT
and prepare for the uncertainty of
the future. Our bank solicits your
account, no matter how small the
deposit may be. Start your account
with us today and make it grow.
you have the protection of the Guar
antee Fund of the State of Nebraska.
THE HOME SAVINGS BANK
G. W. PHILLIPS. Cashier
The past week corn picking was de
layed some onacountof snow and cold
weather, and rain on Sunday will put
a stop to it for a few days.
Herman IHembt and mother were
visitng at Fred Ahrens, in Colfax
Freda Kipple, teacher in distict 46
spent a few days with home folks,
having a vacation on account of the
election being held in the school house.
William Muth as so far recovered
as to be up and around.
Gus Loseke drove down in is auto
Thursday, and took is parents to Ccl
u minis, where they intend to live.
Mrs. Carl Rosche was a business
visitor in Omaha last week,.
The stork made a visit to Mr. and
Mrs,. Carl Hollman on November 2.
and left a twelve pound boy, which is
the first hoy in the family. Mother
and child are doing fine aid Carl is
strutting around prouder than a peacock.
Gus Loseke was on the market with
eipht loads of hogs last Wedensday.
The bell in district 46 has been sil
ent the past month all on account of
the rope being broken and no steps be
ing taken to repair it.
Some of the Creston boys, under
eighteen years of age have been in
the habit of going hunting in Sher
man township. Better be careful
hoys, or they will nab you.
Mrs. Hary McClenhan and daugh
ter, Alice of Madison, were visiting
old time friends, and r elatives in
M onroe last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Lightner and
daughters Ada and Esther of St Ed
wards was visitng and at the home of
his father. Isaiah Lightner.
Mrs. A. C. McDonald is enjoying a
visit from her mother and sister from
St:mton, Nebraska and also frr-m her
brother and wife Mr. and Mrs. Otto
Zibler of Palaceade Colorado.
Mrs. C. W. Hollingshead was a
Columbus visitor Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. E. D. Jinkinson en
tertained at Five hundred Friday eve
ning. Those present were: Mr. and
Mrs. J. R. Smith, Mr. and Mrs. W.
J. Jenkinson, Mr. and Mrs. C. W.
Hollingshead, Mr. and Mrs. C. H.
erry and Mr. and. Mr. E. R. Dack.
Miss Neta ,Worden spent Wednes
day in Columbus.
Mrs. C. S. Jenks returned to Mon
roe after a visit with friends ct St.
Miss Addie Conley, of Columbus,
was a guest at the McWiliams home
Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Mannington
have just had a new modern barn com
Gus Allisno, Mr. and Mrs. E. D.
Jenkinson and Miss Eva Patterson
autoed to Columbus Saturday.
William Sigea was at the county
seat on Wednesday.
William Talbitzer was in Culubmus
the middle of the week.
Mrs. Clefton, of Clarks, and N. J,
Thomas, of North Loup, sister and
brother of Mrs. M. Obrist were in
town last week to attend the funera 1
of Mr. Obrist.
Miss Maude Hill -va visiting Miss
Grace Lubker in Columbus last week, i
Mrs. A. C. McDonnald and daugh
ter Hazel were in Columbus Monday.
-II T-l .1 lit
urvme r lemming me six year oiu
son of Mr. Flemming died last week.
The body was shipped to Missouri to
be buried beside his mother.
Miss Leona Richards ot Genoa was
a guest of her sister. Miss Hazel Mon
John Graf candidate for county clerk
was calling on Monroe voters Thurs
day. Mrs. L. D. Smith returned return
ed home after a visit with friedns in
Elected for fifth term as
On Monday October 30 Isaiah Ligh
tner pleasantly celebrated his sevent
ieth birthday. His children and grand
children all coming to the old home
with their friends. In such a gather
ing true happiness and friendship is
found. The day was thoroughly en
joyed by all present.
Patrick Henry Kelley, one of the
oldest resident of Monroe, passed
away at three o'clock Sunday morning.
He had been in poor health for the
past two months, but not until Sat- (
urday did his condition become alarm
ing. He came to Platte county about
1859, an 1 sered in t'e civil war in a
Nebraska regiment. After the War he
returned to Monroe and lived on his
farm northeast of town, until a few ;
years ago, when he moved to Monroe.
For a number of years he had lived .
with his sister, Mrs. Anna Young, who
came here after the death of her hus
band. His wife died several years
ago, and no children were left by them.
He is survived by three brothers, John
M. Kelley. of Monroe, Dr. B. B. Kel
ley, of Billings. Montna, and Jesse
B. Kelley who lives in Coloradao, be
sides the sister. The funeral was held
Tuesday afternoon and interment was
made in the Friends cemetery west of
town. A peculiar coincident was the
fact that his frie nds had placed his
name on the prohibition ticket for
county treasurer, and that on election
day his friends carried him to his last
resting place. He was a man who was
a credit to the community in which he
lived, and held the esteem and respect
of all who knew him.
C. M. GRUENTHER
Unanimous choice for a fourth term as
Clerk of the District Court.
Piatte County's Choice for County
It Is Near at Hand to Hundreds of
Don't neglect an aching back.
Backache is the kidnev's cry
Neglect hurrying to their aid
Means that urinary troubles follow
Lire uisiress, i.rigms (
Louis Gotelueschen. Ninth & Ful
ton Sts., Columbus. Nebrraka, says: j Smith was an eay winner in the Col
"The use of Doan's Kidnev Pills in urnhus district.
Everybody seems to be glad that it
i: all over, and that we may now have
a iv-t of a few nunlhs before again
miing into a political campaign.
Here in Platte county the result is
j it a repetition o: the old, old story
the democrats winning everything in
; .Tit, but apparently with reduced
n.ajorities. Otto Heller seems to have
tie Hnallest majority, and his will
rtach between 4.0 and 500. The
majorities of the other county ofiicers
will probably range between that fig
ure and 7."M.
In the supervisor distrets. Adam
our home has proven them to be a
thoroughly'reliable kidney remedy. A
member of my family sufTered a great
deal from pain in the back and other
annoying difficulties caused by weak
kidneys. She was often so greatly
troubled that walking was difficult.
Doctors brought only temporary relief
and as soon as their medicine was dis
continued, the trouble returned as bad
ly as ever. Doan's Kidney Pills were
finally taken and they restored her to
good health My son, nine years of
age, who also had a distressing kidney
weakness, took Doan's Kidney Pills
with the most satisfactory results."
For sale by all dealers. Price 50
cents. Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo,
NewYork, sole agents for the United
Remember the name Doan's and
take no other.
The Bell Telephone
Is a Social Necessity
1 jT U
If -A. H
A Bell Telephone is essen
tial in the discharge of a
woman's social duties. It is
an ever-ready servant and
instant messenger of commu
nication. The long distance lines of
the Bell System bridge space
and bring friends from every
where into close personal rela
You can bring sunshine into
your life and into the lives of
others by an appreciative use
of Bell Telephone Service.
The distant friend whom you call up to remind
of a birthday, or to give a word of friendly cheer,
does not soon forget you. Have vou tried it?
Nebraska Telephone Go.
C. I. MARTZ, Commercial Mgr.
Bell Telephone Lines Reach
having more votes in
each each votit . precinct than the
combined vote of both his oppponents.
The total vote of Mr. Smith was 822,
as against 306 for Bergman and 212
for Mayberger. Mr. Mayberger made
his campaign that the country should
be represented and hoped to receive
the country vote while the city would
divide its votes between Smith and
Bergman. This plan faied to mater
ialize, however aid Smith swept every
thing in both city and country.
In the Monroe district Supervisor
Wilson was sacrfiiced and George C.
Anderson will represent that district
after January, next Monroe voting
place, in Oconee township remembered
very kindly the work of Supervisor Wil
son in the Monroe bridge matter, and
returned 90 votes for him to 14 for
Mr. Anderson. On the other hand,
Mr. Anderson proved to be very popul
ar in his home township of Wood
ville, that township reversing the
Monroe vote almost exactly. The
other township voted in such a way a
to leave Anderson a majority of about
twenty. Two years ago, Mr. Wilson
was elected over William Webster, by
a majority of one.
There is one thing that appears in
the returns all the way through to the
credit of all candidates, both republi
can and democratic, and mat is the
magnificent vote received by them in
their respective home voting places
among their own neighbors. For
instince, in his old home in Lost Creek
township Fred Lecron ran about thirty
votes ahead of his ticket, while Gideon
I Braun reversed a three-to-one demo-
cat ic margin in Loup; John Hayes led
his ticket by thirty-five in Columbus
township, while John Graf's First
war! vote vote was almost as much
ahead of the average of his running
mates.. The votes on county judge
and county treasurer were not wholly
governed by jolitical territory as were
the others, each of the four candidates
carried some precincts that under or
diniry circumstances would have been
counted for the other.
Per congress, Dan V. Stephens has
been elected over Colonel Elliott, the
estimates of his majority varying from
2.5 DO to 1000. In the state, the
entire republican ticket seems to have
been elected, with the possible ex
exception that Judge Dean may have
defeated Judge Hamer. These later
two appear to be running closely.
PROF. FRED S. LECRON
who will continue in charge of osr
HENRY C. LACHNIT
"One good turn deserves another," so
he had practically no opposition.
it possesses the ability to destrofy or
game matter as well as bacteria. To
prepare milk of lime add a pint and a
half of water to each quart of quick
lime to be slacked by weight 60
ba"ts of water to 100 parts of lime.
One quart of the resultant dry pow
der can be mixed with four quarts of
water. Tnis preparation should be
usea as fresh as possible to spray the
wals. partitions and floors of infected
buildings. It should be run through
a fine sieve or strainer before using
to pi event the clogging of the spray
ing nozzle, as it is preferably applied
with a spray pump.
The excellent disinfectant properties
of white wash are quite generally
appreciated, and no stable should miss
at least one or two thorough white
washings a year, as this thorough in
expensive process is not only a valu
able means of control ing disease
germs, but it also adds materially to
the cleanly, sianitary appearance of
the interior of the barn. For the
best results the white wash should be
prepared from freshly-slacked lime in
the proportion of one pint of lime to
four of water. Iowa Homestead.
45Xj7"Jr JBb V vP BBBBL.
For the sixth time he has been elected
Joe Houser expects to finish picking
corn this week.
Mrs. Ella Haller and children re
turned to their home in Belden, last
Friday. They were accompanied by
Mrs Haller's sister Miss Kate Bran
igan. Mr. and Mrs. John Donaghue and
son, of Platte Center spent Sunday at
the J. J. Barnes home. They were
accompanied home by Miss Florence
Barnes, who s spending the week
J. J. Barnes has been receiving a
visit from his mother who lives at
Gilson, Illinois, the past week. She
returned to her home Monday.
Mrs Theodore Spitz was an Omaha
visitor Monday Harley Olcott and
children were called to Bel I wood Sun
day by the serious illness of Grandma
Steps will betaken to have all per
sons hunting in this locality on Sun
day forcibly reminded that it is in
violation of the state law as well as
the law of God.
The Hallowe'en party at the home
of Mist Rose Enid Mortenson, last Fri
day night, was most thoroughly enjoy
ed by some twenty young people who
kept the witches and goblins busy until
early morning, and voted Miss Mor
tenson" The queen of entertainers'.
There will be preaching at Clear
Creek next Sunday afternoon at the
close of Sunday school.
Miss Ursula Wade entertained the
Kensington club last Saturday after
noon. Raymond Zack is home on a visit
with his parents.
Roy CofTey is building a new hen
From The Leader:
Sam Peterson who went to Colfax
Springs Missouri several weeks ago
for his health, retuned the last of the
week improved in health.
Report comes from Oklahoma to the
effect that after passing them up for
many jears the storks have finally
visited the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Horace Schaffer and left a baby boy.
Governor Aldich was in town Tues
day and took dinner at the Stillman.
He was on his way to Fuller ton where
he spoke in the evening. George Rose
and Frank Wake motored up to hear
The Leader joins the entire com
munity in extending sympathy to Mr.
and Mrs. Harry Battles of the Look
ing Glass valley over the death of
their daughter who passed away the
last of the week. The funeral se vi
ces were held Sunday afternoon.
If anyone save June Ellis had told
the following we would not have be
lieved it. He says that Harry Wells
brought him in some potatoes last
week, one of which furnished potatoes
enough for two meals for seven people
while the remains were sufficient to
feed several dozen chickens. We be
lieve it but you can
do as you please
This office is in receipt of a card
from P. E. Slaughter, containing a
picture of an aligator which said he
was "waiting for something to come
his way. " Pete said he would wiite
when omething came his way.
Whether he was waiting for the aliga
tor he did not say and we'll have to
wait until we hear from him again,
provided the gaitor don't get him.
S. T. Battles, living about two
miles east of town, was awakened at
about four o'clock Monday morning by
the ceiing in his kitchen falling down
and arose to find his house on fire.
He soon discovered that nothing could
be done towards saving the house and
turned his attention to the furniture
and succeed with the help of neighbors
in saving the most of it, but the house
was eotnpletelv desroyed. There was
no stove, pipe or chimney near where
the fire started and it is supposed it
was another "match and mouse" deal.
The building as insured for $1500 and
the furniture for .$500, which will not
cover the loss by a good deal. We
understand he will build another house
For Rent A modern room; will
also furnish board. Mrs. C. B.
Brunk, ISth and Q. streets.
How To Disinfect A Stable.
When an animal dies on the farm
of some infectious disease his carcass
should be destroyed by burning. In
case this precaution is rendered im
possible the body should at least be
buried at a depth of four or five feet
and covered with quicklime. Where
a shallow grave is used the diseased
remains may be subsequently disinter
red by some prowling animal and an
entire herd which is on pasture near
by may be exosed to the disease. An
thrax, especial I j', is often spread by
neglect of these precautions, as birds,
dogs or other animals prey on the un
buried carcass and distribute the
germs. Great care must be exercised
to prevent the transmission of anv
germ-bearing disease to the rest of
the herd through the deaths of one of
its members. The stable which has
housed an animal which has died of a
contagious disease should Jbe subjected
to rigorous sanitary treatment. All
the infected forage and bedding should
be raked up and burned, while the
walls should be well soaked with water
and then thoroughly scraped. In case
there i any rotten wood in the floor,
feed boxs, or stanchions, it should be
removed and burned, borne vigorous
gemicide which will stamp out all
possibility of further transmission of
the disease should then be used.
Lime it generally considered one of
the most efficient disinfectants, because
Mi PLATTE CENTER.
From the Signal :
The many friends of Martin Schilz.
living on the Myoet fanr., who has
been confined to his home several days
with an attack of typhoid feve r, will
be pleased to learn that his condition
is much improved.
Mr. A. J. Ilauser and bride arrived
home Sunday evening, and are for the
present Kiving at the Clother hotel.
They will soon commence housekeep
ing in D. P. Mahoney's house where
they will be at home to friends after
The later part of the week Mr.
Daniels, the gentleman who purchased
J. F. Berney's implement busiiness,
arrived here from Ainsworth, and the
stock was invoiced the first of this
week and Mr Daniels is now in pos
Mr. and Mrs. Wiiliam Nay came up
from Columbus Sunday evening and
are stopping with their son Robert.
Mr. Nay has been with a U. P. con
struction gang but for the past year
has been troubled more or less with
rheumatism. He has now taken a lay
off until spring, and next week he
and Mrs. Nay will go to Arkansas
where they will spend the winter.
BFor several days Water Commis
sioner Kipp had noticed that the water
pressure in the tank had been escap
ing by other than the natural way,
and last Friday he discovered a leak
in the pipe that goes under Elmcreek.
It was a badjplace to fix but by build
ing a temporary dam around the spot
they got at it and found it to be a
small sand hole in the pipe. By Sat
urday noon the hole had been securely
pluged and the water was again turn
ed on. While the plant was shut
down advantage was taken an some
repairs made on the pump.
Kt '. 'Bb ll II I II I
. , ('I''' f 15 .
Copyright 1309 b? C. E.Ziaimnnan Co. No. 3S
to you who have trouble in
getting a fit in Shoes and are
particular in your Footwear, we have the
famous and well known Stetson Shoe in
Gun Metal, Tan Russia, Vici, regular and
low-instep shoes, button and lace. Price
$5.00, $5.50 and $6.00.
"The CASH and ONE PRICE Shoe Store
From the Democrat:
There was a jolly gathering ot rela
tives at the home of Sam Gertsch, in
Grand Prairie township last Sunday
Those present from out of the neigh
borhood were Martin andiMary Smith,
of Benton, Mr. and Mrs. Amel Klug
and Mr. and Mrs. Adam Smith, of
Leigh. To any one who has ever vis
ited at the home of Mr,.
Martin Rinehart, better known as
Iiiney", was taken to the Columbus
hospital last Saturday where he will
remain for a short time after which
he will be taken to the county poor
farm for the winter. The reason he
was taken to the hospital is the fact
that he was suffering with some kind
of sores on one of his feet and it was
thought best to take him to the hospi
tal for treatment before taking him .o
the poor farm. "Riney was arou-id
Humphrey most of the summer maki g
enjoyed 1 is
Mrs. A. L. Rush expectt to leave
other famil- the last of the week for Albion, where
illS home With lllir.T.mt f;irinra ir i.
and Mrs. j.,,r ,, ,,- t. twv -,.,,- p .... -
n . , .. . . , ...-.-.. m nit IIW.IIIKUI l V Ml (.111 II
.itiiron mr i t i n n . w. l t . . . l. . -
.. .. ..- U,...raB.. LW .-.. U..IL ,Mm.s aIM, he apmrL.nt, .
a fine time was had. I ., ... , ,,
stay here wonderfully.
Mrs. William Stewart and babv. !
who have been here on a visit to th- !
Gerrman. Fehringer and
ies in this neighhohood.
for Princeville. Illinois,
with her mother. Mr. Stewart who
has also been here for some time vis
iting and doing some jobs of painting
will remain here until his wife re
turns, then they will return to their
home at Clay Center, this state.
Jos. Stevens was taken to the Sol
dier's Home at Mil ford last Friday by
Attorney W. P. Sternberg. For sev
eral months Mr. Stevens has been in
a very feeble condition and he became i
so bad lately that it was impossible
for Mrs. Stevens to take care of him.
so it was thought advisable to take
him to the soldiers' home. A couple
left Sundav'she will visit her parents several tln.
for a visit I
The Presbyterian Christian Endia
vorers who attended the state conve 1
tion. at Lincoln, last week will h 'd
a special service at the church Thuis
day evening. Some of the new Co i
vention songs will be sung by a quar
tette. Miss Margaret Nauman will
head the program with. "Etliceiicy .
the Keynote of the Convention
L'land Evans will report a lecture
given ly one of the great young m ii
in Endeavor work, a report full f
epigrams and stories with points.
Miss Vivian Jenkinson will .speak
about "Some First Things". Walt"-
iauman will Uetine C r,. and ilis
of year ago Mr. Stevens received a j Ruby Freeman will five a talk oi.
stroke of paralysis since when he has ' Christian Endeavor "on the Mission
been unable to do any thing and most Field. , This service will begin at
of the time he was unable to care fort T:o0. Come early and get a good
Travel In Comfort
The Union Pacific is ballasted with
Sherman gravel, which makes a prac
tically dustless roadbed. It has fewer
curves and lower grades than any other
transcontinental line is laid out in
long, easy tangents. You are free from
jolts, jars and dust.
Standard Road of the West
Protected by Electric Block Signals
Excellent Dining Cars on all trains
For literature and information relative to fares, routes,
etc., call on or address
E. G. BROWN
UNION PACIFIC AGENT
Be Your Own Rain Maker
Did the recent long, dry spell hit you pretty hard-cutting down your crop
yield and your income for the year? In the Big Horn Basin and the Yellowstone
Valley farmers have raised splendid crops. Their income this year will be
greater than ever and it all comes from an ample water supply. The farmer
"controlled the rain" and applied the water as his crops needed it. The Gov-
f ernment system of irrigation provides during the growing season two feet of
water per acre, the equivalent of twelve heavy rains of two inches each; think
what such a water supply would have meant to your community during the
summer of 1911.
Why not go with me on the next excursion into the Big Horn Basin, and
look over that land of sunshine and bounty; new Government units of the finest
kind of irrigated land near Ralston now available with perpetual water rights
on the easiest of terms. These are the richest gifts the Government has had
to bestow upon its people within thirty years.
Dr. and Mrs. Mathews, who have
been guests of Mr. and Mrs. C. II.
Dack, returned to their home in Clar
nida, Iowa, the first of the week.
D. Clem Deaver, Immigration Agent,
1004 Farnam Street, Omaha, Neb.
"i11; .j i 4