The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911, November 01, 1905, Image 1

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VOLUME XXXVI. NUMBER 31.
COLUMBUS, NEBRASKA, WEDNESDAY. NOVEMBER I, 1905.
WHOLE T JBER 1,776.
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THE LIGHT OF OCR BANK
phinei on th- pathway that lends up to
the
GATE OF SUCCESS
Oar bank iind d-jn6itorr re a harmon
ious irroup. They have our confiilence
and wi their Success for ns is sue
eass 1 1 you. Ti tit."-, why we are popular.
Ii mkiniT with us means sharing our
prosperity.
The First National Bank
Telephone No. 74.
New Eoute For Monroe.
Tne following letter received from
Congressman McCarthy will be of
intert to the many Journal readers
of Monroe .
Pouca, Neb, October 28, 1903.
Mr Fred Abbotr.
Columbus. Neb.
My Dear Mr. Abbott: I have re
ceived petition for Rural Free Deli
verv fruui Monrce ; have endorsed
Fame and requested Deportment to act
np.ij It as promptly as possible.
"A ub kindest regards and bet wishes
I am Yours Truly,
J. J. McCarthy.
A - S
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Telephone No. 74 for coal.
Judge Reeder, Dr. D. Evans. E. H.
Chambers and Major Cecil of Fort
Cro 3k started on a hunting trip up
fLitto river yetterday. They went
with complete equipment and with
enough ammunition tu prevent next
springs flight of water fowL
Left at. brick yard of Karr-Nichols by
.o:ne unknown party, a lady's bicycle,
mak-- "Imperial." Owner can secure
earn by calling at ihiS office, paying for
. n ti. and secure property at brick
.yard.
JL The Massillion Engine and Thresh-
ing Co.. have tiled snit in district
cour to collect a judgment of $1074,15
agaiu.-r John W Harris, John Kenne
dy and William Bloedorn, obtained in
the Eignteenth Judicial District of
Louisiana.
II E. Babcock returned from the
ea-r, last Sunday morning, wearing
thn same optimistic expression of
countenance which he always wears.
He has no news for publication and
ne will return to the east nest Sunday
to continue the good work.
Jim Nelson, J J. Liscxo Jack Sto
vicek and Pill Severn went to the
sand hills after ducks last week.
They got some rincks, but they got
acr, experience. Just as they were
Hearing their camping place a wheel
of their wagon broke down. They
ver ten jniles from civilization. The
only remedy in sight was to select
their best walkers and stal; them ont
for aid. Liscko and Stovicek were
selected a the victims, but they die
played nerve and returned from their
trolI witn a wheel on their shoulders
which held up tne wagon uutil they
returned to Columbus.
One of the mosr delightful dancing
parties ever given in Columbus was
the party given by the Misses Lottie
Becher, Ethel Ellirt and Ella Ras-
niussen at Orpheus Hall last Friday
nignt to about one hundred of their
friends. The ball room was decorated
with palms, and pretty cozy corners
added a homelike effect. The Orpheus
orchestra furnished the music and
punch was served during the evening
by the Misses Marguerite Becher and
Halda Plath. Sherbet t and cake were
served during the intermissions by six
small boys. Oscar Baker, Harry Hagel,
Harley McAllister, Lee Latem, Henry
Becher and Fifd Lu.iker, regaled a
colored waiters. The out of town
guests were Mr. Claude Rife and Miss
Richardson of Lincoln.
i Telephone No. 74 for coal.
Dp. E.H.Naumann
DENTIST
Ha one of the best dental offices
in the state.
Full equipped to do all den
tal work in Firt-Cla manner.
Alwavs reasonable in charges.
All woik guaranteed.
Over 14 years practice in Co
lumbus. J 13th Street.
Dr. E. H.
PBoae ijl
Sports Indors and Oat.
A. Drake can bowl some.
W. A. Way played in exceptionally
hard luck,drawing fourteen splits in the
match game last Thursday night.
The young "fellers" had the "old' una'
beaten to a turn until the last game
when, by a series of splits and errors
they lost their nerve.
Harry A. Graves is assistant engineer
at the bowling alley, having accepted a
position with Geo. Hagel, commencing
his work today.
P. J. Hurt is fond of oysters, more es
pecially when they are won in a bowl
ing match. Whether he wins or loses
doesn't matter, as long as the oysters
are all right.
Following are the high scores of 200
or more, made at the bowling alley last
week: Harry Graves, 216 205 21.1. A.
Drake, 200-21213-200 209-2M). W. A.
Way. 210 210217-224-2M-210 222 207. J.
Cornelia 200. Fred Hurzler, 234-237.
. P. Wadhams, 204 208 210-244. W. J.
Greorious. 2o:S. L O. Marks, Omaha,
213. H. Beslin. Omaha, 203. F. W.
Taylor, Omaha. 219. C O. Francis. 211.
Geo Hagel, 208 217 200-231-257-21 1-232.
'old men" vros.
The Hagel allej s witnessed a most in
teresting match game last Thursday
night between the "olds" and the
'youngs." It was a hot contest from
the beginning and it looked as if young
blo:d would tell until Drake began his
series of strikes in the finish. In fact
the Greek youths of ancient times could
not have showed iojjetter form than did
Hart, Way, McEver, Drake and Snyder.
And the youthful features of Gregorins,
Graves, Becher. Hurzeler and Wadhams
bore the wrinkles of age befcue the
donghty "old men" got through with
them. These wrinkles were all smooth
ed out however, when the players joined
at the banquet table at the Vienna and
got outside of several quarts of Corbett's
extra selects, for which the "youngs"
paid hs a penalty for their weak arms.
Witnesses of the game and banquet
declare tbat Pat Hart was the happiest
man ever seen in Columbus. The score
was as follows:
TODSGH.
Gregorius 162 175 157499
Graves 145 164 170479
Becher 157 143 146-446
Cirzler J47 l5013S-432
Wadhams 160 191 125486
Total 2342
OLDS.
Way 116 141 147-404
Hart 150 178 171490
McEver 141 175 144470
Snyder 138 144 159443
Drake 209 175 300-584
Total 2400
Kearney 18 -Colombo 0.
The Kearney Military Academy foot
ball eleven played the Columbus high
school eleven at Columbus Saturday
and won a victory by a score of IS to
0.
The visitors made all their scores in
the first half of the game, after which
they were powerless to even have a
glimpse of the coveted goal.
Columbus kicked off when Kearney
secured the ball and lost it bnt twice
during the first half and scored three
touch-downs, and kicked goal three
times netting them 18 points.
At the beginning Gray of Columbus
was forced from the field by being
injured. He ssffered a broken
ankle. This greatly weakened
onr line-up and during the re
mainder of the first half Kearney
seemed to walk through onr boys at
wilL
The second half did not prove that
way and tha game continued to the
end one of the prettiest contests ever
witnessed on a foot ball field. Co
lumbus went in to score, and from
the beginning had Kearney on their
staff until they brought the ball
within six inches of a touch-down.
Here Kearney strengthened and with
stood center rnsnes. one after another
for three downs when onr boys comld
not gain an inch. This was the
nearest onr boys came to scoring.
After losing the ball to Kearney the
visitors gained a lew yards by center
rushes; and after being tightly crowd
ed in order to retain the ball before
the last down, punted for a short gain
and there th work finished with bnt
small result for either ide.
Though Columbus lost it waa a
nervy stand by a nervy bunch ; and
had the local displayed their training
qualities in the first half a they did
in the last the game woald hare ter
minated with a score much different.
Pi of. Graves refereed for Oolambns
while an attachee of tie Keartkey
Academy acted in the same capacity
for Kearney. The day waa very cold
which affected the attendance althongh
enough were present to aaore than
clear the expense of the risitoa from
the cotton city. ""
Mrs. H. Elliott entertained a few of
her old-time acqwaintaaoe Monday
night in honor of her aiater, Mrs. O
H Dillon, of Trinidad. Colo, who
left today for bar home after a riait
of several month.
Mrs. J. J. Mackea and
Perkinsoa of Platte Canter
wars the
gnest of Mr. Sues
family on Monday.
and
Republican Candidates ?
The men to whom Platte county taxpayers, of all parties must look to break the "court house
ring" and to apply the rules of law and economy to the transactions of the county's business.
Try them one term If they don't live up to their pledges turn them out. Don,t be de
ceived by the eleventh hour statements of democratic candidates who have not
dared publicly to deny the statements made by the Journal from the official
records. "A change in the court house and lower taxes" is the watchword.
J. Dayton Stares, Republican Candidate for County Judge.
FROX HIS LETTER OF ACCEPTANCE:
"I regard it an injustice to litigants and an abuse of official prerogative, as well as a corrupting political prac
tice to give the publication of all legal notices and official proceedings to some party paper as a compensation
for political services, regardless of the wishes of interested parties or value to the public."
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BRUCE WEBB,
Republican candidate for sheriff. Every
body knows the popular auctioneer from
Creeton. As sheriff of Platte county he
will be satisfied with legal mileage. The
Madison Star-Mail, a democratic paper,
says of him: "If he were known in
Platte county as he is in Madison, that
800 democratic majority would look like
30 cents."' Creston, where he has lived
for 18 years, will give him a solid vote.
Who is telephone No. 74.'
Call and see the beauifal souvernir
shell at Seth Braun's on Eleventh
street.
City Property
We have some choice bar
gains in city property for sale
and a few very desirable res
idences for rent
See us if you need a loan
on either city or farm prop
erty. Elliitt, Splice aid Co.
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Telephone No. 74.
A fine line of burnt leather and
plain 1 ather and souveni postal
cards at Seth Braun's. Eleventh street.
It
Max Gottberz ih the champion
farmer bowler, having ran up a score
of 202, and thereby winning the farm
urs prize of a box of Havana?. The
prize will be given again tor the
highest score bv a farmer during this
month.
Fred Raymond's Old Arkansaw was
played at the North Irs: night to a
fair audience. The leading roles were
effectively portrayed and the company
about the average. Such attractions
as the 'Prince of Pilsen", seems to
spoil the theatre soiug people of Co
lumbus for the mediocre comedy dra
mas The next attraction is the Royal
Slave, November 11.
ED. LUSIENSKL
Republican candidate for county clerk.
Ed. Lusienski. though a younu' man, is I
qualified by education and business ex
perienca for this important office of,
county clerk. Being of Polish birth he '
could be of special service to the hnn-l
dreds of Polish taxpayers of Plaite
i
county. Mrs. Keh)e and Mr. Greisen
of Platte Center, for whom he has wrk
ed, both testified to his bu'imss ability. '
No more can be said.
Don't Forget
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Chas. H. DacR, Druggist.
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W. L. SMITH,
republican candidate for county
treasurer. W. L. Smith ii in every
way qualified for the responsible
office of county treasurer. Both as a
businessman and farmer he has lived
in Monroe for about thirty yearp.
His strongest endorsement is thn
hearty FUDport he is recieving from
people of both parties in bis home
town. W. L. Smith is honest, com
petent, safe and is entitled to his
party vote.
ilrs. H. H. Milliard
dav from Minneapolis.
returnfd Fri-
Telephone No. 74, Weaver &
Son for good coal.
John Munson of Genoa pays taxes
on land in both Platte and Nance
counties. Th land is similary situat-
9d. He has a tax receipt from the
treasurer of Nance county showing
that he paid about $21 on 1C0 acre.
On the same kind of land in Platte
county he paid 3'JS on 120 acres. Land
is higher in Platte county. Mr.
Munson make full allowance for
difference iu land valued on opposite
sides of the imazinary line. But stiU
he cannot explain why taxes are high
er in Platte county. Nance county
has net been in the enntiuons control
of one party for twenty years
One Fran Swanna
ST. EDWARD. Neb., Oct 28
1905.
Editor of th Journal,
Columtm.', Neb.
Dear Sri :
Pleae give space for the folio wUg
in your next wenks Journal :
as the only reuublican member of
the present county board of Platte
county I take much interest in Um
outcome of the coming election.
New Platte county has been governed
by the democratic party ever since I
cam') to to the county twenty-sevan
years ago. and I believe if a majority
of the republican officials coald be
elected this fu'l it would benefit the
taxpavers. O .e of the present mem
ber! of the Cv.unty board said at the
time the Investigation committee waa
at work on the Ernst and Bender
matter: "Let them that root go to
work."
I believe there ought to be a few
more republicans at the court house
to "root."
Yours Truly.
JOHN SWANSON.
Hon. J. E. North and John Oox
returned Sunday from Nebraska Oitr,
where they attended the exercises at
the unveiling of the Morton monu
ment. Mr. North was a close friend
'A J Sterling Morton during the early
history of Nebraska and he spoke with
feeling of thn eloquent tributes paid
to Nebraska s greatest ran, by Grover
Cleveland and others. He eaid that
thousands of Nebraska citizens honor
ed by their presence, the memory of
the man whosa lore f r NebrasKa
permeated his whole life, aud whose
name will stand in history clote to
the top of the iist of Nebraska s and
the-oatlous great men.
Mr and Mrs John Gadki of this
city celebrated their golden welding
innivr.-ary last Sunday. About fifty
of their old friends were present and
brough with them some handsome and
expensive gilts in token of their high
regard for the couple who have lived
happily together for fitfy years. A big
dinner waa served at six o'clock.
COLUMBUS MARKETS.
Wheat 70
Corn 38
Oats $ bushel 20
Rye $ bushel 50
Barley, 24
Potatoes ?bu 25
Butter lb 14 to
18
Eggs dozen lfi
Poultry T
Hoirs 4.53 to 4.70
Gifts for November's
Winsome Brides
Hear the mellow wedding bells.
Golden bells!
What a world of happiness
their harmony foretells.
Pope.
You are probably made aware
of the fact that November
rivals June as a month of
weddings by the number of
invitations you have received.
Of course you will have to
send presents to some of the
brides, if not all.
We've now ready an unusual
display of suitable things, the
latest efforts of the best do
mestic and foreign makers of
china and glass.
Marvellous creations for lit
tle money.
We'll hold your selections for
next month's delivery.
Ed J. Niewohner
The Jeweler
Requisites of Oesd Dentistm
are care and skill. Care in the smalle-:,
detail that the work may be lasting,
and skill so tbat pain and annoyance to
the patient will be reduced to a mini
mum. I solicit your work because I can con
fidently guarantee both of these requi
sites in my work. Teeth extracted with
out pain.
n 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 m mm Mi It
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Dr. C. V. CAMPBELL
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A SAFE
and profitable depository for your funds
a pleasant medium for the transaction
of business. Don't hide your funds
about the home or let them lie idle.
The place for surplus cash is in the
banks, where they will be kept in gener
al circulation.
Did you stop to think what would
happen if every monied man kept bis
money hidden away or ont of circula
tion? Don't invite hard times by bid
ing money.
The Old Reliable
Columbus State Bank
is at your service.
Telephone No. 74.
QentT Sekool Flourishing;.
Secretary of State Galasha ha re
turned from b visit to the industrial
school for girl at Geneva. This
institution waa established by the
state and ia supported by state f ands,
bnt th lass legilature showed a dis
position to reduce the appropriation to
appoint below what it friend believe
is just. Secretary of State Galuaaa
was greatly impressed with the meth
ods of Superintendent Lyda McMahon
who waa formerly matron of the
institution. He reports that the girls
show evidence of the best of training
and he believe genuine reformation
will result. The girls on entering the
institution are clothed in blue. Later
those who show progress are given
grey garments and still later allowed
to wear a.whit collar and tie. The
girl almost invariably strive with all
their might to Jcssrve the whiteooilara
and ties and other articles of dress
that are worn by those in the highest
grade. No one is allowed to dress
better or richer than the others in her
grade. State Journal.
Who is telephone No. 74 1
Potato Kings.
"Bun" and George Turner of onr city
were busy this season showing up the
"big ones" from near Greeley, Colorado,
on the potato growing question, and
they came next to ace high in doing it
too. Right near "Good Friday" the
boys had all their potato seed under
cover of mother earth which included
about twenty acres of well prepared soil
and now, after most careful culture and
earnest labor, are worry ing about a place
in which to store the fruits of their la
bor. Temporary relief came Saturday
when they received an order to ship a
car load at once to the hungry people at
Milwaukee. The car was shipped and
the btys topped the market. This is bnt
a trial order. It ia understood that a
special train is being arranged to leave
here immediately after election to com
plete the transportation of the balance
of the crop which is now under course
of harvesting. Hon. Peter McCaffery, a
good judge of the cereal, visited the
plantation Sunday and marveled at the
growth of the Turner boy's potatoes. He
says that he saw potatoes taken from a
single "hill" larger than a foot ball and
the boys say its a poor year for potatoes
too. No more proof ia required the
Turners have the belt for "spud" raising,
Greeley, Colorado, cot excluded from the
territory.
The atmosphere in the circles of the
city administration is quiet again.
R. W. Saley announces as the next
attraction at the North Opera house,
November 11, "The Royal Slave,'
which has had such large audiences
in New York. Chicago, and other
eastern cities. The Royal Slave is a
combination of light opera, drama
and comedy, and Columbus is honored
by it coming. The opera bouse
should be filled to the last seat for this
attraction.
in an up-ro-date effice, is the best
thing we have to offer.
We can and do fill and extract teeth
POSITIVELY WITHOCT PAIX.
We give a written guarantee with all
work. If it fails or proves unsat
isfactory AT ANY TIME
we will either replace it
or refund the money
Dr. J. E. Paul, Deatitt.
'r.lai
MODERN DENTISTRY
OwrHTiiilsii
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