The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911, January 02, 1907, Image 5

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

i - " f
.4aUaBBaaaaaaj ssBvaaiw jSMSaaWal
HE SIGN which good tooMkeepere watch for
is up. It is to the effect 4h4 prices for "SINE
CROCKERY are down away down. Oar
annual stock taking hancL r -We.want to reduce
our holdings as much as possible. - So we throw, prof
its to the winds to induce you to buy liberally. .There
are some tremendous bargains for early shoppers. , ,
Easier can the house
keeper do the work if
she has a good kitchen
cabinet. We have the
best on the market.
Let us show you.
Faraitare9UaiertaklBr9Pitare Fraauiag.
219-21-Sr West 11th St.
BfMB Sfftwf
s s mP"W
lAOOtSI Askyear
CnBTBM rax
GoLasseUlttc bo
Snow V
Safest. AV
wavs Reliable Sei&hjDnmgaeraj
I earry the heat of everything
is ay turn. The drwtaac stab-
It enrra
said by dmajrf
tan. OLNEY aMrAf,
mP mW-9m aaaasa
- -i x;
A eelee MhNmt'tUl the f the
Mgaaafalryheto get rid of
tmt it will m kT ahte to wlthamad
Bee's laxative Heaey and Tat. That
will oere aUeelde, ages' oroep,
eto., by .r driving
t sowols. If yea
aesld try 41 anal u atteansdtjet
ky Stat Oeaftary Dtm BtofC Plaits
Tt l
Til " 'n-l'waPrwl aP-'saw -ft n
IHK r:KM I H11 hK
lUb VUkfll JIosIIoVIbII
THOUSANDS of grateful ieaatoaten ie I
etgse-attest-the WONDBBFUL
LftfG PROPBfcTUB&V of -the!
cuts, snrmins. brutee. sore.
ItTBeartf. old wound, lumomto. chapped on
Hfai. etc- end is the wtaiitferd rsnedv for .
Mr e.u-amntinal9L -tMmeae ea4 'addle-calk,
acrajtche. etejE' bf 1. caked wdder. Itch. ie.elc
' It heals tf-woand"fnm tin- Mtuta aad hr-
aBUiUr. - ( KfJVOtC
retterf KfHKtEAeTUjrOf. Is. ,
- Jts In !.. -.. ami t K.tUn. ft end: '
runs, or ont plil
u i
st jwu druggiam
Pollock & Co.
T 1
the dmrilm.
Bev. H.rZfnnecker, wife and babies,
peat Christmas witlf Mrs. Zinnecker's
parents at $L Edward.
. Mia Bessie West who is attending
school at Peru, is spending her vaca
tion around the old hearthstone.
Mr. Will. Fiske and Miss Rena
Hudson, who' are attending school at
Lincoln, spent Xmas with their par
eats. -'.
Miss Jessie Meyer, who is teaching
school at Comstock, Nebr., came to
Bellwood Saturday .evening and spent
Christmas with her parents.
Mrs. J. K.Byrey, formerly Miss
Polly Bailey, now of Pennsylvania, is
visiting with her parents and was
present at the-marriage of her sister.
Elsie Owings of Bedford, Iowa, who
was here last;, week visiting with Mr.
and Mrs. Smart, his uncle and aunt,
returned heme Wednesday by way of
York, where he will visit a few days
with an uncle.
Miss Jane. -Barley and Mr. Leo
Wilson were united in marriage at
high noon on-Christmas day at the
residence of the bride's parents in
Bellwood. Rev. Ulraer, the Baptist
preacher at Columbus conducted the
ceremony. None but relatives and .a
few intimate friends were present
The bride was born and brought up in
Bellwood and' has the well 'wishes of
her many friends. The new groom is
the son of Mr. and Mrs. -Wilson of
Bellwood and- is said to. be a young
man of excellent habits. After the
bridal ceremony a sumptuous dinner
was served to the bridal party.
fFroomUM&cMMr.l '
Farmer Eager of the Indian school
returned from his annual vacation the
last of the week and will soon resume
his duties at the school.
The village schools adjourned on
Friday last for two weeks vacation
and the teachers departed to spend the
holidays at their homes.
Miss Mable Thurston, who is em
ployed in the local telephone office at
Central City, spent the holidays with
her relatives in this city.
Everett Mc Williams, who has been
working for Skoog &Son the past
two years, has resigned and accepted a
position with Kelly, Potter Co. at
Work on the new Masonic Temple
has been progressing finely and a few
more days and nice weather 'will' per
mit the masons to finish the ..brick
wore, as well as the carpenters the
Word was received at this office the
last of the, week from Jacob Bowser,
who went to Phoenix, Arizona,- a few
weeks ago, directing that his paper be
sent to Florence, Arizona, where Mr.
Bowser has purchased 80 acres of land.
One hundred and fifty gues s assem
bled at the home of Mr. and Mrs. O.
Er Green on Christmas morning .at
10 o'clock to witness the 1marrisige of
Mr. and Mrs. Green's only daughter,
Miss Ethel L., to Mr. Sherman Leon
ard of Lincoln, Nebraska, the cere
mony being performed by .Rev. J. W.
Brient, pastor of the M. E. church.
Mr. and Mrs. Leonard departed. on
the noon train' for Lincoln where they
will make their future home.
Mrs. Clint Wilbur came home from
St Mary's hospital last Friday even
ing, much improved in health.
Mesdames Edward Ballon aid Her
num Brodfuehrer and children, of Cok
lumbus, spent Christmas day with
relatives in Platte Center. -
Miss Kittie Gentleman is spending
the holidays at home. She seems
entirely recovered - from her illness,
aad looks the picture of health. "
' Goorge Scheidel, jr., and Fred W.
Meyer were at St Mary's hospital in
Columbus on ChristmaX day visiting
with -Mrs: Scheidel. who underwent
aa operation some ten days ago. She
is convalescing, nicely at this writing.
Last Friday night, or rather Satur
day Morning; William Foley, son of
Mr. aad Mrs. Patrick Foley, was taken
violently sick. Dr. Pugh was called
aad he pronounced it a case of ptom
aaic poison, probably from canned
salami eaten, at supper time Friday
eveaiag, although he was not: taken
side .antif nine hours -after he had
eatea the salmon. : Dr. Martyn of Co
huahas was called next day, and later
Dr. Evaaswas also called. The phy
sicians labored with him- for several
days with bat little hope of saving his
life. In all - kd had sixty-eight 1 con
Tokioas those for- the first day or two
being very severe, but they gradually
became hghter until he is now" past
danger, ia fact is recovering rapidly.
To the fact taat.aewat r very strong,
healthy yoang iaan he was enabled to
the ravages of thedeadrr
OSoe over
German Natl Bunk
Columbus, - - Nebraska.
Columbus, - Nebraska.
Columbus, Nebraska.
family also ate from the same can, but
were not effected. It will doubtless be
a long time before Will has a genuine
"hankerin" for canned salmon.
From The Statesman.
Mrs. D. Westcott started the. latter
part of last week for a visit with home
folks in Missouri.
Fritz Venz has installed a new gaso
line engine, and started his sausage
machine yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Priest was over
from Monroe and spent Christmas with
Mrs. P's home folks, Mr. and Mrs. H.
H. W. Luedtke was up in South
Dakota last week viewing the country.
He was so well pleased with the coun
try there that he bargained for a piece
of land.
From the Democrat.
Mrs. Alice Stewart, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. B. R. Cowdery, arrived Sun
day evening from the Philippine
Islands, to eat Christmas dinner with
her parents and to make an extended
visit to the United States. . Mrs. Stew
art was 35 days en route home. Mr.
Stewart who holds a government posi
tion in the Philippines, is now in Aus
tralia, where he will remain for several
weeks selling goods which are manu
factured in the Philippines by the
government. It appears that the home
consumption is not great enough to
meet the production and it is neces
sary to find a market for their goods
in other countries.
Farmers, remember the Farmers'
Institute to be held in Humphrey,
January 9 and 10. Some good prizes
are going to be offered for the best ten
ears of corn. At the institute held
two years ago we had an exhibition of
corn but no prizes were given for the
best; last year some nice prizes were
offered and there was a marked im
provement in I he quality of the corn
over the previous year, and while it
will perhaps be more difficult to pick
good corn this year for seed, we ex
pect however, that the exhibit thu
year will be an improvement over that
of last year. Arrangements have been
made to hold the institute in the new
parochial school hall, so there will be
plenty of room for all who may wish
to attend.
The many friends of Mr. and Mrs.
John Boyer sympathize with them in
the loss of their little boy, Charley,
who died Christmas moruing at 7
o'clock. The little fellow had not
been feeling well for the past couple of
weeks, but nothing serious was thought
of until the day before Christmas, it
was deemed necessary to call a physi
cian and he was put in bed. From
that time on he gradually grew worse
although everything that was possible
to do was done to relieve him. The
night before he died he was able to
eat his supper and did not appear to
be seriously ill, but the ravages of
diseased kidneys and liver had such a
hold on the little fellow that it was
apparent that he could not live. The
funeral was held Wednesday afternoon
at 2 o'clock from the M. E. church,
Rev. Carroll preaching the sermon.
Wearing Apparel
At HART'S you will
find all the newest sty
les in Mens'and Boy's
Suits and Overcoats
fresh lrom the fingers
of the best tailors in
America. Investigate, it
will be profitable for
you before you spend
your money elsewhere.
13th Street, Columbus.
We are praearad to
all kinds of nal
at the leweit
to tk
A clergyman, discussing
leve affairs; said:
"Many a love tragedy is caased by
a hoslx. .d's promise to a dying wife
that he will not marry again. He
thinks when he makes this promise
that it will be easy to keep. Whether
It Is easy or hard to keep, it la a
promise rarely if ever broken. Time
and time again widowers nave sought
me out for advice on this subject.
They are in lore, bnt they promised
their dead wares not to marry again.
Shall they break or keep this promise?
I can only advise them to do as their
conscience dictates. At the same time
I think it is selfish pt dying wives to
extract such promises from their bro
ken hearted husbands. Such prom
ises, by the way, are rarely extracted
by dying husbands from broken heart
ed wives. But. then, when the dead
husband's will is read it Is usually
found that if the widow marries again
the money is all taken from her. So
It comes to the same thing ur the end.
doesn't It?' New York Press.
Fasaeaa Celleetlaat et Aatlers.
Of the famous collections of antlers
formed in the seventeenth century only
two or three have escaped the general
fate of conflagrations, sieges and pil
lage. One of these is in Morltzbnrg.
the king of Saxony's historical hunting
castle, near Dresden, while In the cele
brated gun gallery In Dresden Itself
are to be seen in an unrivaled show
the wonderfully inlaid arms used by
the elector. The great banqueting hall
of the castle of Morltzbnrg is one of
the sights with which ho doubt many
a traveled reader has been charmed.
It Is a chamber of noble proportions,
sixty-six feet long by thirty-four wide
and thirty-eight feet high. On Its oth
erwise unadorned white walls hang
seventy-one pairs of magnificent ant
lers, which one may describe as the
most famous of their kind In the world.
Not a single one carries less than
twenty-four tines or Is less than 200
years old, while some are probably
double that age.
A Celebrated Clack.
The art of the clockmaker. has
achieved many remarkable triumphs
during many centuries. Sometimes it
Is a clock wonderful for the complexi
ty of its movements and its busy popu
lation of automatons that attracts our
admiration, like that In the Cathedral
of Strassburg. At other times the im
mense size of the machinery and the
dials excites astonishment. This is the
case with the celebrated clock in the
tower of the Church of St Rombant at
Mechlin. A writer in La Nature thinks
this clock possesses the largest dials
that exist in the world. There are four
of them, one on each side of the great
square tower, and their extreme diam
eter is nearly thirty-seven and one-half
feet The figures 'showing the hours
are nearly six and one-half feet high,
and the hands nave a length of nearly
twelve feet.
Wh sets Year Vate?
"Do you see that man there?" re
marked a barber to a customer in bis
chair. "Well, be has had one and the
same job for the past forty-seven years
and has been married all that time,
and his wife has never at any time
during that period known what salary
her husband was getting. The wife
gets so much a week and no more and
has never been able to learn what
amount' of money her husband has
been receiving In exchange for his la
bor. Now, what bothers me is which
should have the diamond medal I say
diamond, as in this case the finest
would seem to be needed the man for
being able toso long baffle a woman's
curiosity or the woman for surviving
so long an unsatisfied curiosity." Co
lumbus Dispatch.
Webster's Cssspllsseat.
While it is well known that Daniei
Webster in speaking of General Tay
lor's candidacy for the office of presi
dent pronounced It "a nomination not
fit to be made," he never failed to do
justice to the general's military abil
ities and eminent service In the field.
On one occasion he paid the old sol
dier a delicate and well deserved com
pliment General Taylor was com
plaining of the crowds of people who
daily besieged him soon after his as
cession to the presidency.
"They interfere," he said, "with my
official engagements and violate my
domestic retirement but still I do not
wish to turn my back upon my
"You never did upon your enemies,
general," Mr. Webster instantly re
plied. The Saab.
The snob cultivates a man or a wom
an not because he expects to get a job
or a loan out of either, but because he
thinks either can help him along into
society's elect. He cuts a former ac
quaintance because the unfortunate
person seems to be of no use In his
own social advancement He sop
presses the impulse that may lead him
to dislike useful people and like use
less ones just as the ambitious bank
clerk suppresses his small extrava
gances, his fondness for the race track.
Because social position seems so Im
portant to him he admires excessively
those 'who have it and snubs those
whose position he deems Inferior to his
own. New York Mail.
Dr. J. W. Terry
Best Eaiippee! Optical Ofltieei
la The West
in the front rooms over Pollock,
at Co. 'a Drug Store. Will be in
Columbus offices Sunday, on
day, Tuesday and Wednesday of
each week. Spectacles and eye-'
glasses scientifically fitted 'and
repaired. Eye Glasees adjusted
to anynose.
i a a a a a a Saaaasasaei ia V an aaaksaasaWaiaWsasaamsasaW
1 f.
I will sell at Public
Columbus, Neb.,
hut, m. m,
Consisting of 100 head of good fiit markable horses weighing from
1200 to 1600 lbs. 80 head of good' southern hones weighing front
1000 to 1150 lbs. 20 head of good young mules that' are front 4 to 8
years old and will measure 15 hands high and over. This is beyoad
a doubt the best bunch of horses aad mules I have ever been able to
Come and brine your marketable ho:
and I will have .buyers' here ltomall parte of
the country.
Parties bringing hi horses to sell most-get in by
10 o'clock in order to get them arranged for sale. We.
are prepared to hitch and try every horse and hones
must be as represented or no sale.
Eight months time will be given on bankable notes
bearing 8 per cent interest.-
X '
W. L BLAIN, Auctioneer..
H. A. CLARKE, Clerk.
as aj ai sj
Caaaat Wla Saaerlar
Wfttk. laferiar Sfeth
A Paris bank clerk, who was carry
ing a bag of gold through the streets,
dropped a ten franc piece, which rolled
from the sidewalk.' He set his bag
down to look for the lost piece, aad,
while he was trying -to extricate' It
from the gutter some one stole "ate
bag and ran away with It t'
Tree economy Is not 'stinginess or
meanness. It often means very large
expenditures, for it always has the
larger end in view. True economy
means the wisest, expenditure of what
we nave, everything considered, look
ing at it from tneibroadest standpoint.
It Is not a good thing to save a nickel
at the expenditure of 25 cents' worth
of time.
Comparatively few people have a
healthy view of what real saving or
economy means. I have seen a lady
spoil a pair of fine gloves trying to
rescue a nickel from a mud puddle.
Several people have been run over by
street cars or teams la New York
while trying to rescue a dropped pack
age, a hat, an umbrella or a cane.
Bargain hunters are often victims of
false economy. They bay, because
they are cheap, a great many things
they do not actually need. Then they
will tell yon how much they have
saved. If they would reckon up .what
they have expended la a year, they
would generally. lad that tbey have
spent more than If they had only
bought what they actually wanted
whea they aeeded It aad had paid the
regmlar price far it Ifaay people- have
a mania for attendbig auctions and
baying all aorta of track which' does
aot match anything else they have.
The result Is that then? homes are a
veritable nightmare aa to taste aad
Itaess of. things. Then, they aeveret.
the frst best wear of anything. The
secondhand things are of tea jast oa
the point of giving out and constantly
need repairing. This foolish baying la
the worst kind of extravagance. Qual
ity, durability, should be the flrst con
eideratioa la baying anything for con
stant ase. Yet many people keep them
selves poor by baying cheap articles
which do aot last
No greater debsskm ever entered a
baalBesa maa's head rtaaa that cheap
labor Is ecoaoaay. Trying to eat me
payroll down to the lowest possible
dollar has rained many a concern.
Business men who have been atost
successful have found that the tiest
workmen, like the best materlala, are
the cheapest In the end. Tbe: break
age, the damage, the losses, the "ex
pensive blunders, the injury- to mer
chandise, the loss of caatomera resatt
lag from cheap labor, are not compea
sated for by low wages.
Aay one who tries to get aaperlor .
aalts from Inferior methods, front
cheapness m-quality of material-or
service, deludes himself. Cheap labor
means cheap product and cheapened
reputation. It mean Inferiority all
along tin; llnef The Institution ran by
cheap help Is cheapened and mesne a
cheaper patronage. Orlsoa Swett alar
dea la Baccese MsgasJae.
Before Mrs. Sage left her heme far
her annual sanuaer -rislt at her iaeth-
Auction at my barn in
wanted anything that wasat M
sight to write to her for
"Don't turn the house upside down,
as you generally do, she said, with
unhappy recollection. MI will
by return mail and tell you Jua
It is."
Mr. Sage found everything to has
hand, but soon after his wife's de
parture a neighbor'came la to borrow
a pattern which she waa sere ale wife
had.. Mr.-Sage wrote, aa he
requested. His wife's reply
quently found its way Into the
field Republican.
-You will find It hanging oa the wall
by the attic stairs," ran the letter, "or
In the. box on top of the sewing ma
chine In Ellen's room the green box
or the red one. I forget which. Per
haps, though, it Is on the top shelf la
the closet in our room left head aide.
If I remember correctly. Bat leek oa
the other side too.
"If not mere It la la the bottom
drawer of the high boy hi the upper
hall. That Is where I keep my pat
terns, and don't untie all the baadlra.
It is among them somewhere. I am
not sure but it Is In the second drawer
from the bottom. It Is
stairs anyway, so don't
"P. S.-Come to think of It, I
have lent it to Mrs. Halt Write ase
if you find If
Tae Daaes.
The Danes, or Northmen, first he-
came prominent In Europeaa
in 783. when they began to ravage'
the north coast of France and
em shores of Great Britain. The dar
ing of these hardy, seamen was re
markable, for in their small ships they
even penetrated the Mediterranean i
became terrors to the seaboard popula
tion of .Italy, Sicily and Greece. The
first king of Denmark la said to have
been Skiold. 00 B. C.
ail It Hectc.
MI made this potato salad fa
mvself." smiled she. "Isn't It
"It would be," assented her haaband.
"if you bad put a little saore oil
'vinegar and pepper and mustard seed
and horseradish-' in the dressing and
introduced a sliced egg or two and a
few white onions and left half of the
potatoes out?
Taleraaee la Ail
Westerners seem to find It
celvable bow' the' -Japanese can awlB-l
tain allegiance to. different creeds atl
one and the same time. One bread ex
planation of this Is that we aa a aat
,are tolerant in mind, especially la saat-
ters pertaining to. rehgkm. Japanl
Tunes of Tokyo.
Taa 1
' Haskell What's Bobby crying
Mrs. Haskell Oh. the poor boy
his finger hi the pantry door.
WmV He evidently didn't get
Jam he was looking far that time.-
HewHt-I got evea with
who vaccinated -me. Jewett Hew
yoa do It? Hewitt He ran far
and I seratebed hiss.
Flattery, la telling a anaa to las
The other members of the
east which waa Intaafia eaiy far
S -- s. r
. -
A ft..
a v-C-Ajvj &jg5vc.g3gfe
3ei2d&i'lz:;j6 acvfe.--t.g,-v t . - , . ..,.!
- J
.-, f.,-"'..-. V-
tf ?r- . . .