The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911, October 30, 1907, Image 5

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In the Kitchen
Handy articles for comfort and clean
liness are just as necessary and as
folly appreciated as articles for other
parts of the house.
illlVHviHaHvBHviHailillBillHIBHIllillllillllllllllllllMMH I
snuV rsnwawawawawawawawawauY
HHIIIIIIVVSllHivil Mr I I isnwannnu
Mops, Brushes, Brooms,
As well as clothes lines, Pearline, Sapo
lio and other items, can always be had
here, "Johimy-on-the-spot' and at low
est possible prices. Leave an order.
You know you need them.
IYmb the Leader.
While working with ' bridge
over mm- Lindsay last week Henry Vaa
Blarioomhad the misfortune of bavin
hid arm broken. A biff crowbar tell on
his arm and broke it near the wrist. He
had the arm set and it ia reported much
better at this time.
The friends of the family will be sorry
to learn that Mrs. H. J. Heroes is lying
Tery ill at her home ia this city. We
uaderstaad her ailment is lung trouble,
being a reappearance of the serkms , Al
ness she had several months ago. A
trained nmrss arrived Wednesday to take
rare of the patient and everything pos
sible ia being done for her comfort.
Walter Herbes came np from Omaha
Tuesday eveaing to remain until his
other is improved.
Miss Ida Beiland, of this 'plaoa, and
Wm. Barr, of Norfolk, were nniied
in marriage ia St. Francis church ia
Humphrey Tuesday morning at o'clock
Father Knrzer oactating. The brides
maids were Miss Elenora 8ehneth and
Miss Annie Seharwarth and the grooms
men were Carl 8mith and R. F. Beiland.
After the ceremony a reception was ac
corded the young people at the home of
the brides parents at which only the re
latives and the close friends of the bride
and groom were present. The bride
is a daughter of Mr. and Mm. Beiland
of this place, and the groom is a rail
road man on the Northwestern with
headquarters at Norfolk, where they
.will make their home. The young cou
ple left Tuesday eveaiuf for their new
home. The Democrat joins in extend
ing ooagratulatioBS.
Tttm the KsasL
J. J. Sullivan of Columbus spent Sun
day at the home of his parents, Mr. and
Jfra, Dennis Sallivaa.
Misses Georgia Boeu and Ester Nelson
' of Columbus were renewing acquaiatsa-
i here last Saturday.
Mr. and Mm. 0. W. Freeman drove up
Columbus Saturday and visited
Mr. and Mm, Henry Wilk and other
friends until Sunday evening.
Among the marriage lioesees issued
i.this week we notice that one issued
Moadsy to Anton Treiaeae .and Miss
Gesieae Meyer, of this place. Weleara
that they were married in Osrambus
Gents9 FurnisHing Goods
405 11th Street,
Mm. Wm.' GenUeman has had for
guests this week Miss Gordon, a cousin
from Chicago, and Mm. J. Doyle, a sis
ter, from Albion. These two hides
were entertained at the hospitable home
of Mr. and Mm. B. W. Gentleman with
a ive o'clock tea Tuesday evening.
Last Wednesday, October S3d, was
the fifteenth anniversary of Mr. and
Mrs. E. (Fischer's marriage, and in the
evening a whole houssfullot their re
latives and friends called on them as a
reminder of the event to help them cele
brate the ooeasion. And a merry time
they had until a late hour the next
moraing. Dancing and other festivities
were indulged in. There is a degree of
satisfaction in growing old when the
periods ia the march are thus marked.
Fnn the Rsneblkaa.
Miss Ethel Baker of Colombus was
the guest of the Niemoller home last
Tom Hill was in Columbus the first
of the week to make arrangements with
Fred Gootachalk to do some surveying
for him.
A. E. Matson, formerly of Monroe,
but now of Pawnee City, has rented Mm.
M. 0 Oliae'a farm, west of town and
will move on it in the spring.
Mr. and Mm. Wm. Becklem came down
from Boone Monday for a visit with
their daughter, Mm. New Nelson.
Max Peterson and Arthur Nelson left
for Fremont, last Friday,' where they
have a job picking coin.
Harvesting the used crop is in 'full
blast, and while the average is not as
large as it haa been, there is work enouirh
to give employ meat to quite a number
of people. ,
Two of Mayville's prominent young
people sprung a good surprise on their
friends last Wednesday. Tom Thomaz
in and Miss Frieda Albers drove to
Albioa that day and were quietly mar
ried. Tom, as everyone calls him, ia the
third son of Mm. Geo. Thomasin, and
Jliss Frieda iathe oldest daughter of
Mr. and Mm. P. H. Albers. They have
been brought up us neighbors from
childhood, and are quite prominent and
wall liked by their many friends. They
went to house keeping on the the farm
that Tom wan working for his mother
St. Edward. May good luck and
follow them, is the wish of.
their maay friends.
Mr. Tendon, the popular young furai
turemaaof Columbus, was in Bellweod
jjunday accompanied by his wise and a
lady friend.
Mm. Will Boutoe and haby, Mr. and
Mm.Morginallof Woodriver, Neb., are
theguests of Mr. and Mm. A. X Beut
oa and family this waek,l
The Utile sou of Mr. and Mm. H. Tad
dekm k down with diphtheria and so is
Mr. awd Mm. Boussheok's Httla boy.
Both familial are under quarantine and
Dr. Graham, who is atteadiag them, in
forms the Gazette that they are gettiag
aloag nicely aad aooa will be better.
8. P. Ayres, it ia said, hua atospted a
position as operator down in old Mo.,
which meaas his farewell, to Bcllwood
Well, aftfceryou got aeqasioted with 4.
P. he mall right .and yon couldn't help
but like him; but a stranger would think
he was the "biggest crank on earth."
One who has tried it reeo
oorneob tea for calves and colts troubled
witbecoara. It is made as follows:
The corn cobs are chopped up into pie
ces and put in a kettle with enough
water to caver them and are then steeped
over the f re. The fluid is than drained
otand cooled off and used as a drench
for the affected animals.
Tom Cain came down from 8k Ed
ward last Friday evening to witness the
basket balloon test at the Indian school
gymnasium In the evening.
Mm. Wilkinson of Darlington, Wis,
is visiting at the home of F. B Limb
Hi. Wilkinson is the widow of the late
Dave Wilkiaaon, was at onetiaM a reai
dent of Genoa,
The aheriffof Platte oouaty eaaK up
from Columbus last Thursday and went
across the Loup and arrested Abe La
Rue, Miks Kush and MiksSak, The
prisoners are changed with having en
tered the pasture of Martin Karges, a
farmer living near Duncan, and killing a
ysarMag heifer for the purpose of ap
propriating it to their own use. The
defendants had a hesring in Columbus
and were placed under bonds for their
appearance at the next term of the dis
trict oourt. The penalty for the alleged
erime is a term in the penitentiary.
A few yearn ago, white conversing with
a-party of friends, the writer made the
statomiant that there was a case on re
oord of n ssaa and wife who had cele
brated the 100th anniversary of their
marriage. The statemeat was ridiculed
by those present. Now. comes the re
port of another couple who recently
celebrated the 100th anniversary of their
married life. The extraodiaary couple
live ia Hungary. The husband is 130
yearn old and his wife 116. The dis
patch which announced the event also
oontained sn nocount of the 100th. an-,
nivecsary of the weddiag the writer read
about twenty years ago.
Frost tto I safer.
H. E. Stijlaan aad wife dssmrtedthe
hliiat of test week for the' westT We un
derstand they have gone to Nsvada
where Harry reoently purchased some
land, and that they have etay.
The republicans 'must hayethedem
ocrata frightened down in Platte county.
They have secured Bryan for a politioal
speech at Humphrey some time next
Paul Kissel, who has been pmying ball
with Guy Green's Indian bail tsamthe
past season, is visiting bis Genoa friends
this week. Paul reports that they play
ed M7 games during the mason and only
lost 18.
.Near the north county line hi Thayer
oounty about one mile east of Antioch
church there is soorn field fenced in
with's wire fence, the wire beiag attach
ed to the corn stalks which stalks are be
ing utilised for fence posts.
Archie Anderson was down from the
sandhills thin week oalliag on his old
Genoa friends aad relatives. He brought
down a heard of horses which he sold at
auction at St Edward and Cedar' Bap
ida. Archies Genoa friends are glad to
learn that he is prospering up in his
From the Daannat . ,
Mm. R G. Beidiager waa visiting
Columbus Wednesday.
Mm. Geo. Oobelof Ooretea was a visit
or in Columbus Saturday.
Mr. and Mm. Oliver Alderson were
visitors at Columbus Saturday.
Mr. and Mm. 2egleraad family moved
their household goods to Oslumbus last
weak sad went to the county seat to
make their home.
"A.W. Daviswu went to Columbus
8unday where he was the guest of Mr.
uad Mm. E. G. Brown until svening.
Annosuoement waa mads Sunday at
St. Franete church of the comiag mar
riage of Fraak Thstoa aad Mies Kate
Henry Van Blarioom sustained
broken wrist last Weduesdsy while
workiag oa a pile driver near Lindsay.
The arm was aeverely bruised and the
wound vary painful thit lis healing uioe
Amsads Keller, the three-yesr-okl
daughter of Mr. aad Mm. Jos. Keller
who live east of town, waa badly burn
ed recently by the overturning of n
Jump. While Mm. Keller was oooupied
with the-family washing the HttkTgir!
went into the bedroom and lighted a
lamp aad ia some nuaner overturned it,
setting her etethes on ire. The ehikTs
brought her elder sister Lucy to
and the flutes wars smother-
ad. The. esilds arms and right ride
badly burned and ahtfv is still suf-
the effects of the wound
but ia improving and we hope ebewill
J.L..8harrnr, Bspuslissn candidate
or eous sheriff, iawel quslifisd for
tsomee,nnd,if alsstos, wiBgrve his
I I jg. III M Jtot
JSn?l J1
If ataMHjaill mJmH-
fir Biscuits lid Bnii
only the best flour is good enough.
Bread forms so large a part of the fam
ily living that it aught alwaya to be Al
in quality. Taia very desirable result
is most easily and surely attained by
i the use of the Way Up flour. An armv
of housekeepers have given it their pre
fereneel Experience is an unimpeacha
ble witness.
CiIiiiis Rollir Milts.
eatira time-to the duties of that offlee
aooording to law. He is a goodcitisea,
ranking a clean campaign, which shows
the principles of a man, the fitaeas of
himforthsamcs. Vote for J. L. Starrer
when you mark your ballot.
Oa suspicion that there was a wad
ding in town" last night, a crowd pro
ceeded to charivari the suspects. The
usual articles for noisemaking was used,
besides ringing the church and school
bells. The "charivari note' 'asside' from
the ringing of these bells was not such
an offensf , bnt no alarm should be made
with these bells at suoh time of night
except in case of fire or when need by
the church or school.
It is reported the prospective groom
informed the charivari crowd that the
wedding had not yet occurred.
From tb 8ad.
Monday Mm. D. F.Chambers received
word of the death of her mother, Aman
da D. H. Chambers who died Saturday
and a telegram sent immediately, but on
account of the telegrapher's strike, it
was forwarded by mail, and received too
late for Mm. Davis to attend the funeral.
Mrs. Chambers was matron of the Cum
berland Industrial school near McMinn
ville, Tennesse, and the only relative
present at the time of her passiag away
was her grandmother, Winnie, daughter
of Mr. and Mm. D. F. Davis, who was
attending the school and companion of
her grandmother, for the past five years.
Mm. Chambers was 66 yearn of age.
For a number of yearn she lived in Neb
raska, mostly at Schuyler, part of the
time at Fremont. She went to Tennes
see some years ago, partly for the health
xf her husband, L. -D. Chambers, and;
partly for her own. Mr. Chambers died
nine yearn ago, and since then, Mm.
Chambers has insisted on remaining in
the south, saying that ahe wanted to be
be burried near her husband, whose re
mainsjiein the National cemetery at
Adventurous Hunter Paid for Sport
With His Life.
From the Sudan comes the report of
a fierce fight between a wounded lion
and a government engineer, which
ended, hi the death of the tetter, an
Englishman named C. H. Salmon.
Salmon,- while on board the steamer
Metemmah, between Fashoda and
Melut, on the White Nile, discovered
a lion among the bushes on the shore.
Taking a gun, he went, ashore asking
those on board not to follow him. He
shot twice at the lion, one bullet tak
ing effect hi the lion's shoulder and
the other in the abdomen. After a
struggle of a few -minutes, which
seemed to be bis death agony, the lion
lay motionless. Salmon approached
aad the lion pounced upon him, and
threw him to the ground and began
to maul him. The engineer held the
lion's neck and endeavored to draw
his knife, but before he succeeded the
lion had bitten bis thigh and crushed
his toes. He gave the beast a stab In
the eyes.' This infuriated the animal,
which snapped at the man's hand, bad
ly lacerating and smashing It The
pain of the knife thrust, however, was
too much for the animal and he start
ed to retreat. The crew of the steamer
now arrived upon the scene. They
killed the exhausted Hon with
out much difficulty aad carried
the unfortunate hunter to the boat,
which then sailed with all 'possible
speed to. Fashoda, where he waa taken
to the hospital and received medical
attention, only to expire of his Injuries
when removed to Khartum.
"Witch's Bridle."
An Interesting but most cruel object
of punishment may be found 'la tiw
council chamber of the towa hall at
Forfar, which Is generally known as
the "Witch's Bridle.' This Is a kind
of cage made of flat iron bars, Into
which the head of the unhappy sorcer
ess was thrust, a- lock at the back se
curing aad keeping It la position. The
mouthpiece In this Instance Is made
of iron plate, studded with sharp
spikes, which caused great suffering
to the woman if she tried to speak. As
soon as the victim had been condemn
ed to death for witchcraft this bridle
waa placed over the face and ahe was
led through the town by a short chain,
toss mocked and madethe butt of all
who saw her, after which she would
hepuWldy strangled and burned. The
latest record of an execution of a
supposed witch at Forfar, in Scotland,
waa In tha rear Ittx -
wVtttNIQ M 'XI'fMNsKWIu sSswm!
Bsssunta His Sufferinsjs and
Canslans the Whole
Race te Persitien.
1 have corns to th conclusion,'' said
the weary pilgrim, who waa hi a
shocking humor, "thet this world
would' worry along some how If they
wan't no dogs. 'Course, long ago they
had their uses, though I ain't never
had no use f er 'em.
"The monks of Saint Bernard kep
a lot of big'dogs one time an' named
th' place la honor of th' beasts. An
the monks would send them out on
bad nights an try to lose them, but
alius some tourist 'ud lad th' atray
an' lug him back home Each dog
carried a little barrel of boose on his
collar an' la that way made himself
poplar with total atrangers. Them
days air past now. They have moved
th Swiss Tyrol to th Chicago amuse
ment parks. 86 th dogs, beta' out of
a Job, air no more use to nobody.
"Oh, yes I alius her a dog about.
But from greetin' him with shoe leath
er an' profanity every time he make a
plumb fool of hisself I'm wore to a
ahadder. An' every time I am be
reaved of a- dog by some blame dog
thief I tow I wont never her another.
But it never ain't Tery long till some
one else sticks me far a thoroughbred
pointer with a pedigree made oa th'
spur o th moment.
"I brought one horns th other night
and put him in a nice box of straw.
He waited till I was abed and then
he set. up th' worst lament you ever
heard. I went down an shut him hi
th' barn. Three minutes later I put
him in th' henhouse. No good. He
was back under th' winder redtin' th
works of Edgar Aallan Poe as per
several times previous. Then I went
down an' turned a washtub over thet
pup an' set on it I lit a pipe an
held down thetwailin monster for
three hours. Then th' ol' woman
stuck her head outer th winder an'
said ahe hated to butt la an' of course
I was a-doln' th best thet could be did.
but how would It do, to tie th' dog In
the outhouse? Tie him up! Shucks!
I never thought' of that. It worked
They say a. dog Is man's best
friend. Thef a all right, but you never
km tell which man. I hed a large
freckled kyoodls once thet would run
th grocer boy off th' place, chase th
new minister up a apple tree, scare
th' wash lady Into gaUopln' conniption
fits an' then escort a frowsy tramp up
to th' house a-waggla' hla tail plumb
up to his ears. I got sore et thet dog
whea he halted me one night an' Jus
wouldn't let me come aalgh th house.
I got an armful of paying stones sn
hed bust two holes la th' kitchen wall
wen I discovered In th' most natural
way In th' world thet th' dog was be
hind me chawln' my leg.' An' only
thet morals' the brute hed let a bill
collector walk right Into th' house.
"Yes, sir. th' dog hes outlived his
usefulness. All dogs has, from th'
bow-legged bulldog to th' monkey
faced pug. Doggone the doggone
dogsP O. A. Thompson, la Chicago
Daily News.
A Favorite Resort.
Marienbad, whither King Edward
goes for his annual "cure,' was al
most unknown a century ago. .It waa
virtually discovered by Dr. Nehr, who
published a booklet in 1813 describing
the marvelous results upon patients of
his who had been drinking the watera.
But Dr. Nehr recommended that all
Invalids repairing to Marienbad should
take their beds with them, because
no accommodation whatever was then
provided In' such a sequestered spot.
.Matters had not much Improved In
1820, when Goethe visited Marienbad
and drank the waters, for he wrote to
a friend: T feel as' If I were In the
American solitudes, where the forests
are cut down to build up a city within
three years." Nearly 20,000 valetudi
narians now annually make pilgrimage
to Marienbad. Dundee Advertiser.
First Universal Language.
One of the earliest and most confi
dent attempts to establish a universal
language on the lines of the modern
Esperanto was that of Sir Thomas
Urquhart, who In 1653 Issued his 'in
troduction to a universal language
which for variety of diction In each
part of speech snrmounteth all the
languages of the world. An expectant
public was bidden to look out for sub
sequent volumes, but they never ar
rived. Bishop WllUnsf who flourished
about the same period, had hla own
ideas about a universal language, but
they did not materialise. He waa an
optimist of the first degree, and was
firmly convinced that It would be pos
sible to communicate with the moon
by means of flying machines.
Net Charlie's Gum.
"Now, Charlie,'' aaid the sweet-faced
little woman, "before you come into
Sunday school, don't you think It
would be nice to take your gum out of
your mouth?"
"Teasum; but it ain't mine. It's my
The tizs of It.
(reading the morning paper)
I aee that a trust has a grip on the
South African mines, and that It is
likely the price of diamonds will go
Mrs. Daggs What a shame! How
do these monopolists expect us poo.
folks to live?
Stenographers' tec rats.
Stenographers will be Interested in
a receat decision In New York by
which It-was decided that a stenog
rapher may not be enjoined from tell
ing what she knows about her employ
er's business. A young lady la a brok
er's omce was. summoned to tell what
she knew about. It by a rival broker.
Her employer sued-for an injunction,
but Oie Justice denied the Injunction.
Varv few drls would willlsKlr betrmv
cany connueuce, However, unless
psusd toooso.
People in Doubt as
Place to
Graphic Battle Picture.
In Lew Wallace's. autobiography ap
pears this battle picture: "Then at a
signal a bugle call probably the
army having attained its proper front.
It started forward slowly at first Sud
denly, after the passage of space, arms
were lifted, and. taking to the "double
quick, the men raised their battle cry.
which, sounding across the field and
Intervening distance, rose to me on
the height, sharper, shriller and more
like the composite yelling of wolves
than I had ever heard It And when
to. those were presently superadded a,
tempestuous tossing of guidons, war
ing of banners and a furious tramping,
of the young corn that flew before
them like splashed billows, the demon
stration was more than exciting it
was really fearful; and watching it
I understood, as never before, the old
Vandal philosophy which taught that
the . sublimest inspiration of courage
lay In the terrible."
Chewing Gum Justified.
Persistent gum chewers will prob
ably feel that all their facial energy
has not been wasted if it has pro
longed the production of chewing gum
until some real, use has been discov
ered for that article. Two better uses
have been found for it than merely as
an object to distort the face in idle
ness. One use Is as a temporary
solder to stop sudden leaks until the
tinsmith can remedy them. The other
Is as a preventive of seasickness. One
traveler declares she crossed the tur
bulent English channel well and in. her
right mind solely as a result of taking
a little pepsin gum and chewing It In
private. ,
Terse. and Truthful.
A despairing debt collector decided
the other day to corner his quarry at
the bar of the Hoffman house In the
presence of a number of his friends,
'thinking that by this ruse he would
so embarrrass his man that he would
either get his money In rage or a
promise In mortification, says the New
York Times. Advancing gently he
tapped 'the debtor on the shoulder and
said: "Pardon me, Mr. . When are
you going to pay that small amount
you owe my firm?" The debtor spun
around on his heel and glared. "I'm
no prophet!" he roared. The debt col
lector retired amid roars of laughter.
Not Run by sn Irishman.
When a French' chauffeur brought
an imported machine to the repair
shop one of the mechanics became in
terested in the Ingenious speed indi
cator which records the distance cov
ered In the metric system. "It's
surely fine," remarked the man, "but
It would, take a Frenchman to read it'
"Do you sink," exclaimed the chauf
feur, "zat zee masheen eez run by an
Another Kind ef Infant.
She had been looking around, the
drug and toilet goods department of
one of the big shops for some time
when a clerk approached her.
"Haven't you anything harder than
these?" she asked, holding up a rub
ber teething ring.
"None," responded the clerk, "those
are the hardest that come."
"Oh, dear." said the womaa; "he
has chewed up three of those al
ready." "Chewed them up?" exclaimed the
clerk. '1 donvt see how a baby"
"Oh. It isn't a baby." she explained.
'1 want It for my little dog."
Errors ef Lawmakers.'
Some absurd clauses have found
their wsy Into certain acta of the
British parliament One statute en
acted punishment of 14 yeara' trans
portation for a "certain offense, "and
upon conviction one-half thereof
should go to the king, and the other
half to the informer." Then there Is
an act of parliament for the rebuild
ing of-Chelmsford prison which stipu
lated in one clause that the prisoners
should be confined In the old prison
until the new one was built and, in
another an amending clause, that
the new prison should be constructed
out of the material of the. old one.
Money in Small Inventions. '
The man who Invented the common
and necessary shoelace realized $2,
500,000 from that alone. The man who
obtained the first patent on the um
brella realized $2,000,000, aad different
umbrella patents of other people have
brought $10,000,000 altogether. The in
ventor of the metal heelplate made
$1,50&,000 annually as royalty on his
simple invention.
Preparing for the Future.
"So you want more wages?" said the
warden of the penitentiary.
"That's what I do," answered the
cook. "This talk of punishing trust
magnates is getting me more nervous
every day- If I've got to learn to cook
terrapin and lobster a la.Newberg, I
waat more pay. And what's more, J
waat to be called a 'chef.'" v
to "Where it the
Buy Their
' Should Fust Come To -
After that it ia easy to decide
Agent for the Hart, Shaffner & Marx
Suits and Overcoats. Also agent for the
House of Kuppenheimer. Stetson, Tiger
and Champion Hats. Selz and G. W.
Snow's celebrated Shoes Bear in mind
oar prices are one -and the same to aU.
13th St, Columbus, Nehr.
Let us build you cue. We put
nothing but the very best material
aad workmanship ia them. The
price is right.
Fanners, Brine; in your tools
and implements to be sharpened
and repaired now. It will save
you time when the spring work
opens up.
We keep only the latest snd
best in
nviffies sGwfria(ts
AU kinds of
..Farm lipleiiits..
E&Our Horseshoes stick aad
don't lame your horse try them.
Louis Sciireiber.
Bnuk S key
Eleventh Street.
Dates can be msde at the
Journal OSes
We invite all who desire choice
steak, and the Very best cuts of
all other meats to call at our
market on Eleventhstreet. We
also handle poultryand fish sad
oysters in sear on.
Telephone No. 1. - Columbus. Neb.
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