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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 6, 1907)
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In the Kitchen
Handy articles for comfort and clean-,
liness are just as necessary and as'
fully appreciated as articles for other
parts of the house.
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Mops, Brushes, Brooms,
As well as clothes lines, Pearline, Sapo
lio and other items, can always be had
here, "Johnny-on-the-spot," and at low
est possible prices. Leave an order.
You know you need them.
Mm. Mary Williams of Cotambus
Tinted friends here Sunday.
lira. Pat Dwyer aad son John spent
last Saturday afternooa in Columbus.
The Union Pacific laid off all extra
gangs here this week as well as two of
the regular flection men.
From the Port.
Mr. and Mr. W. B. Miller were Col
umbus visitors Monday.
Mrs. Galligan and daughters, Sarah
and Francis, left Wednesday morning
for Los Angeles, CaL, for the benefit of
Miss Sarah's health.
Miss Mary Faasbender and John
Mreny were united in marriage by the
county judge at Columbus Wednesday
and returned here the next day. We
join their friends and relatives in ex
From the StatoasBaa.
' tieorge Rollin claims to have raised
the largest winter radish that was raised
in this part of the country. It is 19 in.
lmc, So) in. in circumference, and it
weighs 7 lbs. 6 oz.
A quiet wedding occurred at the
Methodist Parsonage on last Sunday
afternoon, at 1 o'clock, when Mr. W.J.
Belknap, of Creston, and Mrs. Carrie
Wilkinson, of Homer, were united in
marriage, the Be. Charles E. Carroll,
The High Class Entertainment given
by Miss Marie Zianecker. last Saturday
Bight, was largely attended, aad the
applause of the audience proved that
they were highly pleased. Several ad
ditional readings and eelectioBs were
rendered in response to the continued
applause. Miss Zinseoker has a natural
talent as a reader, this being the first
entertainment of the kind she has gives,
' and if she continues to give this class of
entertainments, she can be classed with
Fma th World. v
Jack Price was over from Columbus
last Saturday, returning home Sunday.
Thos. Mortimer and his herdman,
Sidney Cooper, returned from the Kan
sas City Royal 8tock show feeling that
Nebraska was ctillou the map, inasmuch
as they received first and second prem
Gents9 Furnishing Goods
RKT.TABT.K GOODS AT
406 11th Street,
RA6ATZ & CO.
ABOUT OUR NEIGH
BORS AND FRIENDS
CLIPPED FROM OUR
iums on Hereford feeders, and sweeps"
takes on Hereford feeders iu competi
tion with over 200 cars ofoatde which
represented the cream of cattle herd
from all over tbekBown world. Madison
Albert Buss perpetrated a surprise oa
his numerous'f rieads last Wedaesday by
taking unto himself a wife. That morn
ing he, in company with Mrs. Henry
Bass, took the train for Fremont where
they were united in marriage the same
day by County Judge 8tiason. This
couple needs no introduction to our
readers as both have lived here for years
land are well and favorable known. The
groom is a well-to-do retired farmer,
and the bride is the widow of the groom's
deceased brother. 8heis a woman of
many excellent qualities and numbers
her friends by her acquaintances. The
World wishes them unlimited joy and
From the Journal.
The first of the week John Nagengast
got ia a ear of ahoets from Holt county
that he will sell to our farmers. The corn
crop is short in that section and many
oars of hogs are being shipped toother
parts of the state where feed is plenti
ful. The funeral of the late Joseph Yavra
was held from St. John's church last
Saturday Burning, services being con
ducted by Bev. Zak. There were a
large number out to pay their last re
spects to the memory of a most worthy
sum and one of the pioneers of north
ern Colfax county. Interment was at
Hog cholera or a disease equally as
destructive to swine is making sad havoc
ins number of herds in the ooaatry
southwest of town, aad ass result many
farmers will be rushing their hogs to
market. Neil Davis, A. F. Lane, Frank
Tilmaa and several of their' neighbors
report the loss of a considerable number.
For some years this section of the country
has been comparatively free from the
ravages of cholera, and its appearance
at this time has a depressing effect upon
the owners of large herds. The pros
petit of losing $5 bogs is not very en
couraging. It is to be hoped that every
precaution will be taken to prevent the
spread of the dread disssse. The car
casses of all animals dying with it should
be burned and the yards where they
were kept plowed sad well sprinkled
with Km. It is always well to remem
ber that an ounce of prevention is worth
a pound of cure.
Vera Frnmsa came up
Columbus lust Friday erseis aad visit
ed with MmsIsWWakuutil
Mrs. Fred Hap, who hat
pattest In St. Mary's hospital ia Cotum
bss some time, arrived hoase Suaday
Mrs. Alice Lamb was a Humphrey
visitor Monday. It is reported that Mrs
Lamb is going to move to Humphrey iu
the Bear future.
Mrs. J. a Parker spent the latter part
of last week with her sou, Agent Parker,
sad family, returning to her boms st
Mr. and Mra. Bobett Nay, Mrs. Jacob
Labena and Mis. John Frey speat last
Sunday at the home of MrT sad ; Mrs
Otto Herapt. near Gduuibus.
Mr. and Mrs. William O'Callagbsn
reoeived s telegram from their bob James
living in Cleveland Ohio, informing
them that a ten pound daughter arrived
at bis home last Sunday.
Harry Gentleman and Fred Zugg will
lave next Monday for Qainey, HI.,
where they will enter a Catholic collage
and take at least a six months, course of
training in the business departaseat. -
The evening psssenger traias have
arrived here oa'tiaM but a few Bights
is the past eight mouths, but. of late
they have been gettiag worse and worse,
until for the past tea days they arrive
anywhere from tea to elevea o'clock.
Lou Hoars arrived home last Satur
day morning from a trip to Ogallala .to
inspect a quarter section of landwhieh
he purchased two or three years ago.
This was the first time he hasseen it and
he is highly pleased with the invest
awat, the value of the land having more
than doubled sines he bought it.
This has been another busy week for
the farmers in their cornfields.- Nearly
all of them discover as they proceed
with the husking that their fields are not
yielding as much corn as appearances
indicate.- In the first place the ears do
not average as large as they should, and
they find quite a percent of stalks with
no ears on them.
Last 8unday Opal Dixon ran her right
hand through the glass in a door, at the
boms of her parents and out a nasty
gash on the front aids of the wrist which
required several stitches in dressing. It
makes a pretty sore wrist but no serious
result is looked for. This is the same
hand from which Miss Opal tore the
thumb nail a f ew weeks ago ia a collision
with a barb wire fence.
From the Tines.
The question of securing an electric
light plant for Genoa ia being discussed
again. The representative of aa electric
supply company was in Gsaoa last week
sad said he knew of a party that was
ready to install a plant here if ooatracts
could be Biade for a certain number of
lights and a franchise granted. Boats of
our citisens are opposed to granting a
franchise to private party, claiming that
if an electric plant would be a paying
investment, the village itself should own
and operate the business.
Deputy Sheriff Davis, accompanied by
Jake Umstead, drove ia from Fallerton
Saturday evening aad weat to the oounty
south of the Loup in search of two
horses stolen from the home of Mr.
Lamb, near Fallerton, two or 'three
weeks ago. One of the parties implicat
ed in the theft is a man named Wilson,
alias Henry, who is still at large, bat
for whose arrest a reward has been offer
ed. A young man liviag 'in Merrick
county was plaosd uader arrest last
Friday sad is now ia the county jail,
whom under suipuaou as aa
Freak Danford expects to depart this
week for Washington where he will join
hk brother and engage in wheat grow
iag. Freak has assay frieads in this
city who regret to see him leave Nebras
ka, but he has the best wishes of all for
success ia his aew home.
What has become of the curfew 'bell
which used to riag regularly to call the
kids ia off the streets at night? There
is jastasmaohcaUforitaow as when
tb custom was adopted two or three
years ago. The street is no place for
children aad if the parents will not keep
them at home the authorities should
drive them borne. Let the curfew riag
tonight aad all other nights.
The aew school lawis saaterially differ
ent from the old law. Now all children
between the ages of seven and sixteen
years are required to be ia school daring
the entire time school is in session. The
old law required atteadaaos for at least
two-thirds of the time. The penalty for
violation of the aew law is a fine of not
leas than five dollars nor more than
twenty-lve dollars for each offense.
Fullertoa m up agaiast a gold mine
proposition. The promoters have open
ed up aa ottce ia that town aad are pat
ting on store sirs thaa a eountry stallion.
They claim that way oat iu Utah some
where there w a large tract of desert
which is just lousy with the precious
metal aad all that is aaoamary to do to
procure it is to shovel the soil into a
windmill with a blower strosg enough
to. blow the sand out. Its a dead easy
propositioa. How much etookdo you
waat? Better get ia your application
at once before the suckers at FuUerton
gobble it all up
F. T. Walker, of Columbus, was aa
t guest of relativss hi tows
Weber waat aowa to Golamhas 8aaday
aad spent the day with
day svsujag ftani
he hsiihua oa a hm days
I Crsau if Tartar Ptustr
down to Columbus Sunday to call on
their wives, who are receiving atedical
treatment in St. Mary's hospital.
Mr. and Mrs. rank 8chilz, of Colum
bus, were over Sunday guests of Mr. and
Mrs. Sidney Smith and family. Mrs.
8chilz was formerly. Miss Louise Gregor.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank German went
down to Columbus last Friday to call
on Mesdames Henry Folia and Nick
Fehringer. who are receiving medical
treatment at the St. Mary's hospital.
Jake Roth, of Clearwater, this state,
was in town last Saturday, having
brought down the remains of two
children of the family which they de
sired buried ia the family lot in St.
Francis cemetery. One was that of the
eldest daughter, Viola, who died some
time ago, and the other was the body of
the little boy who was accidently drown
ed last spring.
A couple of weeks ago a colt kicked
Thad Maguire on his rhrht knee and in
jured it so badly that last Friday Mr.
Maguirewent to Columbus for treat
ment and returned Saturday evening
with his entire limb encased in a plaster
cast. It will be several weeks before he
will be able to use the limb, but this be
does not mind so long as a complete
cure is the result.
Amos Davidson, the operator at the
Union Pacific depot at thia place, was
discharged last Tuesday evening and
left Wednesday noon for hts home at
David City. There were over 8000
operators discharged on the U. P. that
day. There were also about 25 Japanese
laborers discharged at this place. Amos
has many friends here who regret to see
him leave, but who wish him .suooess in
whatever he may undertake.
From the BepabUoaa.
aChas. Mo Williams came over from
Central City Thursday to attend a
hallowe'en party and visit home folks.
Robert and Thomas Pinson of Platte
(feuter, accompanied by their families,
spent Sunday st the home of Mr. and
Mrs. R. R. Sutton.
Peter Munter and family will move
into the rooms in the rear .portion of the
Fellers restaurant building and oooupy
it as a dwelling for the present.
Rob Clay burn came up from Omaha
Saturday to spend Sunday with home
folks. This week he began work in
South Omaha, where he has a good
Biohard and James Jenkinson of
Columbus, accompanied by their fami
lies, were guests at the home of D. W.
Jenkinson last Sunday, the occasion
being a family reunion.
Mr. and Mra. Chas. Hill of Spriagneld
8. D., were last week visiting their son,
H. J. Hill, They returned home Mon
day evening, Mrs. H. J. Hill accom
panied them for a weeks visit.
As a result of the recent order sent
out by the Union Pacific, discharging
all workmen employed on new work,
the Japanese gang under the charge of
Foreman Albert Fleming was amon?
those included and Mr. Fleming ex
pects to return to Monroe and again
take charge of the section here.
It has come. Doa't be soared, bat
remember that governmeut banks of de
posit makes safe finances. Put this in
your bat to dream over at night.
The corn pickers sre in the fields. Ed
Fox says bis will go from forty bushels
up But there are few such fields. We
think about tfteen to twenty bushels
will catch the most of them.
rraa the Oasstta.
MrsLena Margaret Lillie was visiting
at Bejlwood the latter part of last week
and fore part of this week.
' Corn fields are yielding from 35 to 45
bushels per acre in thia neck of woods.
Shnckers sre getting 2 cents.
Archie Tyrrell came over from Colum
bus Wednesday and visited with his
parents, also attended the E. L. Carni
val. If you see a fellow oarryiag a stove
pipe doa't ask him if it fits; in fact it ia
best not to speak to him at alL It is
true that yoa'feel that you ought to any
something to him, but that ia only the
missionary spirit at work witbia you;
pray for him; he has trouble, sin aadths
devil right under hie arm aad he needs
Do you like onions? Thia is what a
writer has to say about them: -Whenever
you see aa onion eater yoa ass a
whole-souled, opeaed-hearted, jolly
good fallow, who kaows 'wilt he ought
to eat to keep him good humored. "Talk
about the staff of life, why bread is oaly
a crutch. There is awn nourishment
ia aaoaioa thaa times is ia a roll. The
OBseuloveis keep the world atoriag.to
sayaothmgof arovidiagit with much
of its fun." Ex.
First eJaai priatiag dose at ths Jour-
Was. Graggert aad Mia. Fred
Nasvs waat to Columbus Sslaraay to
sutad a lew daye with relatives.
Talking with E. W. Atwater about
ths trip he aad his sou Ed. mads to
Deuel oounty said the couaty looked fae
aad good between the rivers,' bat aorta
of them he did sot like: Taxss sad
prices didst seem aarawuioas to him so
be didn't ate it to invest.
Chris Nslsoa was over from Liadesy
this weak tookiag after his esse ia court.
A few months ago ho aad wife separated.
She married Jay Hemingway aad he
married-a Columbus woman. In this
oourthesuedforthe children and got
all but ths least one. Ths court thought
it bad better stay with the mother.
Will Daaiela was ia town 8sturda
aursiag a sore lagar. Some time ago he
gut his middle f agar caught iu a cons
shelter at' Petersburg. He had it dress
ed but later had to have a joust amputat
ed. ItMBotdtatBg weUaadhefearahe
will have to have another section am
putated. This ia hard lack on Will aad
he is Uttle able to stand the loss.
From the Heaperell,
Chester Huff, who is now an instruc
tor in a busiaess college in Topeka,
writes that J. W. Patterson, the singer
who satiated Bvaagelist Lyoa ia his
Bwetiags here, is now in that city en
gaged ia the same kind of work, though
with aa evaagelist by thenameof 8mith,
Mra. George W. Payne is agaia ia the
8 1 Joseph hospital ia Kansas City hav
ing submitted to another operation, the
third in the last year. Very encourag
ing reports come from ber now, however
aad ths chances for her complete re
covery are very good.' She has had a
most trying experience but it seems
likely that it is about ended aad that she
will sooa be restored to her former
vigorous health. y
The old water task that has dons duty
at the Union, Pacific for uwny, many
years was torn down last week. The
new pumping station know in operation!
and there was no farther need for ths
old structure. Bob Armstong was in
stalled is his new quarters ths latter
part of last week and it goes without
saying that be is glad of the change. No
ooal to shovel, no eteam guage to watch
nothing much to do but to start aad
stop the new gasoline eagine. No won
der Bob is satisfied.
The banker got hold of the farmers
money aad it looks like he is going to
hang to it.
Prof. J. RrAlcock stayed over night
Friday sight, with John Swaneon, while
he was out oanvasing ia Walker town
ship. The politicians put in their best licks
in Walker township last week and it
seems that ths democrats outnumber
The outlook is good for a big vote in
Walker this yearns farmers are not quite
so busy hushing corn this year on ac
count of the hail storm.
O. G. Jackson our candidate on the
republican ticket for road overseer, is
putting in his time fixing tip the roads
in bis district in good shape.
None Such New.
Tferpont Morgan's superb collec
trans la bis London town house, said
a New York decorator "were opened
to a few of us during our summer con
vention at the South Kensington Mu
seum. "Among Mr. Morgan's Ueasursa
there was an old book that I liked for
its quaintneas. This book, which was
splendidly bound, was Hoptoua's "Con
cordance of Tears. It was a chronol
ogy of remarkable events aad I copied
a few of these events down. We have
none such 'now. Listen."
The decorator then read:
.Ills'. The mooa seemed turned Into
1128. Men wore haire like women.
1233.' Four sunnes appeared, beside
a true sunne. of a red colours!
1631. Fiends were seen speaks unto
men as they traveled. ,
1401. A red birde with a girl's hesd
seen thrice la London.
1477. A blazing star on Palm Sua
day near the sun.
-y Justifiable Inferences.
Farmer Pasterlot (discussing liter
ature with the aew boarder) Ther'
wux one book thet my son Bill thought
a heap of, whea be wux t' hum all
about swattto aa' blfln' an' blood.
"One of those swash-buckler ro
mances, I presume. Do you recall
where the scene was laid?
"WeU. I took It f be a Jersey story,
from the name of It Turns called
The Three Muskeeters."' Puck.
HARD AND SOFT COAL
ORDERS FILLED PROMPT-
LT. F. D. SMITH LUMBER
CO. v ,
We iavite all who desire ehoics
steak, and the very best cuts of
all other assets tocall at our
also handle poultry aad tab aad
oysters la i
S.E. HABIT &CO.
Telephone No. L, - Columbus. Neb.
Bates ma hs mads at the
People In Doubt as
1 -Place to
FALL & WINT1
Should Foot Coin To
I JLawanum wSmwmwi
Atoo a Mean Trtok Ptayaul an a
A hurried glance uader the closely
drawn shade convinced Mrs. Owen
that this time, at least. It waa a
neighbor who stood on her doorstep,
and not that silky person with some
thing to sell. x
"Come right In. Mrs. Smythe." said
Mrs. Owen, hospitably.
'"The shades wereNdrawa aad I
was afraid you were away fromhoaie,w
said her visitor, maklsg herself coat
"No, I put them down so I can
peek out when the bell rings. If It's
a promoter or canvasser. I doa't open
the door. They always persuade ass
to buy agaiast mj owa Judgment I
caa't trust myself, so doa't take aay
"Bat 'if you doa't need the ar
"But I caa't get rid of them. They
either make me think that I caa't do
without what they are selling, or they
work on my sympathies. The house is
full of hair restorer aad breakfast
foods, to say aothlag of court plantar,
shoe strlags aad brooms." V
"But a womaa of your Intelligence
would oaly buy what was, worth the
Mrs. Owea looked pleased.
"I wish I was as good a bargala
hunter as you, Mrs. Smythe." N '
"When you are my age. my dear,
you will be a wonder. I Just ran in
to tell you of the bargala I got yes
terday. It'a a real snap. I sab
scribed for some beautiful books 12
volumes at three dollars a month,
printed on hand-made paper and the
"We don't need any books. I don't
get time to read. With housework aad
the children's clothes-
"That's Just It, Mrsbwen; you are
a slave to duty. I believe in keeping
pace with my husband's brains. I
don't intend to forfeit his love by let
ting my Intellect get rusty. Some
women don't care. They think their
husa)nds caa't escape, aad so they
neglect this great duty."
Mrs. Owen smiled pleasantly. She
felt no anxiety on that score.
"I read la one of my new books
about the belfry In Brugges. and last
night when Mr. Smythe looked bored
and restless I just opened a conver
sation and steered it to the subject on
which I had been studying. He hail
lots of Interesting things to say. and
seemed so pleased to find me so well
informed. Now, If I hadn't those
books I might have been stupid, aad
he'd have gone to,, the club instead
of having such a nice evening at
home. A womaa should not be a slave
to household duties. No wonder men
tire of their wives
But Mr. Owen' never tires of me."
"That's Just It He win. Ton
won't know it at first. It creeps like
a little serpent-'
"My goodness! yoa doa't mesa to
"Tea. I do. Ualess you keep posted
on what's doing In the world, as a
man does, It Is bound to come. I
read about a man who loved his wife
for ten years and as, she became oc
cupied with her household affairs he
begaa going to the theaters aad he
met another womaa.'
"Oh, Mrs. Smythe, you frighten me!
What If my husband should hs led
astray that way?"
"I doa't waat to make you uneasy
but if you woa't do anything to
prevent well, there's no telling."
"What can I do? Please advise me.
It would kill me to lose him! We
are all the world to each other.
"Tea, aow, while you are young,
and nretty. But some time he will
'tire of you and your petty troubles,
rising to go.
"O, Mrs. Smythe, don't go yet. Ton
have not told me what to do. Doa't
leave me with this awful tragedy star
ing me la the face."
"People seldom take advice that's
for their good.".
"Ill take anything; that yo aay."
"If you would read
"111 study- aight aad day."
"It's only accessary to keep a little
ahead of your husband and turn the
conversation into the' proper channel.
Those books of atiae have a little of
everything select but, perhaps, yoa'd
rather select your owa reading?"
"Vn an T waat fhA klsd ma
"Ahem! I suppose I could
"O, will you lend
T was going to say I could sen yoa
"I caa't take yours. Toa aright not
he able to get asore at that price.
Do you know the agent's aaaesT IU
go right out aad look for aba.
"I am glad yoa realise what .a .fam
ily hlesatng those hooka are. J hare'
Just taken ths agency for them."
"How smart of yoa! Isn't it nice
to help your husband? m pay you
ths cash aad not bother with the
to Where is the Beit
the Hart. Shmffner &
After that His easy to cieasde
Suits and Overcoats. Abo agent for tmA
House oi Kuppenneuner. Stetson, Titer j
and Champion Hats. Selz and G. W.
Qn AlliafAH QKa1!m i .tJt
are one and the same totS...
awultawlUB A ttwUttT
Tickets on sale
M aad rotfe, 107, ta
maay points ia
TweigB TlawM Mm"
to the Northwest equipped
with Pullman Palace Steep
ing Gars, Pullman Tourist
HseepiacOara sad Free Bs
chaina; Chair Cars, Etc.
E. G. BROWN, Agent
A solid roadbed is es- .
aentiaL Visibility V-
Speed in the Under- '-
wood (Tabnlator) type
writer are supported
by perfectly balanced .
1C17 Faraaai St.
Vf- -m t i
.? r' iij.'j . : hzn &
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