The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911, November 13, 1907, Image 5

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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.
""""""""Jr irK
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.
I3tfe St.
From the Atgoa.
Abe Smith who has been taking
medical treatment at the Columbus
hospital for the past couple of months
returned home Saturday.
A. I nrock aaid Saturday that he had
opened up on his corn husking and the
yield was about 45 bushels, per acre.
That sounds pretty good for this year.
F. B. Waring went to Columbus,
Monday, to see Ed. Hall, who has been
therein the hospital for several weeks.
Fred says he dosn't seem to get along
veryfaat. but is hopeful he will take
a turn for the better soon.
From the Port.
Revival meetings were commenced at
the If. E. ohnrch Wednesday evening
and will be continued indefinitely.
Miss Eunice Wood, who is now teach
ing school near Duncan, visited with
friends and relatives in town, Saturday
and Sunday.
Kile Mirtia who has been engaged as
helper at the depot, waa released Thurs
day when the North-Western laid off a
number of their employes. He return
ed to his home at Pilger Friday.
There is no more inhuman treatment
of a dntnb animal possible than that in
flicted upon some hones, which are
driven to town and tied for hours in the
c!d without a blanket while in a heated
condition. Horses left in this manner
for two or three hours should be placed
in the feed barn by the marshall and
the expense assessed to the owner when
he calls for them.
From the Sand.
Mr. D F. Davis returned Snnday
from Tennessee, accompanied by his
daughter, Winnie, who is home after an
absence of 5 years.
Howard Edmison, who recently resum
ed his work as a Union Pacific brake
man with headquarters at Golumbae,
was home election day.
Grandma Both who has been visiting
relatives and friends in Iowa for several
weeks, returned home Friday, accom
panied by her daughter, Mrs. Stella
Alpaugh, who met her there and came
to her old home for a visit.
. In district court at Central City to
day Judge Betder sustained the ruling
of the village board of Silver Creek and
authorised it to issue a saloon license to
Frank Ferguson. Mr. Ferguson has not
been heard from and it is not known
whether or not he will take out a license
as so much time has elapsed since his
application was filed.
Iroat the Democrat
Mrs. Jos. Ansel me is improving after
couple of. weeks illness.
Miss Mae Batlerman, of Columbus,
visited friends and relatives here and in
Gornlea the first of the week.
Mrs. Frank Linaberry and two child
ren, Columbus, were the guests of Mr.
and Mrs. Jos. Ldnaberry last Saturday.
Henry Folts went down to Columbus
yesterday to accompany Mrs. Foltz,who
has been in the hospital there for some
time, home.
Dr. Evans was in town Wednesday
forenoon, being called here to see Miss
Clara Cooper, who, we are sorry to say,
bad a turn for the worse the first of the
Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Batiiner left
yesterday noon for tos Angelas, Cali
fornia, with the expectation of spending
the winter there if the climate proves
beneficial to Mr. Batliner's health which
has not been good of late.
Mrs. Alice Lamb and children, of
Platte Center have moved to Humphrey
to make their home, and are now occupy
ing one of the cottages near the base
ball diamond. The lady is the tether
of Mrs. itudolph Ludwick.
Mr. and Mrs. B. B. Cowdery and
daughter. Miss Kittia. went down to
Omaha Tuesday to attend the marriage
of their son, Frank, to Miss Bessie Hun
gate. The marriageoocured Wednesday
afternoon at four o'clock. The Demo
crat joins in extending congratulations.
J. B. Clark, who was agent at this
place for the Union Paciflo railroad since
E. G. Brown left for Oohucbm, has re
signed his position and left last Satur
day for David City to join his family.
W. W. Ladd. of North Bend, formerly
of Monroe, has been appointed to take
charge of the Humphrey station, but
the affairs of the company are now tem
porarily in charge of Belief Agent M.
M. Kerr. It will be some time before
the new agent will be able to get here.
Mr. Clark is undecided as to what he
will do in the future. He may decide to
retire from railroad work and accept a
position with a Denver firm.
Gents9 Furnishing' Goods
405 11th Street,
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the county seat of Platte on Monday
last. 1
BUIIrwia has warn the best road,
workof aayroadovsssesrin .liaasa or
Platte county. . '
V w
Miss Margarette Beoher of Columbus
was a guest of her Genoa friends and
relatives over Sabbath.
Mrs. H.Yoighi came home from the
Columbus hospital last week. 8hais
getting along nicely now.
Andrew Iveraoa boarded the noon
train Monday for a trip to Columbus
where be went on business
FHI; Tsars ftStaaea
The remains of Mrs. Wu. Thompson,
who died the first of the week at Valley
were brought to this city Wednesday for
burial in the Genoa cemetery.
The time is drawing near when .a
woman will have an opportunity to show,
how much she loves her husband by get
ting up in the morning and starting the
kitchen fire, aays an exchange.
0. L. Harris and wife, accompanied
by Mr. Hants mother, departed vaster
diy for Kansas. (XIj. is taking Mm.
Harris to Colfax Sprisgs to try the effect
of the water upon her gallstone trouble.
Dr. Davis was called up to Beaver
Valley Tuesday night to fix up Grant
Battles who brake three ribs by being
knocked down while feeding cattle.
Broken ribs are bed. sough but- it
might have been worse. '
8heriffBabbwasiatbeeity Monday
afternoon. He was on hisway to Sioux
City after some horse thisves who had
been arrested there with the stolee pro
perty in their possession. We under
stand the property found in their pos
session consist! of the horses stolsn
from Mike Lamb of FuUertou and the
harness and baggy taken with the
horses from Iowa which were recently
found in LaRue's pasture south af Genoa
which would indisate that they did both
The Leader is sorry to be called upon
to chronicle the death of 8waaty Pfarse,
which occured at his home near West
Hill last week. Mr. Pastas had been in
poor health for several years, and his
death was no great surprise to anyone.
The deceased was one of the most pro
minent faimers in thissectioa, a man of
sterling integrity who was respected by
all who knew hiss, and the Leader joins
the entire community in expressing
amypethy for the bereaved relatives and
friends. The funeral ssrvices war held
on Friday and the remsfns buried in the
West Hill
Miss Carrie Peter-on underwent an
other operation at the Columbus hospi
tal Tuesday. Hecasothersnd Mrs. Net
tie Horton and Charlss Peterson were
present at the time.
About seventy-five -members and
friends of the Methodist church sur
prised their pastor, Bev." W. f . Brient,
and bis wife, by calling at the personage
and presenting him with a' well filled
purseand inviting him to pack his suit
esse sad go to Texas. The presentation
speech was made by Prof. a M. Suther
land. In compliance with the request
of his callers, pastor Brient boarded the
passenger train Tuesday for 8aa An
tonio, where be. will visit with his pa
rantaand then goto Beaumont to see
his brother who is engaged in Y.M.C.
A. work at that place. His expects to be
sway three
For the past. year farmers around
SUver Greek hava been dissatisfied with
the servioe rendered by the local phone
company of that town, and it is reported
will ask the 'village board to gnat a
franchise to the Monroe Iadepeadeat
Telephone Company. If the village
grants the request the telephone mileage
of the Independent company will be
rapidly increased. The oompaay is now
at work on a line south of the river 17
miles long which connects farmers who
have taken stock with the Genoa ex
change, and if Silver Creek desires to
come in sad become a part of the tele
phone system which has connection with
the surrounding towns and country it
wiU be to the advantage of the business
men of the village to grant the franchise
asked for by the f i
groat the OattU.
Mr.aad MiaHenry Gerrard of Oolam
bne visited friends sad relatives in this
community this weak.
A. H. Gould, whose time will be up
in the penitentiary some time this month
has the thanks of the Gasstte family for
three nice brooms.
LydiaTaanahflwho has beam
visitiag in Colorado for several months
past, has been quite sick ia a hospital
there, bat we are glad to state thatahe
is new getting along nicely.
"Mr. sad Mm. C. Meieter returned Satur
day last from their visit around their old
home at Peoria, DL They report a
pleasant time and claim that crops are
snout tne same in Illinois this yi
ia old Nebraska.
L J. Hall of Fremont came into Bell
wood the latter part of last week ac
companied by hie wife, for a visit with
Mr. and Mrs. Was. TaaaahilL He is
Will's brother-in-law. About 23 years
ago Mr. Hall owned the farm now own
ed by Matt PoeU and sold it for $26 per
Did yon notice that tobacco is always
clean? If a man drops a piece of meat,
no matter how clean the floor may be,
he will either give it a kick or pick it ap
and lay it to one aide. He will never
eat it. But let him drop his plug of
tobacco on the ground and no difsrence
how dirty the spot where it fsll, he will
t4ok it up and give it a esrelam swipe
on klaeaat sleeve or on the bosom "of
his peats aad then take a chew with
v H grsatsr rsinm than aver
I -Hew the times shan'niP savn a
.- ov, i . I wrilsrinthaFranMuitsrZsBtoaaV "lit
unVpuVaplmuVanl the days of ear fathers lisnsrijitiusi af
I trees tf Tartar Nussr
n homelike, eosey room wss complete
without a reference to the ticking clock.
It wss this gentle sound which empha
sised the quiet- of the place. .People
had ao nerves in those days. Today the
thought of a, machine' ticking off the
seconds and striking the hours is a
source of worry and distress. Time is
gitiag, but they do not wish to be re
minded of it continually; no clock is
better than the ticking machine. And
now to meet the requirements of the
nervous people a factory at Schramburg
u making a noiseless clock." In an
article on thai name subject another
paper says: 'The anti-noise erase has
made dissgreeable and unendurable
some of the noise which were once musio
to us, and soon we will find a way to
sileBoe the birds aad to muffle the sound
of the matting leaves."
From the Bepablkaa.
N. P. Peterson was a Columbus visitor
L H. North of Columbus was here on
business last Saturday:
Mrs. John Kelley was visiting her son,
W. J in St. EdwardoverSundayl
Mr. Harms has sold his home at Platte
Center and moved back on the farm
with the boys.
. Mrs. R. B. Sutton returned home from
Stromsburg Wednesday. 8he says her
grandson. Willie, is attending the busi
ness college in Columbus.
Mr. aad Mrs. Faster Mohler departed
Tuesday for their new home in Holt
county. The best wishes of their many
friends here go witn them.
Justice J. M. Kelley fined Geo. Durhm
$3 and costs, amounting to $4. for strik
isg one of the Bussians at the seed fsrm
over the head with a shovel.-
Mr. and Mrs Frank Gilmore moved
on a farm south of the river this., wsek,
where Mr. Gilmore will feed cattle with
T. W. Blaekmore this winter.
, Mrs. J. E.SalIacn and daughter Mable
were guests of 'Monroe relatives this
week. They are on their way to Albion,
where they expect to make their future
P. H. Albers has a large bunch of Ches
ter white shoats running in his alfalfa
that is a pretty sight to gaze upon, not
a black spot on them. He has n good
big bunch, too.
A.E Perdue received the sad intelli
gence from hia old home in Indiana say
ing that his brother died lsst Saturday
morning. Mr. Perdue was unable to go
to Indiana to attend the funeral.
W. E. Cole has been here this week in
the interest of his real estate holdings
at Garden City, Has. He is still en
thusiastic over the future of that section
and says everything is booming down
The cribbing on the north side of the
Omaha Elevator, which bulged every
time the house was filled with grain,
was repaired this week, heavy timber be
ing placed along side the cribbing to
hold it is place.
Jacob Smyer was down from near
Cedar Rapids last week and made
arrangements to open up the restaurant
in the building east of the post oAce.
Has family moved down this week aad
they expect to' be ready for business
Friday or Saturday of this week. Mr.
8sayer conducted the restaurant is the
name building a number of years sgo and
is no stranger in this locality.
Froat the Lookiax Obea.
Jake Smyers is back in Monroe. He
looks better than when he lived here.
We have written to another preacher
about coming here, bat have no reply
Mrs. Geo. 8mith of FuUerton waa a
Monroe visitor over Sunday. She looks
ss young as ever.
At midnight ia Illinois returns showed
fourteen counties gone dry, .including
the city of Jacksonville. The dry re
turns are not available, but are large.
We invite all who desire choice
steak, aad the very best cuts of
all other meata to call at our
market on Eleventh street. We
also handle poultry and fish and
oysters in ssneoa.
Telephone No. I. - Columbus. Neb.
Dates caw ha made at the
Journal Omos
Pram the
Mrs. H. N. Ziagg was the guest 'of
Columbus friends the first of" the weak.
Mr. aad Mrs. W. Newman, af Wheat
laaeL Wyoming, are guests of Mr. and
Mrs. P.' F. Luihsinger. . The ladies are
Dr. Pugh arrived home Monday eve
ning from Connecticut, where he had
been for a visit with his- daughter, who
lives in Watsrbury. ' '
The bans of marriage were published
last Sundsy at St. Anthony between
Mr. John Hollatz of Humphrey aad Miss
Hannah Fuger, of Su Anthony.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Hoare aodittle
daughter came up from North Bead
Saturday evening for a visit with rel
ative and friends. Fred returned Tues
day, but Mrs. Hoare will make a more
extended vUik
Mrs. J. J Msckes, who spent two
weeks with relatives ia Kearney, arrived
home last Saturday evening. Mm.
Maoken . reports having had a very
pleasant visit, and mentions C. C. Garrig
aad family and Mrs. Kittie Geatleauui
as all well and prospering-
This has been a remarkable fall for
gathering corn. Ever since the work
waa begun, which was unusually early,
there bss been scarcsly an interruption
on account of the weather. We leara of
several farmers hereabouts, and they
raised good large fields, too, who are
figuring on finishing this week, -and
plenty of them will complete the job
next week.
crrr or Columbus All Deaaocrata,
Jnatleea Waa. O'Brien. John nekmockar.
CoBsUblee-Ed Boaaiter, Waa. Baker.
Jaatice L. C. Draper, deau
CouMtable Hago Sobaad. deaa.
Cksric-W. F. Robdehont, rep.
Treasurer Henry EaeeL. deau
Ureneer J H. KaadaU. rap.
Jasttoe-Eeril Held. dea.
Cotable- -Geo. 8aalfeM. dem.
Clerk Fred Cattaa, rep.
Treaaaror Joha Annas, dem.
Overseer Tbeo. Kraailaad. dea. '
Jaattoe B. H. Wardewaa. rap.
Constable B. Orotalaabea. deaa.
Clerk Ed Laedtke, deau
Trearer -Geo, kUchaelaon. dem.
Overseer W. L. Cattaa, rep.
Jaatice Wat. Weak. deaa.
Constable Frits Vecta, rep.
Clerk F. F. Clark; dea.
Ticaaarer 8. T. FleaUag, rep.
Overseer D. Hollmaa, deaa.
Jaatice H. D. Claaaaen, den,
Conatable- .loan Dadda, dem.
Clerk Max Gottbara, dea.
Treaanrer J. F. Die en, dea.
Ovecaear F. Adaaa, rep.
obahd PBAtaiB All Deaocrats.
Jaatice-Wa. Behelp.
Constable C.Weahog.
Clerk Hnbert Btaua.
Treaaarar-J. F. AellbnaeB.
Overseer T. B. Bereada.
HUMPHBiTTOwamp All Oeaoerata.
Jaatice Joe. Braaa.
Constable-Joe Brackner.
Clerk-J.M. Veik.
TreaaarerJaqpb Krebe.
Overseer WaUy Kraaa.
BUTLBB Towasnip.
Jnauee Albert Oerber. dea.
Constable- Jacob Gerber, jr., dea.
Clerk Henry Blaaer. rep.
Traaaarar Mike FarsaaB, dea.
Overseer Herman Ernst, rep.
LOUP TOWK8HJP All 00004818.
Conatable John Kamaer.
Clerk-Albert Hb
Traasarer Wa. Kb
Overseer Hector Blaaer.
lost cnxxK towhship All Ueaocrata.
Jaatice-S.B. Allen.
Conatable-D. H. CarriaT.
Ckrk-John C. Boras.
vTiaasarer Hy. Bcbaidel.
Crt-rsearNlek Sckaidt.
Buaaows towhship All Peaocrata.
Conatable-W. E. 8eharr.
Clerk Fraas Freger,
Titeaarer Tony JaworakL
Overaaar -Maarice Tongan.
onAHTiLLB towhship All Deaocrata.
Jnatios-Ckaa. Sebneth.
Coaatsble OaaLaag.
Treaaarer Joe Lachait.
Overaeer Frank Hatmacher,
Jaatice-Fred Bead, rep.
Constable T. Conaa, rep.
Cletk-W. H. Paardey. rap.
Traaaarer H. J. Hill, rep.
Overteer Wa. Naaaal, dea.
Jaatice And. Petanoa, rep.
Conatable- J. O. Williams, dea.
Clerk B. Bade, dea.
Treaaarer J. P. Sorensea, rep.
Overseer L N. Jones, rep.
ST. " towhship All Oeaoerata.
Jaatioe-Cbaa. KopieU.
Constable J. J. Daeey.
Clerk Fred Ssepar.
Treae-afer-M. J. Baaaekera.
Overseer-Joe Karteabach.
wooDvrxLB towhship All BepabUcBBe.
Jastiee-Hey Clark.
Conatable-M. B. Welin.
Clerk Q. C. Aadenon.
Traasarer N .'C. Nelson.
Oicraeer -H. H. Christeasea.
Jaatke-A. M . Olaon, rep.
Con. table J. Hoagland. jrM rap.
Clerk J. P. Aadenon, rep.
TreaaarecC. A. Peterson.
Overseer L. Jacobsea, petition.
Pheneoraph Pf-ovsd
In Brussels lives a lawyer who re
cently made good use of a phonograph
In a lawsuit He had -been continual
ly annoyed by the noises of hammer
lag at an Iron foundry la his near
neighborhood. Finding that com
plainta were unavailing, he smaght
the matter Into court But before do
ing ao he placed n phonograph la his
library for one whole day. When the
ease came before the court ha pro
duced the phonograph and set going
the specially prepared cylinder.- An
uproar andd4n aa from the forge of
Vulcan waa.tha result, and the Ingest
lows hnryerirBa Ida
People in Doubt as to Where is the Best
Place to Buy Their?
Should First 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
our prices' are one and the same to all.
Columbus, Nebr.
Traveler Returning from Maryland
Telle ef Unique Line.
"During n recent trip through south
ern Maryland, where I spent a week
of my vacation," said a New York
business man, MI had occasion to ride
on the oddest and perhaps most
unique little railroad in America. This
road, a branch of the Washington ft
Potomac railroad, runs from Brandy
wine, In Charles county, to Mechanics
vllle, In St Mary's county, a distance
of 18 miles. The single train, which
runs each way daily, is made up of
the engine, -one freight car and one
combination passenger and baggage
car. The schedule seems to be liberal,
and no hurry Is ever manifested In
tram movements.
"The conductor of the train, who
also acts as baggagemaster, is general
manager of the road. He issues or
ders as general manager and obeys
them as conductor. When as con
ductor he thinks the schedule should
be changed he notifies the general
manager hlmseix who, it ne tninas
It advisable, makes up a new schedule
and issues running orders accordingly
to the conductor also himself and
the latter obeys. The engineer is
master mechanic, chief 'of transporta
tatlon and overseer of the roadbed.
The Iranian drives the express wagon
between trips. There are no ticket
agents along the route, and the con
ductor collects fares, as on a street
railway, punching a hole for each fare
In a slip of cardboard. Then he goes
into the baggage car, sees that the
trunks are properly delivered and
looks after the express and mail pack
ages. The road has no stations between
Braadywlne and Mechanicsville, and
if a passenger desires to leave the
train at aay of the dozen villages be
tween the main points he or she must
notify the conductor of such intention.
A printed card on the back of each
car seat reads:
"'Passengers wishing to board the
train between stations have only to
stand near the track, hail the engin
eer, and he will stop.' "
Country Manual Training.
Even manual 'training needs new
direction as it touches country life. It
may not be necessary to eliminate the
formal exercises of model work and
weaving and the lika; but some of the
practical problems of the home and
farm may be added.
How to make a garden, to lay out
paths, make fences and labels, are
manual training problems. How to
saw a board off straight, to drive a
nail, to whittle a peg. to make a tooth
for a hand hay rake, to repair a hoe,
to sharpen a saw, to paint a fence, to
hang a gate, to adjust a plow point,
to mend a strap, to prune an apple
tree, to harness a horse the problems
are bewildering from their very num
ber. Manual training can be so taught in
the schools that are equipped for it as,
in 10 years, to start a revolution in the
agriculture of any commonwealth.
Century Magazine.
Bfflflgffl I HMW
awn SBawawwunl wv nusvminW W
Eleventh Street.
For Speed
Safety, Surety
A solid roadbed is es- -
sential. Visibility &
Speed in the Under
wood (Tabnlator) type
writer are supported
by perfectly balanced
Ditowatd TypemHar
1617 Farnam St.
Ywii Hear fUut it Evtm Dai'
This Year ssd
See it YewseH
It is certainly worth a two week's absence from
your business. It breaks the monotony and makes
your spirits rise to the full enjoyment of every
thing. Try this tonic. Prove that everything
you've heard of California is wonderfully true.
kV A