Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (June 3, 1908)
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for themselves, as ours do, need
little praising. We might well be
pardoned for being enthusiastic
about them. But all we say is
Once you do that we will not have
to coax you for a second. Our gro
ceries will speak for themselves on
your table. Ydull be sorry you
hadn't started trading here before.
Frit the Statesman.
-Mrs. .Fred Boning died at ber home
north-east of Crouton, on Friday, May
22nd, aged 4.') years 5 months and 20 days.
Interment in the Leigh cemetery. She
Jeuws a husband and four children to
. mourn her departure.
One of 'the most destructive hail
storms that has visited tb is section of the
pouutry for years, was witnessed yester
day evening. Most of the stones were
the size of marbles, bat there were many
"the sue of a hen egg. Many window
- lights were broken, and garden staff
- pounded into the ground. As to damage
, of crops we did not learn. A heavy rain
accompanied the hail, and the bottoms
north and west of town was covered
'with water. About a mile east of town
th dirt was washed from around the
Trail road ties, for several rods, and the
" .track moved several inches. The sec--tlou
men, with extra help, immediately
WfnL out-to work, and soon had the track
repaired so that the trains could careful
rotn tlib ltopublican.
Hugh Hill went to Ogalalla the first
of the week on business.
On account of the recent wet weather
' Geo. Emerson was compelled to replant
- .his large field of sugar beets.
Miss Anna Matson of South Omaha
.- was ihe guest of her brother, A. E. Mat-
son and family, Wednesday aud Thurs
day. " Mr", and Mrs. R. E. Wiley returned
Thursday from their extended stay at
"; St. Petersburg. Fla., where they spent
tV winter. They report an enjoyable
time, but are pleased to return to Ne-
fv Mr. McComb, on the David Thomas
:-f arm, has 225 acres of corn, Will Thomas
iff dbing-the planting. He planted the
"225 acres in less than ten days, and we
would like to hear of any farmer that
" .. The sheep iudnstry is now a paying in
vestment, judging by the few in this
'-vicinity who have small flocks. J. O.
"Dawson reports a good increase of Iambs
this spring, and a heavy clip of wool
, from the ewes.
Wednesday afternoon Meedames I.
W.'Snow,-J. B. Geitzen, J. G. Reeder,
A: Anderson, Carl Kramer and C. E.
"Pollock of Columbus, and Mrs. A. J.
. Baker of Grand Island were gaests of
Mrs. W. W. Frank.
V. -i uJ-
Gents' Furnishing Goods
RELIABLE GOODS AT
405 1 1th Street,
RAGATC & CO.
ABOUT OUR NEIGH
BORS AND FRIENDS
CLIPPED FROM OUR
-?-. v-ir ? i-r.
From the Journal.
John Rupprecht. section foreman at
Olean. died at seven o'clock Friday
morning after a .(brief illness with in
flammation of the stomach.
Joseph Krajioek; who has not been
well for some time, is very ill at this
writing and his family and friends fear
that be has about reached the end of
Saturday morning Henry Schaefers
left for a few months' visit to the land
of bis birth, Germany. It has been
thirty yean since he came to Amerioa
and this will be his first visit to the old
home, and it is needless to say that he
looks forward to it with muoh pleasure.
Henry Renner, er., returned Monday
from a two months visit to his old home
in Germany. It had been about thirty
years since he left there and, while the
changes have not been as great as here.
yet he could note many improvements
thai had been made there daring his ab
sence. Of course, he had a good lime
talking over old times with schoolmates
From the Advance.
Mrs. John Kelley returned home Mon
day to Monroe after a brief visit with
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Kelley.
Ed Palme returned bonze to Colnmbus
Monday after spending Sunday with bis
parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Palme.
Mrs. J. R. Thomazin arrived Tuesday
from University Place accompanied by
Mrs. M. A. Thomazin of Pierce, on a
visit to Mrs. Simon Burrows and Mrs.
Tuesday morning at the Haaselbalch
home was the scene of one of the most
complete surprise parties of the season.
About 30 young ladies, friends of Miss
Alma Haaselbalch who on the 3rd of
next month is to be a bride, called upon
her prepared to spend a pleasant hour.
They had brought along a well prepared
breakfast and proceeded at once to the
work of preparing the tables. This un
usual hour had been rhosen to make sure
that the surprise would be complete and
upon .this point Miss Haaselbalch readily
admitted that .they had been successful.
At the breakfast table there was no
official toastmaster. but each lady gave a
toast to the bride. Miss Haaselbalch
was presented a handsome rug and a
large picture in remembrance of the
Frost the NewsJosnal. -
Word ooaaes from Boise that M.H.
Barber, ones the editor of the" Nance
County Journal, is quite suite
. It is reported that the bridge across
the Cedar near ths qepot is in aa ussafs
condition. In replacing the bridge the
county will find that it will be the cheap
er way to put in a steel structure. The
day j)f the wooden bridge has passed.
RobL G. Adams has gone back into
the newspaper business again. The
Charleston, (Wash ) Record is at hand
with the announcement that the paper
is in Bob's hands. The paper is small,
but it seems that it is located at a poiat
where it is liable to grow some.
Jack Whitney came home last Satur
day from Omaha where -he had 'market
ed five cars of cattle at a fair price.
Jack says that it is worths man's life to
travel from Columbus to Fullertoa with
a suit case since the territory all the way
is "dry." Every man he knew wanted
to look inside the case to see if there was
any indication of a little medicine that
might break the drouth. '
A. very distressing accident befell Wal:
ter Babb, 14 year old, a nephew of Sheriff
Bafcb, last Sunday. Walter was playing
sheriff with Goldle Babb, aged 7 years,
when in the play Goldie pointed ajfttle
4th of July gun at Walter, and pulled
the trigger. The gun happened to.'cou-
tain an old uoezploded shell, sad it
struck Walter on the nose and badly
powder burned both his eyes. Nothing
serious will come from the accident.
From the Pot.
Matt Leach has rsceived.word that his
son, Boyd, who is on the battleship
South Dakota, has ,beea prosaoted to
Coxswain and is captain gunner on an 8
inch gun. The South Dakota is one of
the Pacific squadron and has been at San
Chaunoey Wiltse and bride arrived
from New York Monday and are living
in the Nelson Barber house while their
own is being remodeled. There is a
pretty little romance in connection with
this marriage. Last fall Ohaunceywas
a senior at Cornell university but was
taken ill and for a time was in a serious
condition. The best physicians were
employed and also a graduate nurse. As
he began to improve he die covered the
little nurse to be moat proficient in her
art and as the acquaintance programed
found her altogether charming with the
result that he promptly married her.
From the SicaaL
Miss Maggie Gleeson spent the early
part of the week with Columbus rela
tives. Miss Louise Marty returned to her
home at Columbus Tuesday, having been
a guest of the Zingg family since Friday.
Mr. Jerry Foley of Butte, Montana,
arrived.here last week for an extended
visit with his parents, Mr. and Mm. Pat
Wm. Loseke bought the Diedrich
Eickmeyer farm which was Isold at Co
lumbus Monday at guardian's sale. He
paid $75 an acre for it.
Mrs. F. 8. Lecron and two children re
turned to her home at 'Jolumbus Sun
day, having been the guest of her many
friends at this place since Thursday.
Mrs. Jacob Greisen and two children
and Miss Louise Wagner returned to
theirhome in Columbus Monday, having
been guests of relatives here since Fri
day. Miss Nannie MoMahon of Geneva,
arrived here Saturday evening for a brief
visit with the Misses Minnie and Anna
Murphy. She returned to her home
Miss Viotoria Wemhoff of St. Mary's,
well known to many of pur readers, is a
patient at St. Mary's hospital, Golnmdus,
suffering from appendicitis. Miss Wem
hoff will undergo an operation the first
of next week.
Fred Ripp has moved to Columbus,
this week, where he has found employ
ment at carpenter work. He had hi
household goods loaded on wagons ready
to start Wednesday morning, but rains
made this way almost impossible, so he
loaded them in a car and they went down
From the Guette.
It has rained every day and night this
week and now the roads are so muddy
and heavy that farmers come into town
Mrs. Musgrove, formerly Miss Mae
Lillieof Bell wood, but now of St. Ed
ward visited relatives and friends in this
vicinity this week.
A number of ladies of David City,
with Mia. Frank Houser as president,
came into Bell wood ud organized aJRe
lief Corps of thirteen members. Wednes
Mrs. Flora Quinn returned from her
home in Gage oouaty Monday. She re
ports a great deal more rain there re
cently than in this vicinity and that .the
wheat crop there is ihead of old Butler
county, also considerable fruit.
M. Stem per says a small twister aessed
through hw cherry orchard about one
o'clook'Wedneaday ,mornfng doing much
damage to the trees; hat the -twister
picked up Geo. Taylor's hay rack and
smashed it up considerably. About the
same hour rain came, down in torrents
in Bellwood on the just and unjust, alike.
Mrs. J. W. Smart wsssuddeelyjrtrick
en down with illness Friday evening, it
is thought by eating aoraethiar poison
ous. Drs. Morefield aad Graham were
called and. it was after almost a sight's
straggle that they saved her life. What
caused her iUaeas resaaiaa a. mystery
It is said that during the afternoon she
ate aa orange which was braised a little,
bat whether it was the orange or not that
did it ao one knows. But we are glad to
be able to state tint ska is again abb to
219-21-23 West Eleventh St.
The right party caa
an excellent Dooition. balarr
or cdmmiftsion for Uolambn? and vi
cinity. 8Ute age, former occupation
and giv reference. Addrext LOCK
BOX 438, Lincoln, Neb.
Iron the Democrat
Henry Lacbnit was over from Lindsay
last Thursday evening, having been
down to Columbus on a few days visit
to friends and relatives.
Attorney F. M.Cookingham has been
on the sick list several days this week,
the most of the time being confined to
his bed. He expects to be able to be
out in a few days.
On the 11th of this month P. . Mc
Killip was adjudged a bankrupt and on
the 8tu of June the creditors will meet
before Referee Wagner in Colnmbus and
elect a trustee to settle up the estate.
The amount of Mr. McKillip's assets
and liabilities have not yet been figured
up so it is not definitely known in what
condition the estate is in.
Senator O. A. Randall of Newman
Grove, was in town a short time Wed
nesday on his return home from attend
ing to business at Madison. Mr. Ran
dall has made np his mind to again make
the race for the nomination for senator
in this district. We hope he will get
the nomination because if it must be a
republican who will represent this dis
trict at Lincoln, we would rather it
would be Mr. Randall than anybody we
P. E. McKHlipof Humphrey, a former
candidate for congress and prominent
democratic politician whose recent fin
ancial distresses have been attracting
some attention, was in Fremont between
trains last evening. Mr. McKillip was
on his way home from a business trip to
Lincoln. He wore his usual smile and
seemed to be confident that he will come
out all right. Things are brightening
up;" said Mr. McKillip. "It won't last
long. Crops look good and there ate
plenty of signs of prosperity up in our
country.! Mr McKillip says heexpeots
to attend the democratic national con
vention at Denver, going out from Li
ramie. Wyo , where he will be at the
time. Fremont Tribune.
From the News.
Mrs. Mary Funru and daughter, Mrs.
H. Garder, started last Thursday for a
visit to Norway. It is thirty-six yearn
since they left there to make their home
in America. Treasurer Funru went as
far as Chicago with them.
Land anywhere in Nebraska that will
grow alfalfa and which can be purchased
all the way from $10 to $30 and $35 an
acre will pay better and quicker than an
investment in anything else on earth.
On the average alfalfa producing lands
in 'Nebraska have more than doubled in
value after the first hay producing year.
Land which will yield a good crop of
alfalfa is worth $60 and better an acre
There are several sections of the state
where good alfalfa land can be pur
chased at from $15 to $30 an acre.
a E. L. Hontz says that in riding out in
the country the past week be noticed
that the stand of corn is exceptionally
good this spring. It is quite evident
that more of the farmers have seen the
necessity of taking more care of their
seedjeorn. For the past few years the
stand of corn has been poor because of
carelessness on the part of the farmer in
selecting and caring for his seed corn
and because of cold, wet weather at
planting time. This year tbe weather
has been very favorable and the stand
of corn is almost perfect.
From the Argaa.
A. Dussell, the heating man of Co
lnmbus, came up Wednesday tojook
after some contracts here.
Henry Aase was in from Midland Tues
day. He don't think there will beany
fruit oat his way worth mentioning.
There may be a few scattering peaches
of the very latest variety. '
a Taos. Payne said he had a letter from
lus sitter in Washington. HU, in which
she says it is very disMrsgiag. there.
The. fields are under water, little corn
planted aad still it rains. There are
several oiu Suckers, who wire raised in
tliatebantry that oaa see just how it
looks tad oaa sympathise.
Froa th Saad.
Mrs. D. F. Davis visited ksr daughter
Mm, Mildred Brian. BearOolB-abas last
Saturday and Sunday.
Mies Ethel Slitter nade her weekly
pilgriauge to CoUmbas' lsst Saturday,
where she m takiag mastc lessoas.
sua. js. Muaiara Sjiippea ana mi on
the steps lending into her cellar, last
Monday alterabbe, aad was severely
bruised by the fall.
' Wednesday, May 27 at high noon, Cai
siija Elmer Poore of KitUanioa. Colo ,
and Rub& Ethel Merrill, daughter of
Mr. and Mri G. W. Merrill of Silver
Creek were married at tbe home of the
bride's parents. ,
ijaAtweKBtnqgaveaword of warning-to
a sneak who was' molesting ladita
in Silver Creek. Since 'then the fellow
referred to has apologized to two of tbe
ladies and we will jnafrain from further
comments if he remains good. Incident
ally, he came to Sand oHoe to "lick the
editor," but after .indulging in abusive
and profane language he evidently for
got his purpose, for the editor has not
been licked not'yit."
, Chicken thieves have been gettiag in
their nefarious work in this community
of late. Sometime ago about 80 blooded
chickens were stolen from J. L. Wallace
at the O. Carter farm west of town.
Then about tbe same number were stol
en from Grandpa and., Grandma' Holden
just east of town, and lsit Saturday
night two old hens about 90 spring
chicks, ranging from one to six weskc
old Wf re carried off from Peter Lis' poul
try yard 3 miles east of town.
From the Times.
Judge Reeder of Colnmbus was in
town on legal business lsst Saturday.
Miss Maud Winterbotbam came np
from David City Monday and will visit
at the home of F. W.. Wake.
John Early, of Columbus, tbe engi
neer employed by the village board to
assist in installing the electric light
plant, was in town Friday.
Andrew Engatrum returned from
Wichita, Kansas, last Thursday where
he went to visit his son. Mr. Engatrum
makes bis home at the soldier's homejn
Grand Island. He has a furlough' for
sixty days, and will stay with his Genoa
relatives until it expires on June 13th.
Tbe oitizens of Fullerton have taken
tbe preliminary steps for the ereotion
and equipment of a young men'q.club
room. An effort will be made to secure I
175 pledges of five years' membership at
96 per annum. This would insurean
income of $1,050, which would be suffici
ent to hire a man to perform the services
of janitor and secretary. It is planned
to have in tbe club rooms a gymnasium
and library. The object is to have a
place of amusement for tbe youth of Full
erton where they, can congregate for a
social time, amusement and instruction.
From the Enterprise.
A small consignment of home grown
strawberries was brought to tbe den last
week from tbe garden of H. Heater. Mr.
Heatei says that although the late frosts
killed a good number of his berries, yet
he will succeed in harvesting quite a
Thursday at noon Frank How, sr.,
was stricken with apoplexy while he was
eating dinner. At thi writing he is in a
very critical condition with little hopes
of recovery. His two sons, Frank and
Sid of Council Bluffs have been sent for.
Mr. How had been around all forenoon
in his usual good health and this sudden
attack is a severe blow to bi9 family and
friend. Being a large fleshy man his
recovery is a very doubtful. To make
matters worse, Mrs. How has been an
invalid for the past two or three years,
having had an attack of apoplexy from
which she has never recovered and is al
most entirely helpless. Later Mr. How
died at 9:15 o'clock Thursday evening,
aged 68 years 10 months and 27 days.
Tbe funeral services were held Sunday
afternoon, at 2 o'clock at his late resi
dence, being held uuder the auspices of
the Masonic lodge and the G. A. R's. of
Contrary to ths Last.
"Speaking of 'contrariness,'" said
the man from Connecticut, "probably
the most 'contrary' person that ever
was heard of lived near my home at
Haddam. Not only did he carry his
stubborn streak through all the things
of this life, but he intended, according
to his 'own statement, tovpersist even
further with It. Just .behind the little
house where he lived there was a
stone bluff, and the old man spent
most of his spare time quarrying out
a big rectangular hole in. this mass of
rock. To all the., questions of his in
quisltve neighbors he would make no
replies until he had completed the ex
cavation to his satisfaction. Then, to
the first person who chanced to ask
the purpose of the work, the old man
" 'Well, I'll tell ye. When I die I'm
goin' to be hwried in that hole, and all
them stone blocks ye see settln' 'round
air goin' to be piled In on top of me.
Then, when jedgment day comes, and
blows bis -horn, I ain't a'
One. of the attaches to the American
embassy at London tells a good story
at the expenseof-a well-known jour
nalist at the British capltaL
The journalist had suddenly been
called upon to write an obituary notice
of the late Bret Harte. He sat down
full of enthusiasm for his subject and
with whit seemed to him a'pretty com
plete, knowledge, and the result was a
glowing article. He fired it to the
printer; khd when It came back to him
he was appalled to find that he had
written n. column or .so about Mark
Twain. Time pressed, however, as only
a few minutes" remained In which to
get the.artlcte Into the pager. 36 he
simply changed the book titles and let
It go. Illustrated Sunday Manilas,
i ' -
Ind. Phone 2624 or X21
FOR PURE VANILLA
SECURE BEAN AND MAKE FLA.
VORING AT HOME.
Ossssrt Requisite in No Way Hard to
Prepare and Housewife May Rest
Assursd She Has the Genu.
Vanilla pods, or beans, as they are
popularly called, as found in the
shops, look like dark brown,-narrow,
flexible strips, from three to eight
Inches in length, flattened and hooked
at tbe stem end.
The surface is furrowed lengthwise
during the process of curing, and is
often covered with tiny crystals.
Within are innumerable minute, shin
ing, bead-like black seeds, imbedded in
an aromatic sticky pulp. Much of the
commercial extract is adulterated with
the Tonka bean, which belongs to the
same family, but Is not nearly so deli
cate. The cheapest "bargain" extracts are
made entirely from the Tonka bean. It
has been said that in most cases where
poisoning has taken place after eating
Ice cream, cheap vanilla has been the
flavor employed. Where the pure arti
cle is prepared at home there is never
The vanilla plant Is ..n orchid and
ihe only one whose fruit has a com
Another way of preparing the flavor
ing Is to split four beans and clip in
bits with scissors. Put seeds,. husks
and all Into a bottle, pour over them
one pint of brandy or whisky, cork
tightly, shaking frequently for the first
four -or five weeks.
Vanilla Sugar for Flavoring. An
other excellent way to utilize the pods
for flavoring is this: Cut -one ounce of
tbe Mexican vanilla beans into very
small pieces, using shear.; or a knife.
Add one ounce grain alcohol, macerate
for 30 minutes, then add two ounces
sugar of milk. Break up seven ounces
rock candy crystals with a hammer,
first wrapping a cloth around it. and
add to the other Ingredients. Add also
two pounds powdered sugar. When
thoroughly mixed put Into a well
stoppered bottle. This is unequaled
for purity and flavor.
Lemon Extract. Before cutting the
lemons to extract the juice, scrub well,
rinse and wipe with a soft cloth. Then
grate off all the delicate yellow skin.
taking c re that none o: the white
part of the rind goes in, as this will
give a bitter taste. Pack a small bot
tle full of these yellow shavings, cover
with pure grain alcohol and set away
for three weeks. At the end of that
time strain and 'bottle.
Lemon Sugar. Place the grated yel
low rind of lemons In a wide-mouthed
bottle and cover thickly with granu
lated sugar. Keep the bottle tightly
corked. The sugar becomes saturated
with the oil from the peel and wLen
used imparts a delicious flavor.
Superstition in Japan.
Says the Kobe Herald: "A man
named Oshlta Matsusaku, living at
Yamano-mura, Shinzaki, has been ill
since September last with a malady
which failed to yield to ordinary treat
ment. During tbe present month bis
wife got Into the hands of two pro
fessional exorcists, who persuaded her
that her husband's trouble was due
to the spirits of a fox and a badger,
which were tormenting the unfortun
ate man. Having been allowed to take
charge of the case, the two men built
up an enormous charcoal fire, to
which for six days they exposed the
patient on the pretext of driving out
the evil spirits. In addition, they
poured boiling water over the sick
man's, back. The natural result was
that the unhappy man's body became
covered with burns and he is now in
such a critical condition that it is not
expected that he will recover.
Not a Crocs-Breed.
"Is that your dog, John?" queried
the mistress with a smiling glance at
the strange mongrel that hid behind
the coachman's heels.
"No. ma'am," replied John, "he just
come in this morning, and I haven't
got the heart to drive him away."
"He looks like a cross-breed, doesn't
he?" returned the lady.
"Oh, no, ma'am," was the assuring
rejoinder of John, "he isn't a cross
breed. He is a cheerful breed. He
has done nothing but hang around and
act happy ever since he came in."
Hero of Tay Bridge Disaster. ,
Mr. James.Rpbert8l tbe hero of the
Tay bridge disaster, has retired, after
having concluded 50 years'- railway
service. It was he who solved the
mystery of tbe lost train by crawling
at the peril of his life- along the bridge
until, he came to the gap. Returning
by the same means, he sent the ter
rible news to Edinburgh and Glasgow.
For some years past he has been loco
motive superintendent at the Pol
madia depot of the Caledonian Rail
Cement Brttk and ftrtlfl-
tlal Stone. Estimate Fur
nished on Foundations
6a.Ml.NT WORK AND CON
a '. - v
All Kinds of
Clover Leaf and
Recognized as the
leading Spreaders on
the market today
More corn on the same
acreage by using the
Deere planter. It is
always ready for either
hilling or drilling
tools and implements to be
sharpened and repaired now.
It will save you time when
spring opens up. We keep
only the latest and best in
buggies and carriages
Our horseshoes stick and
don't lame your horse
Dates mm be ronda at the
We invite all who desire choice
steak, and the very best cuts of
all other meats to call at our
market on Eleventh street. We
also handle poultry and fish and
oysters in season.
S.E. MARTY A CO.
Telephone No. 1. - Coluuibua. N
BBBSTSl BBfl I I IsT I I
IR bU I I s I sTr
I V I I I 11 I bV'
bb aj pi w
WEST BOUND, t JUST BOUND.
So. 11 U41 am Vo. 6:33 hoi
Xol3 11:10 am Xo. li . . 4:Htn
No. 1 11:24 am No Ual2:-Vd 1:(0 p m
No. 9 11:48 am o. H . ... 1.3- p m
No. J :2tpin No. lrt 'JsiJpni
No. l"i ttfipm No 10 3:1.1pm
No.3 Kali p m No 8 6:10pm
No. 5 7:18 pin i No 2 iffipm
No.5" 7KMam No. 6) r.i?iio
No. ret MVprn I No.H SAOam
NORFOLK. SPALDINO A ALBION.
No. 77 mstl il t':l am No. 79 imi..l iH0 a m
No. 29 pan ..il" .rpni No. 31 p . d 1SW . m
No. 30 pas ..al.Mf.pm No Si pan ..aliSilpm
No. 73mxil..aC.-0Upiu No. 70 mxd..a7:00a m
Daily except Sunday.
Nop. 1, 2, 7 and 8 am extra fare trains.
No. 4. 5, 12 and 14 are local itaKbrnger,
Noo. 58 and 59 an local f reignta.
Nob. 9 and 16 are mail trains only.
No 14 doe in Omaha 4:15 p. m.
No. o dne in Omaha 50 . m.
A solid roadbedis es
sential. Visibility &
Speed in the Under
wood (Tabnlator) type'
writer are supported
by perfectly balanced
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