Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (March 31, 1909)
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ITEMS OF i
Form the News.
It. Hohl and Miss Clara went down to
Ames Saturday night, having received
word from Mrs. Hohl that her mother
Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Leedom left Wed
cesday morning for Norfolk where they
will make their home with ber folks for
the summer at least. The boys went
Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Poynter
will move into the house vacated by
From the Enterprise.
Mr. and Mrs. .Charlie Cosner were
passengers to Columbus Wednesday
where Mrs. Cosner will take treatment
at the hospital.
Some little excitement was caused in
town last Thursday evening about 9
o'clock when the burglar alarm at the
First National Bank got to going. To
add to the excitement the fire bell was
set to going which aroused the entire
town. An investigation developed that
nothing was wrong.
From the Tost. ,
Mrs. James Dncey sustained a very
severe fall last Wednesday while doing
some washing. The door on the shed
where she was working blew shut strik
ing her in the back throwing her to the
floor. No bones were broken but she is
Mrs. Thomas Jones, an old settler
living south of town died last Tuesday
and 'was buried Thursday. She had
been sick for some time with a compli
cation of dropsy and asthma. The
funeral was held at 2:31) p. m Thurs
day and interment was in the Welsh
From the World.
Dr. and Mrs. E. H. Byland came over
from Columbus Sunday and visited un
Another evidence of prosperity is the
fact that the deposits in the state banks
of Nebraska have increased a million
and a half dollars since last November-
Gerd Asche, sr., left yesterday for Co
lumbus to close up some business affairs
and to-day leaves on a trip to his native
home at Alhorn, Oldenburg, Germany.
Mr. Asche left here in good health and
spirits and we hope that he will enjoy
his trip abroad immensely.
From the Nonpareil.
While here Monday and Tuesday
Judge Hollenbeck passed on a number
of court matters. He threw the Woos
ter divorce case out of court on the
ground that the plaintiff, Mrs. Wooster,
had not appeared.
Mrs. Bob Troh was taken to the coun
ty jxjor farm Saturday. Following the
departure of her husband for the asylum
at Lincoln where he will be treated for
dipsomania, she became intoxicated and
threatened to take her life. She is
Gents9 Furnishing Goods
RELIABLE GOODS AT
RIGHT PRICES. ,
405 1 1th Street,
ABOUT OUR NEIGH
BORS AND FRIENDS .
CLIPPED FROM OUR
without means and the authorities con
cluded that the county poor farm would
be the best place for ber.
From the Becord.
George Mace has the reputation of
running the farm so as to make the
money. Dr. Wbiley states that his third
of the crop last year on the place that
George edited for him, netted him $1,320.
At this rate the farm paid $4,000 for the
year. That's farming some.
Word was received here today of the
death of Louie Dunbier at his home in
Germany, March 14, apoplexy being the
cause. Mr. Dunbier left the United
States a few years ago to pass the re-
mainder of his days in the Fatherland
and his death will be sad news to his
relatives and friends here.
From the Sand
It is reported that Frank Holden and
family will remove to Columbus soon
for a temporary residence. Mr. Holden
expects to take a trip to Texas soon in
search of a farm in a wanner climate.
Martin Kargee, sr., and a son left on
Tuesday for Canada, traveling in a car
with implements and stock. The rest of
the family will remain here for a while.
Mr. Karges has lived here for many
years and his departure is greatly re
At Central City Monday in district
court the case of Lillie M. Wooster vs.
Chas. Wooster for divorce was dismissed
with prejudice on motion of Mrs. Woos
ter's attorney. Be was not ready for
trial and as the defense insisted on go
ing ahead, he took that course. We
hope it will end the trouble.
From the Democrat
Mr. and -Mis. Barney McDermott
visited their parents at Columbus Tues
day. Last Saturday's Norfolk News gave
an account of the death of Frank Bar
num at his home in Bonesteel oh Friday
night of last week. The cause of bis
death was not given. Mr. Barnum will
be remembered as a resident of Hum
phrey a couple of years some time ago.
He ran the Leader for a ahort time and
afterwards was an employe in the Dem
ocrat office. He weut from here to
Madison and worked for John ""Dono
van and later became editor of the
While crossing the little bridge near
thecemeteryN on his way borne, from
church Sunday, Franz Gregor was taken
with a severe pain in hiB back which
caused him to fall heavily and strike his
head and face on the side of the bridge.
The blow rendered him unconscious and
be lay there until his daughter Josephine
happened to pass on her way home from
town and she immediately summoned
help and had him taken home. The
young lady thinking her father was dead
was so badly frightened that she was
ill for several days but is now recover
ing. Mr. Gregor had his face quite bad
ly bruised by his fall.
From the SJcaaL
Mrs. M. Sheridan cum up from her
home in Columbus Monday evening to
look after ber farm interests west of
Mra. F. T. Walker and' daughter Mil
dred came np frost Columbus Tuesday
evenisg to visit a few days at the home
of her sister, Mrs. D. V. Blacken.
The many friends of Mrs. JoeOady of
Joliet township will regret to learn that
it became necessary that she enter St
Mary's hospital at Columbus last Friday
for the third time and undergo surgical
Miss Minnie Murphy who has spent
several days at the hospital in Columbus
at the bedside of her sister, Miss Anna,
came home Monday evening. 8he re
ports her sister as convalescing in a satis
Mrs. Sarah Jones, widow of the late
Thomas Jones, died at her home at Post
ville Wednesday morning. She had
been .sick several months, but not
seriously so until a few weeks ago when
Brights disease developed. Mm Jones
was 66 years of age.
Miss Lillian Krause, eldest daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Jos. Krause, and Mr.
Henry Enper were married at the Shell
Creek German Baptist church, yester
day, Thursday, Rev. Hillsinger of Platte
Center officiating. Miss Lillian is well
known among our young people, having
attended school here for a time, two or
three years ago. Mr. Super is a thrifty
young farmer in Grand Prairie.
Week before last Wm. Nansel, who
lives eight miles west of town, was
thrown from a load of hay and one of
the wheels of the wagon ran over one of
his hips, hurting him severely. For
several days it was thought to be no
thing more serious than a bruise, but
last week it was discovered that the hip
was dislocated. He was taken U the
hospital at Columbus, and on Saturday
the hip was placed in correct place again,
which owing to the time that had elaps
ed since the hurt, was a difficult job.
Mr. Nansel will be confined to his bed
for some time under the most favorable
From the Republican.
Mrs. F. F. Strother, accompanied by
Mrs. P. A. Black of Columbus, were
guests of, Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Strother
Mrs. Lizzie Weeks, sister of Mrs. E.
A. Gerrard, arrived Thursday morning
for a short visit, while enroute home
from an extended trip to Los Angeles,
Mrs. W. E. Cole, who has been quite
sick at her home in Garden City, Ka&,
was taken to a hospital in Kansas City
this week, her condition being such as
to caue her friends much concern.
Mrs. M. E. Bunker of Throeby, Ala.,
arrived last Friday for a visit with her
brother, George Alexander and family.
Years ago Mrs Bunker was a resident of
the Watte vi lie neighborhood, before
moving east. -
Progress is being made in getting
ready for building the farmers' elevator.
Already over $600 worth of stock has
been taken without any effort whatever,
and as soon as f 1,000 is secured the
articles of incorporation will be adopted.
Letters received by relatives from
Frank Oroshaw say that he secured a
good job soon after arriving in Salem,
but bad the misfortune to meet with
an accident. He was caught under a
lumber pile and had his foot crushed,
some of the bones being broken, and he
will be laid up for some time.
W. L. Smith came up from Lincoln
Thursday morning for a few days' visit
with the home folks. Will has the po
sition of bead farmer at the 'insane asy
lum at Lincoln, and will begin bis duties
April 1, succeeding Tom Williams, who
Was appointed from this county eight
years ago. He likes his new position
and says while it is a big farm, he can
look after it all right.
The fire company is wailing for a nice
day to try the new nozzles. When the
hose came the nozzles sent with-it were
entirely too large, being an. inch aud a
quarter, but the new ones are smaller
and will throw a much stronger stream.
The engine at the pumping plant is
working very satisfactorily since it was
overhauled by a practical man, and it is
very little trouble to start it now.
From the Adrance.
Anton Hultquist returned home last
week from the hospital at Columbus
where he had been for the last three
weeks. He had undergone an opera
tion and returns to his home feeling
that he has been mncb benefitted.
W. H.J3arnica returned home Monday
from Columbus where he had visited
Mrs. Bamica who is a patient at St.
Mary's hospital. Mrs. Barnica under
went an operation nearly two weeks ago
and is reported well on the way to 're
covery. -Al Lapping sold his farm last week to
H.J, Myres of Albion for $8,000.00
cash. This quarter rection is 6 miles
southwest of St. Edward. Mr. Lap
ping is to have the use of the farm un
til next spring. This farm cost Mr.
Lapping just $73 -a long time ago.
Last Saturday afternoon Ivan the
twelve year old son of Mr. and Mrs.
Geo Gondreay, was thrown from a disc
and received a broken leg. Mr. Con
dreayhad bought anew disc and hay
rake at the combination sale of farm
implements held that afternoon. A
team had been hitched to the disc and
the rake tied ob behind. The rattle of
the machinery frightened the team and
b Ivan was unable to find a foot brace,
lM BOOB lost OOBtrol of the hnrao.
tiaokjly he was throws dear of the
Ftr thi Fam Itm
All the comforts of
town life can now be
had on trie farm. -
Heat the house with
hot water, and get the
maximum, amount of
comfort at a minimum
cost. The day of sthe
base burner -in thev
country home is rapid-.
Jy passing. ' -
WHY NOT HAVE THE BEST
The time to install a heating
plant is from now on. r
Once installed, they last a life
time. Come in and let as tell you
about it, or drop us a card stating
what you want. .,4-
I. IUSSELL t SOt
Plumbing and Hot Water
The right party Can
seco re aii excellent position, wilary
or commiwion for Colnmbns and vl
ci nity. State age, former occnpatioB
and give reference. Address LOCK
BOX 438, Lincoln, Neb.
TOOK UMBRAGE AT ASPERSION.
Citizens Resented. Being Voted for aa
Town's "Meanest Man."
Old .Scrooge might be a philanthrop
ic Carnegie alongside certain tight
wads in Mount Vernon, but William
Friedberg has no license to determine
publicly who are the men who wquld
squeeze a dollar until the eagle
yelled: "Help! I'm' melting!"- For
conducting' a voting contest to deter
mine the meanest mas in Mount Ver
non Friedberg, who keeps a clgai
'store there, was fined five dollars by
Judge Piatt here. A warning went
with the fine.
Friedberg lives in Astoria, but does'
business in Mount Vernon. He placed
in his window a placard: "Come s in
and. vote for the meanest man in
Mount Vernon!" This was followed
by a 'list of names. Conspicuous in
the lot were the. mayor and chief of'
police. Then came many solid and
staid citizens. After every name was
a, number signifying the votes the
owner of the name had received so far.
Great was the wrath of the so-called
"meanest men." Friedberg was or
dered to take the sign out of the win
dow, but he refused to do so. His in
dictment for libel followed. In court
he pleaded guilty, but asserted he did
not know he was violating any law.
White Plains Cor. New York Sun.
Vast Tract 'Unexplored.
David George Hogarth, the geogra
pher and explorer, said in western
Asia there are vast areas on which nc
European foot is known to have trod,
nor even any European eye to have
looked. The greatest unseen area lies
in Arabia. Almost all the southern
half of Arabia is occupied, according
to native report, by a vast wilderness
called generally Ruba-ei-Khali, "Dwell
ing of the Void." No European has
ever entered this immense tract
which embraces some 600,000 square
' miles. . It would take a bold man to
venture out for the passage of either
850 miles west to east or 650 north
to south in the isothermal zone of
the world's greatest heat
In its present form the Avesta is
only a fragment of the original Zoro
astrian scriptures. It is generally un
derstood that those ancient scriptures
consisted of 20 odd books of a million
verses. The destruction of the twe
original copies, the one at Persepolis
the other at Samarkand, is attributed
to Alexander the Great The Avesta
being only imperfect remnants ot
these originals, is in compass equal
to about one-tenth of our Bible.
"What is the secret of leading a
successful double life?"
"Keeping the two lives parallel
Once they converge, the devil is to
PILES! PILES! PILES!
Williams' Indian Pile Ointment will core
Blind, Bleeding and Itching Piles. It absorbs
the tumors, allays itching at once, sets as a poul
tice, gives instant relief.- Williams' Indian Pile
Ointment is prepared for Piles and itching of the
private parts. Sold by druggists, mail 50c and
JL00. Williams' MTg. Co.. Props., Cleveland. O
WHY NOT TRY
THE PACIFIC HOTEL
The big brick hotel one and one
half blocks south of' west depot cross
ing. 125 rooms at 25c; 20 rooms at50c;
HARRY MUSSELMAN, Pnpriitir
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 & CO.
Tilntmlo, 1. - CotaakaXb.
Urn.. Baker cease otst from Oolasabas
Tuesday evening sad visited a few days
this week with her'awther, Mrs. Flaxal,
and other relatives. ""
The west bound Union Pacific freight
was wrecked between Shelby and 8troaw
burg Monday af teraooa. A drawbar be
came detaohed and dropped upon the.
track, causlag the 'trouble. Two cars
were demolished and OBe hundred feet
of ties and rsili were torn up.
A woman, who has entertained all
kinds of visitonJn her day. says the
only easy visitor to enlertais is the boy
guest on a farm. Sheoncekad snob, a
shiest three swaths, and it didn't cost
ber any expense or worry bat the, boy's
sister visitedhe three weeks in tows a
few years later, and it cost ber seven
patties, four teas and air friendships.
The boy on the farm was turned loose,
and Natare, the best friend a boy haa,
and sometimes his only friend, -entertained
A STARTLING STATEMENT.
New York Medical Authorities Claim
Dyspepsia Causes Consumption.
The post mortem statistics of the big
New York hospitals show -that some
oases of consumption 'are due to mn
chacked dyspepsia, especially when the
viotim was predisposed to tuberculosis.
Dyspepsia wears out the body and
brain, the weakened', irritable stomach
is unable to digest food, the body does
not receive the required nourishment
constipation ensues and the victim be
comes thin, weak andiiaggartL' As a re
sult, the body becomes a fertile field for
the germs of disease to lodge and flour
ish. Therefore, the person' who permits
dyspepsia to progress unhindered is
guiity of contributing toward the de
velopment of .one of the most insidious
and-fatal diseases known to mankind
Dyspepsia is curable if properly treat
ed. Pollock & Co. the druggists sell a
remedy which' they positively guarantee
will cure indigestion or, dyspepsia or
they will pay for all the medicine used
during lbe-trial. vThis remedy is an ab
solutely, new medical discovery and has
been named Rexall Dyspepsia Tablets.
Certainly no offer could be .more fair,
and the offer, of Pollock & Co. is proof
postive that Rexall, Dyspepsia Tablets
are a dependable and infallible remedy.
Inasmuch as the medicine will cost you
nothing if it does not benefit jou we
nrge you who are suffering with indi
gestion or dyspepsia to try this remedy
A twenty-five cent box of Rexall Dys
pepsia Tablets contains enough medicine
for fifteen days' treatment. Remember
Rexall Dyspepsia Tablets are only sold
iu Columbus by Pollock & Co. the drug
gists on the corner.
JUMPED AT NATURE'S BIDDING.
Would-Be Suicide Not Completely
Nerved for Final Parting.
With a groan of despair he made up
his mind to die.
Ruined financially, and with not a
particle of hope for getting on his
feet again, he realized that the only
chance for his family escaping pauper
ism and its attendant miseries was to
obtain immediate use of his heavy
Furthermore, if he lingered on he
would be unable to pay the premiums
on his policies, which unfortunately
were not old enough to carry them
selves, so that they would forthwith
Death, therefore, was the only solu
tion to the problem. It was a decision
the bitterness of which can only be
understood by those forced by circum
stances to confront It
He put on his hat and overcoat and
went out of the house, lest the expres
sion on his telltale countenance should
betray to his loved ones his fell -in ten-,
tion. While he was traversing the,
crowded streets he would consider the
best and least suspicious modes of
consummating his purpose. If he
could encompass it so that the thing
looked to the world like an accident,'
so much the better. There would
then be no scandal.
As he stepped from the curb to
cross the street an automobile, driven
by a reckless joy-riding chauffeur,
came tearing around the corner at ter
And the energetic .leap which the
would-be suicide made back to the
sidewalk out of harm's way was a
REMARKABLE IN THE DOG LINE.
Proud Owners of Pets, Listen to This
from Flatbush, N.Y.
Zip, a son of Bluff, the "big bull ter
rlerjis the most respected dog in Flat
bush, N. Y., says a correspondent,- He
requires every other dog within 40
blocks to walk a chalk line and bow
to him as he passes by. He can lick
everything on four feet up to twice his
size, yet is as mild as Devery-at-the-Pump.
His master attributes Zip's
prowess to his fondness for the pipe.
Like Old King Cole:
He calls for his pipe.
He calls for his glass,
He calls for his fiddlers three.
"That is the most remarkable dog ia "
the world," says his 'master. "He takes
my pipe out of my mquth and smokes T
it, standing on his hind feet See! The
stem is all chewed up! If the tobacco
doesn't burn well. Zin will cret down on
his fours and chase all over the house t
to create a draught. When the fire is
well started again he finishes his
smoke and returns me the pipe.
Strong? He ought to be named Sam-"
son. Why, we have a piano thattfc
weighs 600 pounds. Tie'Zlp to it withr
a rope and he will pull it all over the
Costly Incense Sticks.
Some of the incense sticks made tm
Thibet cost from one to two dollars
If actresses were always si pretiy
as-their Yictares no girl could get
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EVERY MEMBER OF THE FAMILY ..
should be.photographed at regular intervals. The photographs
pictorial history of their progress and growth.
HAVE YOUR FAMILY PHOTOGRAPHED
here and yoa will secarotbe beat portrait it is poesibl to pretiaee. Do it bow wails'
they are all with job. The dearest pMMWQaiaaoBMBoasehold ia a plctaretakea of
borm loved oae who has aoae away or beyond.
Successor to Wan. Helwig.
Why Sperry Was Wrong
. Rear 'Admiral Sperry, whose hb
, ruffled dignity and legal trend of
'thought has given him the reputation
of a just officer, far removed from
wardroom jokes, was watching' with
interest a party of children who' were
1 being shown over the flagship Con
necticut while the fleet was here. To
a lieutenant who stood by his side he
remarked on the. intelligence the chil
dren evinced in the questions they
"Yes, sir," the lieutenant replied.
"They will tell" their fathers and
mothers about this for months tc
come," the rear admiral went on, un
bending a little In his interest in the.
"No, sir," replied' the lieutenant
"I say they will tell their parents
about this when they get home," re
peated the admiral.
"No, sir, they woVt do that," replied
"What do you mean?' asked, the ad
mlral, turning abruptly on the young
'IBeg pardon, sir; .these are on
phans." San Francisco Chronicle.
How to Sheet with a Revolver.
To .begin sighting along the barrel
of a six-shooter, as in target .gallery
practice, is a handicap to .the man
.who wants to learn the art at its best
The hand and eye, of course, work
together with all weapons and in all
combats; but there is a difference be
tween the eye-general and the eye
particular. The best form of boxing or
fencing that is what the use of the
six-shooter means. ' You point your
fist or your, foil instinct. You cannot
help pointing your finger directly and
straight at any object, no matter how
.hard you try. Yet surely you do not
sight down your finger. rIn the best
work with the six-shooter, you point
with the barrel justas you point with
your finger, or realfy, you point with
your wrist and forearm, and the six
shooter is the finger of jour wrist, the
lengthening of your arm. That is the
theory and creed of the six-shooter.
The villager rushed into the volun
"Come on, boys!" he shouted, excit
edly. "Lem Wheatly's barn is burning
"Oh, shucks!" yawned the captain,
lazily. "We'll have to look up our red
shirts and fife hats. Tell Lem we'll
be there In an hour or so."
"But Lem's barn is burning 'and
there be five barrels of' hard cldei
stored in the loft."
' "Whatls that? Five barrels of hard
cider? Come on, boys! Every man to
his j)ost We'll have that barn saved
inside' of 20 minutes!"
"Study the careers of our successful
men," said the person who gives ad
vice. "That's what I have been doing,"
answered the observant youth. -"These
investigations indicate that some of
them succeeded by not knowing 'any'
thing about their business."
The Drinking Man.
"What caused" Brown's death."
- "Strange thing that the doctors
said it was water on the brain."
"Nothing strange about that He
never put any water' in his stomach.'
Bill Did you say your
Jill Crippled? Why, say, they look
as if they'd been Jn a football game!
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Antiquity of the
The sausage 'dates back to.tkyanr
897. It has been ,as8.ertnUatutaV
Greeks in the days vofioss manu
factured sausages, but. tUs'pr&toBe
mixture bad nothing w comaiea' wiftk '
our modern product Tneaacfeajt. as
called sausage was composed btMfce '
same materials .which -enter lata the
make-up of the bo.tram of the- French
market and the blood padding o'tae
French-Canadian.' The ancient saasaaje
was enve'loped in the ' stomachs' of
goats. Not until, the tenth century did
the sausage made of hashed pork Be
come known. It was In or near the
year 1500 that, thanks to the introduc
tion into Germany of cinnamon' and
saffron, the sausages of Frankfort and
Strassburg acquired a universal repu
tation. ' "
A Knowing Dog - v
"Now." said the narrator. VIe got
a dog- here I would not take $100 for.
.You can believe me or not, but what
I am going to tell you is the 'gospel
truth. In the early, part of last spring
I lost about a score of very valuable
sheep, until one day as r was. looking
across from my house' to, the edge of
the range -opposite, about, two miles
away, I noticed some -sheep.- I got
my telescope, and assured myself that
they were mine. I placed the tele
scope in a suitable position, and made
Bob, our best, collie,'' look through it
After about a minute the dog wagged
his tail and made off. In less -than
two hours he brought the sheep home
safe and -sound."
An article in the London Spectator
on "Bores" has called "forth" the fol-
lowing definition of a' bore which was
given by the- late Bishop Mackarness
of Oxford: "A bore is a man who will
talk about himself when you want to.
talk about yourself." J! Sydney. Smith
is said to be responsible for the origi
We are all engaged In an effort to
learn more about othe, rest of 'the
world.sThe Germans are curious about
the French, the French are trying to
understand the British, the .Americans
are striving to fiad out wherein we
differ from Europeans in general.
Saturday Evening Post.
He Wanted Some.
The banquet table was spread and
the guests about to be summoned.
"Are you sure that there are no re
porters present?" anxiously asked the
host of the butler. "I've made certain
,of it,.ir." "Then hustle .out and get
a few," rejoined the host
No. 11 .... 2 37 am"
So. IS Htl9am
No.l 1129 a ib
No. 9 .........11:44am
No. 7 3:19 p ib
No. 15 6:10 pm
No. 3 6:t0pm
No. 5 ., 7:l&pm
No.! 7:00 a ra
No. S3 .'.. 5:00 pm
No. 4 6:05ai
No. 12.... 4Alnm
No.l4al225d 1:00 pm
No. 6 2:18pm
.No. 16 2;R8tm
No. 10 3:12 p m
No-,8 11:14 pm
No. 2" 7:15 pm
No. 80 5:20 am
No. 64 5:00 am
No.77mzd. d 6:Mam
No. 29 pas ..d 7 25 pm.
No. 30 pas ..al2:45pm
No. 78 mxd.. a 640 pin
No. 79 mxd..d6:0S am
No.Slpaa ..d 130 pm
No.'S2 paa"..al2 30 p m
No. 80 mxd.. a 7:08 pm
Daily except Saaday.
Nob. 1, 2, 7 and 8 are extra fare traaao.
Noe. 4, 5, 13 and 14 are local paseeBgera.
No. 58 and 59 are local f reiffhta.
Noe. 9 and 16 are mail traiaa oaly.
No 14 doe ia Omaha 4:45 p. ra.
- No. 6 doe in Omaha 5:00 p.m.
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