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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 22, 1909)
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Gents' Furnishing Goods
RELIABLE GOODS AT
405 11th Street, Columbus.
From the Advance.
Word reached St. Edward from W H
Blakecey Who is at St. lltry's hospital
Columbus, saying that he underwent an
operation for appendicitis and the opera
tion was in every way euccesef bK '
Tuesday Mrs. 'J "8 "Bulla fell down
the elevator wayin the 'rear end of the
Christiansen Co -,v store. -She was taken
to the home of Dr..' O.ABritell where
she was cared for until the next after
noon when 6be was taken to. her home.
While her injuries are very painful there
are no bones broken and she, hopes to be
fully recovered in a short time.
From the Pott.
Another, fire -occurred last week on
Thursday evening. This 'timev it was
the home, of P. 6. Dncey, 1 miles
south of town, when the two story house
with all valuables, clothing and -furniture,
with-the' exception of "part of the
parlor furniture, burned to the founda
tion. It seems that Mrs. Ducey was
ironing in the afternoon and was roast
ing a chicken in the evening when the
fire started. She had left the kitchen
to see about the baby and when she re
turned the room was all ablaze. Mrs.
Ducey at once 'phoned her husband who
had come to town to transact a matter
of business, but by the time he and sev
eral fireman, as well as some of the
neighbors had reached tLe scene, it was
impossible to save anything except what
had been taken out of the parlor. It
seems to have been another case of "poor
chimney," as it is believed that the fire
started from the chimney on the inside
of the wall. The loss is considered to be
about $2,500 with $1,050 insurance.
From the Gazette.
Rev. Steinbacb, who was to conduct
the mission at St. Peter's Cntholio
church this week, fell down and sprained
one of his ankles in such a manner that
it was deemed best to postpone the ser
vices until some time in January.
Mrs. P. N. Meysenburg underwent an
operation last Friday at the Columbus
hospital for gab stones We learn tht
she was a very sick woman for several
hours after the operation. H-i husband
and children were all with her in the
hospital at the time of operation Mrt
Heysnburg is a wom-to who ie loved by
a large circle of friends in B-ll wood and
vicinity, and all hope for her speedy
recovery to better health.
Hies Hattie R-n, who" was mentioned
in last weekts Gazette s being v-ry ili
withjrellow fevrin Texts, died fll-nda)
at SnJplier, CKlnhomi, of m:i!nrin, after
."an illness of about six weeks durntion
Her mother, who tesides at David City,
was at her bedside when sbe passed o
the beyond. Hattie, as she was always
called, had a host of young friends in
Bellwood and vicinity," who mourn her
death She was in her 24th year. Her
body arrived in Bellwood Friday and
was laid to rest alongside her father,
who preceded her several years ago.
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ABOUT OUR NEIGH
BORS AD FRIENDS
CLIPPED FROM OUR
From the Democrat
The home - of George Handing was
quarantined Friday for diphtheria, four
of the children having the disease in a
Miss Anges Fehringer went down to
Columbus Wednesday to remain for
some time to take a course of instruc
tion in ladies tailoring.
Postmaster Geitzen went down .to
Columbus last Sunday and spent the
day with his brother, J. B." who has been
somewhat under the weather for the
past few days.
A few days Bgo a gentleman appeared
at the residence of Mr. and Mrs. Jo?.
Zuerline in the wes' part of town, and
asked for a cup of coffee. As nobody is
turned, a way from the Zuerline home
either hungry or thirsty, the stranger
was invited into the house for the de
sired cup of coffee, but before the coffee
came around it developed that the
stranger was no other than Chas
Groemling, a brother of Mrs. Zuerline
whom' sbe bad not seen in 23 years, -who'
had come out from Chicago to pay his
sister. and family 'a visit. Mr. Uroem
ling has been in business in Chicago.
V jri -J, -MONROE. - . ,.
From tho Republican.
Miss Emma Sheridan was up from
Columbus last week visiting her sister,
Mrs. Joe Gleason.
. Mrs. Fnnk Dickinson and children,
who have been visiting relatives at St.
Edward returned home Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. W. O.Rockafleldof Chey
enne, Wyoming, arrived Friday morning
for a visit with Mr. and Mrs. A. O.
Monroe rural mail carriers have made
a Sflendid record during the recent
storm, as neither one of them missed a
trip. On aocount of deep drifts and
people failing to open the roads, there
were portions of the trip that bad to be
left for a few days, but they managed to
get the mail to their patrons in some
It is kind of funny the difference in
opinion of some men. Some are selling
off their shoals because corn is so high ;
others are pouring the corn into their
bogs'and say th-y cin get more ou of if
that wiy There is a mn over on Shell
creek that Inst May raised one hundred
head of pies of the Daroo Jersey breed
Fhey have bad clover 'and alfalfa, all
t.v could eat. tie ra-sed 50 acres of
crn and it was gcod corn, too. He has
not bought any com and last Tneeday be
was offered two thoneand dollars for the
-hundred head in the jaid. Do yon
think any man can .beat that selling
TWENTY BOYS WANTED to work
for a Shetland pony, cart and har
ness Liberal pay to bright boys, he-
sides .the chance to earn a pony Suc
cessful boys will be given permanet.t
positions which will not interfere with
eehool duties Francis W. Echols, 618
West 16th street.
I wish to call your attention
to my nice .line of Fur Coats in
all kinds of Furs. Prices range
from 10.00 to $50.00.
Fur, Plush and Montana
Buffalo Robes from $3.00 to $12.
.Please ,call and examine
' them before buying elsewhere.-
R H. RUSCHE
11th Street Columbus
From, the-MoanareiL " " f " V
George Spires was war frcsaClatfca
Friday caUiag oa frfaada. Mtatae
faauly: TtUrned abMtpoata ago
from land; where, tksjeat three
or four bmUmui visiting relativesand
sightseeing. Mr. Spires talks interest
ingly of his trip, perhaps one of the most
interesting things being his comparison
of prices in that country and this. He
was wearing good .' suit of brown
clothes, that would retail at not less
than $15 or $20 in this country. They
cost him $7 in England. A pair of shoes
that looked as good aa any we can buy
for $3 50 cost him eight shillings there,
or $2.00. He told also of baying an
overcoat for $7 50 and being offered $20
for it after arriving in this country.
The scale of prices there ranges on
everything about, one third to one-half
lens than here. .Wages of course are
Shortly after one o'clock Sunday after
noon a man was found in an outbuild
ing back of the Drinkall restaurant
in an unconscious condition. Marshall
Jooley was immediately notified and af
ter summoning assistance he took the
man to the jail and called physicians.
Drs. Benton and' Jones were called and
Miss Leafy Pereinger, a trained nurse,
was also summoned. The doctors and
nurse worked with the man for several
hours, but he never regained conscious
ness and died early Monday morning
His trouble was an effection of the kid
neys and the chill and exposure doubt
lei-B added to the seriousness of his con
dition . As be never regained conscious
ness it W8S impossible to learn his name
or where he came from. A few papers
found in his pockets indicated that his
name was K White. A receipt from an
employment jagency in Ogden bora this
From the .News.
Anton Kuntzman returned Wednesday
last from Columbus, where he has been
in the hospital for an operation for
appendicitis. His mother went down
According to reports from all over the
country, we of Nebraaka have no reason
to complain because our weather is not
so pleasant as it might be. It would be
hard to find a place where it has been
Last Friday evening about dark, as
John Elmenhorst was on his way home
from Petersburg with a load of lumber,
the wagon was overturned and he was
killed by being caught under his load.
The accident occurred about six miles
this Bide of Petersburg, where there is a
deep cut by the side of the road. The
deceased had poor eyes, being very near
sighted, and it is supposed in the gather
ing darkness he got out of the road and
the load tippd over. The horses got
loose from the wagon and ran away. He
was found in about half an hour after
the accident happened, and was then
dead. The deceased was a young man
23 years old, of good repute and well
liked. He never indulged in drink. He
was in' the employ of Theo. Fulsaas, for
whom he had worked for some. time. His
folks formerly lived east of Petersburg,
but some time ago moved to Oklahoma.
From the Times.
A man who has kept count of the num
ber of kisses exchanged with bis wife
ince their union, consents to its publi
cation as follows: First year, 35,871; se
cond year 16.4U; third year, 3.665; four
th year, 123Tfth year, 2., He then left
off keeping count.
A farmer whose son was an applicant
for a position under the government,
but bad been repeatedly turned down,
said: "Well, it's bard luck, but John
has missed that civil service examination
again. It looks like they j-st- won't have
him!" "What was the trouble?" "Well
he was short on epellin', geography, and
misled purty fur in mathematics."
"What's he g dng to do about it?" "I
dunno. Timed is mighty hard an' I re
con he'll have ter go back ter teaching
school fer a hvin;"
Claiming that the registered letter
business has been run at a loss, the
postofflce department han changed thu
registry fee on letters from eight to ten
cents. The indemnity has bderi changed
from twenty five to fifty dollars, the
sender having to prove that the contents
of the letter are worth the full amount
Under the old rule, the sender could
collect no more than twenty-five dollar?,
no matter how valuable was the lost
letter. Now a person can collect fifty
dollars in case a registered letter is lost.
From the Signal:
An eight-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs.
Ernest Arndt, Grand Prairie township,
while riding to school Monday morning,
fell off the sleigh and broke bis arm at
C. U. Carrirf and Surveyor Gottscualk
wsre up from Columbus Wednesday,
doing some preliminary work on the
"Jewell and Carrig" ditch, which is to
be widened and deepened in the spring.
While skating Sunday afternoon
Charley Zingg had the misfortune to fall
and fracture three boaes in his left
band. He has ceased skating for a few
days and is carrying his band in splints.-
Miss Mary Dunn, who has spent the
past four months with relatives in the
east, arrived home Tuesday eveningac
companied by her aunt. Miss Margaret
Coleman of. Chicago, who will spend
some time with her sister, Mrs. Martin
C. W. Payzant has sold his farm of ,400
acres out southeast of Schuyler to 0. J.
Carrig, of Columbus, who in turn sold
it at once to another Columbus party at
an advanced price wihia a few days.
Mr. Payzant aold, at 182 an aero and re
ceded $32,000 for it.
A Himt From Old Sanjta
as to what will be best appreciated by
rich and nooralike at the glad Christ
mas season should surely be worth con
sidering. Old Hanta says: Buy a sack
of WAT UP Flour for yourself far
someone else as well and make a lot of
people happy, for WAY UP Flour is tba
COLIIWS I0LUR BULLS
Apropos of the "delusion deep rooted
in the minds of innumerable voters
that a man can only be 'putting up lor
parliament' iu order to better himself
one way or another" and that no sacri
fice has to be made by tb' candidate'
there is the speech that wasjuade by'
Sir Richard Temple, who bad returned
poste haste from his duties in India,
arriving after his own contest had be
gun. Sir Richard used words to the
following effect "I have traveled S.000
miles and surrendered 5,000 a year
for the privilege of representing this
great constituency," but the proper
sense of bis geuerosity and public
spirit-was entirely marred by a re
mark from a loud voice in the crowd,
"Oh. what a fool you must be!"
Ian Malcolm in Corn hill Magazine.
Ths Check System.
John Palmer, who died some years
ago in rather straitened circumstances
in a little town, in Michigan, was the
Inventor of the check system. ; Palmer
was a fiddler and assumed responsibil
ity for the huts, coats and wraps of
those who came ttrhls dancing parties.
In7 keeping things straight he gave
numbered cheeks for the articles com
mitted to bis cure. Some railroad men
who attended one of the dances no
ticed how perfectly the idea worked
and appropriated it. and in a short time
the system was adopted all over the
i-ountry. As is so often the case, the
Inventor got nothing out of it New
A Nest Made From a Leaf.
The tailor bird of India, a tiny yel
low creature, makes a most curious
nest To escape snakes and monkeys
this bird ink ps a dead leaf, flies up into
a tree and with a liber for a thread
and its bill for a needle sews the leaf
to a green one hauling from the tree.
The sides are sewed up. an opening to
the nest thus formed being left at the
top. The leaf, apparently hanging
from a twic, would never be taken for
The Only Kind,
would be a sood idea if brains
could be gone over and renovated now
"If that were possible some brains
would have to be renovated with a
vacuum cleaner." Baltimore Ameri
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 seaton.
S.E MARTY 4c CO.
Tlpbone Ko. 1. - Onlnmbnu. Nb.
Horses and Mules
I have a car of choice
broke horses, and mules,
and.will sell them reasona
ble. I will also buy horses and
One half mile northwest of
The right party can
secure an excellent position, ftalnry
nr commission for Cnlnmhae acil vi
cinity. Htate age, former occupation t
and iv reference. Address LOCK
BOX 438, Lincoln, Neb. )
No. 11 S-i'J am
No. 13 liaiam
No. 1. 9:10 am
No. 9 11:41 am
No. 7 SUOpin
No. 15 0:23 pm
No. 3 ........ 6:35pm
No. 5 2:15 am
No. 59 7 :00 a in
No. 63 5:00 pm
No. 19 8:15 pm
No. 1 6:55am
No. 12 1:40 am
No. It a 1:00 d 120pm
No.K . ..
-1 :20 am
2:16 p m
C:1R p m
4:15 p m
No. 8 ...-.
No.77axd. d 7:20am
No.29p ..d 700pm
No. 30 dm ..a.l:Unm
No. 78 Bird..a eOOpmj No. 80 raxd.7s790p m
Daily except Soadajr.,, -r -
Noa. l; 2, 7 and 8 are extra fare trains.
vNo. 4. 5, 13 and 14 are local passenger.
Noa. 58 aad 50 an loeal frefcntsT
Noa. 9 and 18 are mail trains only.
No 14 daeia Omaha 49bvi
No. 8 dae in Omaha SjM p. i
CAUSE FOR ALARM.
of Appetite or Distress After
Eating Symptoms that Should
Appetite is just a natural desire of the
system for the food necessary to replace
aataral body waste. Loss of appetite
or stomach distress after eating indi
cates indigestion or dyspepsia. Over,
eating is a habit very dangerous to a
person's good general health, and insati
able appetite is a common symptom of
It is not what you eat but hat you
digest and assimilate that does you
good. Some of the strongest, heaviest
and healthiest persons are moderate
There is nothing that will create sick
ness or cause more trouble than a dis
ordered stomach, aad many people daily
contract serious maladies simply thro
ugh disregard or abuse of the stomach.
We urge every one Buffering from any
stomach derangement, indigestion or
dyspepsia, whether acute or chronic, to
try Resall Dyspepsia tablets, with the
distinct understanding that we wilLre
faad their money witaoat question or
formality.- if after reasonable use of this
medicine, they are hot satisfied With the'
results. We recommend them to oar
easterners every day, and have, yet to
hear of anyone who has not been benefit
ed by them.
'We honestly believe Resall Dyspepsia
tablets to be without equal. They are
madefrom the prescription of a physi
cian 'who devoted his time to the
study and treatment of stomach trou
bles. They give very prompt relief
stimulating the secretion of gastric
juices, strengthen the digestive organs,
aid to good digestion and assimilation,
regulate the bowels, and promote nutri
tion. We urge you to try a 25-oent box of
Rexall Dyspepsia tablets, which give 15
days' treatment. At the end of that
time your money will be returned to you
it you are not satisfied. Of course, in
ohronic cases length of treatment varies.
For such cases we have two larger sizes,
which sell for 60 cents and $1.00. Re
member you can obtain Rexall remedies
in Columbus only at Pollock Go's,
drug store on the corner.
Hazing Is an indelicate and inexplica
ble something. When we are called be
fore the faculty we deny the existence
of the word. We call it gentle horse
play. Jfevertheless hazing, whatever it is.
fills its place in man's life. The won
derful state of sopbomorebood would
be lost if not for it. What would be
come of our great Military academy at
West Point if it were not for hazing?
There are three great periods of haz
ing in man's life first the green ap
ple period, then the college period and
finally the married period, which, we
are told, is one continuous round 6f
hazing on both sides.
Hazing is an educational and desira
ble experience for those wishing to be
come slaveholders, superintendents of
gangs, divorce seekers and fathers of
What is the greatest press agent of
this age? riazing. Look at the free
advertising different colleges receive
Hazing is also very helpful to those
wishing to test the strength of base
ball clubs, fence pickets and bricks.
Not Aptly Worded.
Au absurdly worded statement of a
fact which was not in itself remarka
ble recently tried 'the gravity of the
listeners. It was on the occasion of
the funeral of an elderly woman in a
New England town. She had left an
old mother, nearly ninety years of age.
and an only son who was well on to
The services were conducted by a
timid young clergyman recently settled
over the parish. After praying for
many and various things he said:
"And two we especially pray that
the Lord will comfort aud sustain In
their loss and sorrow. One Is tho or
phan, who. although no longer yonu.
is air orphan still and must so con
tinue. The other is the mother, far
advanced in -years, who has survived
her daughter, although considerably
her wnior." Youth's Companion.
"The late Frederick Rurtoii was the
world's foremost authority on the
American Indian." said a Yale ethnoi
gist "Rurton was almost alone in his
field. There are. you know, so few stu
dents of Indian lore.
"He said to me once, with a vexed
laugh, that he found it quite as impas
sible to discuss the Indian with people
as a Boston critic found it to discuss
poetry with the girl lie took dawn to
"The girl was very pretty. Leaning
her dimpled elbows on the table, she
said to the critic:
"Ami what is your lecture to be
"I shall lecture on Keats,' be re
plied. "Oh. professor.' she gushed, 'what
are keats?' "Washington Star.
Life of the Red Deer.
According to au old Gaelic legend, a
red deer- might live for 210 years, au
eagle for C30 aud an oak tree for near
ly - ifiipleeii centuries. Nowadays,
however, hundred-year-old deer would
be dilticult to find. From twenty-five
to thirty-five years apparently may be
about the range of their existence.
London Country Gentleman.
"Yes." .said the person who had at
tended the party. "Miss Keepoander
was there, aqd we hat! to-beg-and beg
her to play." - : .'
"AndMid'sheplay? , ' '
"Ob: yes. -I' thought for a titoe'that
we woiild "have to beg and beg her ttr
" No Fun.
Peter aud Holm (seeing n large plate
glass pane being put hi) We may as
.well go. lfonie. They are not going to '
let It "fall. Fliegendc Blatter.
are the music of the
makes the biscuit,
cake and pastry,
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I BAKING A--
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-v Stfagurfc jm fNi astint -'- -;;
bV Uiaui Use PfcKftoaA
Illinois, Rock Springs
and Colorado Coals
at prices that will interest you. Let ur
figure with you lor your winter's supply.
T. B. Hord
CARL FALK, Proprietor
Solicits a share of your
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The Comfortable Way
"The Safe Road To Travel"
Electric Block Signals. Perfect Track. Equipment and
Service Best That Money Can Buy. New Steel Passenger
Gars. .Dining Car Meals and Service Best in the World
For literature and information relative to rates, routes,
etc,, call on or address
E.G. BROWN, Agent, U. P. R. R. Co.
BamaV aaFsmamasma afl
WHY NOT TRY
THE PACIFIC HOTEL
The big brick bote! one and oae
balf blocks south of west depot cross
ing. 25 rooms at 25c; 20 rooms at 50c;
meals, 25c. v
HARRY MUSSELMAN, Prapritter
sN. I-'J- , -
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