The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911, January 19, 1910, Image 5

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Gents' Furnishing Goods
405 11th Street, Columbus.
From the Sand
W. W. Shepherd of Gardner is suffer
ing from a broken rib. Owing to his
advanced age his friends are somewhat
afraid that it will prove a serious matter
with him.
Mrs. G. W. Merrill planned a pleasant
surprise party for her daughter Opal and
friend, Blanch Dawson of Oolumbns. It
was held at the Merrill residence last
Saturday night and all the yonng folks
who attended enjoyed themselves to
their hearts content.
Thursday F. N. Pierce sold his farm
over towards the Loup at public sale,
lie divided it into two tracts, one of 155
acres on which his house was located to
Titos. Borowiak for the sum of SC8.10 an
acre and the 80 with the barn for $'.)3
!er acre to Sam Tarnick. These were
considered to be very good prices.
f'rom tho Leader.
John Williamson baa been appointed
dairyman at the Indian school and mov
ed with his family on to the reservation
the first of the week.
Cards were received in this city the
last of the week announcing the mar
riage on January 18 of Dr. Henry Wal
ton and Misa Helen Alford Smith of
Baltimore. The groom is the son of Mr.
and Mrs. W. E. Walton, formerly of this
city and well known to many of our
readers, all of whom join the Leader in
extending congratulations.
A Nemaha county farmer who keeps
his eyes open tells the Auburn Republi
can that he has found a substitute for
high priced corn. He 6ays: "The
cheapest way to make pork is to raise
rutabagas aud feed them in connection
with a little clover to the hogs. Three
bushels of corn with this feed will take
the hog through the winter all right. It
makes good pork, too, and at a low
From the Nows.
The Primrose Record says the had a
"waist and arm social" at the preacher's
house. We don't know what the mod
ern interpretation of that may be, but
that combination wasn't considered
proper for public entertainments when
' we were yonng.
Quite a delegation from St Edward
and vicinity appeared before the board
of commissioners at their session last
week and presented their views with
regard to changing of the main road be
tween St. Edward and Woodville. The
mtttor was fully discussed nnd taken
under advisement by the boird.
Mr. and Mrs. George Stickley and lit
tle granddaughter were involved in a
runaway accident Saturday evening
which terminated very shortly and seri
ously. They were going home from
town and as they were crossing the
Northwestern tracks, their team took
fright at an approaching train and jump
ed off the crossing which is graded quite
high, throwing them out and injuring
her quite badly. Mr. Stickley and the
baby were not hart, aside from tho
rather severe shaking up.
From the ltepnblican.
II. L. Smith was transacting business
in Columbus Monday.
Geo. Weber is sojouring in Oklahoma
with his brother-in-law Dick Bruns.
Mrs. Thomazin expects to leave soon
for a visit with her daughter in Illinois.
Tuesday evening the Modern Wood
men installed their officers for the pre
sent year, after the ceremonies were
finished, all hands sat down to an oyster
supper, which was very much appreciat
ed and enjoyed.
Robert B. Sutton was etricken with
paralsis about 8 p. m. Dec. 2G, 1909, nnd
was called away by death Jan. 8, 1910, a
little less than two weeks later. Every
thing that skill or loving hands could do
was done in a vain effort to save him,
but tho sands in the Hour Glass of life
refused to ilow. The reaper stood ready
to cut the ripened grain. He was con
scious only a part of the time and during
those times spoke of his approaching
death. Mr. Sutton was born in Glosada,
Orange County, New York, July 4. 3837.
He was married to Sarah A. Chapman
Dec. 4, 1859, having passed fifty years of
wedded life together Dec. 4, 1909. One
son William M. was born to this union
who died at the age of 32 years. He
moved with his family to Nebraska in
Jan. 1889, and has since resided in or
about Monroe. He enlisted as a private
in Company B, 12G New York, August 4,
1802 at the age of 24. He participated
in the battles of Harper's Ferry and
Gettysburg. Was wounded in the battle
of Gettysburg,Pennsylvnnia, July 2, 1803
and was taken prisoner at this battle,
being confined in Libby prison until
June 1804. He was discharged on ac
count of wounds Feb. 27, 1805. He
passed away at his home at Monroe at
at 11:05, a. m., Saturday Jan. 8, 1910, aged
72 years G months and 4 days. He
leaves besides his wife an adopted
daughter, Mrs. May Terry of Monroe,
and three grand-children Robert B. Sut
ton jr., of David City, Mrs. Jessie Hun
saker of Polk and William M. Sutton, jr.,
of Monroe, besides a large circle of
friends to mourn his loss.
From the Signal.
The bans of marriage were announced
last Sunday at St Joseph's church be
tween Henry Krings, of Cedar Rapids,
and Anna Stracke, of this place.
Mrs. K. A. Kehoe returned from an
extended visit in Canada last Monday
evening. She reports the weather ex
tremely cold and stormy during her stay
in Canada.
Henry Dyke marketed eight hogs in
Platte Center Monday that brought him
a little over $241.00 $30,20 cents apeice.
That's going some, when it takes a good
cow to bring as much money as a hog
and cows are not on the cheap list either.
D. E. Donohne attended the hone
Bale at Columbus last Thursday, and
purchased a fine matched team, paying,
so we are informed, $450 for them. He
started to lead them home behind his
buggy and before he was out of the city
one of them fell on the slippery street
and broke its hip. The animal was left
in the care of veterinary surgeons, but it
is doubtful if it recovers.
George and John Webster started for
Oklahoma Monday to assist Dick Brans
and Andrew Kamm pack np their effects
and move back to Nebraska. BrunB and
Kamm went to Oklahoma two years ago,
but have evidently not made a success
of farming down there, else they would
rot return to Nebraska so soon. We
understand that Kamm has rented the
Oronin farm and Brans has rented a farm
north of Monroe.
The hearts of Mr. and Mrs. Henry
Schumacher were glast Thursday night
when .their son Henry arrived for an ex
tended visit, after the expiration of his
four year term in the U. S. Navy.
Henry Schumacher, jr., is the youngest
child in the family and his home-coming
occasioned genuine joy among his many
relatives and friends at this place. He
left here some four years ago to join the
navy, and the thorough training recei
ved as one of Uncle Sam's blue jackets
developed him into a magnificant speci
men of physical manhood, and withal he
bears the manners and character of a
perfect gentleman. In his travels to all
zones and ports of the world he has ac
quired valuable experience of great ed
ucational value. He took a course in
electricity while in the service of the
government and was doing duty as elec
trician on the battleship Virginia when
his time expired. Mr. Schamacker has
the privege to re-enlist within four
months without loosing his pay during
his vacation of four months, and with in
creased pay upon a re-enlistment. He
is yet undecided as to his re-enlistment
and if he does again enter the service he
will endeavor to secure recognition as a
wireless operator on one of the coast
From the Democrat
Mr. and Mrs. Anton Fangman, sr.
celebrated the fiftieth anniversary of
their marriage last Monday afternoon at
their home in the south part of town.
The children of the iced couple with
their children numbering thirty-two were
the only ones present to enjoy the festi
vities of the occasion and to assist in the
The many friends of Mrs. Gas Marek
in Humperey, were greatly sur
prised and saddened Monday eve
ning when they heard of the death of
that estimable lady at her home in Os
mond. Mrs. Marek was formerly Miss
Liddie Lewis, a sister of Robert Lewis
and made her home here several years
ago. The cause of her death was a sev
ere fall she sustained Monday morning,
on un icy sidewalk, causing a rupture.
An operation was immediately decided
upon Monday afternoon to reduce
the rupture, but her case was so
veiy serious, arrangements were made
to take her to an Omaha hospital the
next day to have the operation perform
ed by expert hands. She gradually be
came worse however, and finally passed
away Monday evening. The funeral
was held at Osmond yesterday and was
attended by all the members of the fam
ily, except her parents who live in Col
umbus and were both unable to be oat,
and a large crowd of sympathizing
friends. Mrs. Marek leaves her husband
and an adopted daughter twelve years of
age whom she had raised from babyhood
to hold in tender memory a devoted and
loving wife and mother.
From the San.
Last Friday at the preliminary trial
Walter Ralston and Harry Brown were
bound over to appear in district court at
the February term to answer the charge
of holding up and robbing Frank Verba
two weeks ago at the Shell creek bridge
north of town. Neither of them has yet
furnished bond which was placed at
$1,000, and both are in jail.
Mr. Engene Corson spent Sunday
night in Schuyler, being on his way
from Silver Creek to Rogers with his
live stock. Mr. Corson will be remem
bered by many as an old resident of
Colfax county, having left here some
eleven years ago. He thought the
weather too dangerous to ship his live
stock and the distance was not too far to
drive them overland. He is going to
reside on the Wheeler farm near Rogers.
Mr. Corson lived in Colfax county when
the nearest railroad was Iowa City, Iowa,
his father moving here with the family
in 1857. Mr. Eugene Corson's father,
R. W. Corson, was the first county
treasurer of Colfax ounty and helped to
organize theoriginal county.
The first official act of Sheriff Kunkle
was to go to Lincoln and bring Gerald
Eubik back to Schuyler for forgery.
About three years ago Kubik, who is a
young man, asked for the loan of $150
from the bank of F. Fonda. He waB
told he could have it if his mother signed
the note. He was given a note to take
to his mother to sign and' later returned
with his mother's name. A year later
when the note was presented for pay
ment Mrs. Kubik claimed to have not
signed it, so the bank swore out a war
rant for him which has been in the hands
of the sheriff for a long time but he
seemed unable to locate yonng Kubik.
When Sheriff Kunkle took the office Jan.
6th he begins a pearch for young Kubik
and located him in Lincoln. He wired
the authorities there to arrest and hold
him. The sheriff went dow n and return
ed Monday evening with the prisoner
who is now in the county jail.
From the Gazette.
A new farmers elevator is now talked
of for Bellwood. A meeting was held
Saturday afternoon, at which time a
committe was appointed to secure the
services of an organizer.
The American apple at its best has
long been recognized as one of the most
healthful and appetizing of fruits. It
now has a new claim to public favor.
An Iowa physician, a prominent mem
ber of the National Medical society, al
leges that apple eating cures the desire
for strong drink.
When a western Nebraska editor was
told of a lady in his town who kneaded
bread with her gloves on. he came back
in this truthful wise: "This indeed
may be somewhat peculiar, but there
are others. The editor of this paper
needs bread with his shoes on. He also
needs bread with his pants on, and un
less some of the deliquent subscribers to
this Old Rag of freedom poy up before
long, he will need bread without a blamed
thing on and Nebraska is no Garden of
Eden in the winter time, either."
Boys with hats on the back of their
heads and long hair hanging down over
their foreheads and cigarettes and very
smutty stories in their months are cheap
er than old worn out work horses. No
body wants them at nny price. Men
don't employ them and sensible girls
won't marry them. They are not worth
their keeping to anybody and it is not
likely they will be able to keep themsel
ves. If anybody should happen to read
this who answers to the above descrip
tion, let him take a look at himself and
jump in a wen ana say: -nerc goes
Not Mechanical.
A song and dnnce comedian waa
working in a cheap vaudeville house
where a performance was given hour
ly. The tired performer had made
nine appearances nnd had fallen asleep
on his trunk when the manager poked
him in the ribs nnd said:
"Hey, you wake up! It's time for
you to go on .-inin.
"Say." retorted the performer. "I
can't go on again. What do you take
me for a film?" Metropolitan Magazine.
Annual January Sale of OVERCOATS
At Astonishingly Low Prices
These are Exceptional, Rare Values Bargains that you can't resist.
Richly finished, superbly tailored, distinctively styled garmentsof the
highest order.
for Men and
Young Men
Every style and fabric designed for this winter is in the
collection, in a variety of handsome stripes, and plain
effects in all fashionable shades, also in plain blues and
black semi-extreme and conservative styles for the se
date dressers and for those who follow every trend of
fashion. Now you can choose any style you fancy, at
savings like these:
Any $30 or $27.50 Overcoat
Yours at
Any $25 or $22.50 Overcoat
Yours at . .
Any-$20 or $18.00 Overcoat
Yours at . .
Any $17.50 or $15 Overcoat
Yours at . .
J it e.m f --r3T-S5C .MM4 WtMiMt
Winter Sack Suits at Similar Reductions
All Holiday Toggery Greatly Sacrificed
SHIRTS Dress, Plaited and Negligee big assortment of patterns in all styles and sizes,
formerly $1.00, $1.50 and $2.00
now 79c, $1.15 and $1.35
Plain and Fancy WAISTCOATS, HOUSE COATS, in fact everything at deeply cut prices
New York Medical Authorities
Claim Dyspepsia to be aPre-Dis-posing
Cause of Consumption.
The post mortem statistics of the big
New York hospitals shows that some
cases of consumption are due, at least
indirectly, to unchecked dyspepsia, es
pecially when the victim was predis
posed to tuberculosis
Dyspepsia wears out the body and
brain. The weakened, irritable stom
ach being unable to digest food, the
body does not receive the required
nourishment, and the victim becomes
thin, weak and haggard. As a result,
the body becomes a fertile field in which
the germs of disease may lodge and
Theiefore, the person who permits
dyspepsia to progress unhindered is
guilty of contributing towards the de
velopment of one of the most insidious
and fatal diseases known to mankind.
Dyspepsia may be completely eradicat
ed if properly treated. We sell a re
medy that we positively guarantee will
completely relieve indigestion or dyspep
sia, or the medicine used during the trial
will cost the user nothing.
This remedy has been named Rexall
Dyspepsia tablets. Certainly no offer
could be more fair, and our offer shonld
be proof positive that liexall Dyspepsia
tablets uro a dependable remedy.
Inasmuch as the medicine will cost
yon nothing if it does not benefit you.
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we urge you who are suffering with in
digestion or dyspepsia to try Rexall
Dyspepsia tablets. A 25-cent box con
tains enough medicine for fifteen days'
treatment. For chronic cases we have
two larger sizes, 50 cents and SI. 00.
Remember you can obtain Rexall Re
medies in Columbus only at Pollock &
Co's. drug store on the corner.
The big brick hotel one and one
half blocks south of west depot cross
ing. 25 rooms at 25c; 20 rooms at 50c;
meals, 25c.
We invite all who deeire ehoioe
steak, and the very best outs of
all other meats to call at our
market on Eleventh street. We
also handle poultry and fish and
oysters in season.
Telephone No.l. - Columbus. Neb.
J Tho
risht Darty can
eecure an excellent pocition, salary
or-commission for Colombo? and vi
cinity. State nj;e, former occupation
and Rive reference. Addresa LOCK
BOX AW, Lincoln, Neb.
"rCfti'?'' vai9n uiBii h1 A3GEhhBBHH33EI
The Comfortable Way
The Famous Ship and Dock Scene in Geo. M. Cohan's Phenominal Musical Hit "LITTLE JOHNNY JONES" at the
is via
Union Pacific
"The Safe Road To Travel"
Electric Block Signals. Perfect Track. Equipment and
Service Best That Money Can Buy. New Steel Passenger
Cars. 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.
Columbus, Neb.