The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911, March 16, 1910, Image 7

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Gents' Furnishing Goods
405 11th Street,
t rom tin A'lvniu't.
Lust Saturday .-ifturnoon 15. I Abliutt
bought tliH V. A McCutcheon So acre
farm .south of St. rid ward for h consider
itLiuti of 1(1,100 This establishes si new
luli record for rcul e.stute in this vicin
ity but Mr. Abbott ban without doubt
I'uiiie int poBScBBion of one of the beet
farms in the vicinity.
Mrs. Jum. O'Donnell fell lust Thursday
ereninjj, fracturing a bone in lier hip.
Her condition whs considered very criti
chl and Sfiturday she was taken to St.
Mary'a liospital, ColmnbuB, for an X-ray
examination. She was brought homo
Wednesday afternoon and is reported to
be improving nB rapidly as could bo ex
pected. SIIKI.I'.V.
l'Vom tin Sun.
Uev. and Mrs. Franklin Lohr, who
have been visiting here at the home of
their daughter, Aire. W. A. Cornish for
the past two months, returned to their
home at Columbus Monday. Mr. Lohr
was confined to the house while here
with a severe attack of rheumatism.
Charles Merrill went to Omaha Tues
day and returned home Wednesday
bringing all the Starkey children except
the oldest girl. We are informed that
Starkey had left tho children to lookout
for themselves and they have been
brought home to be cared for by relatives.
.1. V. Lott, father or Mrs. D. C. Cole,
died at his home in Kisitig City hint Fri
day morning after an illueps of only a
few days The direct cause of his demise
we are informed was pneumonia. He
was (XI years old and was one of the early
settlern in this vieimly, having lionie
tU ended the farm known as the Ham
llirth place. Funeral services were held
last .Saturday and the interment made in
the Rising I'ity cemetery.
l''rnii tlm DoiniKTiit
Mrs. Max Kliasnnd children of Colum
bus were in town the fnstof the week,
visiting Mrs. Kliati' sister, Mrs. Joseph
It seems certain within a very short
time arrangements will be completed
whereby the Humphrey Telephone com
pany's lines will have connection with
the St. Bernard line. Messrs. Garlow
and Staedelman of the Humphrey com
pany, in company with n few Humphrey
J - ?iWW'"ll3aiMBMMaMWMwiai
. lv .iJ9VBnHVtBF.arZflUHB2VHHiHl
i&lrnf--s?T T-- - ' i i i i
1c Each
Regular 5c and 2 for 5c Cards, including
sold by us for lc each.
Come in and look the line over and be convinced.
Don't be held up any longer.
Poesch's Candy Factory
All mail orders filled promptly
business men, attended a meeting of the
stockholders of the St. Kernurd farmer
line nt St. Bernard, and a proposition
agreeable to the two companies was pro
posed and practically accepted
Are we going to let the band question
drop or are we going to help push it
along to a successful orgnniJition? Any
live and up-to-date town has a band,
and we don't see why Humphrey cannot
have uh good a band as any town in this
part of the state, lly having band con
certs a night or two each week trade can
be drawn to town which would otherwise
not come, oven trade from other towns
will he drawn. A good band is a good
advertisement for n town nnd should be
nssisted by the citizens.
From tin; Itotinblicun.
Will Graham of Mondamin, Iowa, is
hero visiting thiB week.
Louis Schroeder of Columbus has a
force of men here moving two houses on
to the farms or C. W. Hollingshead and
S. C. Terry.
Duve Williams is having his house
improved by a new coat of paint and
fixed up. It looks as though Dave was
getting ready for the near future.
Mrs. White who Iiob been running the
Commercial hotel here sinco last. No
vember nerved their last meal Wednes
day noon and left Thursday for Hastings,
where they will run a hotel.
George Illand came up from Columbus
the first or the week, where he has been
for some time, confined to the house
with sickness. He is now on the road to
recovery, however, and will soon he in
his usual health.
Forrest Butler of Columbus has rent
ed tho W.O. l'ugsley farm, between here
nnd Genoa, and will farm it the coming
summer. The place was recently bought
by August Dietriehs, but he decided not
to move onto it and rented it to Mr.
Farmers report their winter wheat in
had shape, many of them saying that the
last freezing in February killed it
While it may he a little early, still there
is only a field here and there that shows
any green, and those who have examined
tho roots eay that a large per cent of it
is dead.
People who get results advertise in the
From the Siena!.
Mr. and Mrs. Pat Smith and children,
who have made their home the past few
yeara in Holt county, returned to Platte
county last week and will reside on the
Joe Oftdy farm, 0 miles west of town.
When will people stop encouraging
beggars aud fake peddlers? Every few
days one or more of this class of people
canvas this town. Monday morning
two well dressed men walked in from
the sonth and proceeded to "work" our
people. One of them bad wire clothes
hangers and the other needles and other
trinkets. Both told bard lack stories.
One was lame, at least be carried a cane,
though he frequently forgot to limp.
The other was sick with consnmption.
Tbej' succeeded in picking up several
dollars, people buying their truck, not
because they had any use for it, but
"just to help them along." They left
on the evening train, each with his bide
us full of whisky as it would hold, and a
bnttlefull in his pocket. Tuesday n
woman was calling at residences and
business houses, selling lamp mats. She
said she and her family were driving
from Dakota to Lincoln, the whole fam
dy were sick, they hadn't bad a bite to
eat that day, and had no money to buy
even a loaf of breail with. And she
could produce a Hood of tears every
time she told her story. We never saw
as leaky a person. It is a wonder that
any of that family are alive today, for
this is the third time in the past two
years that they have been here, and
each time they were in the same desper
ate condition. Down at the stock yards
she had a comfortable bouse wagon, and
a good team of horses, a healthy looking
man and several sleek dogs that didn't
look as though they ever saw a sick hour
or felt the pangs of hunger. The proper
way is not to listen to such people,
They are adepts in their line, but without
exception entitled to no consideration.
Turn them down, Say 'Xo' to their ap
peals and they will be forced to earn au
honest living or starve.
From tho Nonpareil.
Miss Kate Oaterman nnd ber little
neice, Alice, bad an exciting experience
Monday afternoon as they were driving
to town. As they came along the rail
road track about two miles west of town
a passing train seated their horse and it
began to plunge and run. It finally ran
into the fence at the side of the right-of-way
and upset the buggy. Mies Kate
was dragged for jiuite a distance be
tween the buggy and the fence and Anal
ly lost her bold on the lines. After she
had done so, little Alice managed to
reach over the dash-board and recover
tbcm, after which she kept the horse in
the center of the road and was finally
able to turn it around and drive hack to
where her aunt was. The latter, very
fortunately, was not seriously injured
although she was painfully bruised and
received a gosh on her face. It is a won
der that she was not killed when thrown
against the fence, but good fortune was
on her Milt in this instance.
;. K. MeUiirne, who recently came west
to investigate a deal iu which a farm
tlmt he owned in Perkins county had
been transfered to another party without
his knowledge, committed suicide nt his
home near Monlpelier, Ohio, on Thnrs
dny, March .!rd. He took carbolic acid
atul was found dead by bis wife in the
barn on their farm. No reason is known
fur his net. His brother-in-law, .1. K.
Dorehiuer, who was looking after his in
terests in land matters, received a letter
from him which was mailed but a day
before his death and in that he appeared
perfectly rational and did not appear to
he worrying over the trouble concerning
the farm. Mr. lleOarn was a brother of
Mrs. M. A. Brannan. He lived here for
a number of years and is known to man)'
of the old settlers. He was well to do
and bis business affairs were iu good
condition. What could have been the
cause of his act is a mystery, but it is
likely that be was suffering from tempor
ary mental derangement.
From 1 tie duett.
We notice that one of the farmers in
Alexis township is again indulging in
"fast driving" on our streets and some
of these das somebody is going to get
run down. It's now up to our city dads
to make him slow up while passing
through the streets.
Ever since the wash out of the wagon
bridge between Columbus and Bel I wood
our little burg each day has been Oiled
with people and our stores are all doing
a thriving business. It is now up to
our business men to try and bold a good
part of this new trade.
Tho more ignorant a man is the more
contentious be will be. When a man
learns enough to know that he does not
know much, then there is hope for him;
but the stupid individual who is eternal
ly running his tongue about things he is
absolutely ignorant of, there is no living
with him in peace. He is worse than the
7 year itch or the cbiggers in hot weath
er. Everybody wants to run when he
comes around, in order to avoid his fool
talk on subjects he knows nothing about.
Swat bim. Ex.
A newspaper printed in Pike county,
Missouri, contains the following notice:
"State of Missouri County of Pike. To
whom it may concern: The undersign
ed will on September 29, A. D. 1857, sell
at public outcry for cash, on premises
where Coon creek crosses the Old Mis
sion road, the following chattels, to-wit:
Six yoke of oxen, with yoke and chain;
two wagons with beds, three nigger
wenches, four b'uck nigger, two nigger
boys, two prairie plows, twenty-three
steel traps, one barrel of pickled cab
bage, one hogshead of tobacco, one lot
nigger hoes, one spinning wheel, one
loom, three fox hounds, one lot of coon
and skunk skins and a lot of other arti
cles. Are going to California. John Doe.
Richard Roe, cryer. Free headcheese
apples and hard cider."
Electric Light
Always Ready
Have your house wired
Columbus light,
Heat & Power Co.
Columbus Plumbing Co.
Sanitary Plumbing
Steam and Hot
Water Heating
13th and M Streets
Columbus, Nebraska
EASES. Advice Concerning Stomach Trou
bles and How to Remedy Them.
Do not neglect indigestion which leads
to all sorts of ills and complications.
An eminent doctor once said that ninety
five per cent of all the ilia of the human
body have their origin in a disordered
A physician who made a specialty of
stomach troubles, particularly dyspepsia
after years of study perfected the for
mula from which Rexall Dyspepsia tab
lets are made.
Our experience with Rexall Dyspepsia
tablets leads us to believe them to be the
greatest remedy known for the relief of
acute indigestion and chronic dyspepsia.
Their ingredients are soothing and heal
ing to the inllamed membranes of the
stomach. They nre rich in pepsin, one
of the greatest digestive aids know to
medicina The relief they affotd is al
most immediate Their use with persis
tency nnd regularity for a short time
brings about a cessation of the pains
caused by stomach disorders.
Itexal Dyspepsia tablets will insure
healthy appetite, aid digestion and pro
mote nutrition. As evidence of our sin
cere faith in Rexall Dyspepsia tablets,
we ask you to try them at our risk. ''
they do not give you entire satisfaction,
we will return you the monoy you paid
us for them, without question or forma
lity. They come in three sizes, prices
25 cents, 50 cents and SI. 00. Remember
yoti can obtain them only at our store.
Pollock .v. Co., the druggists on the cor
From t he Sanil
Mrs. Rieder or Columbus is a guest of
Mrs. C. L. Sprague.
Ed Williams of Columbus spent a con
pie of days in town ttiis week.
Mrs. (1. W. Ketfer, son Merle and sis
ter. Marguerite Williams, returned to
Platte county on Wednesday.
Mib. S. M. Torrence is home again af
ter a long siege at an Omaha hospital
She seems to feel better and her many
friends are rejoiciog over her recovery.
The board of supervisors voted to put
in three SO foot spans of a steel bridge
at Silver Creek with If. foot roadway.
This is what we need and eventually it
will be a steel bridge clear heroes the
Tuesday last the school ltoard of Dis
trict No. 8. at Gardner signed a contract
with C. N. Powers to bnild a new school
house. It is to be of cement blocks. .'51 Ix
40 with clow ts etc and a belfry tower
It promises to be one of the ltest se.bonl
houses in the county. The contract
price is $1,850.
11 H:l am
13 1:40 am
1 10:15 am
! 11:20 am
17 3.05 pm
15 ri:i pia
3 liOpm
5 t:35 p m
21 J:45iui
19 llit'nim
Ti'.i 7.-(J0n m
No. 4 ....
No. 12....
No. 14....
No. 8
No. 16....
No. 10....
No. 18....
No. ....
No. 22....
No. 20....
.... 4:21am
... 1027 pm
.... firta m
.... 2:Jpm
.... 3:05 pm
... HMpo
.... 7:12 a m
.... lsOOpra
.... 5:05 pm
No. 79 inxd .. d n:0O a m
No. 31 pa ..d 1 JO p m
No.32pM ..1230 pm
Xo. 77 mxil . it 7:20 a m
No. 29 paa 7 00 p m
No. 30 pas ..a 1:10 pm
No. 79 tuxil. .a 6:10 p m
Daily except Sandar.
Noe. 1, 2, 7 and 8 are extra fare traiaa.
Nim. 4. 5, 13 ami 11 are local paaaengera.
Noa. 58 and 59 are local freight.
Nos. 9 and 18 are mail traiaa only.
No. 14 doe in Omaha 4:45 p. m.
No. 6 doe in Omaha 5:00 p. m.
C. 1. 1 1.
This Tahlt
No, 22, Pat, (daily ex. Sunday) leave.. ..7:35a m
No. .t. Fit. 4 Ac. (d'y ex. Saturday ) lT.r.KJO p a
No. 21, faM. (daily ex. Soaday) arrive.. 9:20 p m
No. 31, Fit. & Ac. (d'y ex. Sunday) ar. ..CJ5 a m
From the Headlight.
Mrs. Foakett received word from Rev.
Foakett last week, that while making a
trip from Sheridan to Greybull, Wyo ,
be was stuck for two days in a snow
drift and all he had to eat was the con
tents of a traveling man's sample case
which was shared among the passengers
He, we imagine, did not enjoy the ex
perience. Mrs. Boroff left on Tuesday for Cali
fornia where he will make her hdme
with a daughter. Mrs, Makever accom
panied ber as far as Central City, where
she caught a through train . Mrs. Roroff
has made her home here for many years,
living alone since the death of her hus
band and it is gratifying to all that she
will be cared for in her declining years.
A modern dude wit!: narrow striped
clothes, saddle colored shoes, a loud
necktie, hair parted over his nose and
amoking a cigarette, addressed his best
girl as follows: "If you were me and I
was you, what would you do?" She hesi
tatingly said with a smile: "I would
take off that hideous tie, put that vile
cigarette in the stove, part my hair on
the side and pray God for brains."
Too many people pass through lifo op
pressed by the idea that they are slaves
dominated by environment and iniluen
ca that are fixed; that they are victims
of circumstances and cannot change
their condition. This is a sad mistake.
We are largely what we think we are,
aud our station in life, and our character
is dependent upon our thought and will.
We are not victims of circumstances, ex
cept on rare occasions. We may be mas
ters of our lives if we will. Ex.
A. P. Linder met with a very senouB
accident at Dnrant on Monday, lie was
unloading hay from a car and left the
lines lying loose, and when the train
started the team became frightened and
ran away. Mr. Linder was thrown out
and the wagon passed over his arm above
the elbow fracturing the bone, the end
protruding through the flesh. lie was
cared for by a local pby6ican but the in
jury was of such a serious nature that be
went to Omaha yesterday to consult a
surgeon. It is hoped that he will be
able to return and that his injury will
not prove too serious.
From the Time1.
John Janeick, of Rellwood, has pur
chased the Robert Anderson farm of 1.52
acres southeast of Genoa in Platte coun
try for 42, 500.
O. E. Green, accompanied by the fore
man of his ranch, J. S. Lambert, left for
Odebolt, Iowa, Tuesday to nttend a
stock sale. From Odebolt Mr. Green
will go to his farm near Rurke, South
Dakota, toirrange for placing a tenant
on his farm. The former tenant. W. U.
Blair, was recently killed by a kick from
a horse.
From th Iuler.
Itoliert Anderson is reported to have
v' bis farm east of town to a party
i rom near Columbus for $100 per acre.
John Nelson, who went to Columbus
a couple weeks ago ami was operated
upon for uppeiiilieitis, returned home
Saturday last.
Joe Krause sold his farm west of town
the last of the week to K S. Ogden. The
farm contained -I2 acres for which he
received 05 per acre.
Mrs. Thoison, who went to Denmark
last fall, returned to Genoa tho last of
the week in very oor physical rondi
dition. She was detained at New York
several weeks by tho immigration ollicials
in order for hert.Hhowthntshe possefn
ed vi.-dhle means of support
Somebody has been making war on
dogs the past week by a lih.TuI distribu
tion of ioison evidently all along tin
line from hero to Silver Creek, a dead
dogs and cats are reported to line the
highway the entire distance. A large
number of town dogs were caught. Now
a dog is the most faithful friend known
to mankind, and while the canine tribe
is made up of both dogs nnd curs, with
a large per cent of the latter, it is due
principally to their bringing up, nnd the
man who will distribute poi-jon promis
cuously should he coiiin)IIo 1 to spend the
remainder of his days working for the
state liebicd bars
A Lit ION.
From the News.
S. 1. Phillips returned Tuesday nf ter
noon from (JolnuihiiR, where he had
been to see his daughter, Mrs. Frank
Duncan, who recently underwent a very
serious operation for nppendicitiK. lie
found her getting nlorg nicely.
Some of the farmers are finding good
seed in their corn which was planted
early last year nnd which stood in the
Geld all winter. This corn matured
well last fall and stood in the Geld well
protected by the busks. Farmers who
have such corn will do well to te.t it
This may solve in n measure the ques
tion of securing good seed this spring.
The editor of Wallace's Partner suggest
ed this idea several weeks ago to his
readers and some of our farmers nre
Gnding this to lie true.
On last Monday, II. K. Hestehind,
wife and four children started for uyisit
to Norway. The length of their stay
will depend on circumstances, but it
will lie anywhere from six months to a
year. Mr. Heetekind came to America
foity-one years ago, then a lad of 1H
years. His possessions then consisted
of a strong pair of arms and adeteriuina
tinn to win. He Grst located in Wiscon
sin where be married his wffe, and then
came to Boone county in 1874 His in
dustry has been rewarded, and be now
owns 240 acres nf good land besides per
sonal property. He can afford a year's
vacation, aad a visit to the scenes of his
childhood will, no doubt, be greatly
$15.00, $18.00, $20.00, $22.50 and $25.00
Pocahontas tSmoReless
Illinois. Rock Springs
and Colorado Coals
at prices that will interest you. Let us
figure with you lor your winter's supply.
T. B. Hord Grain Co.
Bell 188
ANY homes should
than they now
tried not only to do
rtlnmrtinor tlmn ur ever At A A
r p , . ,
"- "" uv-Mfci man any
body else can do. The vol
ume of work we are now
doing shows how we are suc
ceeding. We use only genuine 9lmtikdr
plumbing fixtures and employ only
experienced workmen. Our repair
ing service is prompt and reliable.
tAtA Kur nufffAf rhrtn
March 1
April 15,
Just as long
as young chaps insist
upon being distinctive
in their dress
Modern Clothes
are going to be popular.
Just as long as we
give you splendid values
our store is going to be
The most distinctive
styles "ever," are shown
by us this season in
"Modern Clothes" and
truly we could not ex
tend better values.
Ind. 206
have better bath rooms
have. We have always
n nir -r
good ran
From Columbus
it ry-MJl
i -sw i' i r
T jSBaTt t
ir 1'EBSEl r
zr vSOH i
iUDbh -
and the
Pacific Northwest
Union Pacific
"The Safe Rend to Travel"
Ticlcets (iood on Comfortable Tourist
Sleepers on payment of berth rate
Electric Block Signals
Dining Car Meals and Service
"Best in the World"
For tickotn and information
ohII on, or addreeB
E. G. BROWN, Agent,
Columbus, Neb.