The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911, March 16, 1910, Image 9

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Gents9 Furnishing Goods
405 11th Street,
hilvki: ntr.KK.
i-roiii the Sainl
.M .1. ilurry who lnia been nureing liis
broken uriii tit tiiu CuliunliuH tiotipital
came up last Friday fnrn visit. Hifl arm
t-eemti to J if completely paralyzed from
the dhow ti the tips of Iih liner.i ami it
id feared it will remain &, although it is
Mill lining treated in hopes of improving
it condition.
day morning after which the boily was
interred in the cemetery eaat of Hell-wood
Miss Lena Kayton, daughter of Mr.
and Mra. K. S. Kayton of Savannah
township, was united in mnrriage at
high noon on Tuesday to Karl Wert, of
PalisHde, Colorado. Tlio nuptial knot
was tied by Kev. Jackson of Bel I wood.
The bride and groom left immediately
It was a year last Tuesday that the thereafter for Colorado, where they will
hint interment was made in the Silver , make their home,
('reek cemetery. Solomon Slippered,'
aged Ti years was buried March S. HMI'.t
Our people must no away to die or else
they are a mighty healthy lot. At any
rate our cemetery population ia noL
growing very rapidly.
Kkiiii tho Tinier.
Farmers in Madison county who have
a supply of IUDS seed corn on hand de
mand Si a bushel for it. This is :i case
of one farmer skinning another farmer,
something which does noL very often oc
cur as the opportunity suldout presents
"itself. In Iowa heed corn Hells for 2h
U.A. Mollin received n message last
Monday from the otlice. of the White
Star Steamship Co., in New York stat
ing that Mrs Thor.sen had been diB
chaiged from the hospital ami thai a bill
of SHKi as hospital sorx'iccH was due, and
asked that an attendant be went to ae-:-ompauy
hei to Ueuoa. In response to
the message Mr. Mollin informed the
steamship company that "Mrs. Thor&en
had money in the First National Hank
of (leiioa. and that when she forwarded
her, eertilicate of deposit with instruc
tions to defray the expense of an attend
ant, one would be sent.
Vriuii tlm DmniK-nit
Mrs. Leo Oietzen of Columbus, was
in town the first of the week visiting the
Henry Geitzcn nndK. H. Leach families.
.lames McDermott. of Oolninbns waa
in town the first of the week visiting hiB
son, Haniey, and attending to lusiness.
E. Johnson of Omaha, and Peter
Mechick of Genoa, arrived in town the
first of the week to take charge of the
section crews on the Union Pacific Mr.
Johnson will have charge of the south
section anil Mr. Mechick of the north
section. .Too Sturek anil Aug. Balleweg
the former section liosses, are going to
try their hand at fanning this year.
The wooden covering to the man hole
of the sewer in the middle of the street
on the west side of the crossing south
from Diem store, gave way Monday af
ternoon, just as Peter Noont-n waB pass
ing over with his team and one of hia
burses went into the hole and it took
considerable time and hard worbefore
the horse was gotten out. The place has
since been Used with a cement and iron
top so that no like trouble will follow in
the future.
From the Signal.
Mia. John Lueke came up from Colum
bus laat week for a few days wit with
het parents, Mr. and Mra. J. J. Regan.
A man opened up a trunk full of
watches, jewelry and other truck on the
bridge last Saturday and sold at auction
tor a couple of hours. He waa surround
ed all the time by a crowd of eager
buyers, and reaped a generous harvest.
A peculiar thing about such things is
that nearly the same string of "suckers"
is caught every time some stranger
comes along and throws ont the bait.
Last week it seemed to be the general
opinion among farmers with whom we
talked that winter wheat had suffered
severely during the winter; many of
them reporting whole fields killed;
others only portions of the fields. Talk
ing with aomeof the same men this week
they tell us it is not so bad as they
thought it was; that fields which last
week seemed entirely dead are this week
showing life, and would probably come
out all right. No doubt many fields are
injured in spots, but not bo seriously as
reported. Early reports every spring
kills many acres of wheat that afterwards
produce a good crop.
This community was greatly shocked
last Sunday when a dispatch from Sioux
City announced that Louie Loseke had
died at a hospital in that city that morn
ing, where he went' the Monday liefore
for an operation for appendicitis. Few
of his ac:juiantance knew that he was
thus afflicted, or that he had gone away
for treatment. It snews that he had
been doctoring for several months with
no relief, and finally decided upon an
operation, and last week Monday, in
company with luauister. Mrs. Chris Mar
ten, he went to the hospital. The opera
tion was performed Tuesday afternoon
and so quickly did he rally from it and
feel bo strong that his Bister, thinking
all danger past, came home Friday.
Unfavorable symptoms developed after
she left, and hi i wife wat. dispatched for
anil .she reached his bedside Saturday
evening, but he. passed away at 4:20Snu
day morning. The remains reached
here Sunday evening and were conveyed
to his home six auilea northwest of Platte
Center. The funeral was held Wed
nesday from the Lutheran church at
Uldenbush, nual interment in the ceme
tery near by. Louis C. Loseke was the
oldest child oClMr. and Mrs. Wm. Loseke
and was born m the old Loseke home
stead April lt, 1874. He owned and
lived on a farm which joined his father's
farm on the west. He was one of our
most progressive farmers and stock
growers. He ia survived by his wife
and three chiUIren, his father and moth
er, three brothers and two sisters
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
From tee News.
J. Albert Johnson, who has lived near
St. Edward for the past twenty-fire
yean, leaves this week for Tulia. Texas,
to make hia home. He has nougat unu
there and expects to farm on a pretty
large aoale.
George Benton sold his farm three
miles south of town Tuesday to William
Crouch for a consideration of $125 per
acre. We have not learned just what
Mr. Benton expects to do bat under
stand that he will reinvest his money in
Boone county soil.
Last Sanday evening a broken rail
waa discovered on the Northwestern
track south of the depot, near the oil
tanks. It was a complete break and,
had it not been discovered, it would
doubtless have resulted in a wreck. The
section men, however, replaced the
broken rail before the morning passen
ger train.
P. J. Mullen was in town Monday and
said that he was testing his seed corn
and had, so far, found considerable of it
poor. He was surprised at the amount
of poor seed. Others who are testing
are finding much of their seed to be
worthless. The large percentage of poor
seed throughout the north half of the
state is due to the early winter. It is
evident that the corn in Boone county ia
no exception and that unless care is
taken in selecting seed this spring the
crop will be short. Those who tind their
stands of corn spotted and poor, will
doubtless blame the cut worms.
It will be surprising news to the many
friends of Mrs. Jos. Harper in this com
munity to learn that she whm united in
...urnnnatliafnra nart. nt lfmt. week lit
her home in York to a gentleman by the
From tin' (lusetle.
ehildren, who spent the winter months
u ilh relatives aud friends m this com
inanity, etnrted for their home in Can
ada Tuesday.
Mr. and Mru. Carl Jacobs and daugh
ter, Mina bin, expert to leavf for the old
roiintry the llith of tins month. On their
return trip to America Mr. Jacobs hays
they will make their home in Oklahoma
The eight months old baby of Mr. and
Mra. Joseph Mice!: died Tiiesulay noon
after a short illness. Funeral was held
nt St. Peter's Catholic church Wednes-
uauie of Harvey Scott who comes from
the northern part, of the state Mr
Scott waa here and helped Mrs. Harper
pack and ship her gooda to York and we
understand he accompanied her theie
and they were married the next day af
ter their arrival.
Ever 'Faithful,
"lie's always -wanting to borrow
money from me."
"A fair weatherfrlend.mere3y
"Oh, no. He has also borrowed, sev
eral umbrellas." Pittsburg 'Post
YYH m 'fiVff HHsHLsaasMTaaMrstiiTw " ' "
Trc.-F- i emmBmnlamr!fUMtaKCBTATjBBnBmBTamBmaBTamM
- - -
1c Each
Kegular 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.
Poeschs Candy Factory
All mail orders filled promptly
From the Nonpan;il.
"I am not worrying so much aliont an
early spring," e aid J. Mack the other
day, "as I am. a bout the quality of my
seed corn. Tlie re is a lot of poor corn
in the country and some of it is going to
be used for se-d, which means a poor
stand. I ha v rigged up a little box and
have planted wotne selections from my
crop. By tasting it out in this way I
hope to gel die best corn for seed." If
every farme r ui the county would follow
Mr MhpIc's MXMinnle there would not be
much dangi sr of a short crop next year
on account of a poor stand.
The loni f Platte river bridge was the
scene of a . runaway Thursday afternoon
that thrcal ned dire results for a tune
and did ret wit in a broken collar bone
for Mm. V Jill Oampbell. Mx- aud Mrs.
Campbell were returning to their
home in 1 lamilton county from a visit
in Central City and when crossing the
i.ri.i.x. .me., .if iliMLiiffH came down. This
Beared the-team and they began to plun
ge about, loosening more of the tugs
and linall y dropping the tongue. With
the tongu w down they ran a short dis
tance un JUl the tonguexau unuer mo
railing an 1 Mr. and Mr. Campbell' were
thrown o at. The former was not injur
ed beyo ad some bruised bands and
knees. Urn. Campbell, however, was
thrown a gduast the railing of the bridge
in such a hu inner as to fracture her col
lar bone. They managed to riht
things tinfll: ' ami Mrs. Campbell was
taken home
Tbenevy i agreement entered into by
business: mer requiring ieople soliciting
for aid In i efer their credentials to a
commitUen far examination has been in
operatic! fair about a month and has
already lon some good. A mendicant
wbos-t irteloworklut'bu8ineeB8treet8
jipainuL the new rule aud not enr-
aubmit his case to the committee
j-rml his ooerationH to the resi-
section, where it is presumed he-
ore successful. One solicitor was.
the O. K. of the committee and
d glad of the privilege of esUbush
.r iTenninenese. The rule, however
effective should be observed in th j
nee section and when a beggar
the lady of the house should de
l his credentials from the com
. If be can present them she can
uee her own judgment about ex
ttg him charity, but if he has no
aiiials she should refuse him fortb
. '.The ladies will be spared much
rjoace if they apply the rule to all
Soma Advice as to How It Should
The interpretation of Bach must al-
-waj-s be noble, broad and firm, rather
too hard than tco soft, explains Fer-
tuccIo Busoui. the pianist. In th.
.Delineator. Affected methods, such as
a "soulful" swelling of the phrases,
-coquettish hurrying or hesitating, too
light staccato, too smooth legato, pedal
debauchery-all these are vicious and
-out of place here. If used with a
proiier sense of proportion a certain
elasticity or the tempo, giving the in
terpretation greater freedom, will im
prove the playing of Bach materially.
The modernization of Bach's compo
sitions bv such masters as Liszt and
'Tauslg aud many others is accepted
by all clear thinking musicians as not
derogatory to the master's style. It
.affords rather a completeness of ex
pression. Witness the fact that Raff
ifcas orchestrated Bach's "Cbaconne"
without making it seem ridiculous.
Many others have followed with hap
py results Raffs example of arranging
Bach's music for the modem orches-
Th onsc with which Bach's music
Jends itself to this adaptation Is proof
of his comprehensive genius. He was
not for his day. but for all lime.
Tiinii'i inluilo" and "Fugue No.
10," Important and not too difficult,
show the many sided branching of
the present day piano technic. The
legendary tradition of playing Bach
-without the use of the damper pedal la
From the itopablicaB.
Mrs. Minnie Steinbaugh of Council
Bluffs ia visiting her father John Kelley.
Misses Grace and Pearl McWilliams
went to Dunbar laat week to visit a few
Emil Hart who has been to South
Dakota for the paBt week or so returned
Who said spring had -arrived? By the
appearance of the anow storm Weil lies
day, winter ia still with us.
Clarence Buckly moved his family
here laat week from Humphrey. They
moved in the John EvaiiH residence.
Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Bd wards of Lake
Crystal, Minn, are here isiting with
friends on the north part of the route.
Miss Emeline Lawrence who has been
visiting her mother for the past three
weeks at College View returned Sunday.
John Nanael and family moved into
the Okay neigbliorhoml Saturday. They
will farm one or Paul Oertsch's farms
this year.
Mr. and Mrs. A. D. McCartney left for
their home in Illinois last week, after
spending the winter in this locality.
They had the pleasure or seeing v.u.
and Bert Smith finish harvesting their
last year's, IIMW, crop of alfalfa, and he
thinks that is going some.
She Cot It All.
give your wife
an allow-
"How much do you allow her?"
"Don't vou think it is rather im-
ipertiueiit for you to ask what my sal-
:rv is?' Houston Post.
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.
j S.X. MARTY & CO.
Tele ohone No. 1. - Columbus. Nsb.
ran up
ing to
was m
ing he
to be
i -
ftWn .1 Tbo ri(cht p pa,
JH!ean a" rxcellunt ixoition, Mlarjr I
.rontim-',iou for Columnar and vl-
.chsity. 8lat aw. former occapmtioa
k;u1 it refereuce. Adilrec IOC
MmUtl m a
From tliH Sun.
One of the big real estate deals of the
past week was the purchase of the
Ruben Dickinson frui of WO acres by
Chas Dworak for .,hi or at l.rM per
The Board of railway Commissoners
at Lincoln decided that the Burlington
at this point could not lie compelled to
run a spur up to the Union PaciOc in
order to make transfers. The matter
waa brought before the laiard by the
Wells- Abbott-Xeiman Co.
The remains of Mr. John Jira were
brought in on the train from Columbus
Thursday morning for buriBl in the
Schuyler cemetery. He waa aged SI
years and had beeu in I he hospital for
about a year. He leaves one son and
two daughters to mourn his death.
The Western Union ami Postal Tele
graph Companies have inaugurated a
new service that will be a great conven
ience to the business public . They have
announced that they will handle fifty
word messages to he transmitted during
the night for the same rate at a ten word
day message. This will he a nice way lo
communicate a long distance.
Pocahontas Smokeless
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 Go
Bell 188
Ind. 206
Better Plumbing
MANY homes should have better bath rooms
than they now have. We have always
tried not only to do better
plumbing than we ever did 5
before, but better than any
body else can do. The vol
ume of work we are now
JM. 1wa n ttfA H1A CI1tf-r-
UUUJg 9UUW9 liuw nv uw . i ixft
We use only genuine
plumbing fixtures and employ only
experienced workmen. Our repair-
ine service is prompt and reliable.
Columbus, Nebraska
The Care That Should Be Bestowed
Upon These Songsters.
Those who are charmed by the sing
ing of the canary will And in the fol
lowing directions much that will in
crease the happiness of the songster,
provided the hints are heeded:
Place the cage so that no draft of
t .:i. .A Kfi-.l niro nntliini
to healthy birds but rape and canary j
seed, water, cuttlefish bone ami gra
el paper or sand ou the tloor of the
cage; no hetnpseed; a bath three times
a week. The room should not be over
heatednever above 70 degrees.
Wbeu moulting (shedding feathers)
keep warm, avoid all drafts of air.
Give plenty of German rape seed. A
little hard boiled egg mixed with
crackers grated line is excellent.
Vootl reirularlv at a certaiu hour in
the morning. By observing these slra-1
pie rules birds may be kept in finej
condition for years. '
For birds that are sick or have lost
their song procure bird tonic at a bird
store. Very many keep birds who
meau to give their pets all things to
make them bright and happy and at
the same time are guilty of great cru
elty lu regard to perches. The perches
in a cage shSuld be each one of a dif
ferent size and the smallest as large
as a pipestem.
If perches are of the right sort no
trouble Is ever had about the bird's
toe nails growing too long, and, of all
things, keep the perches clean. Exchange.
One Way.
ftpiitleman (hiring a valet) Then I
understand you have some knowledg
of harboring. You've cut hair off ami
on? Applkaut-Off, sir, but never on.
Boston Standard.
The Solid Hoofed Hog.
There are seine solid hoofed hog !"
the world, but they are, few and far
between. Darwiu has a great deal to .
say about such pigs In his "Origin of
Species.' as there were only three In
England at the time he wrote tato
book. The solid hoofed hog is not a
freak of nature, as many suppose, bat.
a genuine case of reversion to a prlatl-.
tlve or ancestral type. It seems that,
unlike the prehistoric ancestor of tao
Biodern horse, which has four toes or
hoofs, the old clotherluui, from which
animal all members of the swine fans
lly are descended, had a solid hoof,
and in the course of ages, as the old.
parent form died out and the modem
wild boar, domestic hog, peccary, etc.,
were evolved this solid hoof became
through what Darwin calls "adapta
tion" and "natural selection divided
up Into two parts, so that all modera
hog are cloven hoofed. Occasionally.
hninrer. a hoe Is born with the old
original solid hoof of theprimltlve hog;
ancestor, thus demonstrating the tend
ency In all animals to revert now and
then to the parent form.
Acute Heart Trouble.
"Yes. I remember him." said Alkali
Ike. "He died very sudden."
"Heart disease" asked the eastern
"Waal, now. I tkm't know as you kin
say it was the heart any more'n the
club, spade or diamond. Anyway, he
dealt hisself four aces." Philadelphia
Barler Hair getting thiu, sir. Ever
tried our hair preparation, sir? Cus
tomer No. I can't blame It ou that.
Boston Transcript.
Jock Scored.
f?bl!, Jock," said a laird to one of
wanants. "you are getting very
fc. Why don't you stand up
aufcut like me, man?"
iii mou." replied Jock, "ye see that
It-of corn o'er there? Weel, ye'll
beo that the full heids hang doon
:ho empty eeus stan' stracht up."
boudon Telegraph.
No. II H:4in
No. IS l.:liim
No.l lUnm
No.H ItSlUam
No. 17 SKKi-pm
No. 15 fisKpm
No. 3 6-pni
No.5 B3.Vj.iu
No. 21 S:4Vni
No. 19 112iam
So. 59 M n
No.4 4:21am
No. li....... 10:27 p
No. 14 SSMam
No. 2:46pm
No. 16..
No. 10.... ..
No. Is....
No. 2 ......
No. 22
No. 20.... ..
No. M
2:15 D
3:05 pm
:12 m m
5j06 pm
?mxd. dTOam
Vn nu iliMium
No. 30 pan ..a 1:1 pm
Daily except So ncay.
8 PALM SO 4 AL.BI05.
No. 79 mxd.. d 6:00
Nnllm iM-JDom
No.S2pM ..al2J0pm
No. Humid. .a 7:00 pm
5ane, at the table we wish to be
rred with alacrity."
.All right, mum. Will you have It
her the soup?" London Answers.
I u
&indness is
tiich society
the golden chalu by
Is bound together.
Wob. 1, 2, 7 and 8 are twtta fare traiat.
No. 4. 5. IS and T4 ar local paaeMgwe.
No. M and &9 are local freicnU.
No. 9 and 16 ant mailfirauM oaly.
No. 14 dae ia Omaha 445 p. m.
No. 8 doe in Oioaha 5:00 p. m.
G. 1. 1 Q.
Tiate Talle
No. 22. Pa. (daily ex. Sandra) taave....35a m
Jio! 3S, Fit. A Ac (d'y ex. Saturday; 1t.M P m
No. 21, Fata, (daily ex. Soortay ) arme..:20 p m
No. 81, Fit. & Ac. (d'y ex. Sanday) ar. ..6:15 a m
Advice Concerninc Stomach Trou
bles and How to Remedy Them.
Do notnetflect iodhfeflUon which" leads
to all uorts of ills and complications
An eminent doctor oucefeaid that ninely
flve per cent or all the ills of the hunmu
body have their origin i a disordered
A physician who made a specialty of
stomach troubles, particularly dyspepsia
after years of study perfected the for
mula from which Rexal. Dyspepsia tab
lets are made.
Our experience with Resell Dyspepsia
tablets leads us to believe them to be the
greatest remedy known for the relief of
acute indigestion and chronic uyspepeia.
Their ineredieats ere soothing and heal-
infftothe intiamed membranes of the
stomach. JThey are rich in iepsin, one
otthe greatest digestive aids know to
medicine. The relief they affoid is al
most immediate. Their use with peraia
tancv and regularity for a short time
brings about a cessation of the pains
caused by stomach disorders.
ra.i Ttvanniia tablets will insure
healthy appetite, aid digestion and pro
mote nutrition. As evidence of our sin
cere faith in Rexall Dyspepsia tablets.
. o.v mn tn trv them at onr risk. If
they do not give you entire satisfaction,
we will return you the monoy you paid
ns for them, without question or forma
lity. They come in three sizes, prices
25 cents, 50 cents and $1.00. lteraember
you can obtain them only at our store.
Pollock & Co., the druggists on the corner.
Hewitt You should make hay whlla
the sun shines. Jewett-1 can't if I
stick to my business of making um
brellas. New York Press.
Kvcry duty which we omit obscurea
some truth which we should have
known. ltuskin.
He Knew.
Wife I wonder why there are M
marriages Ju heaveu? Husband Be
cause it is heaven, of course. Illus
trated Bits.
March 1
April 15,
jQMuA I a
From Columbus
and the
Pacific Northwest
Union Pacific
"The Safe JUad to Travel"
Tickets Good on Comfortable Tourist
Sleepers on payment of berth rate
' Electric Block Signals
Dining Car Meals and Service
"Best in the World"
For tickets and information
call on, or address
E. G. BROWN, Agent,
Columbus, Neb.