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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (May 25, 1910)
That is distinctive of
Style No. 69
One of the best
known 25 cent
2-ply Egyptian yam
with sufficient twist to
give most wear.
No. 69 to our pat
rons because we
Lelieve in it
Comes in black
ty- to 10
J. H. GALLEY
ITEMS OF i
mm Hit- Stut 'mu:iu
Louis Meyer h:iB brn-n in a dangerous
condition llim week. L:tBt Friduy even
ing ho wont home under the influence of
hiior and wns abusing hifl wife; and
Lis own litiy, to pmlerl Ins mother, shot
biH fath'-r in lli arm, the bullet glanced
and went into Inn Hide.
Mr. and Mrs. V V. Clark who were in
jured in an accident hint week while
coming home from the Monm-Clurk
wedding, are netting along nicely. Mre.
Chirk hud one of the bones in her left
arm broken near the wrist, and Mr.
Clark had his left t;ide hudlv bruised
From the Hun.
If the man who tolls fourteen hours a
day, wearH overalls :md a checkered shirt
and bis wife wears a poor quality of cali
co, how does it bappeu that the fellow
who never works at all wears broadcloth
and his wife wears seal skin?
Lust Monday the Brewery property
north of town was sold at sheriff sale
and was hid in by the Herman State
.Bank, they holding the mortgage. This
it about the fifth sale of the property,
they being unable to get n sufficient bid
to let it go.
('. II. Chase was down town to the
barber Bhop Wednesday morning for the
lirst time in a year and a half .Inn
Green brought him in his auto. Throu
gh sickness he pectus to hive lost the
use of the cords in his neck as it is al
most impossible for him to hold his head
up. We surely s input hizo with n man
that has been alllicted so long.
From tln Ni-ttS.
Fred Morrow of Columbus, has taken
a position in the Cook .V (Joe barber
Albion was viMted by another bad fire
about three o'clock Sunday morning
which completely destroyed the Lotson
barn and all but a shed on the south
side tif the CiiuuuiiigBbaru and a portion
tif the two ends. All of the horses in
Mr. Whalcn's barn were taken out ex
cept a mare and colt which were not
The concert put on at the opera house
Tuesday uniit by Mis-s lledwig.Taeggiof
Columbus ami Miss Clara Hull of this
city was a pleudid treat. Although a
home audience 1- always a critical one
both young ladies gave the best of sat
isfaction. Kadi number brought forth
a hearty encore which showed the appre
ciation of the audience Miss Jacggi is
a violinist of cvceptioual ability and
delighted her hearers, while Mies Bull
gave equal pleasure in the rendition of
her solos and readings. They were
assisted in the program by Miss Ger
trude Trice and O. M. Needham at the
piano mid by Chas. Bull in a solo which
brought forth a strong encore. The
program throughout was well balanced,
there not being a single weak number.
Gents9 Furnishing Goods
RELIABLE GOODS AT
405 11th Street,
But Lots of
ABOUT OUR NEIGH
BORS AND FRIENDS
CLIPPED FROM OUR
From tlni World.
Colfax county land reached another
high water mark in price this week,
when a farm near Howells sold for $180
Gil llerchenhan has the promt dis
tinction of being the last man to liuish
husking corn His men brought in the
last load on Monday noon.
Henry and Rudolph Jenny dug out a
nest of nine young coyotes last Monday
at their farm south of town. They
brought a number to town and distribut
ed them aui'Uig their friends.
Mrs. Barbara McNurlin returned
Monday evening from Columbus, where
she has spent several weeks assisting in
care of scarlet fever patients in the home
of her daughter, Mrs. Fred Bader.
Henry Moeller took his wife to Col
umbus last Sunday where she will visit
her folks a few days. After that she
and her father will make a three weeks
visit to relatives and friends in Pittsburg,
Pa., and Milwaukee, Wis.
From tbo Democrat
.los Breuning who had been lying ill
at the home of his daughter, Mrs. Joa.
Anaelme in this city for several weeks
past, died Monday evening May lfi at
'.i.-::0, at the age of 83 years, ') months and
14 days. We Bay he was lying ill, and
yet he was not ill; he had simply lived
his alloted years; the machinery of his
body refused to perform their proper
functions, and he slept away without
pain or suffering. "Papa" Breuning, as
he was familiarly called, had a friend in
even body who enjoyed his acquaintan
ce. A big unruly horse came near putting
Mike Paprocki out of commission last
Friday, and as a result Mike has a pretty
sore head and various other bruises
about his body. He was shoeing one of
Jos. Fnngmnn's oil wagon horses, and by
resson of n very sore knee while it had
been treated by a horse doctor for some
time until the horse was apparently
driven to madness by the painful treat
ment, it attempted to take out some of
its vengeance on the horseshoer. Mike
had put on the shoes and wns down
clinching the nails, when the horse sud
denly whirled and gave Mike a terrific
kick, landing him in a heap up in one
corner of the shop. Dr. Mnldoon took a
number of stitches in Mike's bead and
ndmiuister d to the bruises on different
parts of hi body, anil up to date he is
getting along nicely, nnd thanking his
luck stars that he is no worse off.
Those Six Month Nights!
Mrs. Eskimo Does your husband
stay at the club late nt night? Her
Neighbor Well, rather. Last night he
didn't get home till half past Febru
ary. To lira In hearts we lore Is not to
From the Time?.
Bob Anderson has contracted for 315,
000 worth of timber land in northern
Wisconsin, about twenty miles from the
iron belt. The land is covered with
basswood, oak and maple, and Mr. An
derson is confident that the investment
will bring him rich leturns, as there is. a
growing demand for all kind of mer
Very few people are alive today who
can remember seeing Hn'dey's comet
seventy-five years ago Mrs. Magnnnsoti.
mother of Oliver Maguunson, is !W years
old, and was IS at the last previous
appearance of the comet. She was liv
ing in Norway at the time and talks
entertainingly of the excitement that the
heavenly visitor created as it approached
the earth. She remembers a shower of
fctars that fell in her girlbcod days, but
whether it was before, after, or at the
time the comet appeared, she cannot
now recall. She says that the comet
was much brightersei'enty-tive years ago
than it appears to ho today. Another
agetl eitiz-n who saw the- comet seventy
five years ago is the venerable Gus Suth
erland, who was born in lS20,in Sweden.
He, too, recalls the excitement that the
comet ereated throughout Europe
many believing that the end of the world
Three or four weeks ago Nels Larson
placed a case in his wagon containing
several dozen eggs with the intention of
bringing them to town. Hib little son.
Mike, wanted to accompany him, but the
father refused to take him along. When
Nels reached Genoa and lifted the case
out of the wagon, it appeared very light,
and an investigation revealed that the
case wns empty every egg had been
removed. Nels was hot, and the lan
guage he used would have caused a
canal mule to blush with shame. He
was satisfied that Mike had taken the
eggs, and he made up his mind to teach
the kid a lesson when he returned home.
Mike was not there to open the gate
when the father reached the farm. The
hoy had disappeared, for he knew he had
something coming when the old man got
back. The boy's parents could find no
trace of him uutil this week. Tuesday
morning, while cleaning nut the .stable,
Nels heard a chirping in the manure
pile; after investigating found that the
heat had hatched out eighty-four young
chicks from the eggs Mike had placed
there the day his father went to town
three weeks ago. The same clay the
chickens were discovered a letter wns
received from a mau living near Oconee,
stating that Mike was there anil would
return home Wednesday. When Mike
skipped out he made up his mind to go
to Sweden, but as he was a tritle hy of
fnnds when he reached Oconee, he went
to work herding hog- for $S a month.
From the KapuMit-an.
Mrs. A. M. Work was visiting with
relatives at Columbus last week a few
Peter Weber of Columbus is visiting
at the home of his daughter. Mm. Geo.
Miss Goldie Snyder of Bartley, Neb.,
is visiting with Miss Emeline Lawrence
Mrs. F. A. Weber returned to Colum
bus Monday after several days at the
Miss Marguerite Lubkcr is expected
up from Columbus Friday to attend the
commencement exercises thnt evening.
L. N. Hitchcock reports rorn planted
shallow damaged to some extent. A
large acreage of contract seed corn is
planted in this vicinity.
A number from Monroe took in the
excursion to Columbus Sunday nnd at
tended the ball game, but the number
would have leen larger had the weather
The graduating class of l'.MO attended
the Presbyterian church on Sunday
evening. The Kev. O. W. Gwin preach
ed the Baccalaurate sermon to a large
and attentive audience. Excellent
music was rendered by the Monroe
mixed quarette. The solo by Dr. Bates
was well rendered.
Memorial services will ho held on Sun
day, May 29 at the Methodist church in
Monroe, and also the Friends church,
between Monroe nnd Genoa. Bev. Bose
of Genoa will deliver the sermon at Mon
roe. The G. A. K. post of Monroe ex
pect to complete arrangements for de
corating the graves of the soldiers buried
in both the New Hope and Friends ceme
tery. Prof. John Engleman, one of the ap
plicants for the priucipnlship of the
Monroe schools, was here Monday to
confer with the board. He made ar
rangements to meet the board, but on
account of a delayed train did not arrive
when he expected to. He met some of
the members of the board, but no action
in selecting a principal will be taken un
til the next meeting. Mr. Engleman has
had some experience and brings very
"Why are you talking about a trip
to Europe? It would cost your hus
band $1,000 or more."
"Quite so. I expect to compromise
on a sixty dollar hat." Exchange.
Her Favorite Sports.
"Is your wife a lover of outdoor
"I should say so. She's bargain or
house hunting all the time." Detroit
"How shall I break my husband
of playing poker'-"
"Just break him and keep him that
way." Cleveland Leader.
Kicker Now we have children
taught how to play. Bocker Fine!
Next we shall have animal training
to show lambs how to gambol. New
Have your house wired
Heat & Power Co.
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 sea?on.
S.E MARTY fc CO.
Telephone No. 1. - Columbus. Neb.
FAMOUS SOPRANO SOLOIST
COMING TO CHAUTAUQUA
The Nell Bunnell Company Composed
of Three Charming Young Ladies.
With a voice and a personality that
would insuit' her a. welcome In grand
opera. Miss Nell Bunnell prefers to
head her own company, the Bunnell
Trio, in concert recitals. She has
established u reputation that warrants
the Chautauqua management In prom
ising s.ason ticket holders an excep
Miss Bunnell sings the old sweet
songs that we all love. She calls to
mind the cradle days of long ago.
She is most generous In responding
to encores and becomes on cordial
terms with her auditors immediately
sho faces them.
You will enjoy hearing her at Chau
tauqua. The essential element of success in
the Chautauqua business is the abil
ity to purchase $2.f00 programs for
$2.UU. And this Is possible only by
handling them in large quantities.
"Were you interested In that ac
count of the Washington man who
"Well. I'd have been more Interested
iu :iu account of a mau who gradually
To snuff a candle out accidentally
Is a sign of marriage."
"Yes. anil to turn down a lamp In
tentionally is a sign of courtship."
One thorn of excrienee is worth a
whole wilderness of warning. Lowell.
The right party caa
Nni aii excellent wition. .ilnty
or pomnii 'ion fur Colunilm? and vi
cinity. State aue, formfriiccnimtit.n
ami r reference. Address" I.OCK
HOX 43S, Lincoln, Neb.
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No. "V mstl..d 6:00 am
No. 31 ib ..tl li p m
No. 32 pan ..al2:30pm
No. 60 mxd..a 7.-00 p ni
No. niniil. d 7:20 am
No. :?. i.'ih . it 7 () p ra
No. 2Uutrt ..a hfpm
No. 7S innl. .a f.:10 pm
Daily except Snnday.
Nop. 1, 2, 7 and 8 are extra fare trains.
No. 4. r, 12 ami It arc local iiasgengera.
Nos. .r8 and 59 are loral freights.
Nos. 9 and 18 are mail trains only.
No. 14 dne in Omaha 4:45 p. m.
No. 6 due in Omaha 5:00 p. m.
G. I. ft Q.
No, 22, Pass, (daily ex. Sunday) leave. ...733 a m
No. :. Fit. & Ac (d'y ex. Saturday) lv.5.40 p m
No. 21, l'ai. (daily ex. Sunday) arrive. .9:20 p m
No. 31, Fit. Si A. (d'y ex. Sunday) ar. ..6:15 a m
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From the Journal.
One day last week Ed Arnold market
ed three hogs at Olarkaon, the combined
weight of which was 1290 pounds and
for which be received $113 87.
Last week Jos, Fojar, who recently
sold hU 200 acre farm north of town.
purchased a quarter-section place near
Dcdge and paid 8175 an acre for it.
Out at the Joj. R. Novok place, two
miles south of town, they are in the
poultry business on quite a large scale.
Although it is only the opening of the
season, still they have more than seven
hundred chicks, most of which were
batched in an incubator.
"Prienda at this place will be grieved
to learn of the death of Boxy Fisher,
who formerly lived here Last Septem
ber she was nnited in marriage to a ban
ker of Boise, Idaho, whoe name we have
been nnable to learn. The details of
the sndden death are meager, hut, as
near as we ean determine, she under
went an operation for nppendicitis on
Thursday of last week and died from
the effects of the operation last Satur
day." After an absence of forty years from
the land of his birth, F. .1. Busch em
harked Saturday on the Bteamer, Kaiser
in Augusta Victoria, for a trip to Ger
many to view the scenes of his childhood
days. He will, no doubt, see vast chan
ges, but will enjoy to the utmost the
visit with his sister and her family, and
other relatives who reside there. He
left here on Tuesdey morning, accom
pained by his daughter. Miss Carrie, and
they expect to be gone four months.
From the Sand
P. U. Bell cabled from Liverpool,
England, that be and his family landed
on British soil Saturday last and they
had a tine trip across the water and
were all well.
W. U. Hartford nnd MifH Valeria Koz
lowski were mariied at Duncan last
Tuesday at SiV) a in They left on the
noon train for Not folk. On their return
it is understood that Mr. Hartford will
engage in biiMni sa with his wife'a father.
Mrs. Waller Adcock was called to Co
lumbna Sunday and on Monday, accom
panied by Lester (.Sates and Mr. Adcock's
mother, took her husband to an Omaha
hospital where he is nniKr the care of a
specialist. Mr. Adcock seems to be im
proving right along.
G. W. Hagen of Topeks, KanBa, one
of the Platte river btidge gang nt this
place, had a sudden, unexpected and
perilous ride last Friday. He was stand
ing on top of the pile driver, which is 3fi
feet high besides what it sett on, when it
broke in twain and fell over in the river.
Mr. Hagen was so entangled in the guy
ropes that he could not jump clear of
the structure, but managed to free him
self so that he fell into the water clear
of it and was not injured beyond a few
bruises. The water wns about four feet
deep at the place he fell, but he was res
cued without difficulty. The accident
caused a diday in the construction of
The Crows and tha Snake.
"Strolling in Burma one day," says a
writer iu the Loudon Field, "I came to
a ditch bridge, and about ten yards off
there wns a mass of black soft mud
caused by buffaloes rolling. On the
bridge was a small brown snake about
two feet In length. This snake Is an
ordinary jungle Inhabitant and Is very
venomous. Surrounding him were a
mob of some dozen crows. Whenever
the sunke attempted to escape the
nearest bird would jump In and jerk It
back by the tail. The crows generally
kept just out of the snake's reach, but
on three separate occasions the birds
"Immediately on being bitten a crow
flew over to the wet mud nnd swal
lowed three or four mouthfuls with
out a pause. It then perched up in a
tree nnd took no further part In the
fight. The Incident ended In the snake
escaping between the planks of the
bridge. What Interests me Is why did
the stricken birds cat the mud? Was
It taken as a kind of antidote or what
was the reason?"
When a ray of sunlight falls on a
raindrop It Is refracted; then part of
the light Is reflected from the internal
surface and again refracted on leaving
the drop. The white sunlight Is not
only refracted when It enters and
leaves the drop, but dispersion also
takes place. The eye sees bright cir
cles of light for each kind of light, nnd
since sunlight Is made up of different
kinds of homogeneous light we get a
series of circular arcs showing the
spectrum colors, the red being outside
and the other colors following In the
order of descending wave length. The
whole constitutes a primary rainbow.
A secondary bow is sometimes seen
outside the first. This is formed by
the light being twice reflected Inside
the raindrops. The less refrangible
rays are on the inner side. Rainbows
due to still more internal reflections
are too feeble to be observed. It is
possible to get a white rainbow If the
sun is clouded or if there is a mixture
of raindrops of very different sizes.
Male Fashions In 1850.
Male fashions of 1S50 bad other dis
comforts besides long hair. Trousers
were tight and buttoned under the foot
with broad straps. Every man who
aspired to be well dressed wore bis
coat so high In the collar that the
back of the bat rested on It This
fashion was so prevalent that, accord
ing to Sir Algernon West, "every hat
had a crescent of cloth on the back of
the brim to prevent the rubbing of the
beaver or imitation beaver of which
the bat was made, for silk hats were
not then invented." And from the
same authority we learn that "opera
hats were unknown, and in the even
ing a folding cbaneau bras was al
ways carried under the arm. Nobody
but an apothecary or a solicitor would
have dreamed of leaving his bat in
the hall of the house where he was
calling or dining." London Chronicle.
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
TVT ANY homes should have better bath rooms
than they now have. We have always
tried not only to do better
plumbing than we ever did
before, but better than any
body else can do. The vol
ume of work we are now
doing shows how we are succeeding.
We use only genuine
plumbing fixtures and employ only
experienced workmen. Our repair
ing service is prompt and reliable.
,A. VUSSE,VL, & SON.
A "Star's" Demands.
Whiie traveling with the object of
gathering together types of African
tribes for their exploitation lu an ex
hibition an agent found a Herculean
specimen of the Sudanese warrior. lie
was determined to get him at any
price. At first the warrior refused
flatly to go with him. but when the
agent told him he might demand what
ever sum he pleased he wavered. Fi
nally, after long consultation with his
frieiuN. he consented, through an in
terpreter, to accept the engagement,
hut added. "I must have my wife's e:
iH'tises paid while I nni away." "A!!
right." said the agent. "And I must
have all my mother's expenses paid."
"All right." "And I must have money
for my children." "All right. How
much do you want?" "And ten months
Is a long time." "I know it. Name
your own figure." At this the war
rior, with n cunning gleam In his eyes,
as If he were demanding a king's ran
som, named u sum which in our money
amounted to a little less than $1?.
"And he nearly fainted." said the
agent in conclusion, "when 1 told him
he could have it!"
A Hindoo Superstition.
When visits are exchanged by the
friends of the Hindoo bride and groom
to complete arrangements for the wed
ding great attention is paid to omens,
which arc considered especially potent
then. For Instance, if the groom's
messengers should meet a cat. a fox
or a seriMHit they turn back and seek
a more propitious time for the errand.
After the bride's father bus received
the offer be must delay replying uutil
one of the ubiquitous lizards in his
house has chirped.
Go Out Into The
Union Pacific Country
Where there are greater opportunities and less com
petition; where nature is generous in both climate
It is in this section that thousands will find homes in
the next few years.
"Tha Safe Read"
Electric Block Signals
Dining Car Meals and Service "Best in the World"
Low Homeaeekers' Fares
First and Third Tuesday of Each Month During 1910
To Many Points in Colorado. Wyoming, Utah, Idaho, Oregon and
For information relative to rates, routes, etc , call on or address
E. G. BROWN, Agent, Columbus, Neb.
l MIT I m
Maidens Sold by Auction.
A singular custom obtains to this
day iu some of the towns on the lower
Ilhlne namely, that of "selling" maid
ens at public auction. For uearly four
centuries on Easter Monduy-auctlou
day the towu crier or clerk of St.
(o:ir has called all the young people
together and ti the highest bidder sold
the privilege of dancing with the cho
sen girl aiiti her ouly during the entire
year. The fees are put Into the public
"I dou't like these women who gossip
about others. Do you?"
"I should say not. Now, there's Mrs.
Creeu. She's always telliug mean
thiugs about her ueighbors. Aud Mrs.
Hunter talks iierfectly dreadful about
her friends. Thank goodness, 1 never
say anything about anybody!" Stray
A Test of Strength.
"Doctor, have you aud the consult
ing physicians decided what Is the
matter with me?"
"Hut 1 heard you balloting this morn
"Oh. that was only a straw vote."
The Regular Performance.
"When you proiosed did you get
down on your knees?"
"No. Hut since I've heeu married
she's made me get down on 'em right
along." Detroit Free Press.
The true, the good, the beautiful, are
but forms or the Infinite. What, then,
do we really love in them but the In
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