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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (June 8, 1910)
In May Series
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BEGHER, HOCKENBERGER &
I MANY YEARS AGO.
Fileb of the Journal, .lime 0, 177.
The weather report for the month of
June, 1877, records that there was a
alight frost in the low places mi June'.,
and also thut grasshoppers in consider
able numbers lly north from the 14 th to
It is the request of the committee of
Odd Fellows and Masons that those hav
ing old or odd coins or any kind, pre
serve them for deposit in one of the cor
ner stone of the new hall shortly to he
erected Tor the two orders.
In the proceedings of the county
board: The resignation of 1 11. Kelley
afa justice of the peace of Lost 0 reek
township was accepted and CJ. W. Shaf
fer appointed in his place; also tho re
sanation of W. 1). Wilson, justice of the
peace in Stearns precinct, was read and
I.. 11. North says that the Pawnees
are greatly dissatisfied and not without
cause. According to the censi.s taken
here there were iiGtiO in the tribe, where
as the census this spring, there, hows
they now number 1580, a decrease of
1040 sonle, or very nearly forty per cent
m two years. The fever and ague slays
them off very rapidly. It is little won
der to put the Poueas under military es
cort in removing them Trotn their old
reservation to the Indian Territory.
Route No. 4.
F. .1. llilmer and Mr. and Mrs. Joe
Uoerle were visiting at the home of Val
Miss Nellie Dineen left Monday for
Kearney, where he will attend the
Hoait Overseer Knsiuinger is doing
some very much needed work on route
4. in Shell Creek township
Dennis Uleason of Monroe, accompan
ied by his sisters, the Mispes Nellie and
Marguerite, were guests at the Dineen
Miss Mary Dineen closed a very suc
cessful term of school in district No. 25
last Friday with appropriate exercises.
Her sister, Mis,s Josie, has been elected
teacher in this district for the coming
Route No. 1.
John lleibel has purchasod a new auto
Pauline Kreye has been quite sick, but
is now improving.
Hob Byrnes came down from Fnllerton
Saturday and will spend the Bummer
with his unole and aunt. Mr. and Mm
II 15 Reed.
William L Cattail aud Clara Kosche
were ruarriad at the Loske Creek church
Monday, Rev. Deninger, the pastor, per
forming the ceremony. Only relatives
and intimate friends were present.
All the latest shades and
Sign Writing a Specialty
D. C. KAVANAUGH
Axel Nelson nnd his wife have present
ed the city council with a claim of $2,261
against the city for injuries sustained
by Mrs. Nelson on account of falling od
a tlcfective sidewalk, and medical at
lentions during the time she was suffer
ing from the injuries, and the matter
was referred to the city attorney. There
were two bids for the construction of
cement crossings for the coming year,
eubinittod by Jacob Glur and McCord
A: Johnson, and the contract was award
ed to tho former. The request of the
Union Pacific railroad to lay a main
across Eleventh street to the power
house of the Columbus Light, Heat &
Power company, so they could get water
from them, was turned down, and the
committee reported that a warning had
been served on both the railroad and
electric light company not to construct
the main. The city objects to the rail
road company purchasing water from
the light company when they are sell
ing water, unit would like to supply the
the railroad company. It is quite pro
bable that nn ordinance will be passed
requiring mai a uuiiumg permit uo do
cured before the construction of any
building be commenced. This will en
able the city to exercise a stricter sup
ervison over structures built within the
tire limit. Dnssell .v. Son were paid the
balance on the new wells, $804.11. and
the engineer, John Martz, allowed 820
for his servies in accepting them. All
city water mains and service pipes will
hereafter be laid in a uniform manner
four feet from the curb line. The city
is now advertising for the sale of the
$25,000 Platte river bridge bonds, re
cently voted. The petition for the re
moval of the lumber yard, south of the
Union Pncitic depot, is still in the hands
of the judiciary committee, but report
is expected soon.
After an illness of two months, Mrs.
Robert Pinson, wife of Postmaster Pin
son of Platte Center, died at her home
Monday morning, aged 77 years. Mrs.
Pinson was born in Ely, Cambridgeshire,
England, December 28, IS!. Here she
grew to womanhood and moved to Nor
wich and later to Saxlborpe, England,
where hhe met her husband, Robert Pin
son, and they were married at Norwich,
England, September 1865. In 1870 they
crossed the ocean and came to America
and direct to Platte county, where they
took up a homestead in Lost Creek town
ship, which has since been their home.
In 1S80, when Mr. Pinson was first ap
pointed postmaster at Platte
they moved to that town, but again
resided on the old homestead for four
years. In 1897 they again moved to
Platte Center, which has since been their
home. Mrs. Pinson was a sister of the
late John Eusden of this city. Besides
her husband she leaves one daughter.
Jennie, wire of Willard Obapin of Walla
Walla, Washington, and one son. T. J .
E Pinson, who lives on the old home
stead m host Greek township. Mrs.
Pinson was a member of the Methodist
church. The funeral services, which
were held Tuesday at the home in Platte
Center, were conducted by He v. D. I.
Roush of this city, and she was brought
here on the Norfolk passenger for burial
in the Columbus cemetery.
Monday , evening the Nebraska Fish
commission car "Antelope" arrived in
this city on u trip from Lincoln. The
car was in charge of Deputy Fish Com
missioner O'Brien and besides the lish
distributed between this city and Lin
coln, he had '20,000 young bass for dis
tribution in this locality, and quite a
number for shipment to Fullerton, St.
Paul and Rig Springs. Those distribut
ed here were allotted under the supervi
sion of the Columbus Fish, Game and
Protective association, which has done
much toward restocking this locality
with game and lish. Mr. O'Brien re
ceived several encouraging reports re
garding the croppie he distributed here
several yearn ago, and is of the opinion
that these lish will be the most plenti
ful game lish in this section. The car
will vUit this city again in October,
when another lot of spawn and fish will
Friday evening the city council will
hold a special meeting to consider the
proposition presented by the Columbus
Light, Heat & Power company, and they
desire that all the patrons of the light
company who are interested attend the
meeting. The proposition of the light
company is substantially as follows:
The highest rate charged shall be four
teen cents per killowat. with a ten per
cent discount if the bill is paid before
the tenth of the month. This rate ap
plies to users of leH than fifty Idllowats
per month, but on larger quantities a
sliding scale will be made, a reduction
for each additional fifty killowats used.
This proposition has been lefore the
council for several weeks and they have
been considering it, nnd the Friday
night meeting will probably dispiweof it.
Mike Gold, who runs ine lmneemn
street pool hall, aud Sam Bordy, who
was employed by him until last Satur
day, had some trouble the first of the
week, and Sam got the beat of the argu
ment. Gold receiving a bad gash on the
face. He said that the wound was made
with a knife, but Sam says he fell again
st a show case. Judge O'Brien heard
the case and he assessed Bordy $10 anil
costs for his part of the affair.
Misses Bertha and Anna Glur left
Monday afternoon for Kearney where
they will attend the normal college, they
expect to be gone eight weeks.
Dr. Naumann. Dentist 13 St.
Try Leavy's Laxative Lozenges.
Dr. Morrow, office Lueechen building.
Wm. Dietrichs, painting, Ind. phone
Try a refreshing dish of pure ice cream
Four room house for rent. Elliott,
Speice & Co.
Wanted Girl for general housework.
Mrs. F. Strother.
Dr. C.A. Allenburger, offioe in new
State Bank building.
Dr. L. P. Garstenson, Veterinarian, In
firmary, 11th and KummerSts.
100 acres of blue grass pasture land for
sale. O. M. Taylor, Columbus.
C. J. Garlow returned the first of the
week from an extended sojourn in Mexi
co. Mrs. W. U. Xandera returned last Fri
day from a ten days' visit at her old home
in Broken Bow.
Mrs. Will Hall and little daughter of
Norfolk are visiting at the home of her
father, Paul Hagel.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Becher who live
near Primrose were Columbus visitors a
few days last week.
G. B. and W. I. Speice left last Satur
day for Kingfisher, Okla., to attend the
wedding of their nephew.
John Elliott, who graduated from the
school of mines at Rapid City. S. D., last
week arrived home Monday.
Floyd Hedberg of Polk, Polk county,
was a guest at the home of his uncle, G.
M. Hall, while enroute from Omaha.
Carl Schubert, jr., left Sunday for the
Pacific coast and the Lakeview. Oregon,
country, where he expects to remain
B. Gilmore and W. J. Simeon, two
plain drunks, were before the police
judge last Friday and contributed 81 and
costs for their good lime.
George Bloedorn, who was at Roches
ter, Minn., 6ome time for treatment of
his injured limb, was compelled to re
turn there Monday for another stay at
Conductor F. B. Kenyon of the Bur
lington, accompanied by his wife, left
Monday morning for a four weeks' trip
m the east, including Maine and other
i .- .. .
jNew ungiuna states.
Miss Katherine Speice of Springfield,
Mo., arrived Wednesday evening for a
visit with relatives. She is employed in
the office of the superintendent of the
Santa Fe at Springfield.
Mr. and Mrs. John Gibbon of Monroe
were in the city Monday with their eld
est son, Raymond, who was operated on
for appendicitis at St. Mary's hospital.
The operation was successful and the
patient is getting along nicely.
Monday of this week recorder of deeds
Oarrig's office recorded the $50,000,000
mortgage given by the Union Pacific
railroad company on its property. This
mortgage is filed in every county in the
state through whioh the road passes.
Will Wagner, formerly of this city,
and Miss Mamie Boyd of Oakland, Cal..
were married last Wednesday. Will
was in the newspaper business before
leaving this city and also after locating
in the west, but he is now in the real es
tate business at Kamrath Falls, Ore.
He is the youngest eon of Mr. and Mrs.
John Wagner of this city.
Material for the Platte river bridge
will begin to arrive in about a week and
work will be commenced. Foreman Hep
perly, who had charge of the work last
winter, has charge of the second con
tract, and is in the city. He has been
getting ready to begin when the mater
ial arrives, and will have the prelimin
ary work completed by that time.
Daniel Jameson and John Powers
came here with the circus, but at Grand
Island they quit and returned to this
city. They had an altercation on Thir
teenth street last Friday, and were taken
before Polioe Judge O'Brien, who fined
Jameson 825 and costs and discharged
Powers. Jameson was unable to liqui
date and is now a boarder at the county
Hnnarintendent Wm. James of Dor-
cheater is busy reserving space in Ag
ricultural Hall for County Collective
Exhibits for the coraingState Fair, Sept.
5th to SUb. This department of our
Fair is acknowledged to be the best in
the United States. Fair officials of other
states never fail to express astonishment
at the magnitude of this part of Nebra
ska's annual showing.
Last Thursday the first suit ever filed
iu this city to enforce the cigarette law
was filed against Mike Gold, who oper
ates the Thirteenth street pool hall.
The complaint was 6Worn out by Sam
Bordy ,who swears that during the month
of May, Gold sold or gave to Carl Boet
tcher. Bernard Burns, Fritz and Ray
Rector. Dick Carpenter. James O'Brien.
Bob Hayes and others cigarettes or
material to make them. The case was
up before Police Judge O'Brien Monday
of this week, and a continuance taken
until June 30. Gold declares that he is
innocent and the complaint is an attem
pt by Bordy to make him trouble and
I injure him.
NEBRASKA, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 8, 1910.
8 ROOM HOUSE
Good barn and five acres of
lnad, 12 blocks from Post
Elliott - Speice
Post Office Block
Dr. W. S. Evans, Union Block.
Drs. Paul and Mntzen, Dentists.
Dr. Vallier, Osteopath, Barber block.
Red Oxide barn and roof paint at
Cigars, pipes and tobaccos at Robrich'a
Dr. Chas. II. Campbell, oculist and
aurist, 1215 Olive street.
Dr. W. R. Neumarker, office with Dr.
O. D. Evans, west side of Park.
Wanted A good girl for general house
work. Wages $5 per week. Mrs. Arnold
For fine watch, clock and jewelry re
pairing, try Curl Froemel, the Eleventh
H. O. Newman leaves Thursday for a
month's visit at his old home nt York,
For Sale W) acre farm 1Z miles from
Columbus, well improved. C. M. Tay
The rain of Tuesday night and Wed
nesday morning, which is of inestimable
value to the growing crops, measured
1.K0 inches at 7 o'clock Wednesday
Miss Lucile Jodiet. accompanied by
her brother Frank, came up from Omaha
last Tuesday to be present for the
Ernst-Rodat wedding. They returned
Thomas Petco of Leigh died at the
hospital Sunday nnd was buried Mon
day. He was twenty years of age and
was born in Hungary, and had been in
this country but a short time.
Itan Weidner of east of St. Edwnrd
was before the board of insanity this
week, and was committed to the Norfolk
asylum, where he will lie taken by
Sheriff Lachnit as soon as room is pro
vided for him.
Mrs. MniriMe Genie, who has been a
patient at St. Mary's hospital, died Tues
day morning. She was twenty-live years
of age, and her father anil mother, Mr.
nnd Mrs. John lteminers enme up from
Garrison and accompanied the Inidy to
that place for burial.
With the change in the plans for the
government building the treasury de
partment is again advertising for bids
for construction of the new post office.
The building is practically the same with
the exception that brick is substituted
for stone in some of the work.
Platte Center is to have another bank
according to one of her citizens. The
promoters are Schuyler men and all the
necessary stock has been sold, mostly to
residents of that town and .surrounding
country. Just when the new institution
will open has not been announced, but
they expect to be ready for business
6REIT CLEMINS SUE.
On account of having my building
moved into the street, I will offer my en
tire stock nt cnt prices. Some goods
are 6old at cost or even below cost.
Eleventh Street Jeweler.
is alone good enough for our custo
mers. We have been in this business
in Columbus for many years and have
learned by experience many points in
the coal trade which makes it possible
for us to serve you better cheaper and
more satisfactory than anybody else.
SPECIAL PRICES NOW
L. W. WEAVER t SON
HARNESS AND COAL
- Echols Co.
Y. M. C. A. Notes.
All boys who work during the sum
mer should arrange for swimming hours
in the evening. Only those who have
arranged for a special time allowed to
take a bath at any time other than the
A representative of the Redpnth
Slayton Lyceum Bureau was in the city
Tuesday, making arrangements for the
lecture course to be conducted by the
Y. M. O. A. next winter. Nothing very
definite has been decided as yet.
The time for the special summer mem
berships has been extended until the
first of October, instead of September 1,
as originally intended. Those who join
immediately will be allowed all the pri
vileges of the association for almost four
months, at a cost of less than one-third
the price of u whole year's membership.
All of the base ball boys, as well as sev
eral others, have taken out one of these
Secretary Pntnnm and Rev. Dibble
left with their hoy campers Tuesday
morning. Although it was raining when
the party started, all of the bnys wore a
determined look, and it will undoubted
ly take a good ruin to turn them back.
Several Oolumbns people have announ
ced that they will visit the campers be
fore they return, and. if the visitors tnke
along a little gmb, they will be sure to
find a royal welcome from the boys.
Mr. Putnam started with seventeen
boys at 7 o'clock, and they intend to
walk the distance in less than four hours
Rev. Dibble and two of the boys started
in a wagon about two hours later. The
whole party were probably given a good
shower bath by the rain before reaching
their destination. The camp is to be lo
cated on the farm of John lllnser, fifteen
miles west of the city. Tho following
boys composed the party Roger Uoldcn
James Col ton, Earl Colton. Clarence
Newman, Ruby Hntcher, Dewey Hatch
er, Kd Anderson, Fred Strother. Everett
Welch. Carl MuMnllen. Frank Rhode,
Earl Babcock, Homer Rush.Carl Rusche,
Carl Walter, Phil Uockenberger, Walter
Nauman, Wellington Rathburn nnd
The Congregational church is planning
for a full day next Sunday. Of the
morning children's day will be observed.
The little ones will do their part. The
pastor will preach a abort sermon from
the subject The Child and The Chris
tian Life, Of the evening there will be
a sacred musical by tho choir. The fol
lowing program will he rendered:
Anthem -Lord Thy Mercy Streaiueth
Solo (Selected) Mi68 Fuller
Anthem and Alto Solo -"The King of
Love My Shepherd Ib" Shelley -Choir
Solo (Selected) Mre- Milton Rowers
Anthem and Alto solo "The Sun
Goes Don" Spicker Choir
Anthem "Thou Wilt Keep Him in
Perfect Peace" Choir.
Wilmam L. DutiiLE, Pastor.
Route No. 3.
Henry Beblen bought a new auto last
Geo. E. Syas was an Omnha visitor
D. A. Becher is having his residence
improved with a cont of paint.
Wm. Goedeken and daughter Lena
were at Platte Center Saturday.
A good deal of alfalfa on the route has
been cut nnd is down in the rain.
John Adaray, who has been working
on route No 1, is again on this route.
Laura Ilrunken of Columbus is the
guest of her grand parents, Mr. and Mrs.
John Ilrunken, sr.
Fred Buss is at Excelsior Springs, Mo.
I taking care of Ed Bakenhu?, who went
I there for his health. Reports says that
Mr. BakenbUB is improving.
On The Diamond.
This week Manager Dolan released
shortstop Oooper and right fielder
Pasha and signed Littlejohn of Illinois
and Brown of York to fill their places.
Catcher Agnevv of the Omaha team has
also been signed and will probably play
with the team on their return here
During the last week Columbus won
but one game that of Wednesday from
Grand Island. Nansen, who was in the
box for the visitors, passed two men to
first, and then passed another and forced
one man nome. two wnu piicura
brought in two more runs and he was re
lieved by Mnrry, but the game was won
Thursday the teams played and in an
eleven inning game Grand Island defeat
ed the home team by a score of 11 to 12.
Seward was here Friday and Saturday
and won Friday's game by a score of 8
to 2, Dolan saving the home team from
a shut out by knocking a two bagger in
Saturday the most exciting game of
tho season was played, requiring eight
teen innings to decide it, Seward win
ning by n score or 2 to 4.
Sunday and Monday the Columbus
team played at Grand Island, losing both
games, the first score of ( to :! and the
Monday game by a score of 1 to 0
The three new players higned by Col
iinibus wfll materially strengthen the
team, and the Fremont-Columbus game
tomorrow will no doubt be a good one.
The two Columbus-Seward games,
scheduled for Tuesday and Wednesday,
were postponed on account of rain, and
Thursday and Friday Fremont plays
here, Columbus playing Saturday and
Sunday at that place. Monday, June
l::, there will lie a postponed game play
ed here between Columbus and Kearney.
The management have arranged for
twenty reserved stalls for nutos or rigs,
located on the south side of the diamond
next to the fence. These can lie reserv
ed either up town or at the grounds.
State League Standing.
Fremont...... 1- Jj
(irnuil Nlnixl H
S'Wanl 1" "
SiiM'rior W H
Kearney. B 1M
lluKttaKtt 7 '.'
ICi-ri Cloud 1-
Nebraska State Sportsmcns Associa
Wednesday, Thursday and Friday of
last week ono hundred shooters from
over the state anil also other states at
tended the three days' shoot in this city.
Visiting shooters spoke highly of the
arrangements made by the local com
mittee, and pronounced it one of the best
nnd most satisfactory shoots held in the
Wednesday the scores were good, but
Thursday the high wind prevented high
scores. Thursday was a good day and
the shooters made very good Bcores. All
the events were 200 targets.
The annual business meeting of the
association was held in the council cham
ber Thursday evening and the following
officers elected: E. C. Brownfield, Lin
coln, president: W. D. Townsend, Oma
ha.vice president; Ed Woodard, Lincoln,
secretary-treasurer. Lincoln was select
ed as the next place for holding the
tournament. Grand Island also extend
ed nn invitation to the shooters, but
the vote stood 0 for Lincoln and 21 for
Knllnwim? are the hiirh scores of the
J. W. Garrett. Colorado Springs... 570
Geo. Maxwell, Hastings. Neb
Ed O'Brien, Florence, Has 5.17
M. K. IlenBler, Colorado SpnngB... 551
Tom Marshall, Chicago 547
Jesse Ayleswortb, Omaha 5HJJ
C. C. Tuppan. Gandy 5W
Harvey Dixon, Onowoco. Mo 5J1
W. II. Illian, Albion 5411
F. Miller, Berwyn 547
Two long runs were made. Harry
Dixon 12; nnd J. W. Garrett 117.
Sunday morning. June 111th, at the
First Methodist church, the choir will
render special music and the pastor will
sjeak on the snbject, "Victory Through
Defeat." Sunday school will be held at
12 o'clock. Junior League at :i and Ep
worth League at 7. In the evening a
sacred concert will be given by Mra.
Lydia Worth Smith. vocaliBt, and Miss
Charlotte Coleman, pianoist, of Teka
mah, Nebraska, as follows: Regular
oriental? exercises at 8 p. iu.
Song Without Words Mendelssohn
Hunting Song Mendelssohn
How Lovely Are Thy Dwellings.. Liddle
The Lord is My Light Marsh
Loving Father Teres a Del Riege
To a Wild Rose Mac Dowell
Sunrise and Sunset Spross
God He Merciful to Me Percippe
Short Sermon by the Pastor
Come Unto Me Farrell
Make Me Clean Byshe
Eli Aria Michael Costa
Dwight I. Rousu, Pastor.
WHOLE NUMBER 2,012.
The best poison in the
and other pests
Sold under a positive
POLLOCK & CO.
The Druggist on the Corner
Among the democrats from tbia oity
who attended the meeting of the deoao-
cratio state central committee in Lincoln
last Saturday were Chairman J. C
Byrnes, Edgar Howard and Christ
Last Friday evening the closing pro
gram of the Commencement exeroisea of
the Columbus high school were given at
the North theatre. The entire olaas was
.seated on th stage, but six orations
were delivered, the remaining members
having been on the two previous pro
grams given at the high school building.
The Friday evening exercises included
the valedictory and class prophecy, the
latter being enjoyed by members of the
class. After the conclusion of the pro
gram, in which was included several
musical numbers, the diplomas ware
presented by Superintendent Conn.
The following from the Alliance, Neb.,
Times tells of an accident to W. M.
Talbitzer, son of Postmaster Talbitzer
of Monioe: Another unfortunate rail
road accident occurred in the yards
Wednesday morning, in which switch
men Ed Owen and Wm. Talbitzer nearly
lost their lives, and switchman Jonas
was slightly injured. Spreading rails Ib
supposed to be the cause of their eegins
leaving the track. The three men wars
standing on the foot board whea the
crash came. Mr. Johns managed to
climb upon the engine, but the other two
were caught under the front of the en
gine and crushed into the cinders. Mr.
Owens suffered severe internal injuries,
while Mr. Talbitzer is suffering with a
leg so badly lacerated and bruised that
amputation may be necessary. It took
sometime to dig the men from under the
engine at the time of the accident.
The Doxey Trial Ends.
Saturday morning's dailies contained
the closing chapter of the trial of Mrs.
Dora E. Doxey for the murder of William
J. Erder, and the verdict of the jury waa
acquittal. In his instructions to the
jury, the judge instructed them o bring
in a verdict of murder in the first degree
or acquittal. That the verdict was a
surprise to Oolumbns people is putting
it mild. Mrs. Doxey was re-arrested on
a charge of bigamy by the Clayton coun
ty, Missouri, authorities, and waa releas
ed on 82,000 bonds.
After being released under bond, Mrs.
Doxey left St. Louis for this city arriv
ing here Sunday. She is looking after
some business matters and her house
hold goods, which were left here at the
time of her arrent.
Harry L. George, Albion 48
May Fay Fuller, Albion 86
William L. Oattau. Columbns. 28
Olara Roeche, Columbus 21
Henry L. Oelsligle, Tilden 28
Martha E. Bossford. Tilden 23
John Cy boron, Nance county 25
Leocadia C.apla, Polk county 17
We have the agenoy for the
famous Munsing Underwear, the
best popular priced Union Suits
on the market. Prices in men's
from 81.60 to 84.50. Prices in
boys' from 50c, 75c, 81 and $1.25.
In two piece garments we have
a splendid line ready for your in
spection and ranging in price
from 50c to 92. 50 a garment. Buy
early while the sizes are complete.
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