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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 19, 1910)
IN AND OUT
You should throw out your old-fashioned
install a steam or hot water heating system.
rating cost ot
A MODERN HEATER
is very small, but their worth is invaluable.
We will gladly render plans and estimates for install
ing heating systems. We also repair and make ready for
the winter's use your present heater.
411-413 W 13th St.
From lliu (inzott.
Mr. and Mrs. Curl Jacobs returned to
Uellwooil Saturday evening last from
Austria, both looking good and greatly
enjoyed their visit in the old country.
Their daughter, Miss Ida, remained in
Jim Smart and Peter Kurt report a
second crop of strawberries. Nearly
everybody had a second crop of beans
and if the present weather continues
much longer we are liable to have a
feecond crop of corn. Here we are in the
middle of October and have not hnd
frost enough to pinch u tomato vine.
Stum tint Journal.
The first of the week F. J. Bulin sold
his farm of 1(50 acres
, a few miles north
rotny for SSt.000, or
of town, to Kmil Novot
a little more than 51-M per acre. IJefore
making the deal Mr. Novotny nold an
SO ai-re place owned by him, north of
Clurkson, to Joseph Klabnes for $11,00(1.
Nineteen years ago last July the writer,
as agent for an Omaha realty company,
sold the farm that Mr liulin has now
disposed of to him for $2,s:M). After
working tho place and making good
money while so tloing he has now sold
it at an advance of mum than $20,000
over what he paid for it. Only another
example of the wisdom of investing in
Front tliu OuiliMil..
We hear of the frightful accident
which befell Kvorett Antine, living -1
miles northeast of Belgrade lln vvn.
up in the hay mow of the barn, pitching
hay, and fell through the opening, strik
ing his head on a nail in the manger.
The accident occurred Tuesday and he
was unconscious the remainder of the
day. lleports are thnt ho will recover.
Col. Harris, who was practicing law i
in Cedar Ilapids some :(J years ago, met
with an automobile accident one even
ing last week in Omaha from which
effects ho died last Monday. Col. C. L.
Harris was a member of the 11th Wis
consin, and Mr. Kobt. T. llobinson was
u comrade in the Biimc regiment. Col.
Harris was in the neighborhood of 75
years of age, and was deputy clerk of
Douglas county. He will be rememlier
tui especially by Dennis Tracy, Geo.
llrown, K. L. Sargent and other old
veterans and old settlers when Boone
county was practically a wilderness.
From tho Dmniwrat
Mrs. Wm. l.evijolm, sr.. died the fore
part of the week .t her home in Liudsay
after a lengthy illness. Mrs. Levijolin
was one of the early settlers of the Lind
say neighborhood and had muny friends
who will be sorry to learn of her death.
It. P. Drake received word by wire
from St. Paul, Minn , yesterday that he
had won his case in the United States
circuit court of appeals concerning the
lumls of the McKillip estate held by the
Union Central Life Insurance company
as security. This will mean that Mr.
Drake will have some property of said
estate to dispose of as soon as the rec-
ords and orders can be settled and the
Gents' Furnishing Goods
RELIABLE GOODS AT
405 1 1th Street, Columbus.
A. DUSSELL & SON
ABOUT OUR NEIGH
BORS AND FRIENDS
CLIPPED FROM OUR
property properly advertised.
The many friends of the family among
the Democrat readers will be sorry to
learn of the death of Mrs. Pater Schad
which occurred at their home in Okla
homa one day last week. Mrs. Schad
was a daughter of Sam Connelly of Lind
say and she and her husband moved to
Oklahoma last spring to make their
home. The lady died of typhoid fever,
we understand. The remains were
brought to Lindsay for burial.
From tlw World.
Mrs. T. B. Anderson and children arc
visiting the T. I. Tedford and W. A.
Pike homes before leaving for their new
home in Columbus.
We learn thnt Daniel .Tennv enmn
,)ark t(J tueJan), of the free BRfdn ,t
Be6mB imposaibie for any one w0 hftB
lived in our country a long while to find
even their old country home satisfying.
The most of them get enough with a one
or two months visit.
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Wurdeman left
last evening for Chicago to view the city
sights mid visit old friends. From there
they will probably also go to Marseilles,
111, to attend the reunion of thetfJth
Illinois regiment G. A. It. of which Mr.
Wurdeman was a member during the
O. O. Kloppel brought in nstrawberry
ptt'in totliin ollice this week that con
tained several flowers and n half dozen
berries, the largest berry being nearly
as large in circumference as n ten cent
piece. Mr. Kloppel informs us that a
large portion of his strawberry bed is in
bloom and if the weather keeps up long
enough ho may yet 19 able to supply us
with a mess of ripe strawberries.
Lnst Sunday Joseph Cech and his wife
went visiting at n neighbor's leaving
their daughter Emma at home alone.
During the day a tramp came nlong and
after giving him something to eat he
still persisted in hanging about the
house. He finally ran Emma out of the
house and held the fort until Mr. Cech
returned home who soon got him on his
journey by using his boot as a persuader.
The tireat Eastern.
The dimensions of the otic time world
famous Great Eastern were as fol
lows: Length, 002 feet; width. S3 feet;
depth, GO feet; tonnage, :U,000 tous;
draft when unloaded. 20 feet; when
loaded. 30 feet She had paddle
wheels fifty-six feet in diameter and
was also provided with a four blnded
screw propeller of twenty-four feet
diameter. She had accommodations
for 800 first class. 2,000 second class
and 1.2IMI third class passengers, 4.000
iu all. Her speed was about eighteen
miles an hour. The Great Eastern was
finally broken up for old iron in the
year 1SS9 after a checkered career of
some thirty -one years.
Fair, but Stormy.
A gentleman boarded the Karori car
at Kelburue avenue, ftecoguizing a
friend on one of the scats, he nodded
pleasantly and then said. "Well, what
do you think of the weather?"
"Oh. horrible!" was the reply.
"And how is your wife today?"
"She's just about the same, thank
you!"-Xew Zealand Free Lance.
From the Sun.
It is rather nnunusual thing in Nebras
ka to get two crops of strawberries in
one season, but Bert Bull says that be
is feasting on the tecond crop of straw
berries from his patch this season.
Claude and Earnest Beal passed
through Shelby Monday evening with
the remains of their father, James Beal.
which they were taking to Osceola for
burial, the funeral being held at the M.
E. church in that place Tuesday.
James Beal was one of the early settlers
in this part of the country, having home
steaded the quarter section a few miles
northeast of Shelby, known as the Har
mon farm and later being a resident of
About 2:3o o'clock Monday afternoon
Mrs. John Swan, who lived with her
husband in tho west part of David City
saturated her clothing with kerosene
and then set Are to the saturated cloth
ing, for the purpose of ending ber life.
Physicians were called who did what
they could to ease the woman's suffer
ings. She hud set fire to herself while
in the bedroom, but upon her husband's
entering the house she ran outdoors.
He caught hold of her clothing and tore
off some of the garments but she escap
ed from him. He then got a blanket
and wrappeil round her, but not until
nearly all her clothing was burned off.
Her shoes were all that were left intact.
She was unconscious most of the after
noon and until a few minutes before her
death, which occurred at 8 o'clock in the
evening. Tho body was shipped over
the Burlington on Wednesday to Morn
ing Sun, Iowa, for burial, whero live the
relatives of the deceased.
E. 8. Mitchell, who has been a faithful
and painstaking railroad agent at this
place since June f, 1888, has received a
merriled position from the company.
He has been given the station at Madi
son, Neb., and will move to that place
as soon as an agent comes to relieve him
at this point. For over twenty-two
years Mr. Mitchell has been at his post
of tluty at this place, and generally
speaking has grown gray in the service
at Shelby. He states that his health
has been remarkably good here and that
be has not lost an hours time in the
twenty-two years on account of sickness
other than contagious disease. Whde
the new point is the most desirable for
him on the Union Parific system, he says
it is with some feelings of regret that he
has to leave the pleasant associations
anil friends he has here. A farewell re
ception was held in the U. B. church
Wednesday evening and Mr. and Mrs.
Mitchell were pnsented with tin easy
chair as a token of the esteem and good
will of their Shelby friends.
From the Itepnblican.
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Sacrider of David
City arrived Thursday for s visit with
relatives and friends in Monroe and
W. M. Talbitzer. who went to Alli
ance the first of the week to have the
cast removed from his injured knee,
writes that the cast did not do what was
desired, and that he is now on his way
to Chicago, which very likely means an
Those behind the lecture course do
not feel very good over the way they
have been treated. After going to the
expense of advertising and getting the
hall ready for the first number, which
was billed for Wednesday evening of
this week, they received word that Mr.
Mnrkley could not be here, and the
lecture people asked leave to substitute.
This the local people declined, and later
cancelled the entire course, naturally
thinking that this same thing might
occur with any other number they have
been promised. It is understood that
they will try another lecture course
bureau with the hope that they will get
more satisfactory results.
Mies Lydia Smith and Frank D. Camp
bell were married Wednesday at the
home of the groom's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. M. Campbell, northeast of Monroe.
I lev. J. llobert lleale of the Monroe
Presbyterian church performing the
ceremony. The wedding was a quiet
one, only relatives being present. The
ceremony was performed at high noon,
after which the bridal couple and in
vited guests were served a wedding
dinner. Mr. and Mrs. Campbell arc
both well known in this locality, Mrs.
Campbell lieing the daughter of Mrs. L.
D. Smith of Monroe. For the present
Mr. and Mrs. Campbell will reside at
the home of the groom, but they will
move on a place of their own in the
IT GROWS HAIR.
Here Arc Facts We Want You to
Prove at Our Risk.
Marvelous as it may seem, Rexall "03"
Hair Tonic has grown hair on heads that
were once bald. Of course, in none of
these cases were the hair roots dead,
nor had the scalp taken on a glazed,
Rexall "93" Hair Tonic acts scien
tifically, destroying the germs which are
usually responsible for baldness. It
penetrates to the roots of the hair, stim
ulating and nourishing them. It is a
most pleasant toilet necessity, is deli
cately perfumed, and will not gum or
permanently stain the hair.
We want you to get a bottle of Rexall
"93" Hair Tonic and use it as directed.
If it does not relieve scalp irritation,
remove dandruff, prevent the hair from
falling out and promote an increased
growth of hair, and in every way give
entire satisfaction, simply come back
and tell us, and without question or for
mality we will hand back to yon every
penny yon paid ns for it. Two sizes,
50c and $1.00. Sold only at our store
the Rexall store. Pollock & Co., corner
13th and North streets.
fY( U11JAJZ UUll
the Grape are I
Tiny Lakes, Trees and Houses In Di
minutive Japanese Parks.
The Japanese have the art of dwarf
ing trees to mere shrubs and of culti
vating plants in n similar way. The
people take great delight in their min
iature gardens, which require a special
gardener to keep them down to de
sired limits. A Japanese garden is
generally about ten yards square, and
In this small space is found a park
and demesne, with lake, summer
bouses, temples, trees, all complete
and in keeping with the dimensions
One such garden shows a lake four
feet long and full of goldfish. On
the border stands a pine tree exactly
eighteen inches high and fifty years
old. Beneath its shade is a temple
carved out of one piece of stone the
size of a brick. On a lofty crag of
some two and a half feet stands a fine
maple tree, perfect in form and shape,
fifteen years old and twelve inches
One household in Japan boasts of a
complete garden contained in a shal
low two dozen wine case. Everything
Is complete down to the fish in the
lake, a sheet of water only a few
Inch square, and the footbridges
over the water courses. Tea houses
there are and numerous trees of va
rious kinds, each about six Inches in
height Old as the hills are these
diminutive trees, but fall of vitality,
and. yet never growing bigger. New
IN OUR NEW HOME
You will find us better
equipped that ever to
attend to your wants in
Let us wire your house
Heat & Power Co.
M to the food.
if 1 a 1 IU
i a uc iuuu is i
g thereby fll
fm tasty and )
m j b . m. .&. m mm
From the Nonpareil.
Will Moore and Jule Wilder returned
yesterday from Pauley, Oregon They
went out to the Lakeview country last
spring, the former ei curing u tract of
land there together with his brother
Charlie, and brother-in-law, Allen Mich
ards. He says the rBt of them are w II
suited with that country and have done
well this year, lie- expect to sptnd
some time here and may decide to remain
all winter. Jule hss come back to stay.
It remains for a real estate man to
furnish additional evidence of the pro
ductivity of Nebraska soil and of the
numerous crops she will produce in one
season. H. D Uatldox brought to our
office today a bunch of strawberries that
he bad just picked from his patch and
which are the equal of the good ones
sold last summer. lie wdl have quite a
quantity of them. He also brought
along a beet that will weigh above six
pounds. It "beats" anything we have
seen of that kind this season.
Uncle Andy B.iird came limping into
the Nonpareil office Saturday afternoon
carrying a basket that made him groan.
It contained eight ot the biggest sweet
potatoes the agricultural editor has
seen this season. In fact, one of them
had grown so fast that its skin couldn't
stand the pace and had broken open
for half its length. When asked what
made him limp Uncle Andy said he
sprained his ankle while working in the
corn field the day before, bnt we have a
notion he did it while trying to pry one of
those sweet potatoes out of the ground.
Mr. Kaird raised seventy-five bushels of
sweet potatoes on a half acre of gronnd
this year, which at $2.(10 per bushel does
not make a bad return for Nebraska
From tho Sand.
Master Floyd Hester. tf years old, was
left alone in a buggy. The horse was
frightened when the little lad seized the
lines and ran the animal into a fence
where it stopped before doing any dam
age. Nine thousand dollars is what Mrs.
L. . Pope paid J. U. Kiddle for his 72
acre farm south of Silver Creek. This is
at the rate of $125.00 per acre and shows
that Merrick county land is in demand
in high prices.
Mrs. Dr. W. C. Robinson is at the
Presbyterian hospital in Omaha whero
she underwent an operation yesterday.
Dr. Robinson came home Thursday say
ing that while the operation was a severe
one, he thought it promised great good
to the patient and felt very hopeful of
Josie, 7 year old daughter of Peter
Czarnic living : miles north of Gardner
station, was badly burned about ttie
head, neck and arms last Monday even
iug. The unfortnn-tte little girl was
filling u l:iniotn when the kerosene ex
ploded canting the burns. Dr. King
who ih attending the little sufferer had
little hopes of ta-r recovery at Unit, but
lain reports an for the better.
After a residence at Silver Greek for
more than J52 joarn, Wednesday last ,1.
W. Riddle hnd family left for McCain
mon, Idaho, whero they expect to reside
in the future, having acquired property
there. Owing to their long residence
and prominence in business and social
affairs here they will be greatly missed.
Before going they were extended n re
ception by many of our older residents
at the O. It. Spragne residence, last Sat
Prom the Signal.
The infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Ray Milfer, living near Great on died
suddenly Tuesday. Mrs. Miller is a
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Philip Gehr
ing. The middle of October and no f rest
yet hard enough to effect the most del
icate plants. Foliage on ooine varieties
ot trees is withering and dropping from
Mrs. Marie Thomazin moved into
town from her farm Monday and is liv
ing in rooms in the old ('nnsidine hotel.
She will doubtless build n home in the
spring should she continue to remain
Mr. and Mrs. A. K. Popelar and little
son came down from Gornlea list Satnr
day and remained over Sunday atth
home of Mr. nnd Mrs. C. A. Otrodovec.
Mr Otrodovec and Mr. Popelar went to
Columbus to see Doctor Walker, who
is at the hospital, slowly recovering
nfter the amputation of one of his legs a
few days ago.
Mr. Carston Peterson, jr., nnd Miss
Alvioa Iloeffelman were married nt 11
o'clock Wednesday morning nt St.
John's Lutheran church, in Grand
Prairie, Rev. Hulm officiating. The
bride was attended by Misses Minnie
Peterson and Clarn Hnefllelman nnd the
groom by Chas Peterson nnd Chas
Grosnicklaus. A large concourse of
friend of both families attended the
festivities during the day nnd evening at
the home of the bride's parents, near the
ehnrch They will make their home on
the Peterson farm northwest ot Platte
Tm afraid my husband Is develop
ing the gambling Instinct." sobbed the
"What's the matter, dear? Has he
been playing poker':"
"Xo. but yesterday be offered to
match iKsnnies with Itrother Frank te
determine which one should pay the
car farp."-Detroit Free Press.
Getting Down to Business.
Mistress (to new scrvanti There are
two thiugs. Mary, about which 1 am
very particular. They are truthfulness
and obedience. Mary Ycs'm. and
when you tell me to say you're not in
when a person calls that you don't
wish to see which is It to be. mum
truthfulness or obedience?
That MdbbBctnre of
Style No. 69
One of the be
kaown 25 cent
2-pry Combed yam
with sufficient twitf to
give most wear.
N 69 to our pat-
ross because we
For sale by J. H. GALLEY
505 Eleventh Street COLUMBUS, NEB.
A Medicine That Does Not Cost
Anything Unless It Cures.
The active medicinal ingredients of
Rexall Orderlies, which are odorless,
tasteless and colorless is an entirely new
discovery. Combined with other ex
tremely valuable ingredients, it forms a
perfect bowel regulator, intestinal mvig
orator and strengthener. Rexall Order
lies arc eaten like candy and are notable
for their agrecableness to the palate and
gentleness of action. They do not cause
griping or any disagreeable tffect or
Unlike other preparations for a like
purpose, they do not create a habit, bnt
instead they overcome the cause of
habit acquired through the use of ordi
nary laxatives, cathartics and harsh
physic, and permanently remove the
csubc of constipation or irregular bowel
We will refund your money without
argument if they do not do as we say
they will. Two sizes, IKc and 10c. Sold
only at our store the ltexall store.
Pollock & Co., corner Ittth and North
Mighty In Titles.
The ruler of Turkey, in addition to
the titles sultan ami kha-khaii (high
prince mid lord of lords), also claims
sovereignty over most districts, towns,
cities and stales in the 'i i.-tn. specify
ing each by name and setting ut in
each of his various titles "all the forts,
citadels, imrlleiis and neighborhood
thereof" lu regular legal form. His of
ficial designation ends. "Sovereign :'lso
of diverse nations, states, peoples and
nici's on the Jur uf the earth." All
this is in addition to his high position
as "head r th. faithful" and "su
preme lord of all the followers of the
prophet." "direct and only lieutenant
on earth of Mohammed."
Mrs. Benhnm-Kvery tlmp I sing to
the baby he rh's itenhatn- lie gets
his ability linn muxiral rritie from my
side of the house. New York Pre.
Prosperity demand : : m
prtldenre nnd nn'diTiiMoti :h-i: n fiver
rT--aEtW m 7lZ97v9lnDBaw
Ls--B x7 X.TrWjJR3iaZn99BB9M
tnKfwiXfmS' f -9BjBf'Bil
of the West
It took Lewis and Clark just one year and six months
to go from the Missouri River to the Pacific Ocean.
Not quite fifty years ago the Union Pacific Railroad
was launched and began its triumphant march of progress
across the continent.
Today the Union Pacific makes possible this eighteen
months' journey of courage and hardship in just three
days, attended with every comfort and safety known to
The Union Pacific has been the primal factor in lay
ing the foundation of progress and prosperity in the
States through which its tracks are laid.
The railroad has been, and is today, the basic busi
ness of our day and generation, on which all other enter
prises and interests must rest and through which they
are given movement, activity, energy and life.
In the matter of industrial development the interests
of the public and the Union Pacific are identical.
If the Union Pacific is not prosperous,
will the great and growing country it serves
continue to prosper?
Think it over.
But Lots of
"Would yon take $10,000 to fly from
Albany to New York?'
"Why not? Oar cashier took oaly
$1,000 to fly to Enropo."
We invite all who desire ehoieo
steak, and the very best cute of
all other meats to call at our
market on Eleventh street. We
also handle poultry and fish aad
oysters in season.
S.E MARTY & CO.
Tl.pbnn No.1. - t7nlaaihiM.)M.
11 .... HMO am
1 10:2S a in
No. iu ...
No. 2 ....
No. 8 ....
lor; p is
.... !:3! am
.... .1:-r7 pin
.. HKi p m
... 7:12 m m
.... tt:lrtp m
1.1 tiiSt ma
3 liuMlo in
IU 11:20 am
-I MM im
7 2:3.1 p ni
No. 77mxil. u 7:20 a iu
No. 11 ..lUUipm
No.SOpntt ..a 1:10 pm
No. 7H iiixil..a:IO pm
No. 7 nud.. d B.00 a m
No.aipaa ..il 1:30 pm
No. 32 pan ..al230pm
No. M) mid. .a 70 p m
Daily except Snnilajr.
Non. 1, 2, 7 and 8 am oztra fare train.
Noh. 4. 5, 13 and 14 ara local paitaengera.
Nob. W and M am local f ntiRhts.
Nob. 9 aad 16 am mail train only.
No 14 dne in Omaha 4:45 p. m.
No. S doa in Omaha 5:00 p. m.
C. I. .
No. 22, I'hhh. (daily ex. Sunday) leave 7:23a m
No. :. Frt. & Ac. (d'y ex. Saturday) Iv.r.oo p m
No. 21, t'awt. (daily ex. Sunday) arrive. .9:20 p m
No. 31. Frt. St Ac. (d'y ex. Monday) ar. ..6:15 a m
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