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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 9, 1910)
i SB jjl F
IV AND OUT
You should throw out your old-fashioned
install a steam or hot water heating system.
rating cost of
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.
ITEMS OF t
1. 1. Hill.
Krorn tlm World.
After a long drawn out legal buttle be
tween the Itoinun Catholic church and
the heira of the estate of the late Joseph
A. Connor, a settlement whh finally
readied last week whereby the church is
to received SIO.OOO of the estate.
A sad accident befell the little three-ye:tr-old
(htughtrr of llenry Dasenbrock
laBt Monday evening. Her father was
at work about the machinery of the corn
ulevutor and the little girl was playing
nearby when in Hume unknown manner
fihe got too close to the shaft and pus
tained a broken limb. The injured
member is getting along nicely.
from tlio (iazi-ttc.
In a storm at sea the chaplain asked
0110 of the crew if he thought there was
any danger. "Why," replied the sailor,
"if this continues we shall all be in hea
ven tomorrow morning." The chaplain,
horrified, cried out, "The Lord forbid!"
Miss Ida Jacob, who did not return
with her parents to P.ellwood from Ans
tria. win united in marriage Sept. 12th
to a Mr. LliijeU of Austria. Ida as she
was always called, has a largo circle of
voting friends in IJellwood aud vicinity
and the Gazette joins m with them in
extending congratulations across the
I'rom tin Sun.
11. E. Bonner moved with his family
to Columbus last, week, where they ex
pect to make their home.
A party of about a dozen U. S. soldiers
established a camp on the Hlue river
southwest of Shelby the fore part or the
week. They stated that they were do
ing some survey work for the purpose
of checking up the maps of the country.
Shelby's water supply system was
knocked out of commission in short or
der yesterday when B. F. Kneer's team
ran away and wrecked the windmill.
The team started in the alley at the rear
or Merrick's store and by the time they
reached the street at the south end of
the alley were going at a high rate of I
speed and failed to make the turn west
short enough to miss the mill tower and
forced themselves between the posts of
the structure. The wagon struck one of
the posts of the steel tower und twisted
the frame to such an extent that the
whole structure fell like a weed clipped
with a scythe. The mill is a complete
wreck. Neither the team nor tho wagon
was damaged to an extent.
I'r.mi th AiUiim't.
Letters received from Max Wolf who
is in France with forty head of horses
ready for shipment to the United States,
informs friends that owing to the rail
road strike now on in that country he
will not be able to thip to the coast un
til about Nov. .r He had been hoping
to ship out about October till He reports
that a 6trike in France is not slow and
that considerable military display is
needed to maintain quiet.
Mrs. C. I). Wheeler arrived last Sat
urday from Grand Junction, Colo , and j
Gents' Furnishing Goods
RELIABLE GOODS AT
405 11th Street,
A. DUSSELL & SON
ABOUT OUR NEIGH
BORS AND FRIENDS
CLIPPED FROM OUR
Mr. Wheeler arrived Tuesday with their
household goods They have rented the
Crosier residence and will occupy it un
til spring when they may ngain move
to their farm near Woodville. Mr.
Wheeler ha3 tried Colorado a year and
has been interested in fruit growing.
While he has met a fair measure of suc
cess he does not believe that frnit farm
ing suits hie liking as well as the com
bined grain and stock farm of Nebraska.
The Colorado climate so beneGcial to
many did not prove agreeable to either
Mr. or Mrs. Wheeler and they return
more enthusiastic than ever over the
merits of Nebraska.
.'"rum tho Journal.
Iu the district court at Schuyler, on
Wednesday of last week, Mrs. Christina
Enger was granted a divorce from her
husband, Chris Enger, upon the grounds
of cruelty, drunkenness and non-support.
Frank V. Stanek and Paul Mndrow
will put in the winter trapping along
the Elkhorn and other Nebraska streams.
They have quite a complete camping out
fit, including a large supply of traps.
They plan to start in about 10 days.
John Sinkula, a resident of this coun
ty for upwards of forty years, and a
brother of J. L. Sinkula of this place,
died very suddenly last Saturday night
at the Louis Koliba borne in Midland
precinct. He had been doing some
carpenter wotk in that locality and was
staying with the Koliba family. When
lie returned Saturday evening he was to
all appearances in good health. He did
not appear for breakfast Sunday morn
ing, and, when one of the family went
to call him, the discovery was made that
he had passed to the great beyond.
The deceased was sixty-five years of age.
The funeral was held Tuesday at Schuy
ler. PLATTE CENTEH
From tho Signal.
The freight train was run on this
branch last Sunday. There seems to be
more business than can be handled week
The inventory of thoUlodowski Bros.'
stock of hardware and implements waB
completed last Friday, and Homer
Hobinson, the purchaser, took posses
sion. Saturday the doors were opened
for business again. E. O. Halm, of
Humphrey, is for the present in charge.
There was a rabbit chase last Sunday
in the meadows acrors the river, south
of Columbus. Four dogs, accompanied
by some fifteen or twenty sports, went
down from Platte Center. Judging by
the talk of the boys when they came
home the Platte Center pups won all the
Word was received here the first of
this week that W. F. Heyle waa dead
at Phelps, S. I)., the cause being heart
failure. The Hoyle family lived in Platte
Center for some time, Mr. Heyle being
in the grain business here. They moved
to Omaha ten years ago. He was a
member of the Modern Woodmen camp
here at the time of his death, and carri
ed $3000 life insurance in that order.
From the Republican.
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Gates arrived Satur
day for a visit with relatives in Monroe
and vicinity, returning Tuesday to their
home in Council Bluffs.
Misses Letitia and Susie Mould left
Saturday noon for their home in Mont
gomery, N. J., after an extended visit
with their cousin, Mm. Obas Mc Williams.
Mrs. Roy Thurston accompanied by
Francis Ziegler left Wednesday for Hart
ford, Kansas, where they went to spend
a week with their sister, Mrs. Fred True
love! Thursday was moving day for the
Monroe Independent Telephone Co.,
their switchboard being removed to the
new quarters, west of the livery stable.
As a result there was no telephone com
munication that day.
Earl Walrath of Omaha is here this
week assisting in checking up the yard
and turning it oyer to the new manager,
J. W Campbell, who took charge Nov.l.
Mr. Thurston, who has been manager of
yard ever since it was bought by the pre
sent owners, will remain with them
until December 1.
John Kozial has been about the most
unlucky man we know of. This spiing,
just as he had commenced spring work,
he was taken down with appendicitis,
and spent several weeks at the hospital
in Columbus, and last week a team ran
away with him and he had an arm brok
en and was nearly killed.
It IS. Jackson of Genoa has opened op
a Racket store in the Munter building
and already has 11 portion of his stock
here. Mr. Jackson's father is engaged
in the same busiuesa at Genoa and he
concluded there was a good opening in
Monroe. For the present Mr. and Mrs.
Jackson are living in the rear of the
store, as there are no vacant bonses
Some years ago Mrs. Keller bought
three quarters of land in the sand hills,
near Loretto in Boone county, at $7 per
acre. People laughed at her at the
time, but this week she bad an offer of
$25 per acre and Mrs. Keller is going to
sell it and settle down on the old home
place and enjoy the remainder of her
life. Every one who knows her will say
that she deserves the good lnck in her
Last Friday afternoon a defective Hue
was responsible for a small blaze at the
home of F. B. Kelley. It caught in the
roof, but was put out without calling out
the fire department. Sunday morning
gasoline was responsible for a email
blaze at the home of Wm. Webster, bnt
tho neighbors succeeded in controlling
the blaze before any damage resulted.
The children were alone in the home at
the time and in an attempt to light a fire
used gasoline instead of kerosene.
Tuesday evening at the home of D. W.
Ziegler, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Thurston
were pleasantly surprised by their many
friends who had gathered to spend an
evening with them before their departure
to Salem, Oregon, their future home.
Tho evening was spent in conversation
and music after which a dainty lunch
was eerved, and as a token of friendship
aud esteem they were presented with a
silver bread tray bearing the inscription,
"Monroe, Neb , November 1, 1910." Af
ter which the friends bade them farewell
and departed for home.
From the Time?.
The farm department at the Indian
school finished harvesting the vegetable
crop this week, and stored for winter use
4,000 head of cabbage, 150 bushels of
onions, GOO bushels of potatoes and a
quantity of turnips and beets.
Hereafter when a fellow wants to
take a drink in Fullerton it will be ne
cessary for him to go outside the corpor
ate limits of the city or rnn the risk of a
fine from ten to one hundred dollars for
violating a prohibition ordinance. Any
person caught drinking liquors in alleys
stores, livery si ables or any public build
ings, shall, upon conviction, be fined the
amount stated above.
That woman's need of nerve shocks is
the primary cause of "long tongues" and
that the prevalence of gossip among the
female sex is grounded in a definite phy
sical need, is the declaration of William
I. Thomas, professor of sociology at the
University of Obicago, presented at a
lecture to the Natioaal League of Handi
craft. "Our primitive ancestors led ex
citing lives," Professor Thomas explain
ed. "We share their appetite for excite
ment, and in woman discussion of the
terrible things the neighbors have done
gives that necessary shock to their veso
motor systems they got in earlier ages
out of hunting, fighting and escaping
from dangerous animals."
NO REASON FOR DOUBT.
A Statement of Facts Backed by a
We guarantee complete relief to all
sufferers from constipation. In every
case where we fail we will supply the
Rexall Orderlies are a gentle, effective,
dependable and safe bowel regulator,
strengthener and tonic. They re-establish
nature's functions in a quiet, easy
way. They do not cause any inconven
ience, griping or nausea. They are so
pleasant to take and work so easily that
they may be taken by any one at any
time. They thoroughly tone np the
whole system to healthy activity.
Rexall Orderlies are unsurpassable
and ideal for the use of children, old
folks and delicate persona. We cannot
too highly recommend them to all suffer
ers from any form of constipation and
its attendant evils. Two sizes, 10c and
25c Remember, yon can obtain Rexall
Remedies in this community only at our
store the Rexall store. Pollock & Co.,
corner 13th and North streets.
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
A Breach of Good Form.
There is a little cast end girl, still
under six. who reaches the limit In the
matter of sensitiveness. Likewise she
has her points in respect to dead same
ness. She was taken about a week ago
to spend a few days with her aunt
The little miss played around In front
of her aunt's place for awhile. Then
her aunt let a playful young terrier
into the yard, saying to the child:
"This is your little four footed cous
in." Five minutes later the aunt returned
to the front yard to call the kid Into
the house, but she wasn't anywhere to
be seen. The fox terrier was playing
alone. There was a scrambling hunt
for the child and all kinds of alarm,
but the little girl didn't turn up. The
aunt hustled into town. The little girl
was home with her mother.
She had walked tight to the car for
town as soon as the fox terrier pup
was presented to her.
"Why didn't you stay at aunty's?'
her mother asked her in surprise.
"She introduced me to a dog!" re
plied the haughty young person. Cin
The Soul of Golf."
One who knew the soul of golf saw
it and described it. It was a tricky
green, with a drop of twenty feet be
hind It. To have overrun It would
have been fatal. There was a stiff
head wind. The player would not risk
running up. He cut well in under the
ball to get nil the back spin be could.
He pitched the ball well up against
the wind, which caught it and, on ac
count of the spin, threw it up and up
until It soared almost over the bole,
then it dropped like a shot bird about
a yard from the bole, and the back
spin gripped the turf and held the ball
within a foot of where it fell It was
obvious to one man that it was a
crude shot. It was equally obvious
to another, who knew the inner se
crets of the gfttne. that it -.ras a bril
liantly conceived and beautifully exe
cuted stroke. One man saw nothing of
the soul of the stroke. He got the
husk and the other took the kernel.
P. B. Vnile In North American Review.
lie wasn't good at conundrums, but
when his turn came to ask one at a
little social party he thought he could
remember .1 good one he had heard. It
was the old riddle:
"Why is a woman like the ivy?"
The answer, of course. Is the gallant
"Because the more you're ruined the
closer she sticks."
But he got it mixed and asked:
"Why is the Ivy like a woman?"
None of the ladies present could give
an appropriate reply, so he himself
ventured this maladroit solution:
"Because the closer it clings the
more you're ruined."
Made Her Pay Well.
A certain queen of Hanover once
upon a time when traveling stopped at
an inn called the Golden Goose. She
remained two days to rest herself and
retinue and receive such entertain
ment as was needed and for the same
waa charged 800 tnalers. On her de
parture the landlord besought her with
obsequious deference to favor him
with her patronage on her return.
"If you desire that, my dear man,"
replied her majesty, "you must not
again take me for your sign."
The villagers used to make love in a
solid, stolid fashion. "I'm sure, m'm,"
said a servant to her mistress, "nobody
could have had a respectfuler young
man nor what Thomas has been to me.
We've been courting two years come
Martlemass, and he's never yet offered
to kiss me!" From "Recollections of a
Yorkshire Village." by J. S. Fletcher.
A Striped On.
"Now, children, what Is this?" asked
the teacher, holding up a picture of a
'It looks to me like a horse in a
bathing suit," answered a little boy.
Our Dumb Animals.
Guy He that courts and runs away
may live to court another day.
Gertie But be who courts and doea
not wed may find himself in court In
We invite all who desire choice
steak, and the very beet cuts of
all other meats to call at our
market on Eleventh street. We
also handle poultry and fish and
oysters in season.
S. E. MARTY & CO.
Telephone No, 1. - Columbus, Neb.
From the SaBd.
Mr aad Mrs. H. & Lundy came home
from Columbus Moaday. Mr. Lundy ie
still suffering from his injuries in the
railroad yards at Columbus.
Friday erenisg, October 38, 1910 at the
Congregational church in Silver Greek,
Edward O. Lucas and Mary Gray were
married. There was a large crowd of
friends of the bride and groom present
when Rev. Fr. Miewler of Columbus pro
nounced them man and wife Later a
reception waa had at the splendidly
famished home which had been prepared
for them, and the guests enjoyed them
selves with refresheaents served them.
Tuesday last the restraining order
against the building of the Havens
bridge which hsd been granted by Judge
Lewis Peterson was dissolved in district
court, the judge holding the board of
sapervisors had the right to spend the
bridge funds as they saw fit Inasmuch
however, ss the building of this unne
cessary structure would so deplete the
funds needed to maintain bridges al
ready in existence and erect others over
the country that are unnecessary, it
would seem that pressure might yet be
brought to bear on the board to stop
this useless piece of extravagance.
From the Nonpareil.
Even the grand old game of ba6e bail
has been invaded by the blight of pro
hibition. The new contracts for the
Pittsburg national league pluters will
contain a clause prohibiting the players
from taking even one glass of beer & day.
Some temperance fanatic has evidently
butted into the manag. meat and we re
fer the matter to the Omaha Examiner
Judge Holleabeck and Reporter Maher
came to Central City Tuesday prepared
to bear the arguments of the attorneys
on the application for an injunction in
the Havens bridge case. The matter
came to a sudden and unexpected end,
however, shortly after court convened
when Attorney Martin for these apply
ing for the restraining order asked that
the ease be dismissed without prejudice.
As there was no objection to this on the
part of the other side Judge Hollenbeck
proceeded to comply with the request
and the motion was granted. It is not
likely that this will end the matter,
the action being dismissed by the
attorneys for the remonstrators be
cause the answering petition for the
board of supervisors set forth that the
action of the board was not final and that
the resolution adopted only showed the
sentiment of the body. Should farther
action by the board be taken it is prob
able that another restraining order
wonld be asked for.
Accept Our Advice and Try This
Remedy at Our Risk.
Catarrh is a disease of the mucous
membrane. The mucous membrane is,
one may say, the interior lining of the
body. Catarrh therefore may exist in
any part of the system.
When the catarrhal poison attacks the
mucous membrane, inflammation and
congestion are produced and nature
fails to throw off the accumulated poi
sons. The organ which has been afflict
ed ceases to perform its proper function
as nature intended it should. The
result is, complication upon complica
tion, which may lead to other even more
We honestly believe Rexall Mucu
Tone will do wonders toward overcom
ing catarrh. It is made from the pre
scription of an eminent physician who
made a long otudy of catarrh, and his
great success with this remedy was an
We want you if you are a sufferer
from catarrh in any form, to give Rexall
Mucu-Tone a thorough trial. Use it
with regularity and persistency for a
reasonable time, then if you are not sat
isfied, come back and tell us, and with
out question or formality we will hand
back to you every cent you paid us
This is certainly the fairest offer that
any one could make and should attest
our sincerity of purpose. It comes in
two sizes, prices 50 cents and SI CO
Remember you can obtain it only at the
Rexall store. Pollock & Co. corner
13th and North streets.
Once a Sailor Always a Sailor.
Charitable Institutions often find it
hard to learn the occupations of those
admitted. A man who has followed
several trades when asked his occupa
tion names the one he regards as most
dignified, even if be has not followed it
for years. The Survey tells of a case
that happened in the Cook County In
firmary. The man "at the age of nine
teen was a sailor for one year. His
career as a sailor ended with an acci
dent on the ship by which he lost a
leg. For the next thirty-six years he
took various jobs as caretaker and the
like, such as a crippled person can ob
tain. Yet when after thirty-six years
of Independence he was finally forced
to take refuge In a poorhouse be puts
himself down on the entrance card as
a sailor, and one feels in that word the
pride of a Norse son of the sea."
A Nickname For Barrett.
Lawrence Barrett the tragedian, was
subject to dyspepsia, and when he was
suffering from that disorder he was
cold and distant toward bis company.
One irreverent fellow always refused,
however, to be suppressed. He said one
day: "Just look at Cassias. He looks
as solemn and righteous as If he'd
swallowed the sword of justice. Let's
call him the Scabbard." And the Scab
bard ho was out of his hearing for
the rest of that season.
Mrs. Washington Terrace consented
to be Interviewed.
"What? Dress on G0O a year?"
8he made a wry grimace with her
face and hands.
"Why, I couldn't dress my salads on
$000 a year," she sa!d.-St Louis Post-
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Th first meutlou of Mrs. Gmndy la
found In Morton's clever comedy
"Speed the Plow." Farmer Ashneld.
at table with his jug and pipe. Is talk
ing to his wife on her rcturu from mar
ket "Well, dame, welcome wbonui. What
news docs thee briug vroin market V"
"What news, husband? What I al
ways told you that Farmer Grundy's
wheat brought 5 shillings a quarter
more than ours did."
"All the better foor her
"Ah. the sun seems to shine on pur
pose for him.
"Come. come, missus, ns thee has not
the grace to thank Cod for prosperous
times, dan't three grumble when they
be unkindly 11 bit"
"And 1 assure you Dame Grundy's
butter was quite the crack of the mar
ket" "Be quiet, wool ye? Always ding
dinging Dame Grundy into my cars:
What will Mrs. Grundy say?' 'What
will Mrs. Grundy think?' Canst thee
be quiet? Let ur alone and behave
Hate All Around.
The famous English chief justice
Holt and his wife hated each other to
the limit, ami when she fell danger
ously ill he was so dclizhted that he
became disgracefully tipsy. But his
wife was equal to the enierireney and
sent for the great Dr. KadrliflV. who
hated Holt, and therefore out of spite
when the ease was presented to hint
came with great promptness and sav
ed her life. Westminster Gazette.
Modest Amateur ishowing his kites!
painting)-I'm sure. Miss Ethel, you
think I'm still some little way from
being an artist. Fair Critic- (anxious
to say the polite thlng)-0h. no. Very,
very far from It. I assure you.
"Miss Footlittle's reputation and her
complexion are very min-li allSie."
"Meaning that they an- !n:tli l-ril
"No; they are both math with :
puff." Boston Transcript.
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HER GREAT CROPS AND WEALTH
Send these figures to your friends in
the east They will interest them.
The first railroad to build in Nebraska
was the Union Pacific; that waa in 1863
Tod-.v the Union Pacific covers 3,411
tnik-s of splendid roadbed, safeguarded
by an automatic electric system of sig
nals. More than 26,000 freight and passen
ger cars and 1,000 monster locomotives
are required to meet the public demands.
An army of men receives millions per
year in wages.
Such activities are important factors
in the building up of a state, icd Nebr
aska needs prosperous railroads as the
Union Pacific needs the support of the
people of Nebraska.
We have a book on Nebraska and its
resources which will be mailed to tome
friend in the East for the asking
Please send us his address.
Every Union Pacific ticket office is a
bureau of railroad information.
Make yonr wants known there or write
Faaseager TrafHe Maaagor
... Osaka. No.
"He's quite wealthy and prominent
now." said Mrs. Stnrveni. "und they
say he rose from uothing."
"Well, well!" remarked Mr. Border.
"That's just what I rose from at the
breakfast table this morning.
Closing the Incident.
Pulsatilla Your latest young man, I
bear, has written a play or two. Has
be produced anything yet? Euphorbia
Y-yes: the last time he called be pro
duced a diamond ring. Exchange.
The greatest homnge we can pay to
truth Is to use it Emerson.
W I vSttyyBLB
No. 4 J2ib
No. 12 lOCTpsi
No. 14 .r:34ara
No. B 2HSpm
No. 18 2:ltfpm
No. 10 35 pm
No. IS 5:57 pm
No. 2 850 pm
No. 20 SHMpm
No. 24 7:12 a m
No. 8 ........ B:tJ p at
.. H.JO am
Nn. 1 ...
No. 3 ...
No. 5 ...
No. 7 . .
.... KifiOp ni
.... 6:3.1 p in
.... HiW p m
No. 31 pas ..dlSOpa
No. 32 pas ..al2J0pB
Xo. 77 nuil. d 7:20 am
No. 29 pas ..d 7.00 pm
No. 30 pas ..a 1:10 pm
No. 73 mxd..a 15:10 pm
Daily except Sunday.
Noe. 1. 2. 7 and 8 are extra fare trains.
Nun. 4. 5, 13 and 14 are local passengera.
Nos. 58 and 59 are local freights.
Nos. 9 and IS are mail trains only.
No 14 duo in Omaha 4:45 p. m.
No. 8 doe in Omaha 5:00 p. m.
C. 1. 1 9.
No. 22, 1'ahh. (daily ex. Sunday) learo 7:25 a i
No. :, Frt. &. Ac. (d'y ex. Saturday) 1t.50 p i
No. 21, Prph. (daily ex. Sunday) amre..9:20 p i
No. 31. Frt. & Ac. (d'y ex. Monday) ar. ..8:15 a i
Unimproved Land $ 19,000,000
Improved Land 145,000,000
Horses. Cattle, Hor?. etc ... . 132.000,000
Alfalfa crop 14,000.000
Oat crop 22,500,000
Wheat crop 37,266,000
Corn crop 89,00o,000
Dairy and Poultry 63,000,000
Hay crop 41,000,000
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'BMKxIfc. --$ a.-Tlif Ei
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