The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911, November 30, 1910, Image 5

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Let's Talk About-
pood plumbing. It is just the tune of the year when you eliould
inspect and make such changes hh are necessary to better the
SHnitury condition of your plumbing. We are
and do our work quickly and most satisfactorily. There is no
job too large or too email for us to estimate upon, and if we do
estimate we are bound to save you money.
411-413 W 13th St.
Gulumbus. Neb.
From the Time-.
J. V. Gordon, who resigned the posi
tion of disciplinarian at the Indian
school one year ago to engage in the
hotel husinees at Wakefield, this ulutc,
is back in his old place.
The toll line or tho Silver Greek and
Monroe Telephone companies was com
pleted Monday afternoon, and patrons of
the two companies now have free service
between Silver Creek nnd all exchanges
of tho Monroe- company.
After a brief illness with pneumonia,
Mike topek died at his home in Prairie
Creek Tuesday of last week. Funeral
services were held in the Krakow Catho
lic church the Thursday following In
terment was m the church cemetery.
jmiii tin-Journal.
The Uoloubek farm of 120 acres, in
Midland precinct, was sold at referee's
MileatSchujler lust Saturday. There
were a number of bidders on hand and
the land told for M0.23 per acre, going
to Joseph Uoloubek. It is certainly a
good price iib the farm is ten miles from
On Tuesday .1"- A. Drahota and An
ton KuuharL sold the t0-acre farm east
of this place, owned by Joe liaumert, to
Henry Kidder, whoso home place adjoin
it. for 817o an acre. The same day they
sold an unimproved 40-r.crc. owned by
Mr. Kidder and located near the l.nt
scho-il house, to John Studl of Maple
Creek precinct for $12. per acre.
From tho Democrat
Word has been received in town of
the marriage of Miss Gertrude Ottis to
Mr. Louis Owens,. The marriage took
place at the Holy Rosary church in
Detroit. Michigan, on Wednesday, Nov
ember Hth, 11)10, Kev. Father VanAnt
werp olliciating.
Last Saturday Mr. nnd Mrs Benedict
Smith celebrated their fiftieth annivers
ary of their married life. This celebra
tion was one of the most elaborate social
functions that has occurred in Humph
rey for a long time. Mr. and Mrs.
Smith arc the second couple of Humph
rey people to celebrate this grand event.
Mr. and Mrs. J . Peter Bender, both de
ceased, the tirt couple to celebrate such
an event in Humphrey, celebrated their
golden wedding in 1902. Saturday
morning at eight o'clock fully a hundred
friends at.d relatives gathered at St.
Francis church to hear the mass read
for the agf il couple. Kev. Father Hilde
brand officiated at the mass. After the
mass Mr. ami Mrs. Smith accompanied
by a large number of their relatives
and a few iutimate friends, repaired to
their home in the south part of town,
where they spent the remainder of the
dav in celebration of the event
Prom tilt) Sun.
This is a sort of topsy turvey world.
No one seems to be satisfied. One man
is struggling to get justice, and another
is Hying from it. One man is saving up
to buv a house and another is trying
Gents' Furnishing Goods
405 11th Street.
hard to sell his dwelling for less than it
cot to get rid of it. One man is spend
ing all the money he can earn in taking
a girl to a theater or show and sending
her valuable presents in hopes that he
may eventually make her his wife, and
his neighbor id spending all the gold he
has saved trying to get a divorce. One
man keeps a pistol to protect himself
against burglars, while his neighbor
doesn't keep one for fear of shooting
himself or some member of the family.
One inau pays for his paper in advance
because he can read it with a greater re
lish, another enjoys stopping it.
All gossipers and tattlers arc bad
enough, but deliver us from a woman
tattler, one who from envy and jealousy
will attempt to blight the fair name of
the woman who has been her companion
by making a house to house canvass,
telling a tale here and one there, me
! thinks I can see the demon, aB she en
ters the home of the one she desires to
injure by unfolding her story, the com
mences thus, "Oh, I have something to
tell you," but you must not repeat it, it
was just told to me and must surely be
true, it is about Mary Doe, or Jane Hoe.
Mother says it is awful, and that I can
not go with her any more. Yon can see
the evil in this tattler now. She baa
! made the fir-t thrust, stabbed her young
f i iend in the back with the piece of false
news, and thus she makes her rounds
from place to place, doing all the harm
she can Ketlect about this awful habit
oftnlkingto much, and shun a tattler
as you would u rattle s-nake.
Paying For Extras.
In one of the luxurious golf club
houses in the south of Ilnjihind a visi
tor approached the steward and asked
for a luncheon ticket.
"Five shillings," said the official.
"That's rather a lot, isn't it?" inquir
ed the visitor.
"A lot? Think of the cost of this
club. Sec those pictures? They're
worth thousands of pounds. And those
tapestries? Their value is simply
On the following day the visitor
again asked for a luncheon ticket and
tendered half a crown.
"I've already told you, sir," said Hie
steward, "that the charge is five shil
lings." "Yes, I know," was the reply, "but I
only want half a crown's worth today.
I saw the pictures and the tapestries
yesterday." World of Golf.
The action of dynamite is compara
tively precise. The firing point is ISO
degrees l At that temperature it
either burns or explodes. If free from
all pressure, jar. vibration or force of
any kind it merely burns. That is
how it comes about that one can burn
dynamite safely in the hand if all
conditions be wholly favorable. But
any least vibration from such requi
sites will eaiwe an explosion, which is
an excellent reason for avoiding too
Intimate ent tires with the compound.
When ignited in small quantities in
the open air dynamite does nothing
more startling than to burn fiercely.
When, however, larger quantities are
ignited explosion almost invariably re
sults, as the temperature is raised by
the llames. Chicago Kecord-IIerald.
From the Republican.
Mis. H. J. Hill and Mrs. Vestel Moore
were Columbus visitors Saturday.
Miss Mary Gibbon arrived Thursday
from Kearney to epend her Thanksgiv
ing vacation with home folks.
Mie Grace Lnbker returned to her
home in Columbus Tuesday, after a
visit with Misses Maude and Hester Hill.
Kenneth and Robert Strother came up
from Columbus Wednesday to spend
Thanksgiving at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. A. . Matson.
Monroe will have a feed stable, but
there will be no livery in connection.
E. W. Mann has rented the stable and
will run it as a feed stable, and those
wbe desire livery will have to depend on
Mrs. A. M. Work went to Omaha last
Friday and entered the Omaha hospital
for and operation for a catarrhal affec
tion. The operation was sncessfully
performed Saturday, and she is getting
along nicely and expects to return home
in a week or two.
Thursday evening the wrestling match
in the Monroe hall, between Eddie Kelley
of Monroe and F. H. Ouddeford of Genoa
was pulled off. Cuddeford was no match
for Kelley as he went down in the first
bout in two minutes, and the second one
lasted eight minutes, but would have
been shortened if Kelley had decided to
do so.
Thursday of this week Sheriff Lachnit
and his deputy, Mark Burke, came to
Monroe and took Nelson Carter to Col
umbus, where he will have a hearing to
day before the insanity board. It seems
that Nels raised a disturbance at home
and the family, fearing that he would be
come violent, asked that he be taken
care of.
W. H. Pugsley, aed forty years, died
Wednesday morning at his home, four
miles west of Monroe Mr. Pugeley was
born in New York and came to Nebraska
and this locality in 1885, when the family
located in Genoa. Later he moved with
them to the old home farm, just north of
his place, and lived there until his mar
riage to Miss Maude Green, who survives
him. when he moved to his present
home. For the last several months he
has been in poor health, which finally
developed into Brigl'e disease, and this
was the cause of his death. He bad been
in Columbus at the hospital for some
time, bnt he could find no relief. Fun
eral services were held Friday afternoon
at 2:30 from the home, and were con
ducted by the Knights of Pythias, of
which order the deceased was a member
and burial was in the Genoa cemetery.
It has been suggest ed by a member of
the Monroe Commercial club that the
board of directors call a meeting and till
the vacancy on the board, and also ar
range for the annual meeting and elec
tion of officers, which will probably be
some time in February. It is noue too
early to begin to get ready for this an
nual meeting, and it has also been sug.
gested that this event be made one that
will mark a long step forward in the pro-grt-s
of thucluh. A banquet could be
held in the Monroe hall and one or two
speakers from abroad secured for the oc
casion, whose talk would be not only in
structive bnt beneficial, in that it would
be along the line of what other commer
cial clubs over the state are doing. The
annual meeting always renews interest
in the work of the club and fosters the
spirit of getting together to work for
the good of the town.
From the Signal.
Mrs. John Kricgs, whose serious illness
was reported in our issue of last week,
underwent a critical operation at St.
Mary's hospital, Columbus, last Thurs
day. The patient was dangerously ill
for a few days after the operation, but
now she is reported convalescing nicely.
Since the pastor of the United Church
better known as the Kalweit church, in
Grand Prairie township, died last sum
mer the congregation has been without
a regular minister until now. They
have now secured Rev. E. Walter, of
Papillion, who will become their regular
pastor, nnd will arrive in time to con
duct services the first Sunday in Decem
ber. Mr and Mrs. Frank Kamm were driv
ing to church last Sunday. In some
manner Mr. Kamm dropped the lines,
and Mrs. Kamm in attempting to re
cover them fell out of the buggy and one
of the wheels ran over her face, cutting
it severely. The accident happened
near John Siems' home and Mm Kamm
was taken there and a doctor called.
Twenty stitches were required in dress
ing the cut. She was taken home later
in the day.
Last Wednesday evening the firemen
held a business meeting, and in the
course of the eyening they sent an auto
up to Ex-Marshal D. H. Carrig's residen
ce and brought him down to their ball
on some pretext, when Chief Bob Wilson,
on behalf of the department, presented
him with a fine watch chain and charm.
Dave was so completely surprised that
be was short on talk, but he is mighty
proud of the remembrance by the boys,
just the same.
Many of our readers are well acquaint
ed with Math S. Ramaekers, of Lindsay,
whose parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Wil
belm Ramaekers, celebrated the fiftieth
anniversary of their marriage last Sun
day and Monday. It was a memorable
event, in which some 300 invited guests
participated. The writer is well ac
quainted with the Ramaeker family.
They came from Holland to St. Bernard
township some 31 years ago, and belong
to that magnificent class of immigrants
who, by tireless industry and rugged
honesty, have done so much to advance
and perpetuate the worthy cause of good
citizenship. Mr. and Mrs. Ramaekers
were attended on this delightful occasion
by their five children, fifty-six grand
children, and one great grandchild.
properties of
the Grape are
to the food.
The food is
made more
tasty and
te-i -T5
Fascination of Golf.
"I've 'eard or Nero a-playing on 'is
fiddle, sir, when 'is 'unit' was a-burii-ln;r,"
said the landlady, putting down
the local paper, "hut this 'ere game of
golf must be the most faskinating
'ohby in the world. I've been reading
about the tire up at the yolf ground
last Friday, and it says. The fire bri
gades promptly responded to the call,
and when darkness closed hi they were
still playing upon the ruins of the
clubhouse.' "Golf Illustrated.
Fooled Him.
"Why am I like a pin?" asked Mr.
Jones triumphantly of his wife. He
expected she was goin to say. "Be
cause you are so sharp," and he was
simply paralyzed when she replied:
"Because if you should get lost it
wouldn't be worth while to spend
time looking for you."
Yes, He Was Good.
"Were you a good boy in school to
day?" -
"I think so. dad. Anyway, teacher
called me a holy terror." Buffalo Ex
Dress. DO YOU
The best irrigated IhdiI, with the beet
water richte. Which has produced ham
per crops for the iat 20 year. Trice
reasonable. Terms very easy. For par
ticulars write Isaac Conner, Omaha, Neb.
In the
Meridian Annex
You will find us better
equipped that ever to
attend to your wants in
Electric Lighting
Electric Irons
Let us wire your house
Heat & Power Co.
Columbus Corn Growers' Associa
tion. The following well-known farmers
have been selected as the officers of the
Columbus Corn Growers' association,
which was recently organized in this
city. The purpose is to encoumce the
raising of better corn, and to discos urnl
put into operation better and more no"
anced methods of farming in all it
branch-s: President. O. ti. Bartelle;
vice president, U. 8. Mace: secretary,
William Newman, jr.; treasurer, George
Drionin; executive committee, V. O
SLeldoo, Carl Mueller; general manager,
J. C. Turner.
Friday and Saturday, Dee. 16 and IT,
the association will hold a meeting in
the Y. M.C A. building in Columbus,
Nebraska, for the purpose of discussing
various topics of general interest to
farmers. Following it the program in
Meeting called to order at 1:00 p. m.
2:00, Field Grains, A. L Rush.
2:30, Genera D seussion.
3:00, Diseases of Horses, Dr. L P.
8:30, General Discussion.
Feeding Cattle, Carl Rohde.
Meeting called to order at 1:00 o'clock.
1:30, Babcock on Horticulture.
General Discussion.
2:00, Cement and its Uses, H. C.
Awarding of Premiums.
Corn Sale.
Section 1. Exhibits are limited to
Platte, Oolfax, Butler and Polk counties.
Section 2. No exhibitor shall make
more than one entry in any one class,
but he may enter in each class open to
him. No one exhibit shall be entitled to
more than one prize.
Section 3. Protests made in writing
will be considered by the board of direc
tors. Their decision will be final.
Section 4. No advertising or marks
will be allowed on exhibits other than
those placed thereon by the association .
The name of the exhibitor may be placed
thereon after awards have been msde.
Section 5. All exhibits must be in not
later than the day before the opening of
the show.
Section G. All exhibits when entered
shall become the property of the associa
tion, and shall be sold to the highest
bidder. This does not apply to goods in
the ladies' department.
Section 7. All exhibits must be grown
or made, (as the case rosy be,) in the
year in which the exhibit is made.
Section 8 State rules shall govern
all corn judging.
Section 0 These rules may be amend
ed by a two thirds vote of the members
present Ht any annual meeting.
1. Grand Sweepstakes prize. Best
ten ears of corn, any color, $5.00 rocker,
by Henry Gass. $500 merchandise by
2. Best eur of corn, any color, one ton
of coal hy T. B. Hord Grain Oo.
:t. Best ten ears of Yellow Dent corn,
$5 00 in merchandise, Echols & Kumpf .
Second, 33.00 hat. P..1. Hart.
4. Best ten ears of White Dent corn,
$5 00 merchandise, Brunken & Haney.
Second, Grain King scoop board, value
$2.75, H. G. Person
5. Best ten ears of corn, any color
other than white or yellow, $5 00 toilet
set, Columbus Mercantile Co. Second,
S3.00, Boyd & Ragatz.
6. Special prize for largest ear of
any color. $5.00 one section barrow, H.
G. Person.
7. Best one ear Yellow Dent, five
gallon Car-Sul-Dip, $5.00, Johannes &
8. Beet one ear White Dent, $5 00
storm front for buggy. L.W. Weaver
9. Best ten ears sweet corn, any
variety, $5.00 merchandise, J. H. Galley.
10 Best ten ears pop corn. Open to
boys, ten to fourteen years old. First,
boys sweater, Friedbof & Co Second,
$3.00 sweater. Gerharz-Flynn Co. Third,
$1.00 pocket book, L U Leavy.
Indies' contest.
Best design made of corn, $5.00 pic
ture. F. W. Herrick. Second, $2 00 china
plate, Ed. J. Niewobner.
boy's corn judoinu contest.
1. Open to boys between the sges of
14 and 18 years. First, $12.00 cash.
Second, $4.00 pair of shoes. Greisen
2. Open to boja between the sges of
10 and 14 years. First, $10.00 cash.
Second, $3 00 hat, Krischholz Bros.
Address all communications to Wm.
Newman, jr, secretary, Columbus, Neb.
Old Time Carving.
An ancient book on carving says
that the only meats that were "carv
ed" were mutton and beef. You had
to "break a deer, rear a goose, lift a
swan, sauce a capon, spoil a lieu,
frush a chicken, unbrace a mallard.
unlace a cony, dismount a heron, dis
play a crane, disflgure a peacock, un
joint a bittern, untack a curlew, alaye
a pheasant, wing a partridge or a
quail, mince a plover, thigh a pigeon
or any other small bird and border a
game pie."
A Serious Predicament.
"How can he afford to keep an au
tomobile?' "He can't, but he has to keep one to
prevent people from finding out that
he is too bard up to afford if Chica
go Record-Herald.
Hugging a Delusion.
Willie Father, what does hugging a
delusion mean? Father Well, my boy.
young Mr. Strong is an Instance. He
thinks your sister Clara Is only twenty-two!
Tis far better to love and be poor
than be rich with an empty heart,
Lewis Morrto.
boys' Wri
and VBHiSflP I
far that saeMu wWWlLV I
" SIV l WMn
variety ef weights
ami ejuHties far
r iMs aaw f er
We kttp the GENUINE
9tmmmt4 the
Every hex hears the
beta. Ask far
For sale by J. H. GALLEY
505 Eleventh Street COLUMBUS, NEB.
Pollock & Co. Offer a Remedy for
Catarrh. The Medicine Costs
Nothing if it Fails.
When a medicine effects u successful
trentment in a very large majority of
cases, and when we offer that medicine
on our own personal guarantee that it
will cost the user nothing if it does not
completely relieve catarrh, it is only
reasonable that people should believe us,
or at least put our claim to a practical
test when we take all the risk These
are facts which we want the people to
substantiate We Want them to try
Rexall Mucu-Tone, a medicine prepared
from a prescription of a physician with
whom catarrh was a specialty, and who
has a record of thirty years of enviable
success to his record.
We receive more good reports about
Rexall Mucu-Tone than we do of all
other catarrh remedies sold in our store,
and if more people only knew what a
thoroughly dependable remedy Rexall
Mucu-Tone is, it would be the only
catarrh remedy we would have any de
mand for.
Rexall Mucu-Tone is quickly absorbed
and by its therapeutic effect tends to
disinfect and oleanse the entire mucous
membraneous tract, to dee troy and re
move the parasites which injure the
membraneous tissue, to soothe the irri
tation and heal the soreness, stop the
mucous discharge, build up strong,
healthy tissue and reli-v- t e blood and
system of diseased matter. lit intlueuce
is toward stimulating the muco-cells,
aiding digestion and improving tiutrition
until the whole bo.Iy vibrate- with
healthy activity. In a comparatively
.short time it bring nbout h noticeubV
gain in weight, strength, good color ar.d
feeling of buoyancy.
We urge you to try Rexall Mucn Tone,
beginning a treatment today. At any
time you are not satisfied, simply come
and tell us, and we will quickly return
your money without question or quibble.
We have Rexall Mucu-Toae in two
sizes, 50 cents and $100. Remember
you can obtain Rexall Remedies in Co
lumbus only at our store the Rexall
store. Pollock & Co , corner 13th and
North streets.
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Everyone Should Visit
No region in the world can offer such
wonderful all-the.year-'round attractions, or
can be so easily and comfortably reached.
Take the perfectly appointed
San Francisco
Overland Limited
and you have three days of recuperating
travel, surrounded by the comforts of the
most luxurious hotel including the cele
brated Overland dining carjneals and service
Union Pacific
Southern Pacific
Staadarw. lUate ef the West
Electric Block Signals
For fares, reservations, etc., call on or address
Phones, bell, Doug. 1828, and Ind. A3231
We invite all who desire ohoice
steak, and the very best cuts of
all other meats to call at our
market on Eleventh street. We
also handle poultry and flab and
oysters in season.
Telephone No.l. - Colambue.NeK
No. 11
No. IS
No. 8 .....
No. 17....,
No. 15
No. 5
No. 21
No. 19
No. Si
No. 7 .
... 8HQ am
.... tjtim
...10:28 am
11:25 am
.... 3.-05 pm
... 6:23pm
... 8:30 pm
.... 6:35 pm
.... 11:0 am
.... HiM p m
... 2:35 p m
No. 4 ....
No. 12...
No. 14...
.... 4:12 am
10:37 pm
.. 5:34 am
.... 2:4om
N'o.S ...
Nw 18....
No. 2 ....
No. 22....
No. 20
No. 24.....
No. 8 ....
2:1 p m
8:05 piu
5:57 p m
80 pm
1:20 pm
3:00 pm
7:12 a m
6:lrt p in
No.79 mxd..d6:00am
No. 31 pas ..ll:30pm
No. 32 pas ..al2:30pm
No. 77 mxd 1 7:20 a m
No.2pat ...I 7 00 pm
No. 30 pat ..a 1:10 pm
No. 78 mxd . . h 6:10 p m
Daily except Honda y.
Nos. 1, 2. 7 ninl 8 an extra faro trains.
Noo. 4. 5. 13 and 14 nre local caxtenKers.
Now. 58 and 59 are local freightH.
Nos. 0 and Its are mail trains only.
No 14 doe in Oinaliii 1:1.1 p. in.
No. 8 doe in Omaha SAW p. in.
C. 8. ft Q.
Tisw Table
No. 22, Patw. (daily ex. Sunday) leave 725 a m
No. &!, Frt. & Ac. (d'y ex. atnrdayj lv.r.-00 p m
No. 21, I'atts. (daily ex. Sunday) arrive. .9:20 p m
No. 31. Frt. & Ac. (d'y ex. Sunday) ar. ..6:15 a ni
wear, w