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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 4, 1911)
Consolidated with the Columbus Times April
1, 1804; with the Platte Coanty Argns January
Watered at the Poatofioa.Colambaa,Nsbr..rkS
second clout mail matter.
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WEDNESDAY. JANUARY 1, 1911.
8TROTHEK 4 COMPANY. Proprietors.
HfeNEWALS The date opposite yonr same on
four paper, or wrapper snows to what time four
subscription is paid. Thus Jan05 shows that
payment has been received op to Jan. 1,1905,
FebOS to Feb. 1, 1905 and so on. When payment
le made, the date, which answers as a receipt,
will be charmed accordingly.
ers will continue to receive this journal until the
publishers are notified by letter to discontinue,
when all arrearages must be paid. If you do not
wish the Journal continued for another year af
ter the time paid for has expired, yon hnnld
previoosly notify os to discontinue it.
CHANGE IN ADDUEtJS-Whea ordering a
jhance in the address. subscribers should be sure
to t le their old as well as their new address.
MAN'S HEAD IS PIGEONHOLED.
"A man's head is a dome of pigeon
holes," said George Edgar Vincent,
dean of the faculties at the University
of Chicago and president-elect of the
University of Minnesota, recently
while speaking to an organization of
business men. "Each idea is put away
in a separate pigeon hole. Some
heads contain many pigeon holes;
others contain only a few.
"While man's head is a battlement
of pigeon holes," Doctor Vincent con
tinued, "life is many things. It is a
stage upon which each individual is
cast for a part; it is a highway along
which individuals travel, some afoot,
others whisking by in limousines and
touring cars, leaving behind them an
odor of sanctity and gasoline. Life is
also a battle and it is a school, often
called the university of hard knocks.
And it is a game in which we all are
players. Some are sports; others are
sportsmen. A sport plays for himself;
a sportsman plays for his team.
Sports complain of bad umpiring in
the game of life; the sportsmen never
complain. With them it all comes
with the game-" From the Chicago
VIEW FROM BALLOON BASKET.
We could hear the patter of the
hoofs of horses apparently chasing
after us across pasture fields, instead
of running from us. Chickens and
pigs, however, exhibited their usual
panic with noisy sounds and frantic
rnLiug in ail directions to escape the
great hawk which, no doubt, they
thought was going to get them. At
midnight we were over McDouough
county, Illinois; at 1 o'clock, Warren
county, and crossed the river near a
small canal. Ato o'clock, when over
Whiteside county, some people rushed
out of a house and exclaimed: "For
the land's sake! Look at the balloon
right over our heads!" We called out
a "Good night" mn we disappeared
from their view.
At four o'clock the dawn appeared
and birds began to sing. Ilawley was
asleep. We had used no ballast since
S o'clock in the evening. "Look at it
go!" came up from below as we sped
over Stephenson county, near Ilidot.
We were pulling around more to the
east and slightly higher, being at an
elevation of from 700 to 800 feet. The
sun came to us at :1 1 while we were
crossing the -tate line into Wisconsin
below Newark, Rock count'. We
saw Janesville, and at 7:40 were near
Whitewater, where we learned that
another balloon had passed an hour
before. With the heat of the sun we
rose rapidly to 2,700 and 3,000 feet,
and were going east and a little toward
northeast We had used only three
sacks of ballast and were in fine shape.
At i) o'clock we were over Waukesha,
the smoke on the ground drifting
northeast, as was the case with us. At
0:40 Lake Michigan came into sight,
and at 10:10 of the morning of October
18 we passed out over the lake at an
altitude of 2,500 feet. For some rea
son the balloon began to descend; per
haps the gas condensed over the water.
In twenty minutes our drag rope,
which we cast over for the first time,
touched water. We were going at a
good speed of at least twenty miles an
hour. The drag rope danced along,
keeping the balloon in perfect equilib
rium, inis made us tbiuk oi waiter
Wellman, who, we knew, had started
to cross the ocean, and we wondered
what his fortune was at that moment.
Milwaukee was just to the south of
us, but we could not see it on account
of a haze. Our direction changed to
due north and a strong drift toward
the land cut short our delightful ex
perience, the first for both Mr. Hawley
and me, of guideroping over the water.
At the shore we had to throw out bal
last to lift the balloon and guiderope
over the high bank of the lake. We
came ashore at Grafton, Ozaukee
county, south of Port Washington, and
shortly rose to 2,500, and then to 5,500
feet, on account of the loss of ballast I
We got the east drift again and went I
out over the lake for the second time.
At 11:20 we saw a steamer put out
from the breakwater and head for the
balloon, in what we took for a kindly
offer of assistance, since they soon
turned back. We could see many
steamers and sailing vessels, among
them a revenue cutter, which stopped
and saluted as as we passed, we waving
down to them.
At 12:50 the east shore of Lake
Michigan came into view. We could
almost see both shores from our posi
tion at an altitude of 5,700 feet Flies
took passage with us in the basket and
buzzed about our luncheon, just as at
home. At l:o0 we passed a car ferry
steamer and soon were off Point Sable,
with Ludington in clear sight, with its
arrowhead breakwater, also Hamlin
Lake and tho lighthouse on the point,
with its black and white sections.
From "The Itecent Flight of the Wal
loon 'America II,' " by Augustus Post
in the January Century.
HIGH COST OF EXPRESSAGE.
There are two ways that the express
business of this country could be con
ducted to the great saving of money to
the people. Either plan would elimin
ate the express companies as burden
In view of the enormous profits of
the express companies, as brought to
light by various means, more especially
recent investigations by the Interstate
Commerce Commission, it would be
possible for the railroads to handle all
the express business themselves, make
larger profits than they now make out
of the returns made to them by the
express companies, pay higher wages
and yet make much lower rates. For,
bear in mind, the profits of the express
companies, in many instances, are so
high as to constitute a scandal, con
sidering that these companies are en
gaged in a public service.
But it is not certain that the rail
roads are getting less than they deserve.
They may be getting more than a fair
return for their service to the express
companies, even if they do not get a
fair division of the profits. So, sup
pose that the government were to take
over the express business, either as a
separate thing or as a part of the pas
tal service, in the nature of the pro
posed parcels post, and suppose that
the government should operate this
business as it does the postal service
at no more than cost then the rail
roads would be paid a fair return for
the carrying and the people would
save, in reductions in rates, all the
enormous profits that are now made by
"the express companies.
On this plan the railroads would be
adequately paid and the people would
gain much in lower rates. The only
losers would be the men mostly
favored railroad officials who now
compose the stockholders of the ex
press companies. These stockholders
certainly deserve no especial consider
ation. They have abused a privilege.
They have used and abused the public.
They have taken over the most pro
ductive department of transportation
and made the public pay grossly ex
cessive rates to them. Aud it miis-t
always be remembered that the rail
roads have no charter authority for
thus farming out a part of their busi
ness. They are chartered to do all the
carrying. Kansas City Star.
PROFESSORS IN POLITICS.
It is to lie observed with pleasure
that the boes of the New Jersey dem
ocracy comes back at its leader with
businesslike vigor. Not that it is so
pleasurable to have the late president
of Princeton called a muffled liar.
Short and sharp words are preferable
to short and ugly ones. But a little
trying in the fire of real politics is
necessary before we can decide whether
Dr. Wilson is what we need for presi
dent of the United States. James
Smith, jr., is a master of arts in the
school of political bossism. Woodrow
Wilson is a doctor of philosophy in the
school of political leadership. Rightly
viewed the clash of these champions
has more dramatic and historical inter
est than anything that happened last
Fourth of July.
Higher education is on trial. Mr.
Wilson is fighting for the honor of the
white race of politicians. If he is
knocked out, every moving picture
show will be a school of the black art
in politics. But if he is to be knocked
out, let it be now and not later when
more depends upon him.
People with any knowledge of the
work of a college president will expect
him to win, or at least wage a drawn
battle. A man who can maintain
peace in a college faculty and come out
whole cannot be a failure at managing
a legislature. A man who can preside
over a student body without an occa
sional hanging in effigy should have no
trouble to keep the people at his back
when he mounts the desk of state. A
man who can keep a college chest
clinking will not frighten business when
he goes reforming. He will make no
"breaks," not if he has manBged a uni
versity half a year without losing his
head. He will not lose patience and
resign, not after getting along with
boards of trustees for any length of time.
In truth, the trade of college president
teems a perfect training for politics.
That more of them haven't graduated
into statesmanship must be dne to the
law of supply and demand. Good col
lege presidents are harder to find than
good statesmen. State Journal.
MARK TWAIN'S PLAYGROUND.
Of the many cities in the United
States which have called "Mark
Twain" their own, none feels towards
him as great a depth of tenderness as
Hannibal. The citizens of this river
side town knew Sam the old boys
over there never call him Mark Twain
as a youngster. They saw all hia frail
ties and they loved him none the less
for them. The only thing they have
.against the great humorist is that he
did not return to them in his declining
years, and sit with them on the river
front aud swap yarns of the long ago.
Mark Twain, soon after his folks lo
cated in Hannibal, was sent to the log
schoolhouse in the park. Dr. Buck
Brown, a much older man than Sam
was, who is yet living in the enjoyment
of gooil health, attended that log
schoolhouse and was in some of Sam's
classes. He was asked if he had de
tected any latent signs of genius in his
schoolmate. The old gentleman scrat
ched his head and studied the floor.
"I have often thought of that," he
remarked slowly, "and it seems like I
ought to be able to say yes, but the
cold truth is that I don't remember
that Sam ever gave the slightest hint
of a career that would set the world on
fire. Why, he wasn't e?en bad. He
says he was, I know, but I never caught
him at any tricks. We did have a
bright lad in our school then, Sam
Raymond by name, and whenever the
teacher wanted to show off to visitors
she would always put Sam up at the
board to work examples or make him
recite "The Boy Stow! on the Burn
ing Deck. The visitors always clap
ped their hands and said that one of
these days Raymond would certainly
iaud in congress or some place. I
think he became a tramp printer, and
that's the last I ever heard of him."
Hannibal and the adjacent country
seems to have been constructed by the
master architect in accordance with
the wishes of youthful spirits. There
are at least one hundred ways to get
killed within a quarter of a mile of the
square. There is Lovers' Leap, tower
ing one hundred feet or so above the
railroad yards, offering a constant and
almost irresistible temptation to jump
off. It is no trick at all to get lost in
"Tom and Becky's Cave," to wander
about in the gloomy avenues for miles
and miles and then to die gloriously of
starvation. The river is alluring and
treacherous. There are delightful
whirlpools aud eddies, where the
swimmer sinks to rise no more. Be
hind the southern bluffs are admirable
jungles and hiding places for pirates
ami outlaws of all descriptions. Sam
himself was the captain of the several
bandit gangs operating in the neigh
borhood, and he frankly put the history
of them in his books.
When Mark Twain rediscovered his
old playground, thirty years after he
had left it. he iiad become famous as
a writer aud all of the old boys turned
out to do him honor. They proudly
showed him the immense hotel on
Broadway, which they named after
him. At that time it was the most im
posing buildiug in Hannibal. The
humorist looked at it thoughtfully,
and then studied the surroundings.
"They had to fill np Bear Creek to
build this house here," he said; "its a
great pity; that used to be one of the
best fishing places in these parts."
On that occasion the humorist told
this story of an incident that occured
just east of the big hotel.
"Bad as they have made me out
since I left here, I want to say that I
never stole anything, no matter how
many scraps I got into. I expect the
reason you folks have been slandering
my memory during my absence is be
cause of this part of my boyhood his
tory. One day a crowd of us boys
wanted to go down to the island to play
buccaneers or something like that It
was. necessary to have a boat There
were all sorts of skiffs along the river
front, but we were to honest to borrow
any of them. You see, they were
chained to stakes and Dad locked.
While looking around we observed a
mariner coming down the river in a
low rakish yawl of the kind pirates
used. He tied to a stake and went up
in town for a load of bilge water. We
could easily have taken his boat with
out his knowing a thing about it
But we were not that sort All of us
went to Sunday school when we had
to and even stayed to church once
or twice a yi or when our folks were
"So we went into a boatbouse where
were stored some brushes and a can
of bright red paint. Inside of ten
minutes we had that yawl looking like
a fiery sea-serpent. We hid behind a
pile of lumber to await the mariner.
Pretty soon he came staggering down,
and when he saw that red boat there
he sat on the bank and mopped his
forehead. We could hear him mum
bling as he tried to figure it out.
" 'If zat's my szbip,' he said, 'shen I
must be awful drank. If I ain't
drunk, shumbody has sthole my szhip.
Guess I'm sober, cosh I know where I
am at. Don't she no way round zat'
"His brow cleared as if the logic had
sustained his reputation for sobriety
Then he zigzagged back to town and
we boys, with quiet conscience, seized
that flamming craft and had a good
time down on the island."
On the occasion of his last visit to
Hannibal Mark Twain was bending
somewhat beneath his years. The old
chums rallied around him as they al
ways did. It was Sunday, and in spite
of his boyhood's reluctance to attend
Sunday school, he consented to go to
one which was being conducted in a
new church on the site of the building
which had figured so extensively in
"Tom Sawyer." The humorist was
invited by the superintendent to ad
dress the scholars.
"He never looked more solemn in
all his life," said George A. Mahan, an
attorney of Hannibal, who is a great
aJmirer of Mark Twain. "When the
youthful audience saw that somber
face they began to look grave. No
humor could possibly emanate from
that funeral countenance, they thou
ght " 'It seems to me but yesterday
when I attended this same school,' said
Mr. Clemens impressively; 'yet the re
cord of my whitening locks convinces
me that it must have been long ago.
It is a sad reflection.' A long pause.
'And yet things haven't changed so
very much. You young folks look
just the same as did the young folks
with whom I went to school. On look
ing at you a little closer, however, I
fancy that there has Iieen some altera
tion the girls seem to be a heap sight
prettier than the girls of my time, and
the boys' looking about as if scrutin
izing each individual face the boys
are a heap sight homelier!' "
Many of his old playmates still live
in Hannibal. Some of them are older
than Mark Twain. Among them are
A. R. Levering, president of the
Farmers and Merchants Bank; Col.
John L. Robards, who was Missouri's
youngest '49er; Joe Tisdale, a little old
gentleman, who prides himself on the
fact that he was "cigar maker to Mark
Twain;" Maj. Frank M. Daulton, a
comrade of the "case;" "Doc Buck"
Brown, schoolmate in the old log
"academy" on the central street, and
Mrs. Laura Frazer, who was the origi
nal of "Becky Thatcher," the sweet
heart of "Tom Sawyer."
These people, all of whom are yet
active in some industry, are at the
head of a movement to erect an impos
ing statue of Mark Twain on the sum
mit of Lovers' Leap. Electric lights
will bring the statue out in spectacular
relief at night, thus serving the pur
pose of a lighthouse, a friendly hand to
assist the pilots of the river safely into
port The idea is a good one. No
other writer did so much to make the
Mississippi River known abroad as
did Mark Twain. As a pilot he studi
ed and learned its every mood, and
loved it as a patriotic soldier loves his
country and his king. The German
emperor once told Mr. Clemens that
of all his works he was interested most
iu "Life on the Mississippi."
The playground about Loyers' Leap
has recently been made into a magnifi
cent park; a broad winding driveway,
bordered with electric lights, leatls'up
to the crest Thousands of dollars
have been spent in this improvement
in memory of the dead author. It was
over these hills and bluffs that inspira
tion came to him. Rough, rugged and
wrathful, they contributed the charm
of danger to stimulate his imagination.
(The foregoing story was written by
Edgar White of Macon. Mo., for the
Westminister Gazette, London.)
The bearded woman is not a fiction.
A bearded woman was taken by the
Russians at the battle of Poltava and
presented to the czar. Her beard
measured over a yard. The great Mar
garet governess of the Netherlands,
had a very long, stiff beard. Mile.
Boes de Cbene. born at Geneva in
1S34. was exhibited in London In 1833
In her eighteenth year. She bad a
profuse head of hair, a large mustache
and a strong black beard. There are
other Instances of bearded women
about the authenticity of whom there
is no room for doubt New York
Women Without Names.
"Womankind In Korea," says E. G.
Kemp In "The Face of Manchuria,"
"suffers from a strange lack the ab
sence of names. A woman may pos
sess a pet name; otherwise she has
none. Frequently she does not even
know her husband's name. If she be
comes a Christian and receives bap
tism she acquires a name, and this
must give her quite a new sense of
Nothing to Do but toaf.
The most unfortunate man Is the
one who gets up In the morning with
nothing to do and all day to devote to
It Chicago Record-Herald.
Sincerity Is the way to heaven. To
think how to be sincere Is the way of
man. Menem. v
PEOPLE YOU KNOW
They May Not Be Quite So Nu
merous as You Imagine.
GUESS AS TO THEIR NUMBER.
Then Do Soma Thinking and Figuring
and Seo How Far From Your Guosa
You Como and Incidentally Learn
How Many Folks You Don't Know.
Did you ever have the experience of
walking down Main street with a man
who Is running for office? All the time
he Is bowing right and left to people
you meet Several times In a block he
will stop to shake hands with au ac
quaintance. "You seem to know every one," you
say to him almost enviously.
"That's right" be replies, not with
out some pride. "I guess I do know
everybody worth knowing."
Yet how many people does he know?
How many people do you know your
self? Did you ever try to figure It out?
What proportion of the people in the
United States do yon know? Certainly
you don't know the one-hundreth part
of them. Even the president of the
United States doesn't and couldn't If
be kept traveling all the time, making
a host of new acquaintances every day.
To know the one-hundredth part of
the people In this country would be to
know in the neighborhood of a million
persons. No; It is perfectly safe to say
that there Is no person In the whole
world that knows a million other per
sons well enough to call each of them
by name. Think what a million means!
Suppose you said the names of all the
people you know as fast as you could.
If you could enunciate twenty names
a minute you would be doing marvel
onsly well. Even at that rate, working
steadily eight hours a day, it would
take you nearly four months Just to
name the people you know There isn't
a memory in existence that would hold
a million names.
Well, do you suppose you know a
hundred thousand? Let's see; that
would be about one-fifth of the popu
lation of Rhode Island. Imagine your
self sitting In the railroad station at
Providence watching the people come
through. No: that is hardly a fair
test, for unless you live in Providence
you do not know as many people there
as in the city in which you live. Sit
in your own railway station and count
the people coming through. No matter
how well known you are or how many
people you know, you cannot help but
be Impressed with the fact of how
many people there are that you do not
know. If you know one in a hundred
persons you know far more than the
Let us try to get at it In another
way. You make on the average, say,
two new acquaintances a week. Of
course there are weeks and weeks that
you make no new acquaintances at all.
and then there are times, such as pic
nic week and vacation week and
church fair week, when you meet a
lot of people, so that two a week is a
fair average. You have been meeting
people, say, for twenty-five years.
That's 2,500, Isn't it?
Is It possible that you know only
2,500 people? You thought the num
ber would be far more than that?
But hold on. You don't know nearly
that many. There are lots and lots
of people whom you knew twenty
years ago that you don't know now.
You cannot even remember their
names or what they looked like.
Just sit down and try to remember
the names of all the boys and girls
that were in the same room in the
public school with you. You cannot
remember half of them or a third of
them or a fifth of them. It is safe to
say that of every two persons you
met In all your life you have forgotten
one. The chances are that the num
ber of people you know by name Is
nearer 1,000 than it is 2,000.
Of course a preacher with a thou
sand members in his church Is expect
ed, to know them all by name. But
all the same you will find him saying
to his wife:
"My dear, who was that young lady
who spoke to us just know?"
It is business, too, for a merchant to
remember all of his thousand custom
ers, but very few merchants are able to
do It Possibly some of the politicians
and public lecturers may know a cou
ple of thousand persons by name, but
very few other persons know that
If this estimate- seems too low it is
easily disproved. All you have to do
is to take pencil and paper and begin
putting down the names of your ac
quaintances. Start with your own
family and then pot down your cousins
and your second cousins and your
wire's relations. Then put down the
names of the people you know in the
town you used to live in and the peo
ple you know socially. Follow that up
with the people you know in business,
But you can't dispute these figures.
It is too much trouble to think of 'all
the people you know. You'll neverdo it
New York World.
Flogged For Bathing.
On an Island in the Cam, at Grant
chester, is a mill pond known as "By
ron's pool" because it was here that
the poet as an undergraduate enjoyed
his favorite recreation. Even in his
day Edward Conybeare tells us in
"Highways and Byways In Cam
bridge" bathing was a practice some
what frowned on by the academic au
thorities. A century or so earlier any
student found guilty of it was publicly
flogged in the ball of his college and
was again flogged on the morrow in
the university schools by the proctors.
A second offense meant expulsion from
A Hat and a Head.
"Now, if you follow my advice,"
aid one business man to another as
the wind caught the hat of the latter
from his head '"if you follow my ad
vice your derby will stay on in any
wind that New York can produce..
When I buy a new hat I heat it over
the gas jet and while it is still warm
I put It on and let It cool on my head.
The result la a perfect fit Try It aad
see." New York Sun.
The only wealth which will not dt- I
cay Is tawiiladgtr-Lasffford.
THE YEAR AHEAD
The Nebraska Telephone Company, through its
local manager, takes this opportunity of wishing
its many patrons a prosperous and joyous New
Without the splendid co-operation that this com
pany has received from its patrons,::the2fhigh
grade of service that hasjbeen given would have
Our constant endeavor is to give you the best
and most economical telephone service possible
and your attitude and that of every other sub
scribers hastens or hinders this accomplishment.
' REFRIGERATOR CARS.
Evolution of tho Idea of "an Icebox on
The refrigerator car was never in
vented, but just "fixed up." It was
the idea of a New England railway
man who needed some such thins as
far back as 1851.
In June of that year the first refrig
erator car Is said to have made its
trip from Ogdensburg, N. Y.. to Hus
ton. The car owed its origin princi
pally to the fact that the farmers near
Ogdensburg. who made a great ileal
of butter, were unabte to ship It ex
cept in cold weather.
A railroad man named Wilder, at
that time in charge of the throusli
freight, thought it would be a pwd
Mea to rig up "an icebox on wheels."
and he told this to the president of the
road, who gave orders that the mas
ter mechanic should plan several of
At this time farmers were receiving
only 12 cents a pound for their butter.
The Iced car was loaded with eight
tons of It, sent through and allowed
to stand In Boston till the product was
sold. It brought 17 cents a pound
after paying all expenses and com
missions, and the plan was voted a
success. In a short time the road had
a regular service on. using a number
of cars, and the Idea spread rapidly.
Wilder did not patent his idea, but
allowed It to be nsed by whoever so
desired. St. Louis Republic.
"I never give alms to a stranger."
Kid old Shyster to a poor Irish womau.
"Shure. then, your honor will uever
relieve an angel." was the reply.
From a notice in a Cornish hunh:
"The preacher for next Sunday will be
found hanging Jn the church porch on
Saturday.' London Punch.
Cleanse the- fuuntaiu If you would
purify the streams. Alcott.
IN THav SUNNY SOUTH: Every first and third Tu. filny very low hnme
seekere excursion rates aie in effect to the South with 25 day limits, ami
every day the winter tourist rates are in effect with all winter limits.
TO CALIFORNIA: Daily excursion rates with attractive conditions, limits,
stopover privileges, side tripe, etc , are in effect. The annual winter move
ment to Southern California by thousands of Americans who desire to
escape the rigors of the North is now under way.
COLORADO: A two or three weeks eojonrn in the winter climate of Colorado
is recommended by physicians as one of the best np-building tonics available.
The great National Western Stock Show is held at Denver, January. 1G-2I.
The Burlington takee excellent enre of )ou to California, either
in through standard or through tonribt eleepers with conductors in charge:
via Denver, Scenic Colorado and Salt Lake Cry-
WESTERN LAND PRODUCT EXHIBIT nil! be h.ld in OmaliH, January IS to
28th. All new western localities BhouM he represented: ail farmers ami
prospective farmers should see this instructive exhibit
In fact, for anything in the book
binding line bring your work to
Nebraska Telephone Go.
DANIEL J. ECHOLS, Local Manager
The Arab Plowman.
To see an Arab steering a yoke of
oxen, oue baud pressed upou the sin
gle stem of tlit- plow and the other
holding the long, slim goad. Is to set?
u living illustration or how El is ha
looked ami moved when Elijah found
him plowing and east his cloak upon
him in significant symbolism of his
destiny. It has often been remarked
that, while imperishable relics of K
man stonework abound in northern
Africa in the form of bridges, aque
ducts and so forth, the impress left
on the people themselves by the great
est civilizing power that ever existed
is extraordinarily slight. Only in soma
such iusignificant detals as the names
of the months in the Kabyle diahvt
Is the stamp of Koine still visible, and
in the system of hiring labor in the
Tell there survives a custom belong
iug to the early days of the Human
republic. -Wide World Magazine.
A Little Temperance Tragedy.
"Don't drink any mure. John. You've
got too much already."
"Xo. I haven't."
"Yes, you have, and you'll be drunk
"Aw, what do you want to worry
atcut that for? It's me that has the
headache next morning."
"I know. John, but it's me that has
the heartache all the time." New York
ProWto If tics to Creditors.
In the County Court, l'latte county, Nebraska.
In the matter of tht rotate of Hannah Davi.
Notice is hereby given thnt tin creditors of ilt
said deceased will meet the administrator of
said estate, before me. County Jndce of l'lntte
county, Nebraska, at the county court room in
Mid county on the 2Ht!i day of .lanoary. 1911. iiml
on the 2th day of April, mi, and on the 2tli
ilsy of Jaly. 15)11. at 1(1 o'clock a m.each day. Tor
the purpose of prenentiriK their claim for ex
amination, adjustment and allowance. Six
months aie allowed for creditor t prewut
their claimx, from January 2atli. lPll.and one
jeir for the administrator to wttle c aid estHt-.
from t lift 27ttula of December. WW. Thin notice
wilt be published in the Columbus Journal four
weekt) successively prior to the UNth day of .Inn
Witness my hand, and seal if said court. tins
7!h day of December. A. D. WW.
se.u!l JOHN KATTEHMA.V
2j. County Jude.
L. F. RECTOR. Ticket Agent
L. V. WrlKtLfcY. Can't. Fassenaer Jlflnt. Omaha. Moor.
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