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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (March 1, 1911)
id morn reasonable now than at any otber time in the year. If you have
plumbing that should be doDe for the betterment of sanitary con
ditions, you ought to Eend for ue at once.
WE WON'T OVERCHARGE
but we will guarantee to do your work as well, if not better, tbuu you
could have it dona elsewhere.
Guiumbus. Neb. ' A.. JDusscll QSL Son
ITEMS OF r
1- mm the Advance.
I'lie many St. Edward friend- of .Mra
. F. Eugnii of Omaha will bplwusd tu
l.-arn that bIio Iihb been allowed a .en
Mnof$12 si month on account oft;.o
oV-.Ui of her son, C. V Kigali, who sur
vij ui Uio Spanish American War
I ) 1:1 O.tloiPa eale Wednesday was inn'
of'iu- beat attended and one ot the
l.ti,: st of tliHseaMm. All livestock is
roorld to haveeold well, the top horbe
a i.iatorcd LVrcheron initio, bringiug
ft hi The gross receipt- f tht salo
am nmtfd to ovei l-'.U 0. Dannie still
Ii.im uongh stock to t.upply sevoral
I ill tin- Mill.
:ila- Davis and M.it6 Kowi Ij.ieknrd
iih mtirrietl Wednesday at UmvoIh hy
tii. ciiinty judge. The groom lb the uon
.r .5 U. Davis and tun brid. is the
daughter of .JameH Lookard The young
r.Miple both grc;v up in this vicinity and
wf well and favorably Ictiowu.
(iiistuv Hardwiger had the inihfortuiie
t. break his left arm jut above the
wrist on Monday while pawing wood in
th Edward Herul grove. O. .1. Kro-p-itch
hatl his Blown engine there to run
the Haw while Mr. llardwiger, to whom
th" yaw belonged, was working near the
-machine while in motion. The lever
ho'ding the lumber got cauyht in the
saw breaking it and a piece hit Mr.
llardwiger on his arm with the above
reMilt. As it was he had a narrow
e.ctpe with life. i)rs. Shaw and Smith,
of Osceola were called to put the broken
.inn in place. Mr. Hardwiger was treat
ed and taken rare of at the home of
I'M ward Uerntand returned to hit home
neMr Duncan the next day.
Krtiiu tin' I'l'iuiM-rat
A man up in Monona count v. Iowa,
last week had the board of enpervisors
r.-mit the tux on a 100 acre farm, for the
ri'i.t-oii that during tht lata eur the
Mi.-uoun iiver had tumbled llm whole
Hid acres into the river.
A oouple of weeks ago at Webt I'oiut
a man got six months in the enmity jail
for delivering liquor to a man who was
i i- . i i ... i. -..-i
on Xlie UlHCK list, ami msi- wt-tu iim
liomine and I 'at Wnatherhy cot sixty
ibive in jail at Norfolk for the tame of
finpe. When the law is taken mo run
lUileration. u ollriiue of this kind means
bomethiug if the justice feel d-.spobed
to co the limit in assenting a tine.
The Democrat editor received a li-!e-graui
from Washington. D. O. the llr&t
of the week containing th ailvit-e tnal
the village of lluuipbiey, accord Mir to
tin- last census has a populatim. of
s rt. oue le.-s than the ivn I. ad t-:.
y mii is :uo. This dues not lon:v.r ili
fni a town which ha had iho plis-li and
pricrePtveni-sM Humphrey litis had fo:
llu- pnt ten ycaiF, ami does not tally
Vei'V well willi Zh eehool ci-hhisi: ' '.Urn
three veins ago this summer vvh-ii u w.is.
shown that Humphrey had a i-opulati.xi
h!:e 1051. The Democrat does nolthmk
that the town has had a fan count. .0:11
steps have been taken to ecure auotlier
Gents' Furnishing Goods
RELIABLE GOODS AT
405 11th Street,
ABOUT OUR NEIGH
BORS AND FRIENDS
CLIPPED FROM OUR
From ti:! Sun.
J D. Grutliing met with juite a seri
ous accident Tuesday. While ussisting
some pirties hutchering a knife slipped
culling ami ugly gash in his left hand.
Si.vbtitehes were taken in the wonnd.
About 7 o'clock Saturday night the
hniisLi on the Joe Bridges faun south
of town was totally destroyed by lire.
The lire was caused by the explosion of
a gasoline stove. Jake Nitz who resid
ed there, lost the entire contents nud re
eeivrd a few burns ou the face anil
humls. Willi the burning of this build
ing another old mark has disappeared.
Mrs Cilli.-pie, a widow lady residing
six aided north of town was found in al-tin.-:.;
d tiiilulo circumstances. Monday
a- v 111 Uiunswick, the mail carrier on
t'if.1 route was passing by, he was called
a, ..-i by Mrs.(iillispie. lie eutered the
house ami found things iu a serious con
dition. boy very ill with pneumonia
and no medical aid, no fuel and little
food. Dr. ljowrey went to the ecene as
qikiu as possible and we understand that
food etc., it being sent there.
From tht hninl.
E. W. Lundy, Sam Williams and
Oeorge I'ickrel returned this week from
Logan county where they each tiled ou a
section of Uncle Sam's land, claiming
that they have struck something good.
Senator Kemp has presented u peti
tion to the senate from 500 taxpayers of
Fanners Institute of l'olk county pro
testing against the $100.00 appropria
tion for another statu agricultural col
lege. It urges increased appropriations
for fanners institute training schools,
hog cholera serum etc. in lieu thereof.
There ts wisdom in the petition.
Tuesday as John Micek and Adam
Mason were coming to town in a single
horse buggy an auto came up behind
them near the Hannah O'Connor place.
They drove to one side but the auto
driver was unable to control his car and
ran into the buggy ripping off both
wheels on the left hand side. No one was
hurl. The parties came ou to town
and the autoists paid the damages and
went on west. They were strangers here.
It is reported that Will Andrews is
going to get married soon and ttiat he is
to spend his hone moon in Ireland.
II. J. Hall, Al Brandenburg and Geo.
".ellar went up to David City Wednesday
to see about or assisting in organising a
county fair for Butler county. With
good otlicers in the lead, we can see no
reasou why a fair wouldn't be a success
Mr. Glen Tauuahill and Miss Irene
Miller were uuitcd in marriage on Tues
day of list week at the home of Iiev.
Kleihauer, David City. The young
couple, as stated in last week's Haxolte,
left Kellwood in a rather .-tispicious
looking manner,, but Glen kept mum,
tin:s saving himself and brnJe a shower
of ace. After spending then honey
moon at Lincoln they returned to I5ell
uooil Monday evening. The young
e.ni. 1.8 they enter on their matrimon
ii! journey through life, have the best
ni-iie-; of their many friends iu this
From the lhnmblican.
A letter received from Dr. and Sirs.
Frank says they expect to visit Monroe
and Columbus frieuds during the uext
Invitations have been issued for the
marriage of Miss Alice Schram and J.
EmilHart, at the 'M. E. church, on
Wednesday afternoon, March S.
Mr. and Mra. Joe Brandt gave a St.
Valentine party last Tuesday evening,
February 11. Many hearty games were
played and everybody had a good time.
Washington's birthday was a most
welcome day for the mail carriers in
this section of the country, as the roads
were bo rough they were almost im
passible. F. A. Mateon and family will return
to Monroe to live, and expect to move
from Oarlton, Neb , as soon as they can
get their house, which is now occupied
by Joseph Carter.
W. C Wilaon of Oconee was iu Mon
roe Thursday transacting business.
He says that he has dispoeed-of all his
property holdings in Oconee and after
March 10, when his successor as agent
of the Omaha Elevator will relieve him,
he will move to Columbus and make it
Monroe will have a brass bund should
the plans of those interested materialize.
At a meeting, held this week, L. Frank
lin. II. J. Hill and F. A. Bead were ap
pointed a committee to prepare the by
laws and arrange for a later meeting.
Thereare about ten interested in getting
the band started and several of ihem arc
old band men, so the organization will
not start out with all new men.
John Weber, of llnuto 1, and Miss
Llattie Schrader or St. Michaels, Neb.,
were married Wednesday at the Evan
gelical church, seven miles southwest
of St. Michaels. Bev. C. Frey inform
ing the ceremony. Mr. Weber is one of
the prosperous young farmers on the
route, and the bride is one of the popu
lar ladies or near St. Michnels. Mr.
and Mrs. Weber will make their home
ou the old Uoppock farm, which is now
owned by the groom. Among those
from here who attended the wedding
were Mr. ami Mrs. Win. Welier, sr., and
George and Henry Weber.
Wednesday of this week the anuual
meeting of the stockholders of the Mon
roe lndependentTelephoiiecompuny was
held iu Monroe. There was u good at
tendance, nud considerable of the stock
was represented by proxy. With one
exception the board of directors is the
same, the change being made that Mr.
Burdick succeeds Peter Schmidt. As
the boartl now stands it is composed of
the following members: Alfred Bratt,
Genoa: Wm. Webster, Monroe: E. B.
Daunals, Newinau Grove: Oscar Olson,
Lindsay: Julius Hansen, Newman Grove;
O. E. Green, Genoa; and Mr. Burdick of
Albion. The linancial report of the
company was presented to the meet
ing and uccepted, Bnd the stock
holders were well pleased with the
showing, us the value of the plant is
steadily increasing, while the debt is de
creasing. During the present year a
number of extensions are planned, and
new towns will he added to the Monroe
system. The official paper was voted
down for the coming year, and communi
cations to the stockholders will be sent
out as before.
From tin) Siicua!.
John Koxiol, of Tarnov, while attend
ing an auction sale got into a friendly
scullle which resulted in a broken leg for
Last October Ghalowki Bros, sold
their hardware and implement business
to H. U. Kobmson of Columbus. They
have bought the business back again,
and on Monday morning took possession.
Mrs. Max Bruckner, who entered the
Columbus hospital two weeks ago to
undergo surgical treatment, was permit
ted to return home last Friday evening.
The operation has been deferred until a
more opportune time
The Polish people of our neighboring
village of Tarnov. aud vicinity are
certainly very progressive and enter
prising. They nre going to build the
coming summer a parochial school house
the cost or which will be $10,WK. Thirty
one carloads of tuateriul is already on
the ground, and (10 carloads will arrive
later. It 13 but ten yearn ago that theso
people built a SoityKIO church.
Last Monday afternoon Mr. Harry
Kaiiim and Miss Eisena HUbemau, both
from this immediate neighborhood, sur
prised their friends by calling ou County
Judge Kntterman at Columbus aud
having him pronounce the word.s that
made them husband and wife. Mr. and
Mrs. Kuinin took an eastern train for a
short honeymoon trip. After their re
turn they will begin housekeeping on 11
farm belonging to Chas. Gossman.
The murriage of Mifs Mary Gronenth
al and Mr. Nick Sohroeder was Solem
nized at the St. AnthonyV church Wed
nesday morning atlJ o'clock, Kev. Father
Desidarous olllciating. After the cere
mony the couple repaired to the home of
the bride, where about &0 invited guests
eDjoyed the wedding breakfast. A large
bowery had been built for the occasion
and dancing was indulged in. The
bride is the youngest daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Gerhard Gronenthal. She has
grown to womanhood iu our midst and
is well and favorably known by many
friends and acquaintances. The groom
is an industrious and up-to-date young
farmer who deserves and has the esteem
of all who know him.
Mrs. Gna-rss 111 never forget the
aigbt you proposed to me. Yon acted
like a perfect fool. Mr. Gtags-Tbat
trasn't acting. Philadelphia Becord.
Talebearers are just as bad as tale
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.
We invite ull who desire choice
steak, and the very best 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. - CoInmttUH.Neb.
SHOCKS!) THE GUIDE.
Antics of an Irreverent Visitor at the
A big man with a fierce, bristling
gray beard and wearinj: a hr?:ul brim
med slouch hat inarched .down the
main corridor of the cnpitol. closely
followed by a guide nt a dogtrot.
They had inspected statuary hall ami
the rotunda nud looked in at the cham
ber of the .supreme court, and the vis
itor had made no other comment on
the sights shown him than to utter an
occasional grunt, snort or growl.
The big man paused nt the end of
the corridor and jerked his head to
ward a carjietcd passage.
"What's them burglars doing to
daj'?' he demanded.
"The senate is not in session, sir,"
said the guide in a shocked voice.
After the visitor had departed the
guide sat down 011 his chair in front of
the statue or Daniel Webster and
mopped his heated brow.
"That's one kind that comes here,"
he said. "Wo have all kinds, but his
style is the hardest to deal with.
Called the senate burglars you heard
him and he kicked at everything- ele
I showed him. That kind comes pre
pared to kick. They ain't got no pa
triotism at all. and a United State
senator ain't no more to them than a
doorkeeper. Why. I'm afraid to take
men like him into the supreme court.
Likely as not they'll say something
disrespectful right out loud. Do you
know what that one said when I show
ed him statuary hall? He says, 4Whc
nre nil these crooks? Then be wanted
to know how much nil them statues
cost the government and who got the
rakeou". I told him they were given
by the states, and he said tbnt was
once when the states put one over.
"You wouldn't think," said the guide,
with a sigh, "that patriotic Americans
could come here and be no callous
about the things they see. They seem
to begrudge giving a dollar to be showu
the place where Webster stood when
he made his reply to Hayne. I don't
know what the country's coming to.
I've been a guide here twenty years,
but I never thought I'd live to hear
the senate called burglars." Washing
ton Cor. Kansas City Star.
Trouble In the Air.
Husband You don't go shopping
with Mrs. Nearby any more? Wife
No. The last time we went she want
ed a remnant that I wanted. .litdge.
It's faith in something and enthusi
asm in something tbar make life worth
lookimr al.-O. W. Holmes.
WANT TO BUY
Tln 11 irrfcutixl land, with tin Uft
. :i. Wliicli li ttrfMlnrAil limit.
lr cna. Tor tho l-asl 31 J-eat- I ncc
r.viMHi;Jili. Ttmh vory 'W. roriwr
licular write Isaac I "onner.Onjaua, cl.
No. II 8rt a in
No. 1 10:2 a in
No. 17 W5 im
No. Vi lisjim
No. 3 fiVipm
No. 5 r,:l"l p in
No. 21 ll:litKm
No. S3 SW p in
No. 7 Si"Mim
No. 1 1:21 am
No. 12........ ril a m
No. i 2:Mira
No. iu a.O."pm
No. is ."i:"7 im
No. 2 S70irn
No. 22 1:20 pm
No. 20 :tKA) i m
No. 2 1 7:12 am
No. 8 !:! p m
NOUl'OLK. I SIWLDINO A ALB I OS
Xu. 77 mid. 1 7-20 am
No. 30 pas ..n 1:10 pm
No. 78 mzl..a 6:10 pa
No. 79 mid..(l 0:00 am
No. 31 pas ..illJOpm
No. 32 pas ...11230 pm
No. 80 mxd.. a 7:00 pm
Daily except Sunday.
Nos. 1, 2, 7 ami 8 are extra far trains.
Nos. 4. r. 13 and It ara local iassenge.
Nob. &S and 59 are local freight.
Nos. 9 and 16 are mail trains only.
No. II doe in Omaha 4:K p. vs.
No. 6 doe in Omaha 5:00 p. m.
C. I. & Q.
No. 22. Pass, (daily ex. 8andar)lMTe....7Sa m
No. 32, Frt. & Ac (d'y ex. Saturday) lv.5:00 p m
No. 21, rase, (daily ex. Sunday) arriTe..9:20 p m
No. SI. Frt. & Ac. (d'y ex. Sunday) ar. ..C:I5a m
mm Um World.
Francis A. Frbet, a former Colfax coun
ty citizen and at one time county super
intendent, died "February Ctb, at bis
home near New Underwood, South Dak
ota, at 63 years.
An old landmark was destroyed when
the house occupied by Conrad Nilz, on
the old Joe Bridges place, five miles
south of Leigh, was burned down last
Saturday evening. It is said to be one
of the first houses to be erected in this
part of the country.
George O. Hees, of Schuyler "commit
ted suioide at the Schlitz hotel in Omaha
last Friday afternoon by shooting him
self through the heart. Uees was a
University of Nebraska man and was
just 26 years ot age the day before be
took bis life. Financial troubles were
the cause of his rash actiou.
The Northwestern Railway people
have reconsidered their proposition to
grant a Sunday passenger train to pat
rons on this branch, and, after announc
ing that the train would be put on last
Sunday decided, a few hours before the
train was to start, to withdraw the
same. No explanations have been offer
At the rip old age of 81 years, Chris
Kroeger, one of the early settlers of this
county, died at his home eleven miles
south of here on Wednesday. Funeral
rites were conducted at Schuyler at ten
o'clock Friday morning and interment
was made in the cemetery at that place.
The deceased was born in Germany in
1829 and grew to manhood in the moth
er country. In the year 18U5 he csme
to America and after living in Iowa for
three years came to Nebraska end has
since that time been a resident of Colfax
county. To such sturdy, honest, energe
tic characters as was this is due the pro
gress and prosperity of the present day.
About three years ago Mr. Kroeger suf
fered a stroke of paralysis which left
him in a weakened condition, and his
death was due to that and other compli
From Dim Time.
Mr. anil Mr. Amos Munnuii arrived
iu Genoa Thursday of liwt wtk from
Utah. After visiting hero for live or six
weeks they will go to KunuasCity where
Mr. Alunson Ibss accepted a position
with an iuiplemeut house.
Robert C. Anderson litis advertised
his personal property for sale ut auction
preparatory to moving to northern Wis
consin where hehas invested in a section
of timbered land, lie hue recently ere
cted a house aud barn on his land and
early in the Bpring will commence work
on a saw mill. Mr. Anderson is confi
dent that his investment will bring him
Nance county ru who are traveling
on the White Line "Bocze Route should
take warning from the sad fate ot Robert
Puneke, a farmer living near Eldora, la.
He was returning borne in a buggy,
when in some manner a bottle of alcohol
became ignited, setting fire to bis cloth
ing. Neighbors saw t he m an and baggy
in tiames bat when they reached his
side they found him dead.
Here is a good one from the Carlisle
Optimist: "We just received a letter
from a frieud of ours in Montana, which
contained a watch we lost many years
ago. Eleven years ago last spring we
went oat to the corral to brand some
calves. We got warm and hang our
vest on the fence, and of course forgot
it. After dinner we rode back to get it
and found a cow chewing the remnants
of the veat, but no watch was found.
Oar friend says last week he butchered
the cow and hearing a strange noise he
started to investigate lie found the
watch in her stomach in each a position
that the action of the lungs rubbing
against the stem kept winding it. lie
took it to a jeweler, who tested it, and it
bad only lost seven minutes in eleven
years . We were glad to get it, for it was
a present from a grass widow. Maybe
that is why the cow ate it
From the Ontlook.
Tuesday was the birthday unniveraury
of Mm. George Brown. Ellis Brown and
his son George were here from Colum
bus, also Mrs. Perkins of Omaha, daugh
ter of Mr. nnd Mrs. Brown, happened
here just in time for a short visit. Noth-
ing was mentioned regarumg aire.
Brown's birthday throughout the day,
and late in the evening, just a the fam
ily was about to retire there cutne u
knock at the door. The knock was u
faint one but the crowd behind it was
large. The surprise was complete, nnd
nftcr receiving the hearty congratula
tions of the intruders, Mra. Brown prov
ed equal to the occasion and all were
made to feel at home. Even Mr. Brown
was caught napping and with bis boots
off a state of affairs the old scout had
often vowed and declared he'd never be
caught in. The remainder of the even
ing was very enjoyably spent with
music, and reminiscences of the frontier
dayB proved very interesting to all. A
bounteous lunch, which had been
brought by the intruders, was then par
taken of and which was a fitting close to
as happy a birthday surprise as hsB been
our pleasure to chronicle.
I he Adoration of ths Wig.
Wigs -were never so popular as in the
roicn of Charles II. The author of
The Beaux and the Dandies" tcll.
us that "when Cibbcr played Sir Fop
ling Flutter his wig was so much ad
mired that he had it carried to the
footlights exery evening in a sedan
chair, from, which it was banded to
him that he might put it on his head."
Placing he Blame.
Judge (to burglar on trial) Have
you anything to say, prisoner? Bur
glarYes. your honor. I was only act
in on me doctor's advice to take some
thin afore goin ter bed. Boston
Makes Home Baking Eay
Royal Baking Powder helps the housewife to
produce at home, quickly and economically,
fine and tasty cake, hot biscuit, puddings,
the frosted layer cake, crisp cookies; crullers;
crusts and muffins, fresh, clean, tasty and
wholesome, with which the ready-made food
found at the shop or grocery does not com
pare. Royalis the greatest of fcaKe-day neips.
ROYAL COOK BOOK
OVAL AMING fOWDtll CO- MCW V04K.
NOT ft LIFE LOST
tlarriman bines' Passenger
Report for 1910 Shows Vic
tory of Safetu Devices.
flGGIDENTS GUT TO THIRD.
Union Pacific Casualties Drop to
Ono-Flfth; Ticket Scalping
Tho llarrimiiu railway lines carrier 10
per cent of theeutiiuiileil i'JIO passoiiger
trallic of the United Stutes, or 1!),1!)1,0U0
people, without fatal accident to any of
the number. This result is ascribed to
the installation of safety devices and is
believed to have no parallel iu the rail
The report, containing this ilatu, just
has been compiled in the offices of .luliua
Krultschnitt, director or muintenancu
nud operation on the system, including
tho Southern l'acitiu aud Union 1'acillc
railroads, a total of lT.'.lCO miles.
The total number of passengers carried
on n one mile basis was ::.lHtO,WO,()0o.
The figures of the country's railroads for
1'JJO have not yet been compiled by the
government, but in 11KIU the interstate
co'mmtrcc commission reported the nnm
Imt of passengers carried as 2VI.00o.000,
000. The figures for l'.UO will not ex
ceed a billion more, it is said.
Many other railroads have gone thro
ugh a year without a fatality to any of
its passengers, but it is said that no sys
tem has made this record for such u
large total of passengers.
The results on the Ilarriruan lines are
ascribed to a campaign waged by the
management for years to reduce accid
ents. The llarriman system now has
more miles of automatic block Mgnal
protection than any other system in the
world. Mr. Krnttscbnitt himself bus
directed special attention to the acci
dent problem nud begun several years
ago to bring about a reduction by giv
ing complete publicity to all forms of
accidentB and their investigation, which
it is believed, sparred both officers aud
employes to greater elTorts to safeguard
lives instrusted to their care.
In the year lt'Oo-lWl the number of
accidents on the Union Pacific was 20
for 1,000,000 locomotive miles. In the
final half of l'JIO it was only 1 for 1,000,
000 miles. On the Pacific system of the
Southern Pacific the number of accidents
per 1,000,000 locomotive miles was re
duced in the same time from l).a to 10.5.
Important progress has been made in
recent mouths iu suppressing ticket
scalping, according to the report of the
Railway Ticket Protective bureau, issu
ed during the day.
"Since the final bulletin." tho report
To California and the
Low One Way Colonist Rates
March 10, to April 10, 1911
Standard Road of the West
ELECTRIC BLOCK SIGNALS
DUSTLESS, PERFECT TRACK
EXCELLENT DINING CARS
For literature and information relative to fares, routes, etc. ,
call on or address
ELLIS 6. BROWN, Agent,
COLUMBUS; NEBRASKA ;
says;, "announcements by federal and
state courts of comprehensive and deci
sive decisions in proceedings brought by
this bureau have enabled suppression of
ruilwiiy ticket scalping through mjunc-
tioual and criminal procedure in many
localities heretofore infected by this per
sistent parasite." Chicago Tribune Feb.
AVOID HARSH DRUGS.
Many Cathartics Tend to Cause In
jury to the Bowels.
If you are subject to constipation, you
should avoid strong drugs and cathar
tics. They only give temporary relief
and their reaction is harmful and some
times more annoying than constipation.
They iu uo way ellect a cure and their
tendency is to weaken the already weak
organs with which they come in con
tact. Wo honestly believe that wo have the
best constipatiou treatment ever devis
ed. Our faith in it is so strong that we
sell it on the positive guaraulee that it
shall not cost the user a cent if it does
r.ot give entire satisfaction and com
pletely remedy constipation. This
preparation is called Rexall Orderlies.
These ure prompt; soothing and moat
effective in action. They are made of a
recent chemical discovery. Their
principal ingredient is odorless, tasteless
and colorless. Oombined with other
well known ingredients, long established
for their usefulness in the treatment of
constipation, it forms a tablet which is
eaten just like candy. They maybe
taken ut any time, either day or night,
without fear of their cansing any incon
venience whatever. They do not gripe,
purge nor cause nausea. They act with
out causing any pain or excessive loose
ness of the bowels. They are ideal for
ohildren. woak, delicate persons and
aged people as well as for the most
They come in two size packages, 12
tablets 10 cents, :!( tablets 25 cents.
Remember you can obtain them only at
our store- the Rexall Btore. Pollock
Sc Co., corner Wth and North streets.
The Horse That Wen.
Lew Dockstader. the minstrel man.
was returning from the race track late
"How much did you win:" some on
"Fifty dollars," he answered.
"On what horse?" asked the other
"On the clotheshorse," replied Dock
Btader. He had won the fifty by Imt
ing forgotten it at home in the pocket
of xi pair of trousers thrown across a
set of stretchers. Irvin Cobb in New
Death expecteth thee everywhere;
he wise, therefore, and expect death
every where. Qunrles.
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