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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 9, 1911)
Monroe. Arlington Saturday.
John Gibbon was in Columbus on' H. J. Hill and Vestal Moore accom
business Saturday. I paned by their wives drove up to Ce-
Mamie Joy is visiting at the Charles dar RaI"ls ' an auto Sunday
i this week, suffering
of stomach trouble.
from an attack
Terry home ths week.
Hugh Hill is contemplating leaving
Wednesday for an extended trip to
JJoston and other cities in the east and
The Ladies' Aid society of the I'res
13 terian church held a meeting at the
home of C. W. Talbifer Thursday.
The Methodist Sunday school will
trive a picnic Friday afternoon at the
Freida Templin, of Genoa, is visit
ing Clara Lewis this week.
Harry Mansfield and John Clayburn
were in Columbus on business Friday.
Horn, to Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Jenk-j
MiMjn, Thursday, August 3, a five
pound baby girl. There may be a
good deal of worry about farming but
the arrival of the little .tranger soon
dispelled all gloom in Willie's home.
'1 his makes two fine baby girls, Lilian,
aged two and one half years, gave
her little sister, Louise Kvaline, a
hearty weconie and divided her toys.
The Monroe glee club will give a
concert in the town hall Saturday even
ing. Fva Patterson returned Tuesday
lrom Kearney, where she had been a
tenJing the state norma school during
the summer term.
John Kupp and family spent Sunday
with lis brother Will Hupp.
We had a line rain Sunday evening
just what the corn needed.
May Kelley is visiting at the home
of her uncle, Ed. Potter, of Silver
John Kelley returned Saturday from
a visit with his daughter, Mrs. 0.
Mrs. Walter Beckwith left Sunday
fur a visit with relatives at Lincoln.
Misses Kvaland Vore, of South
Omaha, and Enola Hall, of Columbus,
r turned to their homes Saturday,
after a visit to the homes of their
uncles, Ed and Frank Matson.
Misses Delauey and Taylor left for
Omaha after an exended visit at the
Imme of Mrs. John Gleason.
Tom Gleason was in IMatte Center
one day ast Week.
Frank Kelley was in Columbus on
W. A. McWilliams was in Columbus
hft ween trains Saturday.
estal Moore was in Columbus Saturday
Miss Helen Schram is visiting in Ord.
The Monroe school board has suc
ceeded in finding all the teachers nec-
jessary for the faculty next year.
Miss Bolton of Genoa was elected as
sistant principal in the high school.
She is a grduate of the Wesleyan Uni
versty with a B. S. degree.
Mrs. Hinkle, of Woodville, is visit
ing her daughter Mrs. Frank Dicken
son this week.
Mrs. Lida Iffland was in Columbus
Mrs. Elfie Cole and childrenof Kan
sas Ctiy, Missouri, arrived Tuesday
for a visit with her mother, Mrs.
Jacob Smyers went to Valparaiso
Tuesday, on business.
Grandma Wiley took quite ill Sun
day night, but is some better now.
Dr. W. S. Evans aceompaned by
his wife and daughter and M. Whit
moyer of Columbus were visiting at the
home of Isaiah Lightner, Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Lightner drove
to Coumbus in their auto Saturday
Mr. ard Mrs. Fred Dack of Kewa
nee are visiting relative here thisweek.
Mrs. Lester Jenkinson and son Cif
ford returned to their home in Colum
Link Lee returned to his home in
Dr. Main, the district superintend
ent of the Methodist church in this dis
trict preached in the Methodst church
J.J. Barnes of Columpus was in
Monroe on business Monday.
Mrs Mary Deegan of Columbus ac-
jcompanied by her daughter, Mrs.
Lewejohn were visting in Lindsay Fri-
! day Miss Lena Miller returned to her
i home at Dodge after spending a few
days at the home of her brother.
The approaching marriage of Mis s
Mary Ratherham and Mr. Ed. Carrig
was announced at the Holy Family
A number of candidates for county
offices have been calling on their
friends at Lindsay the past week.
The Arkansas Valley
The Methodists gave a supper at
the hall Monday evening. A splendid
program was rendered and a good sum
was taken in.
VVm. Webster was in town one day
Mrs. John Reed and children, of
Silver Ceek, are viiting friends in
George Hau nad daughter Lena left
Friday for Chicago to attend the fun
eral of a relative at that place.
Miss Mary Diedrich is absent from
Catrson brothers' store this week on
account of illness.
Miss Agnes Haney of Columbus and
Mr. and Mrs. Charles McCone were Miss Sadie Connely of Primrose are
Msitingwith friends in Spaulding last! visiting at the home of their uncle,
w.fk. Ed Connelly.
Mr. IVter Lindblade returned from Little Floyd Carlson is very sick
Yesterday (Tuesday) the thermome
ter here registered 98 degrees at three
William Drinnin of Galesberg,
Illinois, paid a visit, last week to his
brother, J. H. at Home Farm.
Thomas Johnson and family and Art
McGann and sister Gertie, attended
the bridge celebration at Schuyler
Grandpa Dinnin was 67 years old
last Saturday. His relatives and a
few friends gave him a post card
shower, and his children made him a
birthday present of a rocking chair.
The rain last Wedneday night mea
sured a good three inches and took all
nigh to fall, and most of them went
onto the soil as it fell. This is the
first rain of any consequence since the
14th of May, when five nches fell in
three hours. We are now assured of
at least a half a crop of corn and some
fields will make more.
A light shower Sunday evening.
We are enjoying roasting ears from
our own field.
Our "Dearest hopes and joys of
23' ' played ball on the Engel field Sun
day. C. D. Stevenson and Ethel and
Ward were trading in Coumbus Satur
day. Eddie Ewert has returned from the
Columbus hospital, where he under
went an operation for appendictis.
Matt Eller has purchased a fine
auto and his family now enjoy our fine
Freda Luschi visited Thursday with
her friend, Adell Stevenson.
Several of our Richland Regulars
took in the ball game Sunday on
Shell creek, where the Shell creek
boys met defeat at the hands of the
Clarence Brock lesby autoed to Co
lumbus Saturdayevening. He seems
The principal of construction in the Underwood was
found first in the Underwood, and every typewriter seeking
business in the same field with the Underwood which
has been put on the market since the advent of the Under
wood, has been an imitation of, and in general appearance
like, the Underwood.
The last "Blind" advocates of importance have now
fallen into line, and there is not to-day a single "blind
writing" typewriter actively on this market. Recall all
the arguments you have heard in past years by Underwood
opposition, and you will realize what an advance agent of
progress the Underwood has been; then bear in mind that
the Underwood was the first fully "visible," has had tim
to develope and improve, and is to-day the most perfect
'The Machine You Will Eventually Buy"
UNDERWOOD TYPEWRITER COMPANY
1621 Farnam Street
Furnishes the best opportunity for real estate in
vestments to be found anywhere in the United States.
Within the last three years over Six Million Dollars
have been spent here in irrigation propositions and perma
nent improvements, such as a Million Dollar Beet Sugar
In addition to this, three new railroads are building
out of Garden City. Before the wonderful advance in
land values which is sure to come soon, permit us to
sell you some of our cheap land.
in the locality of Garden City will surely double in value
within the next three years. We are placing on the mar
ket a large list of lands, which are selling below the mar
ket price as a large acreage was secured before the won
derful development here.
We are selling the finest of ierectly level wheat
lands, located from 3 to 12 miles from good railroad
stations at from $10 to $16 per acre and irrigated
lands at $25 to $50 per acre. An investment in such
Far Better Than
holding on to high priced land which has reached its lim
it, or investing in Government bonds. On
August 15th, 1911
We will run a special excursion from Chicago to Garden
City over the main line of the Atchison, Topeka & Santa
Fe Railroad and you may join us any where along the line.
Pullman fare and berths will be furnished free of charge
both enroute and while here. Be sure to write us where
you will take train and we will give you full information.
Sell some of your high priced land and even your
and buy some of this fine cheap land and get the advan
tage of the wonderful increase in value which is sure to
come by reason of the great development now in rapid
progress. Avail yourselves of this opportunty, it's worth
your investigaton. See this wondreful country and enjoy
for a few days the finestjroads and the best climate in the
United States. Get full particulars from
Karr & Newlon Co.
504 Thirteenth St
to like to go to Columbus quite often
Amela Getz, of Omaha, is spendng
a few days at the home of George
Engel, on Shell creek.
Rev. George McDonald and wife,
of Chicago, were guests of friends
here over Sunday and he preached at the
Methodist church Sunday evening.
We failed to get word last week of
the arrival of a sweet baby girl who
came to brighten the home of Jacob j
Miss Bertha Bahl, of Columbus,
was a guest Sunday at the Swanson
Mrs. Amelia Kluck and children, of
Schuyler .are expected here this week
as guests of Ed Yonkie and family.
Miss Kate Reed, of Columbus, is
enjoying an outing with her relatives,
the Henry Engle family this week.
Mrs. Ed Yonkie was the victim of
a well planned surprise birthday party.
About a score of neighbors with well
filled lnuch baskets came in to remind
her of the occasion. A good time was
reported and as a token of the esteem
in which this good lady is held, a set
of silver knives and forks were pre
sentd. Arihur and Isabella Kluck and Wal
ter Carlson spent the Sabbath at the
Will Hanssen home in Fremont.
Peter Swanson is enjoyig a visit
from a brtoher, who came from Saun
ders county, mking the trip overland
in his car. A party was given in their
honor at the Swanson home Sunday.
Last Saturday, our father, J. H.
Drnnin, discovered it was his birthday.
A brother arrived from Galesburg Ill
inois, and with his chldren and grand
children a happy day was spent, with
ample provisions to refreshen the iner
man. A beauttul Morns cnair. anu
several smaller gifts were left to re
mind Mr. Drinnin of this his 68th
MUST HAVE BEEN UGLY
Mrs. Rastus Johnslng Fo gracious
take, ain't yo' ready to go to dat caka
walk yet? Wot's keepln yo'?
Rastus Johnslns I can't find
"There goes one feller who certain
ly married for love
"How do you know?"
"Why. look at her face."
IN THE VERNACULAR
Rooster Your wife's laying for you!
Drake Gee! I guess I'll duck.
Real Estate Transfers..
Wasps "Hold Up" Bees.
The wasp has been observed to way
!a and rob bees while the latter,
ia .en with honey, were returning to
Becher. Hockenbreger & Chambers,
real estate agents, report the follow
ing transfers filed for record in the
office of the register of deeds during
the week ending August 5,1911.
Aug Speicher to Peter
P. F. Luchsnger to Anna
Quinn, lot 8, block 128,
Bank of Monroe to R, W.
Greenlee, lot 4 block 2, Os-
born add., Monroe, lots 11,
1 2 & 24, block B, Monroe,
Hinrick Alpers to Atan.
Mitera, Lot 1, Bl 17, Bech
B. M. Dorr et al .to Geo.
Middleton, NW-15-18-4W, 13,920
M. Cahill to F. G. Sim
mons, Lot 10 & 13 in 33-17-1E,
B. J. Hillsabeck to J. H.
Bloedorn, Lot4 Bl 14, Platte
Clara Carson to Henry Al
pers, N21 , 2 & 3, Bl 6, Be
Anna Ahrens to Edwin
Ahrens, SE- -SW-14, N2
Anna Ahrens to John Ah
Abner Turner et al to A.
M. Post, Lts 10, 11, &1 2,
Bl 2T. & H.f Subd. Oat Lot
Tribulations of ths Famous French
Epiouro and Jurist.
Brillat-Savarlu. the author of 'The
Physiology of Tnste." was the abso
lute realization of the typical ood
liver. The French revolution confis
cated his property and removed uiui
from bis office as civil judge, lie tied
to Switzerland and then to the United
States, where he played a fiddle in a
New York theater to gain a living.
His proierty was afterward returned
to him, and he was made a counselor
of the supreme court, an office he
clung to successfully through changes
of empire and kingdom. His "Physi
ology of Taste" shared the fate of
many celebrated books. It was re
fused by several publishers and even
tually was published at the author's
expense, but without his name at
tached to it, as be considered the na
ture of the work incompatible with his
It was Brlllat-Savarln who declared
that "the discovery of a new food does
more for the happiness of the human
race than the discovery of a star."
"Monsieur the counselor," a hostess
tsked him one day, "which do you pre
fer, burgundy or bordeaux?"
"Madame," replied the Judicial au
thority, "that is a lawsuit In which I
have so much pleasure In taking the
evidence that I always postpone Judgment"
DID YOU EVER
hear of a washtaud that keeps it
elf clean? Ours may ahnoat tie said
to do that. Every part is so nicely
made and adjusted that the smallest
possible labor will keep it bright
WE ARE GREAT ADMIRERS
OF MODERN PLUMBING-
the later and more scientific the bet
tor. It is almost automatic. We
install the best at thelovest possible
A. DUSSELL & SON
ing Goods ....
RELIABLE GOODS AT RIGHT PRICES
405 11th Street
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AH over the United States there has been less
than 80 per cent of the normal precipation at the same
time the temperature has been far above normal. Not
only does this apply to the United States, but is world
wide. In continental Europe the wells are failing; the
streams are dry; stock is suffering. In some places in
the United States, it is difficult to obtain soflieient water
for stock, while in Canada the suffering is intense.
No very large section of the world is favored with
excess of moisture, or with sub-normal temerature.
Western Kansas cannot claim special immunity,
but can and does claim that she has an inexhaustible
supply of water; her wells never fail and one pump can
raise enough water to irrigate 40 acres of land every
24 hours hence we are practically not dependent on
Our rainfall is usually all sufficient to produce an
abundant harvest but at times like this we have an
emergency proposition, which, gives us the assurance
that we can water our crops regardless of adverse
A pump recently installed near Garden City, Kan
sas, is pumping 4100 gallons per minute, at a cost of
less than 25 cents per hour do you know what this
means? It means that you can cover an acre of ground
with 7.6 inches of water every hour. How would you
like to be able to put two or three, or four inches of
life giving water on some of your dying crops, at a cost
of 10 or 15 cents per acre?
Here in Western Kansas IF the rain fails, we
Here our wells never go dry; our stock never suf
fers. Isn't it worth while to consider?
LAND: is the one and only commodity, which,
occasionally flunctuates but always increases in value.
During the time of depressed prices is the time to buy.
Now is the time to buy, invest in land. The price
of all lands must go up and the price of cheap land will
double and trible in the very near future.
Banks may break and stocks may become worth
less, but a tract of land is yours and your assignes
The man who invests in land, can rest assured that
he is the absolute owner of the same, that no one else
has control of his investment, and while he reclines at
ease, his wealth is increasing.
Nearly all of the financial successes of the age,
both great and small have been based on real estate,
because real estate values always increase with the in
flux of population.
We now have the land at exceptionally low prices.
Within the next year, we will have a wonderful in
crease of population to Finney County, Kansas. There
fore now is the time to invest.
Karr & Newlon
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