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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 14, 1911)
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lull) Muii.n St.
to PLATTE CENTER. to
From tin Signal :
Louis Itriirkiii-r I-ft Wednesday for
Oin:ili;i, whfiv lit' Will resume his Stud
ies at (riglltnl College.
The infant daughter of Air. and Airs.
John Lifhig was nniler the care of a
plu.sk'iaii several days last week.
Airs. William Nay returned to her
home at Columlitis last Friday after a
stay of nearly three months with her
EmpcciuI -.mention giwn to Eye, Mar,
Nose, 'I IikiuI and Surgery.
piiiMK' r..'ii in.-
I'll.lllf lint .1111. -c
ir- iiIj-ik'i ;;
Dr. Dma Wicdc kanders.
Especial alteiitiitu given to Diseases
if Women and Children.
Office and Residence 1006 Murray SI.
I'li'iiu- H U i.ii li.l p. inlfiii '-:
Charles II. CamrML M I).
i:yi:, i:,ir, nosh.umi tiikoat
I5t.ru I'lniM-.s Co.i:.mi;is, nki:.
W. M. CORNELIUS
Kniiiu ri:il I :t ul:
I '.ii i Ii! i ii:--
DR. I-. H. MORROW
Physician and Surgeon
Office New Luschen Ruilding
cu. i'Mi:i-h. .M-:i5.
IJell Phone U.'d 1 I nd. I 'hone V2
C. N. MCELFBESH
AT'I'O I N K -AT-1 j A W
Post Okfici; Hi.opk
C0LUMP.US, - NEBRASKA
Will Hitftfins left last Thursday for
Omaha, where he will aain enter
Creijjhton college and continue the
tudy of dentistry.
Mis Aljiraret Torphy arrived here
lat Saturday from her home at At
kinson. Miss Torphy is ao;aiii fin
ployed as teacher in the I'ostville dis
trict, where she has taught with much
success the past three terms.
Mrs. lioliert Naj' and son arrived
home lat Saturday evening from a
three month.- trip through the west.
Air. Nav met them at Seward with an
auto. They visited Portland, Van
couver, l.e llinham; also a sister at
.Mount Vernon. On the return they
topped at Seattle, went to see the
navy yard at Io-merton, and stopped at
Spokane ten days. They met many
Neltrakatis who were well pleased
with that country, and wished to he
rememliered to friends here. Airs.
Nay is quite enthusiastic over the
heautiev, uf the west.
Wedding hells were aain ringing
in the St. Anthony neighborhood Tues
day, when Aliss Alary Kuhlen was un
ited in marriage with Henry Al. Schu
macher. The ceremony was perform
ed at ! o'clock, by Kev. Father
Desidarioiis, at St. Anthony church,
and was wit tiered by many relatives
and friends of the conracting parties.
The bride was attended h- her si,ter
ISertha. and John Schumacher, cousin
of the groom, was best man. After
the ceremony the guests, who num
bered several hundrred, repaired to
the home of the bride's parents,
where a sumptuous wedding feast
awaited them. A large bowery had
been built, where dancing was indulg
ed in until a late hour The bride is
the eldest daughter of Air. and Airs.
ISernard Kuhlen. and is an estimable
young lady. The groom is the young
est son of Air. and Airs. Henry Schu
macher, and is one of our best young
men. They will begin housekeeping
at once on the farm of the groom's par
ent. s. A large number from a dis
tance were in attendance at the wed
J "-Ml J ",
1 i!1 " j
is essential to first class plumbing. All
the nickel and tile in the world will not
make up for poor sewer connections.
We do good plumbing work from the
OUR SKWER WORK
is just as honest as the plumbing work
which is always in sight. Have you any
trouble with your plumbing'.' Maybe
the sewer connections are not right.
We can tell.
A. DUSSELL & SON
are now arriving. Please give
us vour winter orders
Successor to Speice Coal Co.
From the Advance:
P.orn To Air. and Alr. H. E.
AlcKelvie. Wednesday, September (,
A. .1. AlcKelvey left Wednesday for
Eureka. Kansas, to visit relatives and
i attend a reunion of his old regiment.
'Alts. AlcKelvey who i also visiting
there, will return home with him in
about two weeks.
Air. and Airs. Nels Hasselbalch ami
.son Earl and Airs. Alarv Carstenson
returned home Thursday from Den
mark after an absence of over three
months which time they spent in vis
iting relatives and friends in the obi
country. These good people are
among the few of our foreigners who
ever take the trouble to return to
their native land even for a visit and
we cannot help but admire their loy
alty to the land of their birth, espe
cially when we know that it does not
effect their fidelity to U. S. A.
Si roii C. Anderson died last Wednes
day at St. Alary's hospital in Colum
bia, after an illness of about two
week. He was forty-seven years of
age at the time of his death. Air.
Anderson had lived in the vicinity of
St. Edward f or a number of years,
but only recently had come to town
ami opened up a shoe repairing shop
which he conducted but a short time
before his illness and death. He
leaves three children. Walter, Axel
and Christina, and a sister Airs. S. S.
Sorenson Funeral services were held
froom the Looking Glass Danish Luth
erian church ami burial had at the
Looking Glass cemetery.
gold-bricked in the purchase of some
securities in that state.
A large number of live stock ex
hibitors from this section are attend
ing the state fair this week. Among
them are the Uapp Uros., O. E. Green,
K. Widdle, C E. Peterson, P. P.
Cedar, E. E. Johnson and Dan Pearse.
On Monday morning last, at the
Congregational church occurred the
marriage of J. A. Osborne and Mrs.
Alay Newton. Rev. J. J. Parker
officiating. Air. and Mrs. Osborne
departed immedially after the cere
mony on their wedding trip which we
understand will include the state fair
The contracting parties are too well
known to our readers to need an in
troduction and the Leader joins their
many friends in wishing them all the
good things this life can furnish.
We like to say nice things about
people and places when we can consist
ently do so, and like to roast just as
well when occasion requires. Not for
the fun of seeing 'em "squirm" hut
for the public weal. We humans are
a pretty good bunch as a whole but
God only knows what we might he
come ut for publicity and public opin
ion. No matter what our own desires
and acts ma- be we demand that others
walk the straight and narrow way,
and it is a mighty good thing that we
do, as the man whose bump of approv
ativenesss is so mall that he can not he
influenced to a great extent by a de
sire for the approval of his fellows, is
headed for the penitentiary. There
fore, we believe a roast now and then,
is beneficial to even the best of men.
1 From the Leader:
I News received from Geneva announ-
ce that Gus Wilson and family are
going to move to southern Arkansas
i to locate, but in what business we
! have not learned.
Will Jones took a layoff the last of
the week and he and Airs. Jones came
up to spend the time with their Genoa
friends. Will brought his gun along
in order to have a little sport with the
boys bagging the festive prairie
D. A. Willard departed the first of
the week for Oklahoma to look after
some investments he has down in that
country. It is rumored that he was
From the Democrat:
Jacob Krebs fa nil daughter Annie
returned home the fore part of the
week from Excelsior Springs, Afissouri
where they had been for a couple of
weeks for the benefit of their health.
They think that Excelsoir Springs is
a great place and feel that the trip
did them a great deal of good.
The public and parocial schools be
gan last Alonday for the fall term with
a good attendance in each school. In
the public school Mr. Alalone as prin
cipal, is assisted by Miss Cecelia
Eisenmeiiger in the grammar room,
Aliss Caroline Pelle in the intermediate
room and Airs. Sweeney in the pri
Anton Preister, Victor Fangman,
Louis Groegr, Leander Fangman,
Nick Wagner, from this comunity and
Henry Pinger, Nick Schaefer, Henry
Doliman, Leonard Smith and Edward
Niehur of the St. Bernard neighbor
hood, left Alonday forTcutopolis, Illi
nois, to attend school.
On complaint of Paul Alartin that
Frank Perri and George Spigo had
stolen $20.00 incashand a finger ring
from his clothes at one of the Union
Pacific bunk houses down across the
tracks some time Saturday, Consta
ble Frank Eckholt went up to Norfolk
.Monday and brought the two Italians
back to Humphrey to stand trial for
the theft. Alonday being Labor Day.
the two men were taken before Judge
Schueth for a preliminary hearing and
the case was continued to the next day j
when they were found guilty and the
judge imposed a fine on the two of
them of $35.00 which they paid by
issuing an order for the amount on
the Union Pacific railway company
from whom they had that amount com
ing as wages for work on the section.
Complaints have come to to the
village board that certain citizens of
Humphrey who own automobiles are
in the habit of paying little or no at
tention to the village ordinance re
gulating the speed of automobiles in
town. The street leading to the
North Western dejiot seems to be the
favored place of these speed violators
and unless it is stopped some of the
children living down on that street
will be killed, and if it is not
stopped immediatly the town board
will simply have to make an example
of somebody by causing his arrest.
.Marshal Alueting has a stop watch
and he as received instructions to
arrest every person he sees exceeding
the speed limit.
a family home thereon, commencing
Robert Saddler, the negro who was
in jail on the charge of stealing cattle
near Clarks, broke jail last Tuesday.
Sheriff Her watched his home at
Clarks, as home is a sure place to find
a darky after he has committd a crime.
On searching the house Saddler was
found hiding in a trunk and is once
more in the county jail.
Our popular mail carrier on R. F.
D. No. 1, by name J. Russel Alerril,
took his aunt Airs. N. Burger of Clay
City, Indiana, on the route with him
last Saturday. Something happened to
the team. We suppose that it was an
auto. On one of the horses piled on
to the other, the tongue broke, Mrs.
Burger was lucky to escaie without
serious inju', but Russel sustained an
injury to his walking aparatus that is
causing him a considerable amount of
inconvenience. Russel obtained a new
uuJ?l?y tngue of Tom O'Conner and
finished his trip, Mrs. Burger staying
pluckil with him through the trip on
our school. He surely is a worker in
behalf of the schools of the county.
At the close of the teacheis' conven
tion at David City last week the teach
ers presented him a handsome rocking
chair as a tok.en of their respect for
him and on behalf of his labors amongst
them. The presentation address was
made by the state superintendent.
Monday afternoon the two daughters
of Mr. and Mrs. D. P. Burch, Gladys
and Lisabelle, went out to the Jacobs
school house to bring in their sister
Ruth, who is now teacher in that dis
trict. On their way home when close
to the B. and M. crossing, near the
ranch the team the girls were driving, j
which was a pair of colts, became
frightened at a motorcycle, which was
steered by some man from David CityJ
whose name we did not learn. The
girls were thrown to the ground, the
buggy smashed into kindling wood
and the most shameful part of it was,
that the heartless motor man, or we
might say, the the cowardly wretch,
left the girls in the ditch and went on
his way as if nothing had happened.
Crosher Loveless went out and con
veyed the girls to town. Gladys was
taken to Dr. Fledderman's office. One
of her hands was considerably bruised;
but otherwise she was not injured.
On side of Lisabelle's face was con
siderably bruised and blackened. The
girls were lucky by escaping as they
did: but such heartless motor drivers
ought to be punished.
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i TUESDAY AntlNOON . OCT. 3
I . .. .. Lt t
' . TnUfUPAYAVTEMIOON
27. to OCT. 7. 1911-
WEDNESDAY NIGHT, OCT. 4
FRIDAY NrGHT, OCT.C
9gAYfflOLEYEAR,S FUN INTO iO DAY5
YOU'LL HAVE LOTS OF HELP SLEEP AFTER YOU CET HOME
From the Gazette:
Mr. and Mrs. Ida Hajek now of
Austria, are booked to sail for for
America on the 9th of this month.
Mrs. Hajek is a daughter to Air. and
Airs. Carl Jacobs.
Alonday was Labor Day. The ost
office and our rural carriers were about
the only ones who observed the day.
Joe, who runs route No. 1, cleaned
himself up and with his better half
took in the state fair.
Aliss Ruby Loomas underwent an
operation for apendicitis at the
David City hospital on Saturday morn
ing last. She is now getting along
as well as can be expected and soon
will be able to return to her home.
County Superintendent Stech was in
Bel I wood Tuesday in the interest of
Frank Echols peddles bills.
Look Well to Your Seed Wheat.
First of all get good seed, of a pure
strain, grown under soil and climatic
conditions like your own, in your own
locality if possible.
What if the cost is two or three
times the regular market price of
wheat? If it is good, pure seed with
a yielding record behind it, it is worth
Use the fanning mill. It not only
gets rid of the weed seed but removes
shriveled, undeveloped grains that
would othrewise bt apt to produce
their kind in the next crop. The
plump seed can stand more hardships.
Insure against smut by the formal
dehyde treatment: 1 pound of 40 per
cent strength to 50 gallons of water.
Dip the grain or pour the solution
over the wheat, any way to get every
kernel wet. Then spread out to dry.
Nebraska Farm Journal.
Dr. II. . Arnold, otllce on ground
floor.' Meridian hotel annex.
Let the Children Have a Telephone
The older folks find the telephone a necessity
in runningerrands, making appointments and can
celing engagements; children need a telephone too.
You should make the children happy by installing
a Bell Telephone for them. They can only be chil
dren once. It may not cost as much as you think it docs
Nebraska Telephone Co.
C. I. MARTZ, Commercial Mgr.
WHO BUYS FORD CARS?
From the Sand:
After four weeks of hard work on
the Thomas meadows northwest of
Silver Creek, H. J. Brian, wife and
help left the place yesterday for their
farm in Folk county, near Columbus.
Word was received Wednesday from
Will Howland and states that his fev
er is reduced to normal and that he
will soon be on the road to rapid
Thomas Dwyer of Covington, Ken -ucky,
an employe of Uncle Sam, is
here on a visit to his uncle, Pat
Dwyer. He is accompanied by his
wife, and daughter. They are enjoy
ing themselves at the fine home of
the Dwyers on Poverty Ridge.
Forest L. Saunders purchased a lot
of E. P. Hill north of the former S.
M. Torrance residence and will build
Is the possible sale of Ford cars limited to that portion of humanity
unable or unwilling to pay more than the Ford price for an Automobile?
That's the question upon which the sale of many a Ford car rests. The answer is, No; decidedly, No!.
Men who can afford to pay many times more than $830 for an automobile, buy the Ford for their personal
use. They are sound, sensible, long-headed business men; men who have to be shown that quality is there,
as well as low price. They form a large proportion of Ford buyers.
Gaston Plaintiff, New York selling agent of the Ford, can name many New York millionaires owning
Ford cars. Tom Hay can give you a list of Chicago's swelldom owning this modest-priced car. Cannon Ball
Rice of Seattle tells many a tale of wealthy westerners who dip lightly into their bank balance to buy "the
car that got to Seattle first"
Let us tell you something It's nine times as hard to sell an $830 Ford to a man with only $830 to
spend as it is to sell to the man who has more the man who could, if he would, pay more.
Now don't throw down your hat, and up your hands, and holler, "Of course, he can afford to be
stung." The wealthy buyers of Ford cars never secured wealth by being stung. They don't spend money
unwisely. They know the value of a dollar. They don't care what their friends think to see them driving a
low-price car. It's motor value, service and satisfaction they are after. They know they get the maximum
of value, service and satisfaction in the Ford at $830.
We are now delivering the 1912 model Ford. Naturally it is a better car than the 1911 Ford, because
progress is the standing maxim of the Ford factory, but the same old price will prevail.
Gottberg Auto Co.
Garage on West 13th Street
Agency for Firestone
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