Platte Co., NE - 1906 Tarnov News NEGenWeb Project
PLATTE COUNTY, NEBRASKA
TARNOV NEWS
News From the Tarnov Area -- 1906


Columbus Telegram, February 29, 1906 -- Tarnov Tattlings
    ___ three of them had diphtheria, two of them since Tuesday before. Having run so long without attention, the cases were very serious. Anti-toxin was ordered at once and the home quarantined. They are now reported as slowly improving. This case, with many similar ones fully shows Tarnov's need for a physician. It is rather expensive to call a physician from a neighboring town every time a person feels ill and many times serious cases develop before one is called. There is a good territory here for a physician, and it would be a god-send to humanity to any person that can help us in locating one.
    Joe MUFF was here last Friday on business.
    JOhn SCHRANZ of Columbus came last Friday morning for a visit at the home of his cousin, Mrs. W. BARTSCH.
    A new piano and a new organ were received last week by St. Michael's church.
    Miss Dollie RICE went to Platte Center Friday evening to visit her parents near there over Sunday.
    Hubert BRAUN returned Saturday morning from Hanover, Kan., where he had been last week for the purpose of taking unto himself a wife. His mother and brother, Barney, accompanied him to witness the performance. A celebration was given Tuesday in honor of the event.
    Miss Lyllian WELDIN went to Columbus Friday evening to visit relatives over Sunday.
    Miss Alice CONSIDENE went to Platte Center Saturday noon to visit.
    J. E. McDANIEL returned Sunday evening from a business trip through Missouri. He says he was surprised to learn how land has advanced in price in that state during the last year or two.
    A baby boy arrived early Sunday morning at the home of Mr. and Mrs. A. C. LEAS. He is quite a robust chap and all concerned are doing well.
    Some little disturbance was created in the village Sunday on account of the snow being in fine condition for snow balling. The walks were literally mudded over, a window light was broken in A. C. LEAS' store and one in the SKORUPA building. Toward evening one fellow mistook a beer keg for a snow ball and hurled it through the rear door of PIEKENBROCK & KLEIN's saloon. Marshal FLAKUS was soon hot on his trail and the victim went before Justice VOLZ Monday morning and plead guilty. His fine and costs amounted to %5.75.
    Ed KAHNY delivered considerable corn to Tarnov the latter part of last week.
    J. THORNBURN, state agent for the Farmers & Merchants Insurance Co., stopped here Saturday for a visit with the local agent, H. P. WETTENGEL, while on his way to Wayne to adjust a loss from fire on a brick building.
    John A. ZOUCHA and Miss Josephine TORCZON, were united in marriage Monday morning, Father Czech officiating. During the balance of the day there was a large attendance at the celebration at the home of Wm. Torczon. ___
    J. E. McDANIEL and H. P. WETTENGEL left Tuesday noon on a few days' business trip to western Nebraska and possibly Colorado.
    Phillip NOWAK of Columbus and Miss Victoria JAWORSKI, daughter of John Jaworski, were married Wednesday morning, Father Czech officiating. The writer has not learned where they will reside, but perhaps on one of the many farms owned by the bride's father.
    Henry RIPP and Henry GEHRING, sr., were passengers to Columbus Tuesday noon on business.
Columbus Telegram, March 16, 1906 Columbus Telegram -- Tarnov Nebraska News Items
    While speaking of the damage to school property in the last issue, the writer forgot to mention the driving across the school yard and the hitching to the fence around it, all of which does injury to same, but probably done thoughtlessly by those who are guilty.
    Mark NOSAL returned last Wednesday evening from a business trip to Council Bluffs, Iowa, where he purchased a new five horse-power gasoline engine which he placed in his blacksmith shop the first of this week.
    Mrs. JOhn F. TWOREK left Monday noon for a visit to Genoa.
    A Miss ALBERS was a passenger to Columbus Monday.
    Joe SLAWINSKI was in Columbus on business Monday.
    Agent McDANIEL has just received his gold medal from the Union Pacific railroad company for keeping a perfect station during the year 1905. He received a gold medal for the year 1904 making two ears in succession and instead of sending him a whole medal they just attached a bar with the number 1905 to the 1904 medal. The writer saw a letter from the head officer of the company at Omaha in which he states that Mr. McDaniel is the only agent in this division who possesses such a medal, meaning one that shows two years in succession of perfect service. This division of the road covers all of Nebraska except west of North Platte.
    John M. TWOREK transacted business at Columbus Monday.
    Charlie SCHURE has sold his machine for elevating ear corn into a crib to his brother Will, and is spending his leisure winter hours making a new one for himself.
    Miss Della RICE closed her school in district 75 west of Tarnov last Friday and left the same day for her home in Platte Center.
    Fred HOARE, of near Platte Center, was here Tuesday forenoon in the interest of a phone company, but most of the citizens here are of the opinion that they have about all the phones they need.
    Stanislaus SKORUPA, of Columbus is having the west room of his building here fixed up ready to rent. His son, M. C. Skorupa, is overseeing the work which is being done by KOZIAL and BRYGG.
    Mrs. Mary MOSTEK has moved from southeast of here to a place northwest of here.
    Tarnov markets today are: corn, 29c; oats, 23c; wheat, 58c; rye, 42c; barley, 25c; hogs, $5.60; butter 12c; eggs, 11c; hides, 8c; potatoes, 35c.
    Last week Barney TAPKEN sent five mink and one weasel skin to a house at Oshkosh, Wis., the six hides weighing about a pound. For the 5 mink ___
Columbus Telebram, June 29, 1906 -- Tarnov Nebraska News Items
    June 27--Wednesday of next week, July 4, will be the nations's 130th birthday. People in this vicinity will celebrate, at various places around, as there is no particular preference. The Tarnov State bank will be closed on that day.
    Miss Winnie JONES returned last Wednesday noon from Wayne, where she had been attending the normal school, to spend the summer with her parents.
    Mrs. John KLEIN transacted business in Humphrey last Wednesday.
    S. A. MAHOOD, of Columbus was in this locality last week taking subscriptions for a county seat paper, and made the writer a pleasant call. Most people around here now realize that it is impossible to get a better country paper for $1.50 a year than the Columbus Telegram.
    Mr. and Mrs. Chas. SLIWA transacted business in Humphrey Friday.
    Frank KUSH had a narrow escape in a runaway with a hay rake Friday. He was raking hay in the slough adjoining Tarnov on the east when a bit on one of the horse's bridle broke, letting the horse's head free and the team started to run. They made a circle or two then went south to the road, east on the road toward home and turned into the house; struck a post and nearly knocked Frank off, then crossed a ditch when the tongue broke, running the end in the ground, throwing both the boy and rake into the air, and as they came down the teeth just barely missed his body. The team ran around several buildings but was soon caught. About a dozen of us in town watched the affair from beginning to end.
    A. VOLZ shipped some hogs to South Omaha Friday evening.
    H. J. BREUNIG of Humphrey was here Friday with P. E. McKILLIP on business relative to the implement stock here of the latter.
    A. C. LEAS made a business trip to Humphrey Saturday.
    Harry VOLZ and Waldo WETTENGEL returned Friday evening from a days' visit with Miss WELDIN at Columbus.
    Lawrence PIEKENBROCK returned Saturday evening from Dubuque, Iowa. Uncle Adolph remained for a visit of a month or more.
    A. VOLZ and Mark NOSAL were callers in Humphrey Sunday, making the trip on a hand car. Volz says it is ____
    The annual school meeting was held Monday evening. The treasurer's report showed a balance of $1,023.89 in the district, every cent of which is on deposit at the Tarnov State bank. The Nebraska school law says, "District treasurers are reminded that to use or lend any part of the public money in their hands is an offense which, if proven against them, renders them liable to fine and imprisonment. Mr. McDANIEL is one of the treasurers that strictly observes the law.
    Michael EISENMENGER was reelected moderator and J. E. McDANIEL was reelected treasurer. A vote was taken to begin a nine-months term of school the first Monday in September.
    John PAPROCKI made a business trip to Columbus Tuesday.
    It is reported that Jos. KUSH has sold his land near Tarnov and purchased the E. W. JONES farm northwest of here. The latter expects to move to his farm in Pierce county.
    John JAWORSKI was in Humphrey on business Monday.
    John MATYA was seen on our streets Tuesday. He has quit taking treatments from the doctor to cure his crippled leg.
    Jacob NOSAL and little son went to Columbus Tuesday noon. The former's face was considerably disfigured on account of the toothache and he went down to have the origin abated.
    The school census shows a total of 95 children of school age in District NO. 41, which is five less than last year. However, the family of John JAWORSKI and 160 acres of his land have been transferred from district No. 60 to this district, making a total of 101 children. But the county superintendent says he must send children to the public school in this district or he will transfer him back to district NO. 60.
    A. C. LEAS received a message Monday night announcing the serious illness of his mother at Duncan. He went down Tueday noon, returning the same evening and reported her very low with liver trouble.
    A force of men began work this morning repairing the KEHOE elevator. While it was full of grain recently, the south side gave way several inches, leaving it in bad condition.
    Charlie SLIWA is now proprietor of the Tarnov barber shop and is gradually increasing his trade.
    The section boss for this division, with ten men and one team, began work this morning ditching and grading in Tarnov to prevent the water from standing near the depot and platform. The boss says he received instructions from headquarters to put all the men to work he has tools for, to put this branch of the road in better condition, which will be glad news to all who ride over it.

Carnival Week in Columbus
    Parker's "White City on Wheels", a late innovation in the amusement world, will be exhibited in Columbus all week, July 9 to 14. East Thirteenth street, in the vicinity of North opera house, will be the scene of gayety and color, four of the vacant lots in that vicinity having been engaged by the management. The carnival company will come on its own responsibility, just as any other amusement concern, depending upon its own ability and merit to draw the crowds and patronage. The Parker company is said to be one of the best on the road in every respect, and deserving of the kindliest consideration.
    Following are some of the attractions offered:
    The White City is headed by the Beautiful Bagdad, employing forty performers and musicians, including Clara Maria Adams: prima donna soprano; J. S. McCabe: the Peerless quartette; DeVere Bros., comedy acrobats; and Lavole & O'Sherna, wire artists, who give a two-hour performance twice daily under canvas.
    Hale's "Tour of the World" is another novelty never seen outside of the large cities.
    In Electric Theatre are to be found attractions of absorbing interest. Moving pictures of the San Francisco fire and earthquake, guaranteed to be actual scenes, depict in startling realistic manner the details of that horrible catastrophe. Buildings are seen to crumble and fall before the devouring flames, which in turn are seen in all their hideous fury to dart out and in amid the clouds of black smoke. The scene of desolation following the first day of the tragedy is also vividly portrayed.
    In addition to this feature are displayed upon the canvas several other subjects, including the beautiful biblical production offered in "Creation" which is entirely new and unlike anything ever yet presented.
    Granada, Fedora, and the wire-walking elephant, Rajah, will give two performances daily, at 8 o'clock and 10:45 p.m. Beautiful Bagdad will give two performances daily, at 3:30 and 8:45 p.m. All the other attractions will give continuous performances from 1:30 until 5:30 p.m. and from 7:00 until 11 p.m.


Columbus Telegram, July __, 1906 -- Tarnov, Nebraska
    ___ from here went to Platte Center where the principal attractions were an able and patriotic address by Judge HENSLEY, a ball game between Platte Center and the Genoa Indians which resulted 6 to 5 in favor of the Indians: the Oldenbusch band and the dance in the bowery. Outside of the above the attractions were very slim. A few families from town went to the Jacob MAUSBACH grove one mile east, a picnic was held at Mr. BRAUN's northeast of here, one at John CHOHON's northwest, and one at Peter SCHMIDT's southwest of here, so that more people attended the picnics than anything else.
    A. VOLZ went to South Omaha last Wednesday with a car of hogs.
    A man from Humphrey, who had indulged to freely in Platte Center lemonade on the Fourth, stepped off the train in Tarnov that evening thinking he had reached his destination. Some thought he might create trouble here so had him locked up in the calaboose until the next morning when he was in much better condition. Now we hope that Humphrey will not feel jealous of her neighboring village because he could not tell the difference. Come, "Gabriel," blow your horn, wake up and look before you leap.
    The four carpenters doing the repair work at the Kehoe elevator, celebrated the Fourth with home folks at Schuyler. Sunday afternoon they went to Platte Center to relieve the boredom.
    J. H. KERSENBROCK and Mr. WALTERS proprietor of the Columbus brewery, were callers here Friday. John BRYGG returned last Thursday evening from his 4th of July celebration at different points in the southern part of the county.
    Mr. and Mrs. Frank KRINKS and baby returned last Thursday evening from their trip to Sherman County.
    Jos. F. KORUS took his two girls to Humphrey Monday morning, they being troubled with toothache.
    Mrs. Joe B. PAPROCKI and children returned Sunday evening from Duncan, near where they had been visiting her parents.
    An item which has escaped our attention is the fact that the new buggy which George SCHURE has been riding, was a present from his father on George's 21st birthday. He is now eligible to matrimony but is inclined to be a little shy of the girls, so if any of them want a good husband, they should help George to overcome his weakness.
    Miss Josie SAVIDGE is home from Cornlea, where she is employed in George BENDER's store.
    Mark NOSAL was in Columbus Tuesday noon on business.
    Michael MAUSBACH has traded for a farm north of Cedar Rapids, giving in his threshing outfit on the deal.
    Miss Anna ROSENSTAB returned to Humphrey Tuesday evening after a visit at the home of Frank LABENZ.
    Wm. LABENZ was a passenger to Columbus and possible other points on business Tuesday.
    Friends and relatives are glad to know that Mrs. Chas. SAVIDGE is still improving. She was able to come to town Tuesday.
    John MOSTEK returned Tuesday evening from a two day's business trip to Columbus.
    H. M. LITTLE returned to Tarnov Wednesday morning from Lincoln where he had been on business since Saturday.
    A. VOLZ went to Monroe Wednesday noon on business.
    Tarnov markets today are, corn, 39; oats, 30; wheat, 58; rye, 45; barley, 26; hogs, $6.10; eggs, 11c; butter, 13c; hides, 8c; potatoes, 35.
Columbus Telegram, July 20, 1906 -- Tarnov, Nebraska News Items
    KOZIOL and BRYG have completed a foundation and additon to the residence of Jacob SYSLO west of town and the past week have been working for Steve MALZK (sp?).
Columbus Telegram, July 27, 1906 -- Tarnov, Nebraska news items
    Tarnov Time Table Union Pacific Railroad
GOING SOUTH
    No. 30 Passenger..............................12:03 p.m.
    No. 78, Freight and Passenger.........5:15 p.m.
GOING NORTH
    No. 77 Freight and Passenger..........8:50 a.m.
    No. 29 Passenger...............................8:16 p.m.
    Mr. and Mrs. Vincent WIESER and two children transacted business in Columbus Wednesday afternoon of last week.
    A. VOLZ had a car of hogs on the South Omaha market last Thursday.
    Fred MICHELSEN was up to Norfolk last week visiting his wife.
    A car load of coal arrived here last Thursday for the church and was unloaded in the afternoon by 15 or 20 of the citizens, with their teams.
    Supervisor SCHURE was in Columbus last Thursday transacting business.
    Mr. and Mrs. Charlie FLAKUS and baby of Duncan came last Thursday evening and visited until Saturday at the home of the gentleman's brother, John L. Flakus.
    The carpenters finished the repair work at the Kehoe elevator last Thursday afternoon and went to Platte Center to begin a similar job.
    A bridge gang, consisting of ten men, came last Thursday from Madison where they had been at work, and put in a new three-span bridge about a half mile north of the depot, going to Platte Center Monday afternoon.
    C. J. CARRIG was driving around Tarnov last Thursday to get enough cattle to make two car loads, which he shipped out to South Omaha that evening. One car load was cows for the slaughter pen and the other car was young stock suitable for the ranch and for feeding.
    Jos. F. KORUS made a business trip to Humphrey last Thursday. Miss Josie SAVIDGE went to Platte Center last week where she is employed by Mrs. Katie KEHOE.
    John NOSAL, Charlie TORCZON, John D. KUDRON and John PAPROCKI delivered corn Friday and Saturday to A. VOLZ.
    John BARNAS transacted business in Humphrey Friday.
    Mrs. Chas. SAVIDGE, Mrs. Mary SAVIDGE and daughter, Miss Victoria, went to Columbus Saturday noon on business and to visit, returning home Monday evening.
    Today Jacob MAUSBACH is threshing his wheat and delivering it to the Kehoe elevator.
    John PAPROCKI is in Humphrey today on busines.
    Wm. GENTLEMAN went to Columbus today noon to witness the democratic county convention.
    The Burrow township democratic caucus was held Monday afternoon at 2 o'clock and was attended by five persons. Peter SCHMIDT was made chairman of the meeting and H. P. WETTENGEL, secretary. Emil KRINGS, Peter RIPP, Henry GREISEN, sr., Peter SCHMIDT, John GREISEN and Frank FUGER were selected as delegates to the county convention on Wednesday. On account of the small number present, the naming of a township ticket was put off until some time in September. More interest was taken in the Grand Prairie caucus, as about twenty-five were in attendance. Michael WIESER, Vincent WIESER, Fred HELLBUSCH, Hubert BRAUN and John BECHER are five of the six delegates selected for the county convention and the writer did not learn the other. For the sixth man on the list, Frank GERMAN; Michael WIESER and Dave BRUEN each received 12 votes, and in breaking the trio, Michael Wieser was the lucky man. They also selected delegates to their supervisor convention and named a township ticket. John SHEMEK, Michael WIESER and Jos. PAPROCKI delivered corn here Monday, Joe B. PAPROCKI, Tuesday and Adam PIER and Henry GEHRING Wednesday.
    H. M. LITTLE went to Columbus Saturday evening and from there to Minneapolis and South Dakota the first of this week on a short business trip.
    The Union Pacific advertises an excursion to Omaha next Sunday, leaving here at 7:33 in the morning, round trip for $1.75. No doubt several from here will take advantage of the opportunity.
    John CHOHON delivered corn here Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday making over 5,000 bushels in all.
    The railroad surveyors are now working five or six miles east of here and seem to be headed this way. In a few days it will be known whether Tarnov will be the lucky town or not.
    Miss Victoria SAVIDGE has resigned her position at the A. & B. PIEKENBROCK store. At present she is undecided as to what she will do, but some other people seem to think they know.
    A. C. LEAS transacted business in Platte Center Monday evening.
    Andrew PAPROCKI, sr., of Columbus was a caller here a short time Monday, driving through from Humphrey.
    Jos. F. KORUS is preparing to build a new barn.

RICHLAND NEWS
    Union Pacific Time Table Benton Neb.

Eastbound
    No. 58 Local freight.........................5 a.m.
    No. 4 Passenger...................."S" 6:15 a.m.
    No. 14 Local passenger......."S" 1:55 p.m. Westbound
    No. 13 Local passenger......."S" 11:13 a.m.
    No. 57 Local Freight............."S" 5 p.m.
Trains marked "S" make regular stops
    Miss Rose KORTE, of Shell Creek, was a guest last Sunday at the home of John RICKERT.
    Mr. and Mrs. BOROWIAK and Mr. and Mrs. Paul KRYZSKY, of Genoa, were guests last Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. Peter KRYZSKY.
    Mrs. Steve BARNASCH is recovering slowly from a recent illness.
    Peter KRYZSKY last Sunday celebrated a birthday anniversary, inviting several of his friends in the neighborhood to assist him. The celebration was a decided success.
    Adolph KLUCK and John HEIBEL were visiting relatives at Madison a couple of days last week.
    Hello, Brother Duncan. I have noticed in your news that you are wondering why I had not reported news for a couple of weeks. Brother, it was too hot for me to write. My pencil would melt. ___
Columbus Telegram, September 7, 1906 -- Tarnov news items
    ___ in the street from the property line, and a great nuisance to all who travel around that corner.
    L. PIEKENBROCK was appointed as village clerk to take the place of J. E. McDANIEL, who has been the acting clerk.
    Some time recently John FLAKUS rolled a beer keg down the hill and it struck a lamp post, breaking the globe of the lamp all to pieces; he instructed the treasurer to order another globe and charge it to him. The board decided that while one was being ordered they might as well get two or three more and have them on hand to sell when someone breaks one.
    Trustees McDaniel and LEAS were instructed to employ some one to mow the weeds on eight lots in the south part of town and report at the next meeting.
    The threshing machines are all laid off for one week during the week of services at the church.
    A number of strangers have come in on the trains this week from the different parts of the state to visit relatives and to attend the church services, but the writer has been too busy with his own work to learn any of their names.
    Mr. and Mrs. Jos. KORUS were business callers in Humphrey Friday.
    Lee BENNETT of Monroe came in Friday evening and was a caller here Saturday forenoon.
    A. C. LEAS was in Platte Center Thursday afternoon on business, returning on a hand car.
    Andrew STARTZ hands Josh the wherewithal to have his Telegram subscription advanced.
    John LANGAN and two little daughters of Platte Center were callers here a short time Sunday afternoon.
    Peter KOZIOL of Humphrey had a runaway Sunday afternoon while coming to Tarnov. He was thrown out and rubbed in the dirt considerable but no serious damage done.
    Two missionaries preached at the church here last Sunday and are holding meetings during the entire week. It is said that their sermons last Sunday were very effective, most of the congregation moved to tears. The paramount theme of their discourses seemed to be the liquor question, espcially the habit of indulging too freely on Sundays.
    Lawrence PIEKENBROCK made a business trip to Humphrey Monday.
    Mrs. John ROMAN drove to Platte Center last Thursday on business.
    Miss Josie SAVIDGE, Charlie ZIEMBO and John SILWA of Platte Center visited home folks over Sunday and attended the meetings.
    Charlie BRYGG of near Cornlea was among the business callers here Tuesday. ___
Columbus Telegram, September 21, 1906 -- Tarnov news items
    John BARNAS transacted business in the county seat last Wednesday.
    Miss Victoria and Eddie SAVIDGE visited a short time in Platte Center last Wednesday evening with their sister, Miss Josie.
    F. M. COOKINGHAM, of Humphrey, was here last Wednesday evening looking over the docket in Justice VOLZ's office to see whether the proper proceedings had been taken in collecting the grocery bill by Constable FLAKUS, mentioned in these items last week. He found everything O. K.
    Judge HENSLEY, of Columbus, was here last Thursday, his purpose being to replevin (sic) the wagon sold on an execution to John MOSTEK, there being a mortgage on same. It is understood that Mostek was paid for the wagon and returned it without any trouble.
    Jos. B. PAPROCKI was in Humphrey last Thursday on business.
    Barney SLIWA went down to Columbus last Thursday, returning Friday. He went down again Saturday noon.
    Hear A. C. SHALLENBERGER, candidate for governor, at Columbus, Friday, September 28. He will discuss state issues in an able manner and it will well repay you for the little time and money spent to hear him.
    Miss Katie LUCHSINGER returned Friday evening from a visit at Cedar Rapids.
    State Bank Examiner, E. E. EMMET, was here Friday afternoon making an examination of the books and accounts of the Tarnov State bank.
    Mrs. Hilda MUELLER and two little sons, returned Saturday from a visit in the east.
    Bernard and Lawrence PIEKENBROCK drove to Humphrey on business Saturday afternoon.
    JOSH always was a firm believer that advertising pays. Not long ago he unintentionally gave a young fellow some advertising by stating that he had been presented a new top buggy. A comely damsel in another home, which takes The Telegram, no doubt read the ad., for they say he has a "steady" now and can hardly wait until Sunday comes.
    J. A. ZOUCHA has traded his 120 acre farm for the John NOSAL 160, and expects to move next spring.
    The township democratic caucus was held Monday afternoon with John FLAKUS as chairman and H. P. WETTENGEL, secretary. Louis LOSEKE, the present incumbent, and Anton JAWORSKI were named for treasurer, the vote standing Loseke 5 and Jaworski 12. All other candidates were nominated by acclamation as follows: Town clerk, M. C. Skorupa; constable. ___
    ___ went up to Beemer..where they purchased a stock of goods. The invoicing was begun Monday and they expect to take possession as soon as it is completed. One of them will stay there and the other one will stay here until the stock of goods here is sold out or shipped to that place.
    Chas. J. ZOUCHA has traded his 80 acres for the 120 acres where his brother, J. A. Zoucha, now lives.
    Charlie JAWORSKI and a son of Steve MOLZYK have gone to Teutopolis, Illinois, to take a course of study preparatory for the priesthood.
    John RUDISCHER has sold his farm near here and purchased a house in Humphrey where he expects to reside.
    Jacob MOLAK's son, who has been taking treatment in the hospital at Columbus, returned home Tuesday morning, but does not seem to have improved any.
    The surveyors for the Union Pacific branch line to extend from Fremont to Tarnov, are again getting their mail at this place, so the chances for the road being built are as good as they ever have been.
    John SAVIDGE returned Wednesday from a trip to Columbus.
    John L. FLAKUS went to Madison Wednesday to attend the county fair.
    A. C. LEAS was in Columbus Tuesday on business.
    Charlie KOZIAL and his men expect to go to Cornlea when it stops raining, to do some carpenter work for Jacob OLK, of that place.
    Districts number 13 and 32, of Burrows township, have had no road overseer for some time and the roads are getting in a bad condition for hauling. If no one accepts the places pretty soon, every person in the north half of the township subject to poll tax, will have to pay $3 in cash when it comes to collecting the taxes, instead of working out the poll tax and giving in the receipt. This will go a little hard with some, besides the roads need the work. Better some one accept the places and get the roads in good shape before winter sets in. The overseers are allowed $2 per day for thirty days' work.

Very Low Rates Tuesdays
    Every Tuesday, balance of the year, the Chicgo Great Western Railway will sell homeseekers tickets to Minnesota, North Dakota and Canadian Northwest at about half rate; to other territory first and third Tuesdays.


Columbus Telegram, September 28, 1906 -- News Items
    ___ SEMLAK were married Wednesday morning of last week in St. John's church in the presence of near relatives, Father Alberts officiating. They will reside on a farm southeast of Lindsay.
    Last Saturday being the last chance for aliens to become citizens before the new immigration law goes in effect, there was quite a hegira from Tarnov to the county seat. About forty tickets were sold here, most of them going to take out naturalization papers, while a few went to see if they would be required to secure papers. Four of them did not get through in time to catch the evening train home. There were thirty-five in the party.
    Mrs. Henry KRAUS died Saturday morning about nine o'clock at her home northeast of here after a lingering illness of about one year. A few months ago she went to Omaha and took treatment at a hospital, but gained no permanent relief. Funeral services were conducted from St. Mary's church at 9 o'clock Monday morning. Her maiden name was Susie HEINEN. Besides her husband she leaves eight children, the oldest being about 14 years.
    John HOLLATZ, who moved to Humphrey last spring, visited near here Sunday.
    The band which holds the Tarnov band together seemed to break last Sunday and the boys have disbanded unless some method can be provided to raise money to pay their leader without the boys paying it all.
    John MICHELSEN, who moved from Norfolk to Lincoln four months ago, has decided to return to Norfolk and stopped here Saturday evening on his way back, for a visit with his brother, Peter and Fred Michelsen ___ east of Tarnov. They surveyed ___ through Vincent WIESER's yard Tueday evening and seem to be headed direct for Tarnov.
    Josh received a telephone message from Lindsay Tuesday evening stating that four Indians had escaped from the school at Genoa, with instructions to watch for them as a reward is offered for their capture.
    The equinoxial storm having passed, fine weather again prevails.
    All the threshing machines are busy and the grain business is humming again in Tarnov. John SENSKI, Adam PIER, John SHEMEK and John NOSAL are among the number to market their oats from the machine.
    Barney SLIWA went to Columbus Monday on business, returning Tuesday.
    Barney WEMHOFF, of Grand Prairie township, and Miss Anna HEINEN, of Humphrey were united in marriage Tuesday morning at 9 o'clock in Humphrey. They will reside on a farm northeast of here, surrounded by the best wishes of many friends.
    Stanley SOLNA, who worked for E. O. ARNDT, near Platte Center, during the summer, visited here a week and left Monday for South Omaha to work in the packing houses.
    John MATYA received a telephone message Monday stating that his sister, Mrs. Stanislaus CUBA, had died at her home south of Genoa. She has been in very poor health since last winter, the result of blood poisoning at child birth. Besides her husband and other relatives, she is survived by five children. Her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Matya, and their children, Mr. and Mrs. John FLACKUS, Mrs. and Mrs. John BARNAS, Mrs. John TORCZON and Jos. PAPROCKI left Tuesday for Genoa to attend the funeral on Wednesday.
    Mrs. Chas. SAVIDGE, John Savidge, Mrs. Mary Savidge, Mrs. Chas.KOZIOL and John M. TWOREK were in Columbus Monday afternoon to attend the case in county court wherein August PETERSON and Sam LANG, of Humphrey, were plaintiffs and Mrs. Chas. Savidge, defendant. As near as we can learn the plaintiffs asked $150 damages for their places of business being closed up during the three days' illness of Chas. Savidge and they were allowed $60, which includes court costs.
Columbus Telegram, October 19, 1906 -- Tarnov Nebraska News Items
[The following is a Paid Advertisement]
    Meals, Lunches!
    Cookies, crackers, cheese, cigars, chewing and smoking tobacco, peanuts, popcorn, candy, chewing gum, bananas, oranges, grapes, apples, candned (sic) fruit, and vegetables, mince meat, pork and beans, corned beef, dried beef, salmon sardines, potted ham, coffee, tea, cocoa chocolate, postum, sugar, syrup, oatmeal and other breakfast food; soap, matches, toothpicks and many other articles at the new TARNOV RESTAURANT
    Tarnov, Neb.
   
    October 17-- I. GLUCK, of Columbus, was here last Wednesday afternoon at which time he completed the sale of the store building formerly occupied by PIEKENBROCK and A. C. LEAS.
    Quite an interesting suit was pulled off before Justice VOLZ last Wednesday afternoon wherein F. M. COOKINGHAM, of Humphrey, sued John ROMAN for $10 attorney fees. The judge rendered a verdict in favor of "Cook," allowing the full amount. An intention of making an appeal to the higher court was expressed.
    John L. FLAKUS went to Columbus last Wednesday on business.
    Fred MICHELSEN and daughter were in Norfolk Friday visiting the former's wife at the hospital.
    Andrew PAPROCKI, sr., of Columbus, transacted business here Friday and Saturday.
    John MOFFETT, of Platte Center, was a business caller here Friday.
    A. VOLZ made a business trip to Platte Center Saturday.
    Mrs. John CHOHON, jr., and baby visited from Friday until Sunday with her parents in Columbus.
    A car containing the PIEKENBROCK stock of goods left here Saturday morning for Beemer, where they will be added to the stock of goods purchased by Lawrence Piekenbrock. Uncle Adolph and Mrs. Piekenbrock left here Friday evening and Bernard left Sunday evening for Beemer.
    Adolph CZAPLA, of Columbus, visited here from Sunday until Monday.
    Mrs. and Mrs. Charlie SKORUPA, of Polk county, drove over Sunday afternoon and are visiting here with relatives and friends.
    E. W. JONES left Sunday evening on a business trip to Wayne county.
    Peter KOZIAL, of Lindsay, was visiting here Sunday.
    Micky ZUERLEIN, of Humphrey, was driving in this locality Sunday with a young lady from Cornlea.
Columbus Telegram, November 30, 1906 -- Tarnov Nebraska News Items
    The KOZIOL brothers returned from Duncan the latter part of the week having been there to attend the funeral of their father.
Columbus Telegram, December 7, 1906 -- Tarnov Nebraska News Items
    Mrs. Mary SAVIDGE, Misses Victoria and Josie Savidge, Mr. and Mrs. John L. FLAKUS, Frank and Steve PAPROCKI, John MATYA and John BRYGG were among the number who attended the show at Humphrey Sunday evening.
Columbus Telegram, December 14, 1906 -- Tarnov Nebraska News Items
    Constable FLAKUS and John BRYGG were attending to some legal business over near Lindsey Tuesday afternoon.
Columbus Telebram, December 21, 1906 -- Tarnov Nebraska News Items
    Chas. KOZIOL, Mrs. Mary SAVIDGE and John SYSLOW were in Humphrey Thursday afternoon on business.
    Chas. KOZIOL, J__ S__ (John Syslow?), and Mrs. Mary SAVIDGE each have sold five acres of ground south of town to P. E. McKILLIP, possession to be given March 1. This with the Mike MROCEK place which Mrs. McKillip purchased some time ago, makes 20 acres in one body close to town which would make a nice little place to farm for someone close to town.
Columbus Telegram, December 28, 1906 -- Tarnov Nebraska News Items
    ___ called here last Thursday on business.
    Constable FLAKUS and H. P. WETTENGEL were over at Cornlea and vicinity Friday afternoon on business. W. W. ZUTZ, of Norfolk took the latter's place in the bank during his absence.
    A. C. LEAS transacted business in Humphrey Friday.
    Miss Grace LEWIS went to her home at Clumbus Friday evening to spend the holidays, and will open school again after New Year's day.
    A. VOLZ took his wife to the hospital at Columbus Saturday for treatment. She has a severe cough which is due to some throat or chest ailment.
    John L. FLAKUS transacted business in Columbus Saturday.
    Deputy Sheriff LACHNIT of Columbus was a caller here Saturday.
    Edward KEOGH hands Josh $1.50 to have the date on his canary colored label moved for one year. This is a fine time for all to pay up their subscriptions to The Telegram and start the New Year right.
    Joe ROY, who has been employed here by Adam KORUS, left Sunday noon for Ashton to spend the winter with his parents.
    Maurice LANGAN was in Columbus Sunday afternoon consulting a doctor.
    Peter KOZIAL of Lindsay came Sunday for a visit with relatives.
    Mrs. (sic) FITZSIMMONS of Platte Center visited Sunday with his daughter, Mrs. Maurice LANGAN.
    H. P. WETTENGEL was a Columbus visitor Sunday afternoon.
    Will KLEIN of Platte Center, spent Christmas here with his parents.
    Tarnov narrowly escaped a conflagration Monday evening. Mrs. John FLAKUS discovered smoke in the ware shed at their store room and notified her husband. He secured a bucket of water, rushed into the smoke and as near as he could see, tossed the water into the blaze. It happened to be kerosene that was burning and the water spread the blaze which caught Mr. Flakus' clothing. He ran out of the building and John BRYGG came to his assistance to tear the burning clothes from his body, but before this was accomplished Mr. Flakus was burned somewhat. Also Mr. Brygg's hand was burned. Little damage was done to the building. This demonstrates Tarnov's need of a small water plant for fire protection and should cause all to keep their property insured.
    J. E. McDANIEL returned Monday evening from a two week's business trip to points in Missouri. His relief man, A. W. DAVISSON, returned to Humphrey Tuesday.
    A. VOLZ was in Columbus Tuesday. ____
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