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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (April 19, 1899)
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ASCHE & RYAN,
Groceries, Crockery, Dry Goods,
Furnishing Gooods, Boots and Shoes.
E LTT J""
v , . iupie 01 ommous, that we have as full and as
neat a line of goods as any merchant can give you, and our
nnces are as rP9nnKU b J '
Webave given special attention to our grocery depart
ment, and have stocked up with the best brands to be found
on the market. We have had a business experience of many
years such as to qualify us for purchasing at favorable
prices, for sale to our customers, as good quality of goods as
can oe had. . ,
We bare also received a fall line of
Dry Goods and Furnishing Goods.
.Country Produce of all Kinds.
We are selling out our Shoes, Hats and Caps, so that IF YOU WANT
A BARGAIN, call on us. We will deliver goods to any part of
the city, and give our customers as courteous and as prompt at
- tention as any merchant can do.
Give us. a call and we will please you.
1 Cor. llil St,
4x5 " ....
Diamond jr. 3jix4i
Pocket Kodak. 2x2H "
Quad, SHx3 "
American folding in case, 4 plate holder, 4x5 picture
I sell a full line of KODAKS and supplies
at manufacturers9 prices.
ED. J. NIEWOHNEE.
..THE WISH OF
Wheat, spring, R bushel.. 57
Wheat, winter $ bnshel... 53
Corn, ear bushel 24
Corn, shelled bushel. . . 25
Oats $ bushel. 23
Rye W bushel 42
Hogs $ cwt. 3 25 3 40
Pat cattle- cwt 4 40 4 75
Potatoes - bnshol 851.00
Batter lb 1214
.Eggs $ dozen 10
Markets corrected every Tuesday af
We are now manufactur
ing ourselves a full line
of remedies to take the
place of expensive patent
Wt km mi fht bast
That Mity cm .
We sell you twice as
much for the same mon-
jr ey than you can get ina
H patent medicine. Just E
s the remedy for a spring E
E tonic aud blood purifier, E
E and for those recovering
from La Grippe.
E KVTRY IT ON OUR GUARANTEE. j
Fm April 17, ti 22.
Ht 3-BiiKwte Majestic Bis
emits ami coffee serve FREE
TO ALL at Swartz & Eastern's.
Come aai see the BAKING
WONDER. Fr eaty,
tility ui imraWlity, the
Great Xajestie Steel ami Halle
aMe Ireii Barnge has eaaal.
Ceaie early aai aTii the rash.
8peeial iaTitatiea exteaieita
SHWIIZ i Eism,
nd our "tore. that now we can
CoMis, Nek I
of Cameras !
to own a home of his own is easier of satis
fying than most people think. We can
furnish a number with choice farm proper
ties, desirably located and still have a good
sized list on oar books. Improved and un
improved farm property is a most desirable
investment at present prices, for political
conditions are bound to send them higher.
If yonr wish is for a high, dry, fertile, well
located and watered property, see us; we
will see that yonr wish is fulfilled at prices
down to where yoo'll be glad to see 'em.
BECHER, JAEGGI & CO.,
COLUMBUS, - - NEBRASKA
Golden Row Seed
CfYT Took fint prize at Trans
SUXA1) Hlsaissippi Exposition.
Linseed Oil Cake
Oehlrich - Bros.
Vow is the Time to get Then.
Eggs for hatch
ing. I have
as nice as there
are in the coun
try, and have
plenty of eggs
for sale. Call and see me. Correspod-
ence solicited. Mail orders will receive
prompt attention. Eggs, $1.50 for 15,
or $2.50 for 3a H. P. Cooltdoe,
2t Columbus, Neb.
CASTOR I A
F IluU ami CkiUlta.
Fine job work done at The Joubnax.
Two new cars of furniture at Her
Dr. Naumann, dentist, Thirteenth
Paul Hagel, jr., was reported sick
Born, Friday, to Mrs. Bev. Rogers,
Conductor Fox will move to Nor
folk in May.
Young work horses for sale at
Albert Stenger'a tf
Henry Huntemann was in the city
Monday on business.
Dr. L. C Toss, Homeopathic physi
cian, Columbus, Neb.
Judge Grimison of Schuyler held
court here last Friday.
Frank Walker, son of John Walker,
k to make his home here.
We can get for you any newspaper
or magazine you may wish.
George FJston lost a valuable horse
last week from over heating.
-Chas. PearaaU, deputy U. a Mar
shal, was in the city Monday.
Herman Kersenbroek has a poaitioa
U Niewehaera jewelry store.
Drs. Martyn, Erase k Geert oSce
three doors north of Friedhofs store, tf
Chicago Inter Ocean and CoxiTtmbub
Joubsaxi, one year, in advanoe $L7S. tf
Velma Covert, who was very sick
last week with pneumonia, is improving.
Judge Hollenbeck will hold dis
trict court here beginning this Tuesday.
Irv. Speice went to Fremont, Mon-
day, to attend Judge Grimison's court.
W. T. Allen, water commissioner of
the city, took seriously sick last Friday.
E. Pohl went to Schuyler today,
Tuesday, expecting to be gone two days.
Now is the time to buy strawberry
plants, and Marmoy's is the place to get
; them. 5
D. L. Bruen is getting quite a repur
tation as dealer in pigeons, ducks, guineas
Do not fail to see our 8-foot galvan
ized steel mill for $25.00. A. Dussell k
Buy your coffee (fresh roasted) from
C. A. Newman, Eleventh street, Colum
bus, Nebr. 4t
Ladies1 hats have never been sold as
cheap as they are selling them at J. C.
Every little girl in the city should
have a Sterling Hat to be stylish, at J.
C. Fillman's. 1
Jess Newman went to Lincoln Mon
day to enter the State University, agri
Contractors and builders, see Mr.
Galley's notice in another place in to
A daughter of Julius Kluck died
Thursday. The funeral was. held at
The choir of the Congregational
church will give an 'bid folks" concert
in the near future.
All kinds of lawn and farm fences
and sidewalks built and repaired. Call
on John Schmocker. 3t
Allan, young son of E. C. Hocken
berger, is sick with some sort of fever,
not regarded as dangerous.
The latest in ladies' Sailors is the
Savoy, in Manila straw, as light as a
feather, at J. C. Fillman's. 2t
With every $3 worth of goods sold,
we give an enlarged photo, 16x20 inches
free. Oeborn Millinery Co. tf
John B. Heintz is coming to work
for Gus Schroeder. He worked for him
years ago, when the mill started.
We put in a new line of pictures
recently and new styles in frames, some
thing nice. Enquire of Herrick. St
A daughter of David Legler died
Sunday of last week and was buried
Tuesday in the Columbus cemetery.
Delegations from Humphrey and
Columbus will attend the Lincoln Club
shoot Tuesday to Friday this week.
Bring your orders for job-work to
this office. Satisfaction guaranteed, and
work promptly done, as agreed upon.
Sunday week snow fell to the depth
of two inches at Creighton, and at Osce
ola the day before snow was six inches
Professor Whaley is acting in the
capacity of superintendent during the
illness of Professor O'Connor. Norfolk
Baptist church, J.D. Pulis, pastor.
Services April 23rd 11 a. nu, 730 p. m.
Morning D. D. Proper. Evening "Son
Wm. Schilz makes boots and shoes
in the best styles, and uses only the very
best stock that can be procured in the
W. W. McFayden, conductor of the
U. P. Norfolk freight train, broke a leg
while playing base-ball at Norfolk one
day last week.
FARMERS, ATTENTION. You
can get an 8-foot Freeport Galvanized
steel windmill from A. Dussell & Son
for only $25.00. tf
John T. Mallalieu, formerly of this
county, has been designated as super
visor of the next census for the Sixth
Cunnin men never have but one
councilor, and that is themselfs; this is
one reason whi they alwuss git beat in
the end. Josh Billings.
Wm. Terrell of the Union Pacific
freight depot force is off on a two weeks'
business trip in the Keystone state.
Max Elias takes his place meantime.
Ladies wanting hsir switches made
will do well to call on me for prices be
fore buying elsewhere. Call on Mrs.
Crumrin at D. N. Miner's residence. 3p
The city expect to put down soon
three more wells at the water works
plant, and then they will have an abun
dance of water to supply every proper
J. W. Taylor returned Friday from
Dowagiao, Michigan, where he had been
visiting friends since the first of Janu
ary. He hadn't been back there for
Dr. Baker, physician and surgeon.
Residence, Seventeenth and Quincy.
Office, Olive sk, first door north of Brod
fuehrer Telephone: Office 20; resi
dence 46. tf
Farms'for sale in Valley, Platte and
Butler counties. Cheap prices, range
from $3 per acre up. Will pay you to
investigate. W. D. Wilson, Oconee,
Cuts, wounds, burns, sprains and
bruises quickly heal if you apply BAL
LARD'S SNOW LINIMENT. Price
25 cents and 50 eta Dr. A. Heintz and
Pollock k Co.
Best mixed p aiat, soli ay
Herataa Oehlrich k Bro. Call
for B. P. 8. (Best Paiat Soli).
Also hest graies of white leai
aai oil. m2.
Paul Bryg, the man who got the
worst of a fight some days ago and was
taken to the hospital, is on the streets
again with his head tied up, looking
about as strong as ever.
The maa Montgosssry who gave
Laadlord Scott a $25 check to secure a
board bill of $11, is ia the Platte county
jail, for the fraud he was practician.
The check was worthless.
Ora Shannon has reserved aaany
congratulations the pest week on his
appointment to the water-cemmissioner-ahip
of the city. He enters upon the
duties of the oztoe the first of May.
The German Reformed ehmrch have
Sunday school at 9:30, church every
Sunday at 1L Christian Eadearor, 7:30
9. m. Ssrviess held at Latter-Day
Saints' chap!. Rev. DeGellsr, pastor.
W. B. Dale, editor of the Times, re
ceived a telegram Thursday morning in
forming him of the death of his mother,
aged 86 years, at Oneida, Illinois. He
took the train the next afternoon.
The two eleven-feet cannon donated
by the government to Baker post G. A.
R, arrived here Monday. They weigh
6650 pounds and are to be used for the
soldiers' monument to be erected in
We notice that Mrs. Longshore
Potts, M. D., is to give five lectures at
the Boyd opera house, Omaha, com
mencing Thursday afternoon. She is
on her way from Europe to her home in
H. W. Westbrook of St Edward
was in the city Monday, traveling on
his wheel to Richland to visit with his
brother-in-law's family, W. S. Postle.
He came 32 miles in two hoars snd forty
Dr. R. D. McKean returned home
Monday from Chicago, where he spent
several months finishing his course at
the Rush medical college. Dr. McKean
graduated with some of the highest hon
ors o'f his doss.
About four hundred recruits from
barracks at Columbus, Ohio, and bound
for the Philippines, passed through the
city today, Tuesday. Roy Jennings was
among the number, looked hearty and
was in fine spirit.
Even the most vigorous and hearty
people have at times a feeling of weari
ness and lassitude. To dispel this feel
ing take HERBINE; it wUl impart vigor
and vitality. Price 50 cents. Dr. A.
Heintz andPollock k Co.
Two tramps appeared at the Sisters'
hospital Monday evening, got something
to eat, and then persisted in having ev
erything eatable in sight. The police
were telephoned for, one of tho men ar
rested, the other making his escape.
Tho cremated remains, along with
his personal effects, of John Clark were
received by express hero Friday. It
will be remembered that he left here
months ago, intending to do missionary
work in Africa, but died in Germany.
The Albion News says that: Manly
B. Boardman, one of the early settlers
of Boone county, died at Albion April
10 Rev. Rush has so far recovered
that he will meet his congregation at
the Baptist church next Sunday morn
ing. Mr. Spoerry thinks the fact that the
state legislature was in session on a
Sunday is not a very good object lesson
by the law-makers of the state to those
who are expected to respect and obey
the laws they have made, in short, law
makers should not be law-breakers.
Carpets, Carpets. Just received
the largest assortment of all kinds of
moquettes, velvets, tapestry body Brus
sels 3-ply and wool carpets, Linolenm
and mattings, on which we can give you
the lowest prices in the city. Window
shades from 15c up. The Fair, Dels
man's old stand, Eleventh street. 2t
Minard Schumaker, at work at the
Home restaurant, was for 18 months a
sailor on the cruiser Boston, one of
Dewey's fleet, leaving there the 25th of
February. He thinks that Dewey is a
great man, and that the Philippines will
be a good trading point for the United
States, after the war is over.
New arrival of late styles in ladies'
collarettes, capes, skirts and shirt waists,
also a new line of one, two and three
strap sandals and toe slippers the lat
est things on the market. Moquette and
velvet rugs, lace tapestry and chenille
curtains, also a second-hand piano cheap,
on easy payment. F. H. Lahb k Co. It
A son of A. Berger had a narrow es
cape from a severe accident Friday even
ing through the antics of a run-a-way
horse. The buggy grazed several posts
and as the horse run into the home yard,
the vehicle was tipped over, making a
complete, wreck and throwing the boy
onto his shoulder, but not seriously in
The senior class of the high school
won the half-holiday for highest per
centage of attendance during March.
They took Monday afternoon for their
vacation. These half-holidays are a
good help for punctuality, several rooms
often varying but small fractions. The
senior class gained this holiday with a
percentage of 98.7.
Michael Morrissoy of Plattsmouth
was in the city Monday on his way to
Lindsay, near which place he has a half
section of land. He has a mind to
locate at Lindsay and give attention to
farming, stock raising, etc. Mike is a
good man, and will be quite an acquisi
tion to that part of the county should
he conclude to locate.
The St. Francis church of Hum
phrey have placed a large clock in the
tower, the hands of which can be dis
tinguished half a mile away, from four
sides. The clock strikes every quarter
hour. The dials are about five feet in
diameter. Six men have a big load in
lifting it and we understand it cost the
church society about $800.
There are now four districts in
Platte county, where the echo-Ms are
closed on account of diphtheria. Dis
trict 35, Miss Hennessey, teacher; dis
trict 28, P. H. Hogan, teacher; district
60, George Myers, teacher, and district
72, in which Miss Annie Nickolls is
teacher, was to open school Monday
after several weeks' vacation.
The first three of the six long pas
senger trains from the east loaded with
soldiers bound for the Philippines,
passed through the city Thursday even
ing, attracting no little attention. These
trains were occupied by the Twenty-first
infantry from Plattsburg, N. Y. A train
load of equipment for the regiment
fourteen baggage cars and a sleeper.
There were about fourteen hundred men
on the trains.
The Courier of Fort Collins, Colo
rado, saya of Mias Sophia P. Stratton
(now Mrs. Anderson:) The bride is
one of Fort Collins, sweetest and most
attractive young ladies, .cultured and
refined. Her whole life has been spent
in this city, and she has drawn about
her an extended list of friends and ac
quaintances from among the best ele
ments of society, all congenial spirits,'
who rejoice with her over the auspici
ous change in her domestic relations.
Besides having been a valued teacher in
the public schools of this city, she filled
the responsible post of deputy county
treasurer for more than a year with
great credit to herself and eminent sat-
iatactkm to aU concerned."
The Werner company at Akron,
Ohio, have perhaps the most complete,
general book manufacturing, printing
and lithographing establishment on the
American continent. The president and
general manager, P. E. Werner, has sent
us two very fine specimens of worsffrom
their lithographic department, one a
calendar, the other a view of their large
establishment, which we plaoe on ex
hibit in The Joubnal sanctum.
Tom Waters, the man who shot
officer Brock the 20th of last December,
and who was one of those who escaped
from prison January 14, was captured
at Glen wood, Iowa, having been arrested
on suspicion of burglarizing a store
there. Sheriff Byrnes was notified that
they had one of the men wanted by him.
He went down, identified the man, and
brought him back Thursday last. The
sheriff thinks he may yet get the fourth
The people who listened to the elo
quent lecture delivered by Dr. Eugene
May of Washington, D. C, one year ago
last December at the opera house will
be pleased to learn that the ladies of
the Congregational church have secured
him for April 28th. His subject is "Un
der Fire from Vesuvius, Southern
Italy's Trinity of Wonders." No one
can afford to miss hearing this eloquent
speaker. At the Congregational church,
tickets 35 cents..
The Eagan family received a letter
from Cornie Eagan, Monday, written at
San Francisco saying that he had ar
rived in the United States all O. K. He
says he must stay there for a couple of
months in the hospital and have the
ball extracted from his jaw. It seems
the ball entered the forehead just above
the left eye, passed through his nose
into his left jaw. Cornie wrote the let
ter himself. He is a member of Co. K,
First Nebraska, and received his wound
in one of the recent engagements near
Manila, P. L St. Edward Sun.
Misses Kathleen and Aveline Hayes
were among the Columbusites Satur
day Louis Schroeder of Columbus
has been moving and raising several
buildings in town the past two weeks
L Glnck, J. Kersenbroek, Ed Early and
Mike Abts, prominent men of the county
seat, took in our burg Wednesday
Misses Effie and Sarah Jones and
Messrs. Wm. Jones and Qeo. Thomazin,
from northwest of town, attended the
Phillipps-Bean nuptials near Columbus
Wednesday. Platte Center Signal.
The Wild West show started Monday
from New York City, after a three weeks'
engagement in Madison Square Garden,
for Baltimore, then to Washington,
Richmond, Va., Staunton, next week
Lynchburg to Chattanooga; the follow
ing week, Nashville to Richmond, Ind.
They have had good business, turning
people away for lack of room. They are
giving the Battle of San Juan Hill, put
on in elegant shape. They have a com
pany of Roosevelt's rough riders. The
Filipinos and Hawaiians, mentioned in
The Joubkaii as passing through here
several days ago, do nothing except ride
around in the introduction and sing.
A philosopher soliloquizes thus: "A
poor man buys a horse from a stranger
which turns out to have been stolen.
The rightful owner comes along, proves
his property and takes the animal. The
'poor man has no recourse. Again: A
rich man buys a note of hand from a
stranger. It turns out that the note
was obtained by a fraud. The man who
made the note comes along and is com
pelled to pay the note on the ground
that it is in the hands of an innocent
purchaser. Why this difference? Was
not the man who bought the horse an
innocent purchaser, too?" Stanton
Some time ago an item in an eastern
paper spoke of the horn-bible now on
file in the Boston library as the oldest
one in the United States, whereupon an
O'Neill man wrote to say that he had
one in his possession antedating the one
in question a few generations. Now
comes an Ord man, Frank Stara,and
says he has one older than any spoken
of. His edition was printed in 1528, or
about ninety years after Johannes Gut
tenberg had invented movable types.
One noticeable feature about this old
bible business is that the good books in
Nebraska are in a significant state of
excellent preservation. Fremont Trib
une. During the high wind of Wednesday
afternoon a prairie fire started on Plum
creek and did considerable damage, just
how much we have not been able to find
out at the time of going to press. The
house, barn and everything on the W. W.
Tyler farm, occupied by Tom Caddy,waa
burned, and not a thing was saved out
of tho house or barn. A new house on
the Allerton rach was also burned. Joe
Liebert lost a shed and some stock.
Men who have been in Boone county 20
years say it was the most terrible fire
they ever saw. The stubble fields and
prairie was so dry they burned like
powder under the high wind that was
blowing. Albion News.
The receipt of the sad news Sunday
that First Sergeant Arthur H. Vjckers
had died at Manila from the result of a
wound received in battle during the
capture of the city of Maloes, in the
Philippine islands, cast a gloom over
the entire city, for Art was one of the
brightest and best known members of
Co. F and was among the first to re
spond to the call of his country and to
give up his brilliant young life battling
in defence of the flag he so loved. Up
on the receipt of the sad news in Madi
son the various flags throughout the
city were hung at half mast snd the en
gine house and Star office were draped
in mourning in memory of a departed
brother and fellow workman. Madison
latiee to Contracten.
Bids will be received until boon,
Monday, May 1, 1899, for the erection of
o-story frame residence building.
Plans and specifications may. be seen at
James Pearsall's office, one door west of
the Meridian hotel, Columbus.
Bids should be, First; for material,
carpenter and brick work; Second, and
separately, for the painting.
The owner reserves the right to re
ject any and all bids.
Bids to be sealed, accompanied by a
$100 bond, as guarantee of good faith,
and addressed to or presented to the
Jaafemgned. Jambs H. Gaubt. 2t
Our large and new selected line of Spring Goods have arrived
and are open for your inspection.
vtwissnaji Vwaa issraiiii
'fer The Steia-BtochOa
Never before have we had so
large and so many fine stylish
patterns to please the people.
We are sole agents for the
Celebrated Stein Bloch Clothing
for neatness of fit and fineness
of quality, they stand without
Men's all wool Serges, Black
or Navy Blue from $6.50 to
$15 per suit.
Men's fine Worsteds, selected
patterns, from $7 to $18.
Men's all wool suits, selected
patterns, from $6 to $15.
We have one of the largest
and most complete lines ever
brought to the city.
Boy s Knee Pant suits, differ
ent patterns, from 75c. to$5.
Boy's School suits, extra good
values, from $3 to $6.
Our little fellows' department
has not been over looked. We
have a nice line, embracing all
the 'novelties of the season, at
$2 to $3.50.
m M 1 ss A W m
Thanking you for past favors and trusting to see you in the
near future, we remain (D ) D
5 8tt5tital mtntion. 5
J. G. Beeder was in Omaha last week.
Dr. Walker of Lindsay was in the city
C. J. Phelps of Schuyler was in the
J. H. Kersenbroek made a trip down
the B. k H. Friday.
Dr. Fugh of Platte Center was here
on business 'Friday.
L. R. Latham made a business trip to
Omaha returning Friday.
Henry Lubker visited Lincoln and
Omaha Thursday and Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Hardy visited
friends at Leigh over Sunday.
Mrs. Will Swartsley and Mrs. G. O.
Burns spent Sunday in Osceola.
C. J. Garlow went to Omaha Friday.
He was in Albion also, returning Wed
nesday. Mrs. J. S. Murdock left the first of
this week for Glen Falls, New York,
where she will make an extended visitT
Governor Poynter and wife passed
through the city Wednesday on their
return to Lincoln from a visit to their
home near Albion.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Holmes of Lin
coln came up Friday to Bpend a few days
with theDtovicek family. Mr. Holmes'
mother and brother accompanied them.
Miss Mae Alexander of Erin, Tenn., is
visiting the family of H. G. Cross. She
is a daughter of A. L. Alexander, who
formerly lived in Boone county, this
W. T. McKean of Shenandoah, Iowa,
returned with his son, Dr. McKean,
Monday, and will remain here, moving
his family to Columbus, in May. The
McKean family were former residents
here and will be welcomed by their
Mrs. S. a Story of Morgan Hill,
California, seeing that California locali
ties were being talked of in The Jodb
naIi, sends us some words of commenda
tion for Santa Clara valley as a "beauti
ful country, teeming with the most
luxuriant growth of all cereals, in
addition to the many kinds of fruit
which are grown here in abundance, and
all without the expense and trouble of
irrigation. Flower gardens, making the
air redolent with their perfumes; veget
able garden already (April 6), supply
ing the table with every land of market
truck in fact we are in this valley
second to none within the boundaries of
our state, and any of yonr many readers
who may have an idea of coming to Cal
ifornia looking for homes, must not
forget that they can make no wiser step
than to investigate the advantages to be
found here, before making any selection
in other parts. I am no real estate
agen nor have any interest in any way
with any one in the business, but simply
felt that I would like to praise a little,
one of the moat beautiful places that it
has been my fortune to become a resi
dent of, our town. 'Morgan Hill is five
years old, has five churches, a large and
commodious school building with three
proficient teachers to look after the
young ideas. Our immediate vicinity is
mostly composed of eastern people. I
trust that some one may be profited by
In Shoes, we take the lead.
We handle the Celebrated Flor
sheim shoes and several others of
reputed make, and are prepared
to show you the most popular and
stylish shoe of our up-to-date
Shoe House. We have some very
neat silk vesting top shoes, both
in Vice Kid and Russia Calf leath
er, both in Black and Tan colors,
from $2.50 to $5. We also want
to call your attention to Dr. Beed'a
Cushion Sole shoe, the accompany
ing cut gives you an idea of the
kind of a shoe, but, to appreciate
the shoe, you have got to both
wear and see it. It is a treasure
to people with tender feet.
Our Boy's and Children's line
is complete in every detail and
we are prepared to give you good
goods at reasonable prices.
Boy's Shoes from $1.25 to $2.
Children's Shoes from 50c. to
In Ladies' High and Low Shoes
we have a strong and pleasing
line. We have all the popular
toes and some very pretty silk
Vesting Tops in both Black and
Tan, from $2.50 to $4.
In Low Shoes, we have a nice
assortment of southern ties and
the ever comfortable two Button
Oxford. All kinds of Oxford
both in Black and Tan from
$1.50 to $2.50.
JENRY RAGATZ & GO,
The enormous business done by us keeps our
goods moving so rapidly that nothing becomes
stale. Everything is fresh. We pay spot cash for
every bill of goods that comes into our store, that
is why we are enabled to distance ail competitors
in quality and price. D )
The same courteous treatment accorded to
all. We solicit your patronage and will strive to
please you. )
dsa, TtltpwtH M. 26., aa
Eleventh Street, - Columbus, Nebraska.
U E. D. FITZPATRICK. 7k
The White Front Dry Goods Store,
Is offering some rare bargains in high-glass dry goods. We
want you to judge for yourselves, and you will purchase your
spring dry goods from us. Look at our values and save money.
WEAR. An im
mense line 25 cents
er Ribbons. See
New Percales, the 12c. kind,
New Gingham3, the 15c. kind, -Double
fold. Dress Goods
Double fold Dress Goods -Double
fold Dress Goods, up to finest
Sec our White Goods. See our
Be yonr own judge and
oar aest eastomers
We have a nice
and well selected
line, of tarnishing.
Shirts from 50c. to
Men's Soft Front
Madras cloth 75c to
Our line of ties and
collars are as nice as
the market affords.
All lands of Hats,
Fedoras, Soft and
Stiffs, embracing ail
the latest styleMrom
75c. to $4.
wear, Fine B a 1 -brigan
from 25c. to
Light Wool Sum.
mer weight from
50c. to $1.
Twenty-! ve years of exaeri
eace in tho business has taught us
what to buy. We are constantly ou
the lookout for bargains. The best
products of the eoaatry are to
be found in our store. Among them
the celebrated eaaaed gaada of
Cartice Bros. We are sole agents
for Chase & Saahora's f ae Teas
LACE AND EMBROID
ERY. Largest Line of
Lace and Embroideries
v rHissswaHsisL wwv
8 eeats ac
- ii " 5?
- 15 " . g
See our Hosiery 3c
yoa will Became oae of J
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