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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 12, 1902)
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COAL IS HIGH
This year but a Buck's Heater
requires very little fuel and
gives a great amount of heat.
Come and inspect these econom
ical stoves, you will be sure to buy
Which burns practically anything.
Burns slack and all grades of soft
coal without smoke or soot, and
gives as uniform heat as a hard coal
burner. Fire pot guaranteed to last
5 years. We also have a nice line of
Amm if ap
We have the
best line of
J D. SXISES.
f . " - ATTOBITST AT LAX
I' T -3W ?
QUrr Mt 9C foBith door north of- First
-COLP3PP8. HEHK A fflTA
Begin to blow, you know
its time to see us for a
Buck's Stove, good stout
Shoes, warm Underwear
and winter Dress Goods,
Caps and Gloves. Why
not be ready for therfirst
real coldjsnap buy to
day. Its only a differ
ence of a week lor two
and.the many bargains
are choicer, and better
OVER THE FUEL.
SITUATION. GET ft
ft! Wrf '
-i -zs -ira -sr-ia
"W have nmilo the mot careful preparations
to be able to ori'er the very bet rooL tor
die lowest prices. We buy tor cosh and
jive our customers the benelit.
Another Advantage we have over those
dealers that sell "everything" . all kinL or
merchandise and no assortment of "any
thing"1 we buy in big quantities and it
stands to reason at a lower price than being
bought in small lots.
It would please us to show what we can do
for you. For instance, with a Ten "Dol
. lar Bill of yours. Bring your boy along
and let us dress him from head to loot for
. little money. Would you buy the best
hoe in town for the least money'' Shoe
' repairing neatly and promptly done. "Well,
! get our prices and be convinced.
magnificent display of fashion's latest
fancies for now that 3 of real interest to
hundreds of ladies who look to us for
the newest, the most up-to-date head
wear at the same big savings that char
acterizes everything yon bny at our
store, and you will not be disappointed
either in the display or the low prices
W.A- MVtAt i.Kfn.
W. X. Coamjc
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
WZDHUOAX. SOTCOSB 12.
Dt Paoi, dentist
mainx fix best photos.
Bluke's Coffee mt Grays'.
Hare your palma read attheClotbar
Dr. ffanrnann, dastiat, Thirt ifh
Hon for rent. Inquire of W.A.
Dr. Giatzan, dsntist, over Pollock's
Mia Anna. Smith is employed at the
store of E. Ton Bergen. r.
Mrs. Fred. Aschs has been seriously
ill for several days past.
Dr. Hans Petersen, physician and
surgeon, office Olive street, tf
Street and trimmed hats at coat at
Mrs. Rodman's, Twelfth street.
Special shoe sale at reduced prices
at the Bazaar, Thirteenth street.
Fifty cents on the dollar china sale
at Xiewohner a. See our north windows.
Dra. Martyn, Evans k Gear, office
three doors north of Friedhofs store, tf
J. G. Beeder was in Denver a few
days, returning home the nrst of last
WilL Wagner, who is teaching the
St. Anthony school, spent Saturday at
Do not fail to see our 8-foot galvan
ized steel mill for 132.00. A. Duasell
William Graves returned Saturday
morning from a several weeks' trip aver
We sell the single-row and two-row
Badger cultivator, the best in the market.
Louis Schreiber. tf
Dr. McKean'a method of making
aluminum plates places them on an
equality with gold.
Dr. Tallier and family of Idaho were
in the city last week. Mr. Yallier ia
looking for a location.
Mrs. Snow and Mrs. Adams enter
tained a few friends Friday evening at
the home of the former.
Gus G. Becher received word Friday
of the birth of a son to hia daughter,
Mrs. C. E. Adams of Omaha.
Mrs. Elizabeth Erb has been very
sick the past few weeks with pneumonia
and liver trouble, but is now much better.
Win. Schilz makes boots and shoes
in the beat styles, and uses only the very
best stock that can be procured in the
Mies Baby BasmuBsen entertained
about twelve of her young friends Wed
nesday evening at an informal gathering
at her home.
Andrew Erb did not teach his school
last week on account of the illnnss of
his mother, and Miss Bertha Stanffer
took hia work for him.
Board and room in private residence
for either gentlemen or ladies. Booms
heated by steam. Call on or address
JovssAit for reference. 1
Lost, between the court house and
sheep ranch, end gate to wagon and
scoop shovel. Finder please leave at
this office and receive reward.
Mrs. Celia Ewing was brought home
from Kearney a few days ago on account
of sickness. Her brother, August Wag
ner, went to accompany her back.
L. L. Searlea, a few years ago a resi
dent of Columbus, now of Salt Lake City,
was here last week. Mrs. Searlea and
children are visiting relatives in Lincoln.
Mrs. Hulst and son George of Oma
ha, are guesta of Garrett Hulst. Geo.
Hulst is now superintendent of the refin
ing department of the Omaha smelting
John W. Sisale, living three miles
west of town, was a business caller at
this office last Wednesday. Although
Mr. Sisale is 72 years old, he ia a very
Miss Anna Anderson from near
Genoa was in the city Saturday on her
way home. Mias Anderson is employed
at the home of Dr. A. J. Baker of Lin
coln formerly of Columbus.
Notice! I am now in position, hav
ing secured the services of a first-class
tinner, to do uny and all kinds of job and
tin work. The Bed Front Hardware.
C. S. Easton, Eleventh street.
Charles Still man visited several
towns of the ataxe last week as one of
thejofficera of the Pharmaceutical asso
ciation. This week he attends a meeting
of the board of examiners at Kearney.
Robert Welch and George Schram
began Monday putting up the street
number signs. They will be placed on
telegraph or telephone poles, corners of
buildings or posts set for the purpose.
Mr. and Mm. Swan Nilaon of Linn,
California, who came to Nebraska about
a month ago to visit old friends in the
vicinity of Monroe and Genoa, stopped
over night here Friday on their return
Ed. Marmoy went to Council Bluffs
Thursday where he has a position in the
Wilcox green house, as thermometer
man. Mr. Marmoy's family will join him
in a few weeks where they will make
This ia what Platte county will be
doing in a few years: "The Beatrice
canning factory has put up 15,000 bush
els of apples this year and recently sent
five cars of canned corn to Sew York in
Dr. R. A. Tallier, osteopath, has
taken charge of Dr. Snyder's practice
and will continue the practice of osteop
athy in same office. Acute and chronic
diseases successfully treated. Lady in
attendance. Six years' experience. 3t
jr G. A. Scott's plurality in Nance
county was 309 against E. E. FaUers'
320 in Platte. In other words, twelve
more republican votes wonld have elect
ed one of the best representatives Platte
county ever sent to the state lagadatara.
Miss Mary Tomlin entertained a few
frienda Friday evening. The gaaoa of
"printers' pie" was the amnsaauantof the
evening. About fourteen young people
were present. Saturday evening Mrs.
Tomlin entertained several of her frienda.
The Swift company are snipping
large amounts of dressed poultry-
weeks ss high sa ifty thosjaamd
being sent east. It is net the
hog alone that helps the farmer out, but
the eggs and chirkana ill a large kola in
Closing ovt chins
90c on the S.
Dr. L. C Tom
-Piilsbnry's Beat XXXX Flour, taw
beat in the world, at Grays'. tf
Highest market price paid for egga,
either cash or trade, by C S. Easton.
Small, choice farm for sale, under
irrigation, joining town. H.E.Babeoek.
For fine watch repairing, oaU. on
Carl Froamal. 11th SL, Columbus, Bab.
District court began its aaaaioaa
Monday with about twenty eases on the
Tadies' and man'a ahoaa at the
Bazaar store, Thirteenth street, Elmers'
Thompson and Bobinaon campaign
buttons can be bought at coat figures
Bishop Williams of Omaha held ser
vices Sunday evening in the Grace Epie
Charles Wake came down from St.
Edward Saturday and visited home folks
Mr. and Mrs. P. J. Hart entertained
a few frienda Thursday evening to a 6
Past, present and future told by
Madam Anderson at Clother. Special
rates to clubs. 1
Call and see our street hats and
trimmed hata we are selling at cost.
Mia. Bodman, Twelfth street.
M. Watldna, who was operated on
last Wednesday for cancer on hia leg, ia
doing as well as could be expected.
Jackets, furs amd capes, at
Omaka prices at . D. Fitz
patrick's, tke wkite front dry
The Fremont football team will not
play here Saturday as had been arrang
ed, having sent word of inability to keep
Misses Blanch Niewohner and Ethel
Elliott will give a dancing party in the
Orpheus hall Friday evening to a large
number of their friends.
We have a 200 acre farm in Sherman
township for sale at a bargain. This ia
one of the beat improved farms in the
county and is a snap for somebody.
Becher, Hockanberger Cham here.
In the supreme court at Lincoln
Thursday a decision waa rendered in the
case of A. Haight vs. Hayes, in favor of
plaintiff. The suit began some four
years ago and involves an amount of
"Jim" Turner, a former partner of
J. C. Echols of this city, at the recent
election waa chosen dark of Benton
county, Indiana. Hia old-time acquain
tances here will be pleased to hear of hia
Al Rickly of Oklahoma waa here
over Sunday visiting relatives and
frienda He was looking in excellent
health. AL is in the implement business
at hia home and is well pleased with the
The Catholic Knights and their
ladies enjoyed a gathering at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Barney Sunday
evening. Progressive high-five was the
amusement of the evening, and refresh
ments were served. About forty people
The Genoa Times says: "D. A. Wil
lard has purchased of Scott Giles the
hotel lately vacated by H. E. Stillman,
and the brick building on the corner
apposite the steam laundry and the
building occupied by P. Theel adjoining
it an the west.''
J. W. Wisenstein won his case in the
district court Monday in which he sued
the county for board bill of the jury.
The county wanted to pay him 25c a
meal instead of 35c the regular price
asked by Mr. Wisenstein, which he
refused to accept.
The annual meeting of members of
Commercial club for election of a board
of directors will be held at the council
chamber an Tuesday, Nov. 18th, from 2
to 5 o'clock p. m. All members in good
standing are requested to come out and
vote. James. E. North, secretary.
A young man giving his name as
Clarence Griffith, who says his home is
Sheldon, Illinois, had hia coat caught
while jumping from a freight train Fri
day and fell under a car which ran over
and crushed his left foot. The foot waa
amputated above the ankle Sunday
Same sneak thief broke into John
Hoffman's slaughter house Thursday
night and carried away a dressed hog
and mutilated a quarter of beef until it
looked as though it had been started
into shredder. The police should cap
ture the miscreant and see that he ia
P. F. Luchsinger, assistant cashier
of the First National Bank, sold his
home property just east of the city, the
former home of W. W. Bice. L. Frer
icks. a farmer from near Osceola, was the
purchaser, paying $1,300 for the place.
Mr. Frericks does not take possession
until next March.
Mrs. Michael EbeL aged 68 years,
died at her home seven miles south of
town last Friday morning. She waa
born in Germany and for the last thirty
six years has lived on the farm south of
Columbus. Mrs. Ebel waa the mother
of six children, three sons and three
daughters. The funeral waa held Mon
day in Bellwood.
E. T. Everett, manager of the Inde
pendent telephone line, expects to have
several phones ready for use by the 20th
of this month, and about all the city and
country lines completed by the last of
December. Work on putting in the
poles north of town to Shell creek and
from there to Platte Center and return
will begin at once.
Suits have bean filed in the district
court as follows: State of Nebraska vs.
Edward Weiberg for the forgery of a
eheckof A.DuBBett4Sonforf25. Alas
State of Nebraska vs. John Tssan for the
forgery of promissory note of fH3Ls0
payable at Commercial National
the name of Harm Haidabeink
signed to the note.
A chance to get a good bans and
buggy. There will be sold at auction in
- m !-- : . -en
uuab . x uat wcuum win on stimw- l
enth street, Columbus, Saturday, Nov.
15, at 2 p. vl, to the highest bidder,
first-class Haariletoniaa driver, 10
old, esasdy but perfectly safe, eves for
ladies, one 9b5 T. T. Haydoek top asgay
almost new, aad one good liarnsas. B.
The Gray MacvaBtfla Co. have
begun the stsetkai of another brack
brnldiBgom then-lot eomth of the old
pastoanna. Tneasesvation for the cellar
began this asornxng and the building
will be completed as rapidly as possible.
The structure will be 22x81 feet, built of
brick, with cellar, two stories high.
FrankMeitaack, aged 24 years, living
in Polk county thirteen nuks southwest
of Colsmbssy was killed Saturday aftar-
aoout a aooss; wnue moving a
the bsaldjnsr falling on h'fW and
death ensssd before he oosid bs released.
Hia leaves a wife who is s mater of John
Kotlarof taiacity. They had been marl
riad about two years. The funeral waa
held Monday at 10 o'clock.
Prof. Alvin Pool of Fremont who has
claasaa here on Saturday'a, has taken
charge of the High school orchestra and
will hereafter drill them every Friday
evening at the somas of the members.
Last Friday the masting was held at the
home of L. Jaaggi, and the young people
express themaalvas well pleased with
their first rehearsal. There are about
fifteen members in the orchestra.
How to prepare the turkey and oth
er nrrsaaarisa for the Thanksgiving
dinner ia fully told, with illustrations,
in the November Table Talk, which ia
the American authority on all culinary
topics and all mattera pertaining to the
table and ita service. Free sample
copies of recent numbers will be sent to
our readers on request to Table Talk,
Philadelphia, or the November number
Marriage licenses have been issued
by Judge Batterman to the following
parties: Oscar Landkerg and Miaa Han
nah Hydemsn both of Genoa; Fred
Wyaocki and Sophia Mimick both of
Columbus; Talbot Haahar and Miss
Cora Peck both of Bellwood; John M.
Carter and Miaa Mary Meyer both of
Platte county; Adolph Schumacher of
Boone county and Mias Susie Heinen of
Sunday being John J. Eisenmann's
75th birthday hia frienda to the number
of twenty or more took possession of his
home while he was at church, and he had
an agreeable surprise indeed upon his
return. He waa so filled with emotion
that he could hardly speak, but quickly
dropped into the same vein aa the others
and a very pleasant day waa spent.
Among the crowd waa three sons and
The city council held their regular
meeting Friday evening. The street
number signs have arrived and the coun
cil ordered them placed in their proper
places at once. Inspectors of the boiler
at the water works plant reported it in
good condition. Judge J. M. Curtia
asked for a leave of absence for forty
days which was granted by the council
and Judge Hudson waa appointed police
judge in hia place during his absence.
Mrs. J. D. Stirea and Mis. F. W. Her
riek entertained about sixty ladies at the
home of the former in honor of Mrs.
Weed of Joplin, Mo. Six hand euchre
and dominoes were the games played,
Mrs. Pollock and Mrs. Snow winning in
the first game and Mrs. Hickok and Mrs.
Mary Cramer the second. The decora
ations were in yellow and white and the
house waa beautifully lighted with can
dles in the evening. Supper was served
In answering a letter of congratula
tion, written by a friend here, John J.
McCarthy replies and among other
things, says: "I realise that my respon
sibility will be great, but I assure you
that my highest ambition aa a congress
man will be to do what ia right, and I
consider that a strong desire to do the
right thing under any and all circnm
stancea is the safest guide that any
young man can take, either in or out of
Assignment of civil cases in this
term of district court ia as follows: J.
W. Wisenstine vs. Platte county; Louisa
A. Hilliard vs. Jos. H. Frevert et al;
Charles C. Jones vs. Forrest Merrill;
First National Bank vs. D. D. Boberta;
Andrew Duasell vs. MaryL. Henry; Jes
sie G. Henry vs. Walter B. Henry et al;
W. M. Becker va. David N. Miner; Victor
Teraainaki vs. John Lias; Albertma
Kolm vs. J. C Byrnes; Eugene Bacon vs.
Two different lots of corn picked
from two fields on September 15, one
field being planted early in May and the
other later, give altogether different re
sults. On being weighed when picked,
and again on Nov. 7, the late corn
shrunk fifty-three per cent while the
early planted shows a shrinkage of but
twenty-five per cent and there ia no
doubt that for feeding purposes the
early corn, pound for pound, will go
much farther than the later.
Mias Cunningham, for three years a
teacher and having charge of an orphans'
home in Cuba, will give an address in the
Methodist church this Wednesday even
ing. Mias Cunningham will tell of the
customs and habita of the people in that
interesting ialand. There will also be a
good musical program under the direc
tion of Miaa Ethel Galley. A small
admission fee of 15c for adults and 10c
for children will be charged which will
be given to the orphan fund. All are
William Hoefelman of Oldanbusch
postoffice, who haa read Ths Jocbxa&
continuously from the first year of ita
existence, was in the city Monday. Mr.
Hoefelman haa lived to see the country
grow from a rugged pioneer condition to
a thriving prosperous state. In the
Oldenbnach! neighborhood two lines of
telephone are supported, one to Platte
Center, the other to Humphrey. Very
many conveniencea and luxuries are en
joyed by the country people in these
years of progress.
Miaa Nellie Cannisgham, for three
years past s teacher in Matanzaa, Cuba,
is bars the guest of Mrs. Phillips, at the
hoass of G. W. Phillips. Miss Cunning-
hast spoke for a short time in the Meth
ods church, tolling of the work done in
that country. She ia in attj to
appeal for help for their orphans' home.
She will no doubt interest many bars to
helping the diatreaaad in the southern
The following is takes from the
Herald: -In - the
work ia leas ssesmly established and
unless new friends are found for the
children there the littls ones may have
to be turned adrift. Mks Cuasisghsm,
As first one te respond to the cell for
taashara,asd whosiinthe Joists Trio
let Hbaas at Mstsbtbb, is s woman of
Otto Msrz returned Monday of last
from his vast of several months to
hia mother in Germany. This waa hia
first trip home in thirteen years and hie
aged mother who is now 72 years old
waa delighted to have' him with her.
Mr. Merz thinks Germany ia a good
country to live in for pleasure, but
America is better for those who are '
looking for work. The cost of living is '
cheaper there but everything is sold on
s closer margin of profit. The popular
prices for entertainmenta ia from 7 to
90 cents, the latter ia the highest admis-
charged in the cities.
"Seed Experiment" is the title of an
illustrated article in the Nebraska
Teacher by Prof. H. W. Graybill of the
Columbus High, school. The experi
ment ia in placing seeds between slabs
of glass. One side w"f'n a sheet of
blotting paper which carries the mois
ture to the seed. Through the glass the
growth of the seed can be carefully
watched. The experiment was of much
interest to the class in the High scbooL
The same number of the -Teacher" con
tains a list of review questions for grades
from one to four compiled by Mrs. Sarfo
Brindley, also of our city schools.
The first annual Interstate Sliding
Handicap Shooting Tournament takes
place in thia city Tuesday and Wednes
day, Nov. 25 and 26, 1902. at the shooting
grounds north of town. Admirers of
thia sport are looking forward to a good
attendance and an interesting time on
those dates. The first day will be de
voted to target events and the second to
live birds. Other events are promised if
birds hold out and time permits. Hotel
accommodations in Columbus are of the
beat and there will be room for all who
attend. Any information regarding this
shoot will be cheerfully given by address
ing G. A. Schroeder, secretary, of this
A grower of alfalfa who has been in
the business for twenty years sums up
the merits of this plant as follows: First.
ita feeding value m the form of hay is far
superior to that of any other and nearly
equal to corn, pound for pound; second,
its yield per acre is much larger than any
other tame grass; third, it combines ex
cellent pasturage as hay; fourth, it is
one of the best possible fertilizers of the
soil; fifth, once established in the soil it
wiil last indefinitely; sixth, a ton of well
cured alfalfa hay contains almost as
much proteine as a tan of wheat bran
and is worth for feeding almost as much.
These facta aught to set men ta thinking
"Down Mobile," Lincoln J. Carter's
latest and by far considered hia best
comedy drama, will be seen at the North
opera house Saturday evening, Novem
ber 15, for 75, 50, 35 and 25c. Thia play
ia a scenic melodrama dealing with the
South. The scenes are in the vicinity
of Mobile, Alabama, and it portrays the
Southern type to perfection. Among
the notable scenes is a fire scene in the
last act where a fire effect is produced
without the aid of red lights or any
chemicals, but simply through an inven
tion of Mr. Carter'a he haa given the
stage one more mechanical effect which
have already made hia name famous as
a genius. His portrayal of Southern
life haa drawn forth mnch applause
from eminent dramatic critics who say
that outside of "Uncle Tom's Cabin."
"Down Mobile" may well be ranked as
the criterion production portraying life
in the Sunny South.
Elmdale Farm, which comes to the
North opera house on Wednesday even
ing, Nov. 19, ia a beautiful four act drama
depicting rural life in old New York
state. The play will be presented by an
excellent company direct from New York
City. The company carry an excellent
band and orchestra, also the celebrated
Mystic (colored) Quartette. Prices have
been placed at 50c, .15c and 25c. Bead
what the Laramie, Wyo., Boomerang
says of them: "That old saying that
music hath charms was proven last
night by the Elmdale Farm Co., aa they
had the house packed even to standing
room. The band is certainly deserving
of a great deal of credit as it is the finest
in concert that we have heard an our
street far a long time. The audience,
however, was very well pleased with the
performance, during which was a num
ber of clever specialties. The orchestra
is a worthy feature and rendered some
very pleasing selections."
Miss Ada Barter of 1902. who is now
teaching near Monroe, renewed her ac
quaintance with her alma mater last
Four of the Junior girls have put up a
telegraph hue between the commercial
room and physics laboratory for use m
philosophy. The girls have become
quite proficient in the art of telegraphy.
Under the direction of Prof. Britell
the Juniors have taken up the subject of
electro-plating and mettallnrgy. Several
pieces have been successfully silver
plated. The claas has also been study
ing the methods of making and detect
ing counterfeit money.
Columbus has accepted a challenge
from the Seward High school for debate.
It waa decided to select two from each
grade who would contest in a local de
bate and the three presenting the best
argument will be sent to represent the
Columbus schools. It is hoped that we
will be able to administer some such a
defeat as we did last year.
With the Jawlers Telephone 108
The following 200 or better scores
were rolled on the Hagel alleys week
ending November 9:
W. J. Fauble 200, 200, 202. 205, 203.
210, 211, 235; Gus Becher, jr., 201. 212.
208, 246; A. Drake, 246. 204; Sam Gaes.
jr., 221, 204; Henry Bagatz, jr., 201, 207;
Ed. Kavanaugh 242, 211, 204. 202; Paul
Both 210; Wm. Both. 211; W. J. Vath,
Schuyler, 212; W. J. Waes, 229, 218;
Willie Baker 200, 213, 205, 206, 203, 213.
225; Gas Plath 200, 202, 206; Jasper
Nichola 203, 225; Dr. J. E. Snyder 214.
215, 221, 207, 256; Harry Lawrence 204;
Charles Segeike, jr., 200, 230; Dr. W. B.
Cornelias 205, 203; L. T. Osborn. 222.
223, 245, 201, 229; Geo. Brad fuehrer 202;
J. H. Oxnam 212; D. C. Kavanaugh 224.
207; W. N. Henaley 201; W. E. Benham
230; A. M. Gray 200, 201; H. S. Elliott
218r C. C Gray 201; Wm. McEver 214.
224, 222; Harry Graves 256, 224, 202, 215,
208, 215, 268, 223, 208,220, 221, 230, 203,
201, aUB, 206, 235, 222. 206, 234; George
Hagel 205, 202, 203, 220.
When yon wish good, neat, clean
handsome- work done in the line of
printing, oail at Tss Jqubjui. asses.
sE BjMn IT - -
tg"W& Trot REPUTAUCNB
Our China and Glassware Deparhnc it
Es now reaily tor inspection. We have hunted the markets over
tor novelties in this line. Decorated China fA 1 $r IM
5 pieces in all the new shapes from 36 II VlUU
E Cut Glass at popular prices. Our assortment or Lamps In new
s shapes and decorations will please you.
Woodenvare.WilIowware, Washing Machines and Clothes Wring
's era :it prices that are right. A share of your patronage solicited.
1 HENRY RAGATZ & CO..
new store ssCalunims,
i tmm miamwn trniim
YOUR NEW SKIRT
AND HOW TO MATTE IT
JE r$rrr?rr?fr SS)SS)Bt
You would rind our Paper Pattern
Department, which shows the well
known Standard Patterns, very help
ful in reaehinir a
patterns j list received
anil the "Grecian
sult your Paper Pattern Department
fur any garment that you wish to
make. Our clerks will take pleasure
in displaying the stock to you. When
you are in. buy
- At 10 Cents a Copy
Gall and See Our New
j Don t wait until every thing has been
picked over. We carry a full line of
Wail Paper, Paints, PSassico. Varnish,
Brushes, Window Shades, Sash Rods,
Fioor Wax and every
to the needs of a
ECHOLS & DIETRICHS,
Painters and Paper Hangers.
THE P. D.
-X Tj ILC S E S3
All Kinds of BuiMIiiir Material :mi Coal.
Estimates Cheerfully Firraislied.
Park Barber Shop
Li unliatintj iitna putroi
every week but many mure
23Drop in and try a Shav. Shampoo.
Hair Cut or B:ilh. Everything rirat
claca and np-to date.
Cijjara of the very best make on gale.
U. C. ZINNEGK&ft. Prop'r.
Four Personally Conducted Hzcur-
aions from Omaha ta California
Witk Choice of 2outes.
These excursiona ieavs- Omnh;i every
Wednesday. Thnrsday. Friday and Sat
urday at 4:25 p. m., in Pullman Tourist
Sleepinir Cara. The ears are aucuci
panied all the way by conductors skilled
in the service of excnrainn parties. The
Union Pacilic ia the only line from
Omaha rnnnmir four exenrausnd to Cali
fornia every week.
These excursions can be joined at any
For full information call on or address
W. E. Besham, Aijent.
A Tropical Home.
The new evening paper at Lincoln.
The Daily Star, is ont with scmethimr
entirely new in the way of a preminm '
offer to agents who will secure snb-
senbera to that bnijiit. newsy paper. "
Several tracts of valuable land in a
moat desirable location in the Republic
of Mexico are offered as prizes to agents.
It is the most valuable proposition ever
made by a daily newspaper and onr1
readers are asked to send for a free
sample copy of The Star, which will con-i
tain full particulars. There are no com-
plicated conditions or strinip to The.
Star's proposition, and competition is
open to anyone in Nebraska- in the va-j
rious classes. Address Star Pub. Co-
Is complete. We handle on
ly the reliable kind. If qual
ity and w-efghc is- not up to
standard we tell you so. We
give nearly our whole time
to our grocery department.
Seasonable goods are now ar
riving. New Nuts, dried and
canned ' Fruit, Sweet Oder,
Maple Syrup, Mince Meat,
New Orleans Molasses. Ser
ghum. etc Try our Sick
eliea. roasted Coffee fn bulk.
13c, 2Ue. 23c, 30e Per lb.
Richelieu Teas and Cotfees are
the best that can be produced
t 3th STwerr. 3
Tunic" -"kirt. Con
- - i, -gren-t.
Line of Wall Paper, jj
DR J E PAUL'
iHWohnir hliiri:. roraer I2th -inii Olivrc
Urtvtrt, ulumhfXM. Nbr.
tered for pain
OtScH VI:phi)iiH A U
For the ;ood tbinjpi we haw
to sell. If you come here
you wiir shout for the good
things you jjet. Ton jjet the
fjoods. we make rujat prices.
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