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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 19, 1902)
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, .WHEN THE WINTRY
ICOAL 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
aig-y, , yrw
THE MONARCH GOODS
Are prepared and put up in the different localities wherein
they attain the highest degree of excellence. For instance
New York produces the best apples and ears, Maine the
hot corn, Wisconsin the best jeas, New Jersey the best toma
toes. All arc put up fresh from the vines or trees instead of
being shipjied to some central point for canning or preserving.
All we ask is atrial and you will detect the difference between
the Monarch and other packs. Remember the Lion's head is
on every package : . : : : Telephone 27.
We have the
best line of
ATTOUTST AT LAW.
OHfi at.. feiM'jimy -aactfc .oCfirrt
t. - - .
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 the'first
real cold snap buy to
day. Its only a differ
ence of a week or two
and the many bargains
are choicer and better
LET IS EXHJH
TO YN WIEREII
Climate and soil have ev
erything to do in the pro
duction of fruits and vege
tables of the highest qual-
ity. One state will pro
duce the best corn, anoth
er the liest tomatoes,
peas, or fruits, etc., etc
We have made the most careful preparations
to be able to offer the very best goods for
the lowest prices. We buy for cash and
give our customers the benefit.
Another Advantage we have over those
dealers that sell "everything" (all kinds of
merchandise and no assortment of "any
thing") 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 foot for
little money. Would you buy the best
Shoe in town for the least money? Shoe
repairing neatly and promptly done. Well,
get our prices and be convinced.
A magnificent display of fashion's latest
fancies for now that's 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 buy at our
store, and you will not be disappointed
either in the display or the low prices
ATTORNEYS AT LAW, .
0lnmTms f ouruaL
WKDMISOAT. nOTKMBKB It,
Mialfifor bast photos.
Blanket Cflee at Grajs'.
Ehive your pshns read at the Glotber
Hows tor not. Inqoirs of W. A.
Dr.OieUan, dsatist, ovsr Pollock's
Steve fyaa wsat to Oklahosu Fri
day on basuMss.
L Olnokis doiag basiassi ia Ham
pkrey today, Tassday.
Dr. Haas Petersea, paysieisa sad
sargeon,ofles01iTe street, tf
Special saos sale at redoeed prioss
at the Bazaar, Tairtssatk street.
There will be a olab daaos at Maen
nercaor kail this Tassday SToaiag.
Fifty csatsoa the dollar china sals
at Niewohner's. See our north windows.
Fagaa of Osaaha, nephew of
Y. A. Machen, is visiting relatives bars.
Drs. Martya, Evaas Gssr(oflos
tares doors north of PriedhoTs store, tf
Born, to Mrs. A. Anderson, Friday
morning, a son. All wall and doing
Do not fafl to sss oar 8-foot galvan
ized steel mill for fSSLOO. ADassall
It is a little too early to begin to
worry; there is likely to bs plenty of
We sell the siagle-row and two-row
Badger caltivator, the best in the market.
Louis Schreiber. tf
Dr. McKean's method of making
aluminum plates places them on an
equality with gold.
Remember, Dr. Barnes the eye spe
cialist will be fbaad at the Clother next
Wednesday, the 28th.
Dr. N. Newman of Chicago, a cousin
of D. N. Newman, visited here Sanday
on his way to Dakota.
'. G. Tiffany retarnsd horns Saaday
from a lengthy western trip to Washing
ton, Idaho, and other states.
Mae Bossiter is here for a
month, spending a vacation from her
school duties in the western part of the
W. A. Way and Walter Phillips left
Sanday morning on a business trip to
Denver. They expect to be gone aboat
Wm. Schils makes boots and
in the best styles, sad asas only the very
beet stock that can be procmred in the
A new Catholic ohareh is being
erected in our neighboring village of
Silver Creek, making the foarth ohareh
building for that town.
At the State Board of Pharmacy
meeting held in Kearney last week,C.L.
Stillman of this city was elected secre
tary of the association.
"A Bench of Keys" at North opera
hoase Thursday evening will be present
ed by one of the bast companies travel
Prof. Simmons, an Eighth grade
teacher ia Schuyler, visited oar city
schools last week. He expressed himself
ss well pleased with the schools here.
Clyde Scott and Otto Staab retarned
last week from their western trip driving
a band of six hundred horses from Chey
enne into the Black Hills eoantry. They
left here last summer.
Chicken thieves are at work in Fre
mont, one man losing ten fowls and
another 75 head one night last week.
Keep an eye open for such fellows and
give them a warm reception.
Notice! I am now in position, hav
ing secured the services of a first-class
tinner, to do aay andaUkiadsot job and
tin work. The Red Front Hardware,
a a Eaeton, Eleventh street.
Mrs. Lorenzo Clark, formerly a Oo
lumbas resident, was married recently at
San Diego, California, to Dr. a H. Oak
wood. They will tour Earope for two
years then settle on the Pacific coast.
John B. Hnber has a pablio sale in
front of Faak's store oa Eleventh street
next Saturday at 2 p. ax, at whieh time
1 pair brown mares, 1 top baggy and 1
single harness will be sold. Cash sale.
Bev. G. A. Monro has kindly con
sented to give his lectare "The Canny
Scot" for the Epworth League of the
Methodist church, and the 5th of De
cember has been agreed apon for the
F. M. Oookingham of Humphrey,
who made the race for coaaty attorney
on the repablican ticket at the recent
election, and who came within sight of
election, was ia the city Thmraday greet
Dr. & A. Vallisr, osteopath, has
taken charge of Dr. Snyder's practice
and will continue the practice of osteop
athy in same osta. Aeate sad chronic
diseases suocessfally treated. Lady in
attendance. Six years' experience. 3t
Henry Bean, one of the substantial
farmers living soath of the Lonp river,
in the city Thursday. Hs tells as
that fanners and threshing y man
are having some trouble in their neigh
borhood threshing their grain owing to
its damaged eonditioa.
The damage sait of Louisa A. Hil-
liard against the saloon keepers of Platte
Center for selling her hasbaad intoxi
cating liquors, whieh has been in the
court for nearly two years, was dismissed
this week without atejadies, sad the
easts taxed to the plaintiff. Platte Cen
Watt. Hoary was ia the city one day
last week, returning from a trip to
Omaha where he west to regain a valua
ble overcoat that was stolen from him
some time ago while taking a meal in one
of the restaaraata of that city. The
coat was found ia a pawn shop) sad the
The Lincoln Post is authority for
the statement that Michael Lamb from
Greeley county, who was convicted of
stsshag a lot of fat cattle from J. H.
Magnireand Pat Beoney sad seateaced
to seven years in thi
fledavolaadaoas hill of
sanremeeoart. Ho claims that it
cam of mjrtshsn identity sad has lied
photographs of a dead
claims is the real ceJarit.
Closing oat china at Nrnwohaetfe,
Henry Gerrard of Monroe, is ia the
city today, Tassday.
Dr. L. C. Toss, Homeopathie
eian, Columbus. Neb.
Born, Friday last to Mr. and Mm.
Otto Kummer, a daughter.
Pflkbary's Best XXXX Fkmr, the
best in the world, at Graya'. tf
Mrs. Perry Loshbaagh visited
friends ia Schuyler this week.
Charles Bsinke is slowly improviag
after a severe spell of sickness.,
Highest market price paid for eggs,
either cash or trade, by a a Eaeton.
Small, choice farm for sals, wader
irrigatioo, joining town. H.E.Babooek.
For fine watch repairing, call on
Cad Froemel. 11th St, Colambus, Neb.
Mm. H. E. Babeoek burned one of
her arms quite severely one day last
Barnes, the optician eye specialist,
wm be at the Clother Hotel Wednesday,
O. a Shanaon was ia
county last week, returning horns on
Ladies' and men's shoes at the
Bazaar store, Thirteenth street, Eimsrs'
Union Thanksgiving services will be
held the evening of the 27th in the
, The Presbyterian laches will holdn
tea Wednesday afternoon from S to 6 at
the home of Mrs. Voes,
Mateh game of bowling at Hagele
alleys this (Wednesday) sveniag,' Schuy
ler vs. Columbus experts.
Born, to Mr. and Mm. John Hinkle
man Sunday last, a seven pound boy,
aad John is stepping correspondingly
Jackets, fars aad capes, at
Omaha prices at E. D. Fitx
patrick's, the white fromt dry
Alvin Pool has moved here from
Fremont and will give private lemons on
the violin and be director of the High
Miss Clara Robinson of Genoa took
the teachers examination before Supt
Leavy Saturday, and visited her grand
mother, Mrs. Baker.
Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Scott and Mr. and
Mia. H. B. Musser have issued invita
tions to a gathering at Maennerehor hall
next Thursday evening.
W. B. Kenney, formerly in the U.P.
employ in Columbus, now an operator
in Canon City, Colo, has been visiting
the Shannon family for several days.
N. J. Alexander and wife of St.
Lawrence county, New York, are ex
pected here Thursday for a few days'
visit with H. J. Alexander and family.
Robert J. Burdette and son Robert,
jr., were registered at the Thurston Mon
day. They were on their way to Fuller
ton. Robert, jr., is with the Philadelphia
The poetoffioe at Oconee was moved
onto the John Dawson farm last week,
causing residents of the village to walk
about a mile for their mail. There are
other places besides Columbus.
2 We have a 200 acre farm in Sherman
township for sale at a bargain. This is
one of the best improved farms in the,
county and is a snap for somebody.
Becher, Hockenberger Chambers.
Patrick Meeban has resigned his
position ss mail carrier on rural route
No. 2, and will engage in other work.
Paul Duffy takes his place, bat will also
continue to have charge of the feed store.
Mrs. Taylor of Genoa, Mrs. Hogsett
of Ohio and Mm. Whipple of Denver
were guests of Barclay Jones and wife
last week. Mrs. Taylor ia Mm. Jones'
mother and the other two ladies are his
Boy Lucas, formerly of Columbus,
whose family now live in Fremont, we
understand, is a member of the orches
tra with the "Elmdale Farm" company
which appears here this (Wednesday)
Have you seen the Tunison atlas we
are offering our subscribers? Ask to see
one and you will be oonvinoed that yoa
need it in your home. Only $3.40 pays
for one of these large books and a year's
subscription to Tax Jomtxab
Mrs. C. B. Tomlin and daughters
left Sunday for Petersburg, Va where
they expect to make their home, and
where Miss Louise has been for more
than a year past Friends of the family J
wish them well in their new home.
A new brick manufacturing oompany
has been organized at York with Geo. W.
Post as president. The company will
purchase land and the latest improved
brick making machinery and will manu
facture building and aide walk brick.
Mr. Boat is a brother of Judge Post of
Mrs., Fred Sanders, living three
miles southeast of Creston, wss adjudg
ed insane by the board of insanity here,
Thursday. Sheriff Byrnes took her to
Lincoln Friday where she will have
proper treatment. Mr. Byrnes also took
E. Weberg, who waa sentenced for forg
ing a aote, to the penitentiary.
Tbeeparator station at Boheet has
been suspended, at least for the present.
The cream will be gathered hereafter
from the neighborhood and shipped to
the Nebraska t Iowa creamery company
at Omaha. Isaac Brock, who has been
the manager of the plant for some time,
comes to Columbus, baviag purchased
with his brother-in-law, Fred. Ernst, the
Reynolds livery barn.
Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Hudson were
happily surprised at their home Monday
evening of last week by aboat fifteen of
their relatives who came to celebrate the
68th wedding anniversary of the worthy
couple. Very few married people have
enjoyed so many years of wedded life
more pleasantly than have Mr. aad Mrs.
Hudson, and both are actively eagaged
in work with the energy of thoas much
Lottie Hockenberger aad
Nellie Evaas entertained aboat eighteen
young people at the home of the former
8atarday evening in honor of Miss Mary
Tomlin. High five was the game played
daring the evening, and refreshments
were ssrted from a chalag dish. Mias
Tomlin was presented with a.beaatifal
nia by the members of the Episcopal
choir as a souvenir of the
aaaager of the Boheet
aad Fred. Ernst have purchased the E.
D. Reynolds livery barn just across the
street from L. Schreiber's on Olive street
sad have taken possession. They also
purchased the residence property and
lota A feed store will be ran in connec
tion with the stable. The new firm are
well acquainted throughout the oouaty
aad will no doubt do well in their baei
neas venture. Tan Jouxxal commands
them to the pablio ss worthy of pat-
H. H. Haatemaan, one of Platte
eoaatyw oldest settlers, has advertised
his stock, farm implements and house
hold faraitare to be sold at pablio
aactioa oa Tuesday, December 9, at bis
his farm several months ago and in Jan
uary will move his family to Cardoval,
Delaware, where they will make their
future home. The many friends of Mr.
Hantemaaa aad his family will be aorry
to see them leave our community, but
will wish them health and prosperity ia
their new boaee.
Acoording to the Platte Center Sig
aal corn in that vicinity ia turning out
much better than was anticipated before
husking began. Some fields are yielding
as high as sixty bushels to the acre.
There ia some soft corn in the best of it,
bat with a little extra work this can be
sorted oat.... John Moffett, real estate
agent, baa within the past week sold 40
scree of the former Rutledge 80 to Wil
liam Arastt for $70 per acre, and the 120
acres belonging to Clemens Kohle to Ed.
Roberto for $60 per acre; also the Simon
Finton 80 acres to Mr. FuUer for $00
Some enterprising Columbueite who
would build an apartment house either
for single rooms or for light house keep
ing, with ateam heating, .could find a
good investment for his money. There
is n great demand for this need and
young men especially suffer the incon
venience, as there is a scarcity of rooms
in town outside the hotels that have any
heating arrangements. Small families
who do not wish to rent a dwelling often
find these apartment houses desirable.
Strangers in the city frequently remark
that Columbus ia one of the worst cities
in the state to find good rooms to rent
A. O'Brien who has fired for Engi
neer Riley the peat two years has been
transferred to Columbus and given the
position of hostler in the yards at that
place.... G. J; Hagel of Columbus was
in the city Monday looking after a loca
tion to put in a bowling alley. It seems
that there are several parties figuring
on the same thing. But whether any of
them succeed in getting an allay re
ataiaa to be seen.... Attorney M. V.
Moady has sold out his law practice,
library and good will to George Rose of
Clarke. We understand that Mr. Moudy
will retire from the practice of law.
MA Bunch of Keys" is one of the
comedies that never grows old. It
in Guthrie again last night and
presented, as usual, to a crowded house.
It is almost aa entirely new production
from the fact that every act is new, and
a much stronger east and new songs
than has ever been seen in this funny
play. New specialties, new dances, have
been written for this popular farce com
edy. The company is composed of a
number of the most clever artists appear
ing in aay farce comedy of the present
age.-Oklahoma State Capital, Guthrie,
November 8. At North opera house,
Thursday evening, Nov. 20.
The body of Patrick Whalen, who
died here October 23, was buried last
Wednesday afternoon in the Catholio
eemetery, services being held first in the
Catholio church. It will be remembered
Mr. Whalen was brought to the hospital
here several months ago from Colfax
county, where he died. The body was
embalmed and held at Gees' undertak
ing rooms until relatives in Ashland,
Ulinfttf, gave instructions for the burial.
Physician, druggist, hospital and under
taking Wile prevented the shipment of
the body from the city until they could
be provided for, and the relatives finally
made the above arrangements for the
The Auditorium orchestra will give
a concert in the near future. The pro
gram will consist of clssie and operatio
music, interspersed with solos for violin
aad voice. The program will be pub
lished next week. The following is the
membership of the orchestra: Pint
violin, Wm. Boettcher and Otto Schrei
ber; second violin, Walter Boettcherand
Louise Marty; cello, Miss Bertha Stauf
fer; bass viol, August Boettcher; flute.
Joseph Beneseh; clarionet, a E. Marty;
cornet, Herbert Clark; trombone, John
Stovioek, jr.; drums, Martin Sehilz;
piano, Miss Vesta Slater, and director
Joseph Beneseh. The concert will be
first-class and the Columbus publio
should patronize it with liberality.
Hoyt'a "A Bunch of Keys" with all
the latest novel features, presented by
aa exceedingly strong company of great
merit and possessing an original fund of
humor, which is unexcelled by any other
company on the stage will be the attrac
tion at North opera house Thursday, the
20th. It will be well for those who wish
to enjoy an evening of laughter with the
irresistible Bunch of Keys to take
precious time by the forelock and inter-
bw the advance sale at the earliest
moment to secure a good seat ahead of
the other fellow who wants a better one.
A Bunch of Keya" is a magnet at draw
ing large audiences, and this season
standing room only" is the regular
thing in nearly every city or town in
which it has appeared.
Ethel Elliott and Blanche
Niewohner and Mr. Herman Kersenbrock
gave a dancing and card party at the
Orpheus hall last Friday evening to
about 160 iavited guests. The hell was
elaborately decorated with feme and
sotted plants. The oornera of the hall
cosy with couches and the
hall asm Bind a beautiful appearance. In
the boxes punch was served by
Dorothy Post, Mary Howard,
Elliott, Basis Boon, Emma Seareiber,
Ella Kersenbrock and
Out of town
im Kanfmaan and Percy Frits
of Fremont, Ad. McDonald of David
Qty, Mr. Foy of Omaha, Mike Steffss
of Humphrey. The
furnished music for
the daaciag, The occasion was oae of
Isaac Brook, who has for
were also served.
I W. H. Thomases, aged 73
! Ma -i w.3... ; w l
south of Oconee. Lest Tuesday Mr.
Thompson suffered a stroke of paralysis,
which caused his death, on Monday.
The deceased was bora in Rockland
eoanty, New York, and came to Platte
county, Nebraska, twenty-three years
ago, where be has sinoe resided. He
leaves a wife, three sons and one daugh
ter, all grown to manhood aad woman
hood. The funeral services were held
this Tuesday morning in the Methodist
church this city. Rev. Lacs ofifanating.
and August Borohers, the
two boya who are held for the murder of
their step-father, Gerhard Borchers, on
October 31, had their prelimiaary hear
ing last Wedaeeday morning before
Judge Hudson. They plead not guilty,
waived examiaation aad were remanded
back to jail without bail, to await the
action of the dietrict court W.M. Cor
nelius and F. M. Cookiagham appeared
for them in the justice court and Judge
Hollenbeek has appointed A. M. Post
and W. M. Cornelius to represent them
for farther trial Herman, the older, is
oharged with the infliction of the mortal
wound aad August ss an sceessory who
was present aad aasistsd his brother in
plaaniag the murder. John, the boy of
eight who was with them at the time,
was not held in custody aad ia not men
tioned in the complaint filed by County
Attorney O'Brien. It is thought that
the case will come to trial at the adjourn
ed session of district court which will
meet in December.
The Nebraska state court of Cath
olic Forresters waa organised in this
city Sunday afternoon. The call was
made by John Ratterman of this city,
and delegates from over the state were
sent from other courts to help form the
state organization. The following offi
cers were elected: Chief ranger, Theo.
Moersen; vice chief ranger John Ratter
man; recording secretary, A. A. Verts;
treasurer, N. P. Plant Omaha; trustees,
M. Burke, Columbus, A. M. Gallagher,
South Omaha, and John Weber, Hum
phrey. The business meeting waa held
at 2 o'clock in the K. of P. hall and in
the evening a social gathering was
enjoyed. Judge Ratterman of this city
and A. M. Gallagher of South Omaha
were called on for speeches, and musio
and games helped to pass a pleasant
evening. Refreshments were served.
The St Bernard band were in attend
ance to furnish music. There are over
103,000 members of the Forrester courts
in the United SUtes, 360 of them are in
Nebraska, consisting of 11 courts, and
this is the first attempt to make a state
organization. There were about 75 mem
bers who attended the meeting here
-Jane H. Abbott of the Lfaooln City
Library has written to Joseph Comn
asking if he would have any objection to
loaning his collection of Indian relics on
display in the rooms of the State His
torical society, for an exhibition of
Indian relics soon to be given for the
school children of Lincoln. Mr. Coffin
also received an urgent invitation to
come to Lincoln and give the children a
talk on the habits, traditions, supersti
tions, and mode of living of the Indiana
in Nebraska thirty-four years ago, and
also to explain to and enlighten the
children concerning the various articles
in his collection of relics. Mr. Coffin has
complied with the request for the loan
of his relics, and accepted the invitation
to address the children. He expects to
go to Lincoln on or aboat the 22d
When the Spalding branch is completed
a new train will probably be pot on the
run. Railway men are of the opinion
that a passenger train will run between
Spalding and Columbus, a distance of
65 miles, going east in the forenoon and
returning in the afternoon. An arrange
ment of this kind would necessitate the
removal of Engineer Riley and Conduc
tor Compton and their families, and
Fireman O'Brien and Brakeman Head
lund to Spalding. Genoa Times.
C. D. MePatry, a son-in-law of Mr.
and Mrs. L. A. DeLand of thie city, was
killed in an accident at Lovelock, Ne
vada, last Tuesday night Mr. MePatry
was engineer at a gravel pit and he with
another workman were under the dynamo
car making repairs, when a work train
backed iato them and MePatry was so
badly hurt that he died in a few hours.
After he was injured he waa taken to a
hospital in Sacramento, California. Mm.
DeLand of this city went out imme
diately to her daughter who was in Salt
Lake City, but in some way she missed
her, Mrs. MePatry leaving that city be
fore her arrival there. The body of Mr.
MePatry arrived here Saturday and
funeral services were held in the Meth
odist church Sunday afternoon at 2
o'clock, Bev. Luce officiating. The de
ceased was born April 2,1877, his parents
being of a royal family in France. One
sister is the wife of Al. Bingling, the
famous showman, but could not be heard
from in time for the funeral. One
brother ia now in the Philippines. Mr.
MePatry lived in Columbus a few years
ago and was employed in Fred. Stevens
livery. He was an exceptionally kind
hearted man and a great favorite among
those who knew him. He leaves a young
wife whom he married in April, 1900, and
one young son a year old to mourn the
loss of a loving husband and father.
HageTt sTsw Bewbaf Alley.
The following high scores were rolled
during the peat week: J. W. Fauble 220,
215,201, 225; Ed. Kavanaugh 203, 202;
Willie Baker 205, 234; Frank Sehilz 211,
211, 209; A. Drake 212, 214, 241, 214; Dr.
J. E. Snyder 209, 205; W. J. Gregorius
202,222,200,200,215, 207,203, 201; J.J.
Smith 201; Geo. Brodfuehrer 209; Gus
Plata 203; Jasper Nichols 211, 205,210,
203,227; Gus Becher 220; Clyde Scott
has the week's record with 265, 200, 201;
Fred Gerber 212; H. J. Kersenbrock 227;
Martin Schils 236; Henry Ragatz, jr.,
213; a E. Bollard, Lincoln. 211, 203,214;
Jim Pagan, Omaha, 218; Charles Bean
204; J. H. Oxnam 200; Wm. McEver 228;
D. aKavaaaugh 200, 242, 204; Harry
Graves 223,200, 201, 202, 203, 234, 224,
215,216,205, 200, 226, 200, 204; George
Hagel 213, 203, 208, 234, 236.
ZADIKS' HIGH SCOBJES.
Mm. G. B. Speice 189, 194, 202; Miss
Ethel Elliott 181, 207.
Wednesday, Nov. 19, Schuyler vs. Co
lumbus. Hue will be an interesting
game ss Schuyler has a good record and
Columbus a little better.
yoa wish good, neat clean
work done ia the line of
ariatiag, call at Tan Jouaxaii
I Off i
ti: Staple and
I ansa scsmmJB -"bsssjB
I Oir Chin
iii 6lisswin Dipirtmit
Is now ready for inspection.
tor novelties in this line. Decorated China N ff tt Ml
pieces in all the new shapes from vV 19 WllRI
Cut Glass at popular prices. Our assortment of Lamps in aew
shapes and decorations will please you.
Woodenware,WHIowware,Washing Machines and Clothes Wring
ers at prices that are right. A share of your patronage solicited.
HENRY RAGATZ ft CO.,
YOUR NEW SKIRT
AND HOW TO MAKE IT
You would find our Paper Pattern
Department, which shows the well
known Standard Patterns, very help
ful in reaching a decision. Deecnilier
patterns just received show "Batwing"
ami the "Grecian Tunie" skirt. Con
sult your Pajwr Pattcm Department
lor any garment that you wish to
make. Our clerks will take pleasure
in displaying the stock to you. When
you arc in, buy
: At 10 COAtS a Comy :
Gh-A T ,T
H Call and See Oir New
Don't wait until every thing has been
Sicked over. We carry a full line of
fall Paper, Paint. Plastl, VarnlsktsV,
Brushes, Window Shades, Sasli Reds,
Fleer Wax and every thing pertaining
to the needs of a good housekeeper.
ECHOLS ft DIETRICH'S,
Painters and Paper Maulers.
THE P. D. SMITH
: : : DEALERS IN : : :
All Kinds of BNilding
Park Barber Shop
Is enlisting new putrons
every iceek but many more
eat he accommodated.
HfDrop in and try a Shave, Shampoo,
Hair Cut or Hath. Everythinc first-
class and up-to date. :::::::
Cigars of the very beet make on sale.
k. C. ZINNEGKfclt.rree'r.
Few Perasmally Ceaducted Exeur-
aiems frea Omaha to Califeraia
With Cheice ef Sautes.
These excursions leave Omaha every
Wednesday, Thursday, Friday and Sat
urday at 4:25 p. m., in Pullman Tourist
steeping; Cars. The cars are accom
panied all the way by conductors skilled
in the service of excursion parties.' The
Union Pacific is the only line from
Omaha running four excursions to Cali
fornia every week.
These excursions can be joined at any
For full information call on or address
W. H. Bexhak, Agent.
A Treaieal Heae.
The new evening paper at Lincoln,
The 'Daily Star, is out with something
entirely new in the way-of a premium
offer to agents who will secure sub
scribers to that bright, newsy paper.
Several tracts of valuable land in a
most 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 our
readers are asked" to send for a free
sample copy of The Star, which will con
tain full particulars. There are no com
plicated conditions or strings to The
Star's proposition, and competition is
open to any one in Nebraska in the va
rioas classes. Address Star Pub. Go,
Is complete. We handle on
ly the reliable kind. If qual
ity and weight 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 Cider,
Maple Syrup, Miace Meat,
New Orleans Molasses, Sor
ghum, etc. Try our Kith
eliea roasted Coflee ia balk.
15c, 20c, 2&t, aOe Per lb.
Richelieu Teas aad Cofeesare
the best that can be produced
We have hunted the markets over S
Lin if Will Fiiw. J
Material a-d Coal.
DR. J. E. PAUL,
Niewohner block, corner 13th and Olivs
Btrwstw, ColambaH, Nttbr.
tersel far esin
Kfwidenc Telephone LSI.
Office-Telephone A 4.
For the good things we have
to sell. If yoa come; here'
you will shout for the good
tbingayou get. Yoa get the
gooae, we make rigal pric
sjiM ST sTei
tk WU Mr
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