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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 24, 1902)
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WEDNESDAY. DECEMBER 24. Mb.
Babacribera of the Jou
rnal: Please look at taa data oppo
aita yoar name on the wrappar of
yoar Jonraal or on taa aaargia of
Tae Joarnml. Up to Ula data, yoar
aabacription ia paid or accoaatad
Nearly nine thousand Boon, it is
aid, are preparing to come to Aaieriea
and will settle in Colorado, New Mexico
Bchob is current in Lincoln that Gov
ernor Savage will move to Tacoma,
Washington, after the expiration of hie
term of office.
The statement is made that a angle
transatlantic liner recently sailed Cor
Europe carrying money orders aggregat
ing $460,615, representing Christmas
gifts sent abroad by people of the United
States to friends in the old countries.
The seizure of barrels containing 500
quails by the state game warden at
Fremont recently is creating considera
ble interest as to the outcome. The
birds were sent by express from the
western part of the state marked
"Christmas Roods," and consigned to
parties in Chicago. The fines it collect
ed according to law would amount to
several thousand dollars.
The soft corn district is a rather in
definite term, nor can we describe that
district exactly on the map says Wallace's
Farmer. It covers the entire state of
Iowa, the corresponding latitudes in
Illinois, Minnesota, Wisconsin, the Da
kotas, and northern Nebraska. There
are spots in this district, however, where
there is very little soft corn, and others
often not far distant where there is not
much sound corn. The frost of Septem
ber 13th and 14th was a very fickle jade
and struck hard in some townships and
skipped the adjoining ones, hit one
farmer hard and let his neighbor go free.
There is no accounting for the taste of a
Monday's Omaha World-Herald says:
"So far nothing of a definite nature
looking to a settlement has been heard
by the strikers the last word being
that President Burt will return home
the last part of this week, and his reply
to the ultimatum of John McNeil that
the Southern Pacific boilermakers would
be called out unless a settlement is
effected, will become known. It being
at his request that action along that
line be postponed until his return, the
strikers look for overtures of a settle
ment. But in the meantime, not a bit
of their vigilance is being relaxed, and
preparations are going ahead with them
as if the strike were to last indefinitely."
The U. S. Civil Service Commission
reports that for the year ending June
30, 1902, there were 1483 persons ap
pointed from its registers. There were
4,692 more than was ever before appoint
ed in a single year. Anyone wishing
information about these positions can
secure it free by writing for the Civil
Service announcement of the Columbian
Correspondence College, Washington, D.
C The Commission will hold examina
tions to secure young men and women
for these places during March and April,
at Beatrice, Grand Island and Omaha.
Many people do not know that these
appointments are made without political
influence and that a large share of them
are filled by those having only a common
school education, but such is now the
The Farmers' Co-operative Grain and
Live Stock association is to be the foun
dation of a new association to be known
as the Farmers' Cooperative Shipping
association, which will have a capital of
$200,000 and which intends to own and
control a line of grain elevators in Kan
sas, Nebraska and Oklahoma. A meet
ing will be held at Lincoln, Nek, Janu
ary 22, for the purpose of advancing the
movement in Nebraska. The farmers'
graia association at Benedict, Neb., the
association at Thayer, Nebt, and at
Shelby, Neb., have signified their inten
tion of taking stock in the new associa
tion and they will be the basis of the
movement in this state. The association
expects to start with thirty elevators in
Kansas, fifteen in Oklahome and ten in
The supreme court of Nebraska has
handed down a decision in the case of
Harriet Eaton against Eli Eaton, decid
ing that a marriage of a divorced person
within six months after the decree is
entered is in direct violation of the law
aad that a marriage so contracted is
invalid. The case came from Cass coun
ty, where Mrs. Eaton was married ahort
lyafterhavingbeendivorced. Mr. Eaton
soon afterward sought to annul the mar
riage aad went into the courts to pre
Teat his property going to his wife. The
aapreme court holds that the full six
BBoaths given by Nebraska law for either
party to a divorce suit to appeal must
lapse before either may legally marry.
It also holds, however, that where they
have lived together illegally, if the rela
tioa continues after the six months have
expired, the marriage will be binding
aader the common law.
Pbbbidkst Boosevext has proposed
to the allied powers that the Veaeaae
laa dispute be submitted to the arbttra
tiaa of The Hague tribunal, aad they
have replied with a counter proposal
that President Roosevelt, himself, arbi-
the issue. The president does not
i to accept the offer, however, f wiling
ha would thus become at once
jury aad constable and would be
the moral obligation to execute
bbs own jadgsaent; and still, rather than
saa the dispute proceed to extieatea, it
to prohahlw be will reluctantly consent.
It to believed that say decision he might
reader would beaaretobringaponhim
the aaauty of oaa or other of the parties
tractaoBof property aad iater-
i with great commercial
it is bettered ha will rest this
CHRISTMAS GREETING. '
The Journal wishes each of its read-
lay spend a happy, joyous day and
that Christmas may be to them not only
a day of giving aad receiving gifts, bat
a reminder of the birthday celebration
of Christ, who came to earth to redeem
THE MONROE DOCTRINE.
Just now England and Germany, two
of. the most powerful nations on earth,
are engaged in a tussle with the little
republic of Venezeula to the south of us
in which the Monroe doctrine is likely
to play an important part before ques
tions at iataeare settled. It might be
wall for all Americans to acquaint them
selves with that doctrine which follows:
"We owe it, therefore, to candor and
to the amicable relations existing be
tween the United States and those pow
ers (any European power) to declare that
wa should consider any attempt on their
part to extend their system to any por
tion of this hemisphere as dangerous to
oar peace and safety. With the existing
colonies or dependencies of any Euro
pean power we have not interfered and
shall not interfere. But with the gov
ernments who have declared their inde
pendence and maintained it, and whose
independence we have no great consid
eration and on just principles acknowl
edged, we could not view any interposi
tion for the purpose of oppressing them
or controlling in any other manner their
destiny by any European power in any
other light than as the manifestation of
an unfriendly disposition toward the
United States." From the Message to
Congress of President Monroe, on De
cember 2, 1823.
There will be universal interest in a
paper written by Carl Snyder for Har
per's Monthly for November. Mr. Sny
der professes to believe that some day
science will be able to make youth ever
lasting. That is to say, the day is com
ing when everybody will be young and
healthy and happy, when death and sick
ness will be known no more on this earth.
And he doesn't refer to the millennium
or to any other possible upheaval. Mr.
Snyder has reasoned it all out and while
he is not now ready to recommend any
process, the faith that is in him seems
"What we call growing old," he says,
"seems merely a series of destructive
fermentations. It is probable that these
are present from the beginning that
throughout all Ufa there is a struggle, so
to speak, between the two; that, in some
sense, as Professor Loeb once remarked,
death is a physical agent, the material
antithesis of Ufa
"If the action of malt enzyme upon
starch is reversible, so is that of the fer
ments which convert the active tissue,
the living protopiasm, into the relatively
dead fatty or connective or cartilage or
bone tissue the characteristic, as the
great Russian biologist, Metchnikoff, has
shown, of advancing years. As the dis
covery of the constructive ferments gave
at least a clue to a complete account of
the whole life process, so to those who
have closely and reflectively followed the
development of biochemistry the dis
covery of reversibility in fermentation
may in time disclose the reversibility of
the life process; the more concrete phase,
the arrest of death, the prevention of old
age, the preservation of youth."
This is pretty deep and rather incom
prehensible to most of us, but the pic
ture is none the less alluring. Sane peo
ple may talk about their willingness to
die, but when it comes to the final test
most of them would favor delay. Pend
ing the discovery of a perpetual injunc
tion against fermentation, it is well
enough to keep the field well cultivated
up that the Great Reaper may not
encounter too many cockles.
The Omaha World-Herald remarks
that "the proposed Rosewater electric
franchise was the torch which ignited
the pyrothechnics at the meeting of the
city council, Tuesday evening. In a
glare of red fire all three of the ordi
nances that have been introduced on this
abject were reported for indefinite post
ponement, then recommended to be
placed on file, and finally given again
into the keeping of the judiciary com
mittee, while a fourth ordinance was
introduced and steered past first and
second readings." The letter from Mr.
Babcock of Columbus to the council
gave them a statement of the condition
of the Nebraska Central Irrigation Co,
and asked that an opportunity might be
given to present any information that
may be desired relative to the merits of
the power and to show that they have
been acting conservatively and on busi
ness principles. Mr. Babcock stated
that the company have an authorized
capital of $1,000,000 and a paid-up capi
tal of $375,000; that the canal with its
laterals is 71.01 miles in length; that by
virtue of the filings and applications
during the last seven years for the waters
of the Loup river, and the actual con
struction and appropriation, "the said
company now control the flow of the
waters of the Loup river"; that a con
tract was entered into with the United
Engineering Co. of New York, who made
a technical report on power development
that 18,000 electrical horse-power can be
delivered net, to the city of Omaha
worth S25 per horse power. The city
council of Omaha will meet this (Tues
day) evening, when the case will again
come up for consideration.
Aiteb eight experiments conducted
with the greatest secrecy, Marconi an
nounces that he has solved the problem
of wireless trsrai-oeaaniri ftmmtifra,tfon
and has successfully transmitted wireless
BMsaages from the shores of Canada to
the coast of England. The formal
aaaouBeement of this achievement was
made by the inventor himself Monday
when ha stated that the wireless mes
sages had been successfully transmitted
aad forwarded from the governor of
Canada to King Edward VH of Great
Britain aad to the kaag of Italy.
Taa Omaha and Florenoe street nil
way company has perfected its re-orgaa-
aadoa Monday filed its
of iBoorporatioB. The as
wfll be the Omaha A: Council Bluffs
Street Railway company, and the capital
stock is fSbOOuyOOa The company pro
pose baildiBg a suburban line from
Obbbbb toFloreace,Cslboua aad Blair,
another to Millard, Elkhora, Valley aad
Fremoat, another line to Wahoo, Ash
land sad Iaaoala, another to Platts-
Da. Ebbtit of Grand Island, who by
appointment of the government acted as
inspector in Ireland in 1882 and 1883 for
dinnssfw of animals, gives an account in
the Nebraska 'Farmer of the Foot and
Mouth disease which has gained a foot
hold in the eastern part of America. Dr.
Ebbitt says he does not believe it will
come west but as it "runs like wildfire"
it is possible that it might. We clip the
following from the article that may be of
benefit to Journal readers: The period
of incubation, which is the time from the
reception of the germ into the system
until symptoms of the disease begin to
show, is a short one, ranging from one to
three days. The first thing noticed is
the animal tries to get apart from the
herd and moves with a degree of stiff
ness, the temperature is increased and
saliva begins to dribble from the mouth.
The lips are continually moving, and a
peculiar champing or smacking sound is
made by them and the teeth. Blisters
begin to form in the mouth on the
tongue, between the hoofs and around
between the hair and hoof. It must be
remembered that this is nature getting
rid of the poison of the diooaoo, and the
less interference we give to it the better.
After a few days the blisters break, a
new skin is formed and the animal
begins to get better."
Sweet is Spring, with Earth's fresh ineaaae
Richer the Saaimer, with its ripealas grain;
Autumn's bright days are loved by youth and
Bat Christmas comes o'er all the year to reign.
He brings the scattered flock back to the home
fold; The wand'riag turdliags to the parent nest;
Orandsire aad children worship ia the church
And praise God for His Sob of gifts the best.
Ha makes the chnrlish heart o'erflow with kind-
Een from the miser roll the years away.
Until, recovered from his willful MiwdawH
A child again he hails the happy Day.
He lights the path for those who stray in error;
Proclaims forgiveness, sympathy and love;
loits from the heart the gloom of doubting
Points to the Wise lien's Star which shines
He fills the children's hearts with joy and glad-
He makes their elders all forget their care:
By giring pleasure they forget their sadness;
Forgetting Self, the gladness of the Day they
Therefore we bail Thee. King of every Season,
O. Christmas, dear, oar Sovereign, Comrade.
Nor in our loyal hearts lurk thought of treason;
Thine they shall be till Earth and Time shall
Won. Beecroft is home for Christmas
Peter Duffy is home from Lincoln for
a few daya
Charles Mason is visiting friends here
for a few weeks.
The Sturgeon family will spend Christ
mas in Greeham.
Howard Geer is home for vacation
from the State University.
Miss Emily Borer is home from Crete
where she is attending college.
Miss Tena Zinnecker is home from
Creston for a ten days' vacation.
Mrs. Thompson and children are visit
ing in Donavan and Grand Island.
Miss Eulalia Rickly, who is in Lin
coln, will spend Christmas at home.
Miss Hedwig Schupbach is home from
Omaha, where she is attending school.
John Early is home from Lincoln
where he is attending the State Univer
sity. Miss Carrie Parks is at home for the
holidays as she has a vacation until
Miss Clara Jacobson left Saturday for
Iowa where she will spend her vacation
Mrs. J. E. Morrow returned Wednes
day from an extended visit to relatives
in eastern Iowa.
John Neumarker, who is attending
Ann Arbor University, will spend his
vacation in Canada.
Mr. and Mrs. L. J. Lee and daughter,
Miss Lottie, left Friday for Arkansas
where they will visit
Mr. and Mrs. Nelson of Lincoln came
up Saturday evening to spend the week
with the Butler family.
Spence Rice leaves this Wednesday for
Ogalalla, Nebr., where he will spend
Christmas with home folks.
Miss Elizabeth Watkins who is attend
ing business college in Omaha will return
home today for a ten days' vacation.
Mrs. Mary Shank returned Friday to
her home in Polk county after a visit to
her sisters, Mrs. Loshbaugh and Mrs.
Miss Gertrude Whitmoyar returned
home Sunday from near Chicago, where
she is teaching musk: and art in public
Robert O'Brien of Cheyenne, Wyo,
arrived today to attend the funeral of
hie sister, Mies Mary. Miss Ella O'Brien
who has been visiting in Montana is ex
Al. Becker and Otto Roan arrived Sat
urday from Chicago and will snend
Christmas and New Tear's at home.
Both young men are attending the Chi
Mrs. James Pearssll is spending a few
weeks at home in Columbus. She has
been visiting several months with her
son Earl in Wisconsin and Charles in
Omaha and intends leaving soon after
the holidays for several months' stay in
George Engel has purchased a farm
near Silver Creek where be will move to
in the spring, aad a Mr. Jessie will go
onto the Mrs. Erb farm which Mr. E.
John Lapp, Louie Sehretber and
George Lascheeach shelled a large pile
of corn, the Knofan sheep reach getting
the most of it; whea farmers are sure of
80 cents for corn ia December they have
no kick to Baake.
It is oar best judgment that one year
ago last Saadayoathalathdayof Ite
cesBber, ISO, was the time the pt
crop was killed last year amdeaaauaal
injured in the least up to .this writing,
The prospect for a large crop of winter
wheat was never better at this time of
year than at present. The plant got a
good start in the fall and has bad the
benefit of a heavy blanket of snow dur
ing the month of December and ia still
covered with snow and perfectly green.
The school board paid their first offi
cial visit to the school on Thursday, the
Uth inst, where they found 42 scholars
in attendance and O. A. Welch as instruc
tor up to his waist in chalk and laboring
hard for the building up of the tender
buds entrusted to his care. The entire
afternoon was spent in the school room
listening to recitations, addressing the
school and consulting with teacher; an
improvement was noted and acknowl
edged. Last Saturday morning the weather
had every appearanoe of an old time
buzzard approaohing. The wind was
from the northwest and a heavy fog,
making the day nearly as dark as night
until noon when turn began falling with
the thermometer 38 above, the rain con
tinuing to fall at intervals until after
dark which made the seven inches of
snow that lay on the ground look very
thin for sleighing. Sunday was cloudy
with thermometer at 323 above.
Tk Strata em the Bye
There Is no reason why a muscle or
muscles of the eye should not fag out
Just as the muscles elsewhere da Let
one bear a .weight all day long, does he
not attribute his consequent headache
to the heavy burden he has borne? It
seems without elaborate thinking we
could conceive of the results following
upon prolonged use of the eye. Nature
has done all she could to protect and
prolong the usefulness of the eye.
No earthly architect ever yet planned
a structure that would not yield, crum
ble and fall, and the house human, so
exquisitely uplifted In curious and
mysterious ways, falls and returns to
dust more rapidly and surely than need
be, for the reason that we do not real
ize how much one part Is sustained or
overthrown by another. One tiny mus
cle Is potent enough to disturb the
whole economy, especially If Intercur
rent diseases exist In addition to "eye
The C'k 'Was Safe.
An Italian prince who had a Sicilian
cook was once traveling to his pro
vlnclal estates, taking with him his
cook, together with his entire kitchen
force, without which, so fond was he
of the delicacies they were wont to
prepare, he rarely If ever traveled. At
a point where the narrow path along
the precipice turned the angle of a pro
jecting rock the prince, at the head of
his long cavalcade, heard a shriek and
the splash of a body falling Into the
torrent far below. With a face white
with horror he pulled up and, looking
back, exclaimed: The cook! The
cook! Oh, do not tell me it Is the cook!"
"No, your excellency," cried a voice
from the rear, "It Is Don Prosdocemo."
The prince heaved a sigh of Intense
relief, then said: "Ah, only the chap
lain! Thank goodness!"
Very Ftme Haailwmlc
Dr. Heylln, in his "Life of King
Charles," records that during the reign
Of Queen Elisabeth "there was one
who wrote the Ten Commandments,
the Creed, the Pater Noster, the queen's
name and the prayer of our Lord
within the compass of a penny and
gave her majesty a pair of spectacles
of such an artificial making that by
the help thereof she did plainly and
distinctly discern every letter."
A somewhat similar feat was that
"rare piece of work brought to pass by
Peter Bales, an Englishman, who also
exhibited before her majesty the entire
Bible written in a book containing as
many leaves as a full slsed edition, but
attlng into a walnut"
Curious excrescences resembling rode
flowers that grow on trees in Tierra
del Fuego are described by a corre
spondent of La Nature, Paris. These
are found to be due to a parasitic
growth, but the "flowers'' consist of
the inner wood of the tree which has
been forced through the bark aad as
sumes various fanciful shapes, often
those of the classical acanthus, seen on
Corinthian capitals. The parasite that
causes the growth Is a relative of the
A cork carpet may be kept clean and
In good condition by using the follow
ing mixture: Put into a bottle equal
parts of vinegar, turpentine, methylat
ed spirit and linseed oil and shake
all well together. Bub this well all
over the carpet with a pad of cloth or
something of the kind, polishing it well
afterward with a clean cloth.
To Brta It Oat.
T know I've got a vein of poetry in
me, sir." confidently asserted the young
man to the editor, "and all I want Is a
chance to bring it out What would
you suggest, sir 7
MI think you bad better see a doctor
and have it lanced."
Something is the matter with the
law of waste and economy in this
jworld. Fowls fit for eating are not
the ones that have plumage fit for
trimming hats, Atchison Globe.
A Wet Blaaket.
"Congratulate me, Jimmy.
gaged to Sally Jenks."
Tm awfully sorry, Henry, but I
cant conscientiously do it I've been
engaged to Sally myself."
Of Gladstone Henry Labouchere
once remarked, "I do not object to Mr.
Gladstone occasionally having an ace
up his sleeve, but I do wish he would
not always say that Providence put It
write Dr. Feaaer.
life time cartas last
past year waoaatBe aoctots aaa
J. L. STILL a; CO, Wooilaad, la."
Ask for Cook Book-Ire.
There is nothing more pleasing, more sure to satisfy than a
gift of Handkerchiefs. We have ah immense line of ladies' initial
Handkerchiefs, hemstitched at 5c, 10c, 15c and 25c.
20 doz. fine white cambric and printed Handkerchiefs, narrow
hemstitched border at 5c and 10c each.
10 doz. ladies' sheer linen Handkerchiefs, hemstitched and
hand embroidered, special price of 15c each.
An attractive line of French and Swiss embroidered Hand
kerchiefs at 20c, 25c, 35c, 40c, 50c and on up to $2.00 each.
In gentlemen's Handkerchiefs, we show the most complete
assortment. 20 doz. white cambric hemstitched Handkerchiefs at
5c and 10c. Initial Handkerchiefs at 10c to 25c. Hemstitched
Japanese silk Handkerchiefs, any initial you want at 50c each.
An endless variety of golf and fabric Gloves from 20c to 50c
Lined and unlined Mocha Gloves from 75c to $1.25.
Ladies' 2-clasp walking and driving Gloves at $1.25.
Kid Gloves in Foster hook and clasp, all colors.
Ladies' and children's Mitts in wool, silk and kid.
HANDSOME BLACK SILKS.
Guaranteed black Taffeta Silk at 75c, $1, $1.25, $1.50, $2.
Imported black Peau De Soie at $1, $1.25 and $1:50 yd.
Moire Antique Silk at $1, $1.25 and $1.50 yd. y
24 inch China Silks all colors, at 50c yd.
13th and Nebraska Ave.,
Corn, old shelled V bushel 2
Oats, new $ bushel 23
Barley bushel 30
Bye bushel 35
Hogs V owt. 5 500 5 C5
Fat steers W cwt 6 4 00
FatcowsHj? cwt 2 25 3 00
Stock steers-W cwt 3 00 4 00
PotatoesHP bushel. 20
Butter- t. 180 22
Eggs ydosen. 220
Markets corrected every Tuesday af
ternoon. TIME TABLE,
Salt Lalca City,
and all pointa
St. Louis and all
polats Bast and
No. 22 PmaMBcer, daily except Saadajr. 7:15 a. m
No. 32 Accoflunodatioa, daily except
8taidmy. 40 p. m
No. 21 Pieeanaer. daily except Saaday. 940 p.m
No. 31 Accommodation, dally except
Bandar 130 p. m
TIME TABLE U. P. B. R.
BAST BOUBD, MAIS UHB.
No. 12, Chicago Special 120 a.m.
No. 4, Atlantic Kxpresc 3:00 b. m.
No. M Grand Ialaad Local It- 8:12 a.m.
No. MB, Fast Mail 1230 p. m.
No. 10, North Piatte Local 2:08 p. ra.
No. ft. Eastern Expraea. 230 p.m.
No. 2, Orerland Limited 527 p.m.
WB8T BOtJWD, HAIH LIBS.
No. 5, Pacific Express 2:16 a.m.
Nn. 11. Colo. Hmcill 925a. m.
No. 9, North Platte Local 1034 a. ra.
No. 101, Fast Mail 1105 a.m.
No. 1. Orerland Limited. 12 p. m
No. 3, California Express JdOOp. m.
No. 7, Grand Island LocaL 835 p.m.
No. 29, Freisnt... .......... .... 425 a. m.
s"as a MB
No. 84. Passeacer 12:15 p.m.
No. 72. Mixed 700p.m.
ALBtOB AMD OBDAB BAFID8 BBABCB.
No.W. Passeaner 1138a. m.
No. 78, Mixed ,
No. 70, Pasaenaar ... ...... ..... j
No. 74, MT ........ BsWp. as.
Norfolk psaseacer trains ran daily.
No trains on Albion aad Cedar Bapida branch
Grand Ialaad Local daily except Bandar.
W. H. Bbbbabt. Aesat.
lew Lteal Traia Sarriet via Uaiaa
For the accommodation of local travel,
effective December 21st, the Uaion Pa
cific will place in aernoe new trains to
and from North Platte, to be known as
Numbers 9 and 10. These trains will
leave and arrive at Columbus
Cnlaaihaa. Lt 248 p.m.
..Cokwbsa. ArZASp. m.
No Store Shows a More Complete and
HOLIDAY GOODS !
WHAT WE HAYE:
AMERICAN TERRACOTTA WARE.
ARCHARENA COMBINATION BOARDS.
BURNT WOOD NOVELTIES.
BOXES. COLLAR ANDCUFF.
BRUSHES AND COMB SETS.
LEAVES FOR PAPER FLOWERS.
LEATHER GOODS. BURNT,
PAPER MASCHE GOODS,
PANE PARTANT BINDING.
SAD IRONS. TOY.
gsT-We also beadle GENTS' FURNISHING
GOODS. UNDERWEAR. GLOVES. MITTENS.
WARE AND NOTIONS.
EMIL ven BfcRGfcN,
GIFTS FOR ALL
Handsome Black Dress Goods.
PRACTICAL HOLIDAY GIFTS.
All wool black granites, fancy brocades, 40 inch wide, 50c yd.
45 inch wide Lizard cloth, satin Prunelle,54 inch wide cheviot
and ocean serge at $1 yd.
54 inch wide Sanglier, 54 inch Broadcloth, 48 inch wide satin
Prunelles at $1.25 yd.
54 inch Bisan cloth. Wheelmen)' cloth, Vigoroux suiting at
In addition you will find our colored dress goods dejMirtment
brim full of desirable goods with many specials.
40 inch wide all wool ladies' cloth, all colors at 39c.
42 inch wide mixed covert cloth at 50c yd.
45 inch wide whip cords ocean serges at 75c yd.
48 inch wide Armure's in the most fashionable colors, $1 yd.
We here mention a few specials worthy of prompt attention.
uiacK iaarten fccaris, two skins, six black Marten tails at
$4.50 and $5.
Black Marten long Boas at $13.50.
Canadian Mink Boas, special at $6.
Sable Fox Scarfs, two natural brush tails at $8.50.
Muffs at $1 and upwards.
In addition we offer ladies' fur Capes, fur Jackets, ladies and
children's Coats and Jackets for the holidays at special prices.
SPECIAL! SPECIAL! .
200 Sofa Pillows at a great bargain. We will place on sale
from now until the holidays, 200 Sofa Pillows at 39c apiece, worth
75c each. Come and see them.
GET READY FOR
CHRISTMAS IS COMING.
We will save you something on every purchase
from our splendid assortment of Holiday Good.
POPULAR PRESENTS at POPULAR PRICES
REMEMBER: From this date, we intend to close
out our entire stock of
Ladles. MImm and GhlMrcrT
Gapes, Cloaks & Jackets
At reduced prices, as we wish to close them out
before invoicing. : : . . Come
in at once and avoid the HOLIDAY RUSH
J. H. GALLEY,
505 11th St, Columbus, Nebr.
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Every week with choice
of mates. These excar
aioae leave Omaha via
Friday and Saturday
at 4:25 p. m.
Aad can be joiaed
at any poiat earoata
Fall iafcnaatkm chsaffalh?
Also a new line of
for the good taiagawa have
to sail, lr yon coate here
you wm shoal for the good
foods, wa saake right prices.
MtB SUh Dn( Stor.
WE SHOUT J
Berth of First
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For Salt by a BEN8CHINO.
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shows that taa fruit bads hare aot been
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