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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (July 26, 1911)
1800 PAIRS WOMEN'S AND CHILDREN'S FINE HOSIERY
THERE is one well-known house in this country which is the largest importer and dealer in fine hosiery perhaps in the world certainly in this country. They have hundreds of salesmen all over
the United States. The samples they carry amount to from 15,000 to 18,000 pairs. We have bought our selection, amounting to about 1,800 pairs, at prices which we think you will agree with
us have rarely been equalled except in these sales which we have held each six months for many seasons and almost every pair in the lot worth at least twice the price we ask, and many of them more.
They are all seasonable goods.
Women's plain cotton lisle, in medium,
light and heavy weights, medium and
light weight silk lisle, split geet in medium
and light weight, outsize cotton and lisle,
black lisle with lace ankle in a large range
of patterns, plain colored silk lisle, black
and tan lace ankle embroidered. All 25c
to 35c stockings, many in the lot worth
more, at 17c.
Women's finest qualities in plain black
lisle and silk lisle in medium and light
weight, black and tans with the newest
embroideries. These are embroidered
in self and colors. Also in this lot are
a quantity of fine imported spun silk
hose in black and colors. Regularly
50c at 29c.
Women's fine black lisle embroidered
in self and colored embroideries. A
collection of hand-embroidered pat
terns entirely new. Also a few spun
silks, with colored embroideries and a
small lot of pure thread colored silks,
$1.00 stockings at 50c. Children's and
Misses lisle hose and heavy cotton hose
for boys. All 25c hose at 15c.
Sale Begins Friday My 28, Continues three Days
The following poultry market is re
ported on July 2G. 1911. Prices sub
ject to chaujje:
Hens, per lb 8
Old Roosters 3
Spring Chickens, per lb 12
Butter, per lb 14-20
Eggs, per dozen 11
Stock and Grain Market
Wheat, per bu 72
White corn, per bu 52
Yellow and mixed corn 52
Oats, per bu .'M
Hogs, per 100 lbs S5.85-$5.95
Think of It.
The officers of the library board filed
their report for the year ending June
1, of which the flloowing is a sum
mary: Books on hand June 1, 1910 2502
Books bought since 156
Books lost 10
Books worn out 15
On account of recent development I
hereby withdraw my recent offer of
sale of stock in the Magnolia Consoli
dated Gold Mines Company, Boulder
Co., Colo. Albert W. Lutz.
Bound volumes of magazines.
Patrons of libraary 1,371
Total number loans 10,031
Paid for books $188.94
Papers and magazines 44.10
Other expenses 884.04
Total expense $1,117.28
The report also shows the total num
ber of loans for each month, February
having the largest number, 1,143,
and June the smallest number. 572.
THE SIGN OF WISDOM
is a savings bank book. The man or
woman who is wise enough to save
now will be sure of comfort in years
Open an account with the Home Sav
ings Bank. Even if you only have
one dollar it will be enough to start
Once you begin you will find it easy
to keep on saving. The more you
save the larger the interest at the end
of the year.
HOME SAVINGS BANK
G. W. PHILLIPS. Cashier
iSTOpen Saturdays till eight p. m.
August Fickel went to Columbus
Chas. Woods, of St. Edwards, was
in Duncan last Friday.
Frank Sokol went to Silver Creek
August Fickel went to Osceola last
Ed Zybach is having two of his cars
' painted up this week.
Mrs. Borowiak, of Norfolk, is here
this week visiting her parents and
family, Mr. and Mrs. Kozlowski.
Frank Powell went to Columbus last
Friday on business.
Doc Johnson, of Osceola, was in
Duncan last Friday.
Duncan was visited by another fine
rain Saturday night.
Henry Blauser's boy has been very
ill the past week.
Mrs. Alica Webb, Mrs. Jennie
Parrott and children and Miss Lue
Hunter, of St. Edwards, visited with
Mrs. C. A. Gibson a few days this
John Sokol and family went to Sil
ver Creek Sunday.
Clear Creek ball team came to Dun
can Sunday to trim the Duncan team,
Country butter that is fresh
Eggs that are tested and reliable
Ferndell Canned Goods, finest flavor
kept fresh and wholesome under a constant
spray are a few of the reasons why our store
is patronized by particular people who
want only the best in the grocery line
E. N. WAIDE
The Eleventh Street Grocer
but they got left to the tune of 21 to
8. A large crowd was present.
John Engel, Jr., and Harry Schnei
der went to Columbus Sunday to take
in the ball game.
Chas. Sokol, of Silver Creek, was
in Duncan Sunday evening.
Miss Josie Sturck and several lady
friends of Columbus were in Duncan
Sunday evening attending the dance.
Fred Gibson went to Columbus Mon
day. Several auto loads from Columbus
went through Duncan Monday on their
way to Silver Creek to the ball game.
H. Robinson, of Columbus, and
George Williams and Harry McCoual,
of Albion, were in Duncan Monday on
A nice little shower Saturday night,
probably .17 of an inch.
John Dischner and Art McGann each
had hogs on the market the first of the
Will Rickley was in this vicinity
Monday looking for bargains in young
S. P. Drinnin and children visited
Sunday afternoon at home farm.
Gertie Jand Loretta McGann spent
Sunday with the Misses Johns on the
Charlie Galley and wife were cal
lers Sunday at the home of Ben Fix.
Grace Drinnin and sister, Marguer
ite, were 'visitors the first of the
week at the home of their aunt, Mrs.
Henry Yonki, in Richland.
Mamie Sheedy and sisters have in
stalled a fine new piano in their home,
and now we may sit on our own doorf
step and hear the sweet strains of
music as it hath charms."
Mrs. Henry Yonki and Grandma
Yonki visited Tuesday at home farm.
Otto and Matilda Mueller, Mike and
Nellie Johnson were guests Sunday
evening at the McGann home.
Ye scribe returned home Saturday
from St. Mary's Hospital, where he
went some weeks ago for an opera
tion. They tell us we were a pretty
sick chap after being on the operating
table for three hours, but now we
feel somewhat like a colt again,
thanks to the medical science and good
care of the never-tiring nurses.
We can't remember of a July be
ing so dry. The new swarm of bees
that came in May and June will sur
ely suffer unless they are fed.
Robert Cresap and his bride paid a
visit to George Drinnin at home farm
Sunday. They were accompanied by
Miss Nina Cresap and their uncle, W.
R. Price. Mr. and Mrs. Cresap will
be at home after August 15th at New
London, Iowa, where the groom has a
good position teaching school, and
"may their lives be as one continuous
Dr. and Mrs. W. D. Bonner and
little son left Monday morning for
their home inKingston, Ontario, after
a months visit with Dr. Bonner's par
ents at the Cedars. Mrs. Bonner
having so far recovered from her re
cent operation as to be able to travel.
Dr. Bonner has been elected to a chair
in Queen's college, Kingston, for the
next two years.
Miss Rose Martensen and brother
Arthur will attend the Frontier day
celebration in Osceola Wednseday and
Thursday of this week.
Miss Cellia Rinesmith was the
guest of the Misses Boner a couple of
days last week.
Miss Gladys Eastman entertained a
number of her young friends last
Friday afternoon. The occasion be
ing her thirteenth birthday.
L. D. Johnson and family came
down from Lindsay last week and vis
ited with Duncan Hensel and family
a few days.
Wallace Goodrich, who has been in
the employ of J. J. Barnes, will leave
the last of this week for California.
He will be succeeded in the fields by
Paul Dickey, of Columbus.
Mr. Pel tor, who was laid up for
some time with a sore foot, is again
able to be at work.
The Brien boys are at work putting
up hay on the Newman meadow.
The Sewing Circle met with Mrs.
Bonner last Thursday and quilted a
good sized quilt.
Mata and Fred Umethrich went to
their home near Cayuga Sunday, tak
ing their cousin, EvalineHouser, with
them for a visit.
Miss Madge Moore visited with
Miss Ursula Wade a few days last
Miss Anna Bonner is visiting in
Duncan this week with Mrs. Wood I -ing.
William Hauser goes on crutches
at present, having severely strained a
There will be preaching the first
Sunday in August, which will pro
bably be Rev. Dibble's last services,
as he has resigned his pastorate in
Columbus and will leave soon.
July yet, cool and not wet.
Emil Heldt had a load of hogs on
the Richland market last Wednesday.
Mrs. Will Kluck was a guest of
Mrs. Fritz Settgast Wednesday.
Charles Gertch, of Shell Creek, was
in our village Wednesday.
J. D. Reyonlds, of Fremont, can
vassed these parts the past week in
the interest of the S. F. Baker Medi
Wm. Brocklesby has erected a new
four-post steel wind mill.
The families of C. J. Wertz and H.
Yonkie are afflicted with the new dis
ease going around called "summer
Adolph Kluck and wife, of Shell
Creek, visited with relatives here over
Ernest Luschi accidentally drove
one wheel oft" the Hord elevator ap
proach and lost about ten bushels of
fine wheat last Saturday.
Ed Yonkie and wife visited with
Pete Swanson and wife Sunday.
Henry Engle had a lively runaway
Friday night, while passing a moving
steam threshing outfit. A bruised
foot and broken buggy tongue are the
Miss Katie Kruger has been visit
ing among her kith and kin here the
A tumble out of the end of his wa
gon while unloading sand last Friday
caused Fred Kluck to receive two bro
ken ribs'on his right side, which will
lay him up for several weeks.
The ladies of the M. E. church here
will serve ice cream and cake this
Wednesday evening on the churchlawn,
and for ten cents you have a chance to
fish from a well filled "pond."
Come, come all and help the good
The material is being placed on the
ground in District 23 for the new
school house. A. Blust, of our city,
has the contract and work will com
Miss Ethel Stevenson is reported
much improved but will enter the
hospital at Columbus for treatment
Clint Stevenson and wife were Co
lumbus vguests Saturday.
The ladies are envying our good
neighbor, Mrs. Pete Swanson, as she
is enjoying that delicious fruit, the
ripe tomato, from her own garden.
They are of the "Earliest of the
World" variety, and were not irrigat
Schuyler is advertising a big three
day celebration at the opening of the
new steel Platte River bridge August
11, 4, and 5. A picnic dinner will be
held at 10 a. m. Thursday. August li,
at the north end of the bridge.
We have just received word that ur
young friend. Robert Cresap, nephew
of Will Price and wife, had taken un
to himself a wife from one of our
southern cities. Here's congratula
tions and best wishes for a future full
of unalloyed happiness, peace and
FOR SALE-8000 ACRES
OF THE CELEBRATED
T. B. Hord Cattlo Feeding Farm
SITUATED IN THE FAMOUS PLATTE VALLEY, NEAR
CENTRAL CITY, IN MERRICK COUNTY, NEBRASKA
' I L.. Ia.1 I.aa .. &l.. - - - laaak & At I Ia& Ea Mmlii r0M wamvw
111115 leuiu lies on uie main line ui uic kjuivu. a aunt laiuuau, wiuuu x m
short distance of Central City. J
2 T. B. Hord was known all over the country as an exceptionally 2
U shrewd man and one of the best judges of land in the state, and he se-
O lected these lands when he had his own choice, believing they were the O
LI best. Please do not forget that nearly every acre of this land is virgin LI
O soil that has been used for meadow and pasture and has been fertilized q
H for twenty to thirty years with thousands of cattle that have been grazed H
and fed there.
This land has been placed in the hands of the PAYNE INVESTMENT
COMPANY, of Omaha, by the administrators of the T. B. Hord estate to
be closed out immediately and will be sold on the most remarkable terms
ever offered in this country. It is offered at from $25 to $50 per acre
less than die surrounding farms can be purchased. For further particu
lars in regard to this sale see me.
CHAS. L. DICKEY
RaaJ TCfltatA And Tn an ran n a
COLUMBUS, NEBRASKA O
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