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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (May 6, 1908)
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Consolidated with the Columbus Times April 1, 1904; with the Platte County Argus January 1, 1906.
THIRTY-NINTH YEAR. NUMBER 5.
COLUMBUS, NEBRASKA, WEDNESDAY, MAY 6, 1908.
WHOLE NUMBER 1,903.
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I; Business Men
Did You Ever
Stp to Think
How easy it is for a member
, in the association to borrow
money on Iub Block, with
-which be friu discount a bill
' of goods. . It puts him in a
position to hnv his merchan
dise FOR CflSW. When lie
sells his goods, if he desires, he
may repay the money to the
Building Association. Try
placing 4 nO or $6 00 a week
in series "S" of the Columbus
Land; Loan and Building As
sociation. 8ee Henry llot-k-enberger,
Wheat.: : 87
Moga, top 84 80 to $4 90
- KANT TEARS AGO.
Files of the Journal May G, 1874.
The settlers on Loseke's creek are
happy in the prospect of a bountiful
harvest. It is remarkable with what cel
" erity these broad prairies become gar
dens and producing fields.
Mnrried on the evening of April 25th
at th residence of the bride's parents,
by Rev. 8. P. Bollman, Mr. John W.
'Williamson of the Pawnee Agency, to
.Miss Carrie M. Atwood. daughter of
Eliaa Atwood, near Albion, Boone county
George Lehman informs us that a new
school house is about to be erected in his
district, near Monroe. The erection of
' good substantial school bousas is evidence
.'a thrift, but employment of competent
teachers to take charge of the schools
(after the bouses are built) is still better
evidence of thrift and sound judgment.
The fruit prospects in Nebraska were
never better at this season of the year.
Usually plum trees are in full bloom at
the hrst of May, but the cold weather
this spring has kept the buds back and
they are but just swelling and bursting
out to form the leaves, and by the time
thr bloom forms it is not probable that
a frost will come to kill the fruit; we may
therefore reasonably expect an abun
dance of fruit the present season.
Last Saturday -evening about nine
o'clock the alarm of fire was sounded,
and in a minute the whole town was
astir. It seems that parties who weie
attending the hotel meeting at the court
-house saw a prairie (ire in the upper part
.- of town, but supposed it to besomebuild-
'.. in'g atire. and immediately gave the
..alarm. In a' short time, however, the
mistake was found out and a!I went
home thankful that no buildings were on
. fire, as the wind was blowing a terrific
-' gale' and had a fire brokeu out it would
.'- have been difficult to save the town.
Joseph Lassek. Duncan 34
"'Mary Novak. Duncan 30
'Charles F. Coupons, Columbus 20
Ida Soulliere. Platte Center 20
;-William Sclunid. Ilumphrey . 26
.Mary A. Duesman, Humphrey 23
1 :-'."Rev. D. W. Beinhart, pastor. Sunday
"school 10 a. m.; preaching by the pastor
11 a, in. and 8 p. to.; Bible class Tues
:-'day p. m.; prayer meeting Thursday 8
p."m. Subject Sunday morning, "Holy
Spirit in Acts"; subject Sunday evening,
"A Prisoner in Command."
Now that spring is on
the way, would it not be
a good idea to think
about repapering the -rooms?
Our line of wall
paper has never been
surpassed, either in qual-'
ity, pattern or price,
and all who have had
work done by us have
been well satisnea.
Kmiiigh t Bettertu
Some of the Union Pacific employees
of Columbus have circulated a petition
requesting the state railway commission
not to make any further reduction in
freight rates at this time, anticipating
that if reductions are made that one
thing appears to be certain a cut in
wages. The same action has been taken
by the employees of the Northwestern
line in Nebraska. At Norfolk a com
mittee of railway employees went before
the commercial club of that place and
made a reqnest that, for the present a,
least, the club cease its efforts to secure
a cut in freight rates to that place, point
ing out that what little would be gain
ed by business men in a reduction from
the pre-ent rates, would mean a cut iu
wages paid to railway employees living
in Norfolk and a certain reduction in
the amount of money expended for the
necessities of life. The commercial club
finally agreed to cease the effort to se
cure lower rates for the present. The
fact that business in railway circles is
not an rushing as it was a year ago is
apparent from the amount of money
paid to railway employees in Columbus.
In March, 1907, the Union Pacific paid to
employees in Columbus $."5,503.55; for the
same period this year the amount was
$4,249.52, a decrease of S1.254 03. At
Grand Island, in March, 1907, employees
received S35.3S0.28. and for March, this
year, 2 1.577.54, a decrease of $10,802.74.
The amounts paid at Columbus and
Grand Island does not include the
amount naid for extra work, which has
ceased almost entirely since last fall.
The company has piled up at the various
towns on its branch lines material for
bridge construction and track work.
This material will not be used aud labor
again employed until such a time as the
business of the road will permit. Ex
treme agitation against railway com
panies works harm not only to the roads
but to the community as well.
Former Assistant Secretary of War,
George J. Mieklejohn, as well as former
lieutenant governor of Nebraska and
congressman, was in Omaha, Saturday
morning from his home at Fullerton.
"I had not seen the notice of my intend
ed marriage to some very wealthy widow
in Colombia," said Governor Meiklejohn.
"There is nothing to the matter. It is
true that I expect to leave for Colombia.
South America, the latter part of this
month. My business there will be whol
ly on business ninttess. connected with
interests I have there, only that and
nothing more. It is true that I may
eventually locate in Omaha, but for the
present I shall merely maintain an office
here, as being more convenient for my
business interests, which keep me on
the move much of the time. I have just
now returned from Denver, and expect
to leave the city again today. Possibly
when I return I may have something
more to say than I have time to tell you
today," Asked point blank in reference
to his intended marriage in Bogota,
Colombia, Governor Meiklejohn was not
disposed to say much, other than to in
dicate that "there was nothing to the
matter." Omaha Bae.
W. M. Cornelius went to Genoa last
Friday to represent a client before the
board of trustees of that village. At the 1
recent municipal election, Genoa voted
against license by four majority. Among
those who voted were eight employees
of the government Indian school dome
of the license men claimed that the
votes of the school employees were cast
against license; that as the village had
no legal authority to incorporate the'
government reservation, the votes cast
by the school emnloyees were illegal, and
should not be considered by the board
as a determining factor in the issue.
Mr. Cornelius presented decisions from
the supreme courts of Ohio and Massa
chusetts to sustain his contention that
the board had a moral as well as a legal
right to grant a liquor license to his
client, but the members of the board de
clined to go behind the returns and re
fused to grant the application asked for.
Extensive improvements are contem
plated at 6t. Bonaventura's church the
coming summer, wnicu, wneu complet
ed, will cost about $15,000. An addition
30x40 feet will be built on the west end
of the building, which will include a
tower. The interior of the church will
also be remodelled and redecorated. The
addition of the tower, which will be one
hunderd and six feet in height from the
ground to the top of the cress, will add
very much to the appearance of the
building. Already over $8,000 has been
raised for this work and it is expected to
have a considerable portion of the bal
ance on hand before the work is complet
ed. J. W. Honder of Rock Island, III.,
was in the city Monday renewing old
acquaintances. Mr. Houder will be re
membered when he was employed as
stenographic clerk by Judge Sullivan,
when the latter was on the supreme
bench. Since leaving Columbus Mr.'
Houder has been employed at -the head
office of the Modern Woodmen at Bock
Island and is at present in charge of the
disbursing department for death claims.
He will attend the state meeting of the
Woodmen at Lincoln before returning
The complaint filed in Judga Ratter
man's court by L. J. Westfall, charging
Mary Seaton with petit larceny, the
amount being 915, was dismissed by
i County Attorney Hensley Tuesday tnorn
iagfor waat of evideace.
Try the Victoria, cigar.
Wall piper at Leavy's.
Drs. Paul and Matzen, Dentists.
Dr. Lueschen Occulist and auriat.
Use Sole Proof for floors. Leavy's.
Dr. Vsllief , OaUopath. Barber block.
Dr. W. H. Slater, veterinarian, phone
People who get results advertise in the
Wanted Girl for general housework.
Mrs. F. K. Strotber.
Dr. C. A. Allenborger, office in new
State Bank building.
Miss Minnie Glur was visiting friends
near Duncan last week,
Albert Baemuseen of Lindsay spent
Sunday with home folks in this city.
A nice line of wedding rings joat re
ceived at Carl Froemers, Eleventh
John Oorer returned Sunday evening
from Kane City, Mo., where he has
been transacting business.
The Blisses Minnie and Theresa Benda
of Colby, Kansas, were the guests last
week of Mrs. Louis Maier.
Mrs. Lewis Headlund, of Genoa,
mother of Conductor Victor Headlund,
was a guest of hereon over Sunday.
Having decided to do our killing here,
would liko to hear from those having
fat cattle for eala Buschman's Meat
Mrs. Swain of Nebraska City, arrived
in this city Saturday evening for a short
visit with her son Lloyd, local editor of
Little Ethel Douglas was pleasantly
surprised by a number of her friends
Saturday afternoon, the occasion being
her ninth birthday.
Miss Lydia Clayton, who is employed
in the Tribune office, is this week re
ceiving a visit from her mother, Mrs.
Clayton of Schuyler.
"Cuba" Wass, for the past few years
a resident of Alliance, has returned to
Uolumbus, and has taken a position in
Wm. Kurt's cigar factory.
Mrs A. M. Mabaffey accompanied by
Miss Mable Douglas returned .Saturday,
evening from York, where they spent
two weeks visiting relatives.
Lawrence McTaggart, who has been
visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Barney
McTaggart. for several weeks past, re
turned to Omaha Thursday last.
Horatio Aoams, formerly of this city,
but who is now employed in Omaha,
arrived Friday for one week's visit with
his parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. W. Adams.
LOST Gold chain and heart shaped
locket between 19th aud O and hospital
Helen engraved on back and picture in
side. Finder leave at this office. Beward.
We have secured the Dress-making
department at Grav's and .are prepared
I to do plain and fancy dressmaking. We
solicits jour patronage. Misses Augusta
& Harriett Kauffman.
Jesse Newman came up from Crete
Saturday evening, and after a two weeks'
visit here, he is thinking of taking a
look at a business proposition in the
western part of the state.
B. S. Palmer the tailor, clean, dyes
and repairs. Ladies' and Gents' clothing.
Hats cleaned and reblocked. Buttons
made to order. Agent Gcrmania Dye
Works. Nebraska Phone.
Bev. DeWolf, pastor of the Methodist
church, has been granted a brief vaca
tion, and expects to leave about the mid
dle of the month for Baltimore to attend
the general conference of the church.
A train load of bridge material for the
new double track bndro aaram the
Loup, west of the city, was received here
last week. This will be unloaded and
stored in the west end of the yard until
such time as it is needed.
The second p'rize offered by the Omaha
Daily News in a subscription contest was
won by Miss Edith Barnes. The prize
was a diamond ring valued at $150.
Miss Barnes resides with her parents on
rural route No. 4 out of Columbus.
For a GuartntMd Whip
UE HAVE had made
fores a large lot of
extra strong rawhide whips
that are worth $1.00 but
will be sold for 75 cents.
With our guarantee, if you
break one you get another
free of charge. Such an of
fer was never made before
on whips. Call and see
Wiaiir's NM-BriaUMi Whip
Guaranteed for life
L. W." Weaver
I 75c i
Lee's Stock Food at Leavy's.
Dr. Naumann, Dentist 13 St.
G. B. Prieb, painting and paper
First-class printing done at the Jour
Drs. Caratenson & Hyland, Veterinar
ians. Both phones 212.
Dr. D. T. Martyn. jr., office new Colum
bus State Bank building.
McCall patterns 10 and 15 cents at the
Fitzpatrick Dry Goods Store.
A. F. Currier and Dave Westbrook of
St. Edward were in the city Saturday.
D. D. Bray is in Omaha this week at
tending the annual amateur shoot of the
Omaha Gun clob.
Watches, clocks and jewelry carefully
cleaned and repaired at Carl Froeniel'e,
Eleventh street jeweler.
HfL.-EllIott:TorarWiIeotr-and B Sr
Dickinson left Tuesday for a three weeks'
trip in the west, which will include Salt
Lake City, Denver and Trinidad, Colo.
Our route is the
north- side in the
morning and south
side in the evening
Phone us your or
ders and they will
receive our prompt
attention : : : : :
Ice Cream Soda 5c
Buschman's Home restaurant annex is
undergoing a thorough house cleaning;
while this is being done patrons are be
ing taken care of at the corner restaur
ant. Last Snnday afternoon at St. Bona
ventura's church Bishop Scannell of
Omaha confirmed a class of one hundred
and forty. The bishop also preached
the serman at high mass in the morning.
Ern9st Stenger, an old Columbus boy,
but now general superintendent of the
Bio Grande Western with headquarters
at Salt Lake, arrived Monday for a short
sojourn with Columbus relatives and
George Baird, for years a passenger
conductor on the Union Pacific, and well
known along the main line, died at his
home in Omaha last Friday morning.
He was 47 years old, a member of the
Order of Bailway Conductors, Masons
The Madison delegation to the state
meeting of the Modern Woodmen at
Lincoln, passed through the city Mon
day over the Union Pacific Accom
panying them was a band of thirty-five
pieces and they played a couple of selec
tions while waiting for the local pas
senger. John W.Early returned from Genoa
last Saturday where he was ' called the
day previous to consult with the village
board of trustees relative to the installa
tion of an electric light plant. Thel
board entered into a. contract with Mr.
Early to draw the plans and specifica
tions for .the plant, and to superintend
the work of construction.
B. F. Lamb of Nance county was a
business visitor in Columbus Monday.
He reports that up in his locality, where
kail destroyed the -growing crops last
July, farmers generally are insuring
their crops this year: He says that in
the western part of Platte connty the
rate-oa hail insurance is higher than in
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Q. A. Scbroeder and Dan Bray are in
Omaha this week attending a big shoot
P. H. Albers of Burrows township was
in the city. Tuesday evening, enroute to
South Omaha with a car of fat cattle of
A. P. Matson and son Leland and
Hugh Field of Arden, .Neb., were the
guests' of Mr. Matson's sister, Mrs. G. M.
Hall, over Sunday.
. The rainfall since Sunday has been
steady and has soaked into the ground.
The government gauge recorded 1.10
inches, which is quite a rain.
Frank Gerharz, Mark T. Burke. Wm
O'Brien and James O'Brien went t
Greeley Center Sunday to assist in insti
tuting a lodge of Knights of Columbus.
Nelson Carter, who was committed to
the insane asylum at Norfolk several
months ago, was released lost week and
returned to his home in Monroe last
There will be a meeting of the High
School Alumni Association in SuDt.
Conn's office, Thursday. May 7, at 4:3(1.
All members are urged to be prtsenl.
Dora Babcock, president.
Wm. Matson of South Omaha arrived
last Saturday for a two weeks' visit with
relatives here. While hem he sold bis
residence property on West Fifteenth
street to J. E. Fnlmer, the consideration
A mail box for packages has been
placed in front of the post office for the
convenience of those who wish to mail
packages after the office closes. This is
the first one of these boxes to be placed
in the city since the establishment of free
The sixteenth annual convention of
the Christian Endeavor society of the
Fifth Nebraska district will bo held at
the Congregational church in this city.
May 16, 16 and 17. The delegates at
tending the-convention will be enter
tained by local members of the society.
Last Monday, at Lincoln, Mrs. Ruby
S. Maher was granted a divorce from
John G. Maher, on the ground of alleged
crueli'y. She was given the title to her
estate and the defendant, it was de
creed, should have no interest therein.
The parties in the case were at one time
'residents of Platte county, and are well
kuuivn in Columbus.
August Wagner had qniie an accident
with his automobile while returning
from Creston last Thursday evening- On
the Meridian road, just north nf town,
the steering gear became caught and ho
could not guide the machine. It ran in
to the ditch and turned over, bruising
August and Ed Bossiter, who was with
him, and the machine was biidly wreck
ed. W. 8. Earhart of Cheyenne, Wyo.. was
iu the city Wednesday renewing ac
quaintances. Mr. Earhart was a resi
dent of Platte county for a number of
years, living at Oconee, but he is now in
the railway mail service, having charge
of a crew between Cheyenne and Ogden.
He said that when be left Cheyenne
Tuesday morning the ground was cover-
en with a foot -of snow.
The democrats of this city met at the
council chamber Monday evening and
organized a Bryan club with a member
ship of 3G'J as a starter. The officers are
August Boettcber, president; H. F.
Milenz, treasurer; W. I. Speice, secre
tary. As one of the members started
this is a Itryacs club, and the member
ship is composed of democrats who are
for the Peerless Leader first, last and all
Mia Victor Teraainski died last Thurs
day, as the result of an illness which
followed her becoming a matherthree
weeks ago. Mrs. Terasinski's maiden
name was Anua Lrsf-z,. and she was born
in Poland thirty-five years ago. She
came to America twenty-five years ago
and was married to Mr. Terasinski eigh
teen years ago. She leaves a husband,
two step children and ten of her own
children, and also her mother, who lives
in this city, to morn her loss. The funer
al was held from the Catholic church
last Saturday morning, Father Marcel
linns conducting the service and the
burial was in the Catholic cemetery.
6 room house, 2
walks, good barn
a bargain at
George Lehman .returned Tuesday
evening from an exteaded sojourn at
San Diego and other points in California.
Wm. J. Lee, of Spalding, was a visitor
in Columbus Tuesday. He reports that
the Catholics of Spalding have arranged
to fMMH a nAWrlinrh tha mat nt mliinl.
' Aill be about $65,000.
' delegation of fifty Woodmen went
ncoln over the Burlington Monday
od the s'nte meeting. With thrum
who'i NTnesaay the Golumhns delega-"
tion wirtumber seventy-five.
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The Burlington freight now leaves at
5 p. ra., instead of 4 o'clock, and the
morning freight arrives thirty minutes
earlier, at 6:15 a. m. This change be
came effective on Sunday, May 3.
Mrs. C. D. Brown of Papillion and Mrs.
F. J. Stevens of Lincoln were the
guests last week of Mrs. C. E. Pollock
atahou-e parny. Mrs. "Pollock enter
tained at a one o'clock luncheon Friday
and a five o'clock tea Saturday. On
Monday the ladies were entertained at a
dinner by Mrs. H. B. Robinson and a
five o'clock tea by Mrs. J. J. Sullivan
Monday evening Mr. and Mrs. O. E.
Pollock gave a dancing party at the
Orpheus ball in honor of the ladies and
Don Citrnahan of Freeport, III , and
Wednesday noon Mrs. Hockenberger
and Mies Fannie Geer entertained at
cards and luncheon, and Mrs. E. H.
Chambers entertained with a diuner
D. A. Brown, representing an Omaha
insurance agency, while seated in the
lobby of a Columbus hotel the other
evening, made the remark that very few
men could say that they had shaken
the hand of a person of royal blood.' In
1882, when the Marquis of Lorne, who
married Queen Victoria's youngest
daughtei, was on his wedding tour, Mr.
Brown and his wife, who were also ou
their honeymoon trip, met the Marquis
of Lorne and his wife, and were enter
tained by them at Ottawa, Canada. As
Mr. Brown and his wife left the place
where their host and hostess were stop
ping, some one in the crowd in front of
the house asked who that distinguished
looking couple were. A bystander vol
unteered the information that it was
Duke of Omaha. Sneaking of royal
blood, calls to mind an article the writer
read many years ago, about everybody
having royal blood in their veins. Ever'
man has two parents, four grand parents,
eight great-grand parents, sixteen great-great-grand
parents, thirty-two great-great-great-grand
parents, etc. Now if
we reckon twenty-five years to a genera
tion, and carry on the above calculation
to the limit of William the Conqueror, it
will be found that each living person
must have had at that time 155,000,000 of
ancestors. Now, supposing we make the
usual allowance for crossing or inter
marrying of families in a geneaological
line, and tor the same nerson being in
many of the intersections of the family
tree, and still there will remain a number
at that period even to cover the whole
Norman and Anglo-Saxon races. What,
therefore, might have been pious, prince
ly, kingly or aristocratic, stauds side by
side in line with the most ignoble, pie
bian'or democratic. Etch man of the
present 'day may be certain of having
hod, not only barons and squires, but
even crowned heads, dukes, princes,
bishops, or renowned generals, etc.,
among his ancestors.
Platte County Teachers' Association
At Lindsay, Nebraska, May 9, 1908. at 1
o'clock p. m.
Spring Song Prof. Loomis"PupiIs
Methods in Geography
Miss Marge Hnghes, Diet. 31
Mies Agda Nelson, Dist Gl
Little Farmers... Miss Caufield's Pupils
Friend of Policeman
M iss Nellie Olson, Dist. 18
Economy of Time and Energy in
Miss Grace Bloom, Dist. 40
Exercise Miss Dunn's Pupils
Music in the Country School
Miss Alice Watkinc, Dist. 51
Prepare for Better Things
... .Rose Eisenmenger, Humphrey
Miss Bulah Vetznl. Lindsay
Beading of minutes of Creston meetirig
This will'be the last meeting of the
school year. Come prepared to discuss
some of the many "good things'' in the
above programme. Examinations will
be held in Lindsay, Humphrey, Creston,
Platte Center, Monroe and at the office
of the county superintendent, on May
11 and 12, for those wishing to finish the
work of the rural school and take ad
vantage of the free high school law dur
ing the coming year. Tests in the fol
lowing branches will be given: Arith
metic, grammar, history, mental arith
metic, geography, physiology, reading,
spelling and writing. Examinations will
commence at 8:30 a. m. of each day.
Pupils must furnish en and paper.
The Platte County Teacher's Institute
will convene at Columbus on June 15,
and remain in session five days. All who
expect to teach in Platte county during
the coming jear must attend. No ex
cuses will ha granted, except for those
who ere attendingeummer school at the
time institute is in session. Expecting
to attend summer school will not In
accepted as an excuse .Complete pro
gramme will be forwarded later. Next
regular date of teacher's examinations
will be May 15 and 16
Frkd S. Lecro,
All sensible people are nattta tfc!r
furs and winter wraps away this vest1
jafely protected from moths with
fed Cedar Rate
because they are the most reliable sad
convenient to us and only seed to
be placed in the folds of the clotkiag,
furs or flannels and placed hi Bureau
Drawers, Trunks or Closets, or even
wrapped in paper, and your worry i
over. Their increasing sale from year
to year with us has proved them to
be absolutely reliable and denendahle.
You will do the sensible thing by
patting jour goods away this year wita
ta OlAI HAKES,
15c pk. 2 pi,.. 25c
Pollock & Co.
The Druggist on the Corner
loate Wo- 5.
Farmers are all working in the fields..
Gns Hadwiger shelled corn Tuesday.'
L. P. Hahn sold a bunch of cattle to
H. L. Olcott Monday.
Mrs. H. L. Olcott and son Clyde were
visiting in Bellwood this week.
Miss Ella Persson, teacher in the
Kuenzli district, taught last Saturday in
order to close the school as early as
Bsuta Ho. 4
Will Connor and Pat Cronin are breekt
ing up P. Gleason's pasture.
James and Tom Foley took their cat
tie down to Pat Gleason's Sunday, and
Mr. Uieason will take them to his pas
ture south of Columbus.
Iossi Bros, and C J. Carrig returned
from Clearwater last Saturday evening;
Where they had taken their cattle. They
remained there several days fixing, ap the
fences around the pasture. ' '-r.
Route 9. L
Gerhard Loseke was in Columbus on
Miss Eiuma Lners closed her school
in the Loseke district last week.
Born on Friday, May 1, to Mr. aud
Mrs. Henry Lueschen, jr., a daughter.
ihere will be a tin can social at the
home of Emit Behrens Thursday evening
Lost Friday and Saturday an unusual
amount of grain and hogs wa marketrd
froui this route.
Last Friday Miss Mary R Webb clos
ed a successful term of school in district
No. 10, the Heibel district.
Sunday school started at the Salem
Born, to Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Anderson
lost Tuesday a daughter.
Farmers are nearly through plowing
for coin and cornplanting will soon be
on the way.
First crop of alfalfa is hurt by the
frost but it is raining today 'Monday)
and everything may straighten out quick
after this rain.
Ernest Carlson who has been at the
hospital in Columbus for some time un
der the care of Dr. C. D. Evans, came
home last Saturday by way of St. Ed
ward. Peter Johnson, Anton Christensen, J.
W. Palmb and John P. Anderson took
their cattle to the 1G0 acre pasture own
ed by John Swaoeon in Woodville town
We hav the agency for the
famous Munoing Underwear, thr
best popular priced Union Suits
on the market. Prices in men's,
from 81 50 to UJ50. Prices in
boys' from 50c, 75c, Si and $1 25.
Ib two piece garments we have
a splendid line ready for your in
spection and ranging in price
from 60c to $2 50 a garmeat.. Bay
early while the sizes are coaaplete.
of the ad joioiag counties.
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