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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 29, 1909)
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Consolidated with the Columbus Times April 1, 1904; with the Platte County Argus January 1, 190t. ' """
FORTIETH YEAR. NUMBER 26.
COLUMBUS, NEBRASKA, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 1909.
WHOLE NUMBER 1,976.
Money to loan
A good list of
2: ProrjGrfcv for sale
a. vtuuu insurance cumuciiiies t
to select from
BECHER, HOCKENBERGER &
Wheat, new &
Hogs, top 7.30
Route No. 5.
Born, on Monday, September 27, to
Mr. and Ernest Bonner, a daughter.
Horn, on Wednesday, September 22, to
Mr. and Mrs. L. D. Johnson, a son.
Mrs. O. O. Adkins and baby of Omaha
are visiting at the home of J. T. Bonner.
The Misses Anna and Ella Bonner,
who have been sick, are improving at
Mra Chas Eastern and daughter Alice
of Cambridge are the gnests of 'Mr. and
Mrs. Harley Olcott.
Katie and Cland Kinsman left last
Thursday for Lincoln wherejthey will at
tend the university.
Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Cockson are the
heppy parents of a baby girl, which ar
rived September 20.
Route No. 1.
A large amount of corn and hogs
being marketed by patrons to the route.
Adolph Gruteleuschen is building a
new corn crib on the site of the one that
was burned last spring.
E. J. Meays moved the old school
building in district No. 2, to the farm of
Jacob Schwank, who recently bought it.
W. T. Ernst was threshing millet
Tuesday. He has a forty acre field and
the yield will be unusually large this
Last Sunday the annual Missionfest
was held at the Loseke Creek church,
Bev. Deninger, pastor. Rev. A. W.
Freese, a former pastor of the church,
but now located at Milierton, Neb., was
Alfred Olson is building a farm that
bids fair to out do anything in Walker
Land seems to change hands very
rapidly in this locality of late, we under
stand, P. P. Johnson ha s sold his farm
in section 4-19 4, and Carl Hendricksen
has sold his . section, in section 15-19-4
John Swanson went to St. Edward
to help August Dahlberg to put some
trimmings on his house in the shape of
John Hoglund is now taking the lead
as far as automobiles are concerned hav
ing'purohased 40 horse power JackBon
from Nelson Johnson of Newman Grove
Sunday school 9:45
Morning worship 11
Y. P.S. C.E 6:30 p. m
Evening worship 7:30 p. m.
Theme for morning eermon: Ruling
Ideas of To Day-Unity of Life. Even
ing theme: The Galilean The 8avior.
We invite you to these services.
William L. Dibble, Pastor.
All the latest shades and
Sip Writisg a Sstcially
D. G. KAVANAUGH
Tuesday evaning at 5:05 the automo
bile bearing the Taft message from the
Philadelphia Press to President Taft at
Seattle, arrived in this city, The car
which brought it from Omaha was dri
ven by H. E. Fredrickson of that city,
accompanied by W. H. Bruner, and the
run was made in about two hours and
thirty minutes. Upon the arrival of the
Omaha the car the message was deliver
ed to Chas li. Dack of this city, who, ac
companied by. Dr. J. E. Paul, left for
Kearney. The portion of the run made
by Mr. Dack was good, reaching Kear
ney, a distance of 110 miles, at live
minutes after nine, making the trip in
less" than four hours. The time for the
car to reach here was 5:30. but it arrived
ahead of time almost thirty minutes.
But the Columbus car made better time
lo Kearney, reaching 'there almo3t an
ifonr ahead of the time reported for
tlicm. Besides the Taft message the
packet contained messages from the
mayors of the different cities to the
mayor of Seattle, the last one to be en
closed being one from Mayor Dahlman
of Omaha. Two messengers who were to
traval part of the distance in the car
expected to over take it here, but they
arrived an hour and a half late on Nu.
15. From here they continued to Ker
ney by train, but Mr. Dack made a
much quicker run than they had antici
pated, so they did not catch the mes
sage at that city.
Y. M. C. A. Notes.
The tennis tournament is now in pro
gress, the singles being wound up on the
28. Bev. Dell of Central City won the
first prize which is a beautiful, gold Y.
M. C. A. watch fob. The doubles will
bo played on the 29tn.
The Mens' Sunday meetings will begin
on the first Sunday in October. The
religion work committee of which I. H.
Britell is chairman, will conduct the
first meeting next Sunday, October 'i, at
4 o'clock in the afternoon. The will be
special music by a a mens' quartett.
Every man in the city is cordially invit
ed to attend those meetings.
The V. M. C. A. Bible classes will
soon be started. Rev. W. L. Dibble will
conduct u Business Men's class in a
study of "Main Lines in the bible."
Rev. Dibble has made considerable pre
peration for this course and it promises
to be very- interesting. Two other
courses for men which are not yet de
finately planned will be given.
The Boys' Banquet held last Friday
night at which 175 boys enjoyed a pood
feed and a rousing good time was a
marked success. The spirit of the
whole gathering was excellent and the
Boys' Department is now more of a
unit than it has ever been before.
The Boys' Department will soon be
organized and when it is the boys will
have a definite responsibility in govern
ing themselves and in making their De
partment a success.
Next Friday evening, October 1. about
one hundred men will sit down to a ban
quet given to the Mens' Gymnasium
Classes. This event will be a rallying
time and will open the Mens' Gymnasium
Classes for the winter. S. B, Gregg will
be toastmpster. Among the speakers
are C. C. Sheldon, Howard Clark, chair
man, of the physical committee, Prof.
Elliott and Physical Director McClain
of the Hastings Y. M. C. A. A large
number of tickets are already sold at 50
At a meeting he'd lost Thursday night
for the consideration of the organization
or some sort of a literary club for men
great interest was manefested. M C.
Abts was elected temporary chairman
and Louis Lightner secretory. After an
hour of discussion and some debating a
committee consisting of Messrs A. J.
Mason, C N. Olseen, Louis Lightner,
R. F. Stuart and Dan Echols was ap
pointed to draw up a constitution. The
motion to adjourn to meet next Wednes
day evening, September, 29 at 8 o'clock
was passed. The committee on con
stitution was instructed to report at this
meeting. Every man interested in such
an organization is cordially invited to
attend the meeting this Wedensday and
help in the adoption of the Constitution.
This club, successfully organized, will
mean a great deal to the young men of
Columbus. Come out and give it your
There were about 50 in attendance at
the First Mothers' Meeting held last
Friday afternoon in the Y. M. C. A.
Building. This meeting was designed
to bring the mothers into co-operation
with the work of the Boys' Department.
Mr. C. C. Sheldon presided, introducing
Mr. Putman, the new Boys' Secretary
and Mr. Dean Ringer of South Omaha
who is Chairman of the Boys' State
Committee. Mr. Ringer's address was
very interesting and instructive. Every
mother in Columbus should have heard
him and it is hoped that the attendance
will be larger at the next Mothers'
Meeting. Mr. Jones was also called to
the floor and spoke of the desirability of
having a -'Mothers' Committee"' the
purpose of which is to aid in bringing
about the desired co-operation between
the Y. M. C. A. and the Mothers of Col
umbus boys. The ladies decided that
such a committee was expedient and
elected Mrs. H. Hockenberger chair
man. The chairman will aDnoint the
other members of this committee-
Dr. Naumann, Dentist 13 St. .
Dr. Morrow, office Lueechen building.
Messenger service, 12th St., both
People who get results advertise in the
Four room house for rent. Elliott,
Speice & Co.
For Sale A small cash register.
Read . M. Gr anther's letter
in this issue.
Dr. C. A. Allenburger, office in new
State Bank building.
Dre. Carstenson & Hyland, Veterinar
ians. Both phones 212.
Dr. Chas. H. Campbell, oculist and
aurist, 1215 Olive street.
For Sale Five room residence, also
building lot W. A. McAllister.
II pays to sell your hides where you
can get the most money from them. See
Columbus Hide Co.
The Great Majestic and Mal
leable iron range. Sold only
W. E. Johnson cement contractor.
Let me figure on your jobs. All work
guaranteed. Ind. phone 1782.
For Sale Six room house at Twelfth
and Henry, good repair, lot 66x132.
Gallon O. C. Pennington, Columbus,
J. L. Hunter who is now at Tekamab,
Neb., was a Columbus visitor last Sat
urday, and also attending to business
Stoves For Sale 1 "Acorn" Cooking
Stove, No. 8. 1 "Junior Oak" Heating
Stove, No. 15. W. G. Ballou, S Jeffer
son St , Highland Park between 13th and
Monday of this week county Judge
Ratterman issued the license and per
formed the ceremony for James A. Han
sen of Sargent and Emma F. Ribatein of
Call in and see the Favorite
Base Burner with triple expos
ed fines and back, at Boyd &
"Montana", a story ot.the west by
Henry D. Carey will appearat the North
Theatre on Tuesday October 5. "Mon
tana is conceded by the press and public
to be one of the great American plays.
"Montana'' is not of the "blood and
thunder" type, but is a consistent and
plausible story of the western plains, as
they really are.
HarmoirShanks of Pittsburg, Pa., ac
companied by his sister, Mrs. Perry
Loshbaugh. left Tuesday evening for
the west. They go to Denver first, and
from there to Billings, Mont., and then
to the fair and other points in the west,
Los Angeles, Cal., being their last stop
ping place before returning to Nebraska.
They have a brother located in the lat
ter city and will make him quite an ex
This week the new commemorative
stamps for the Hudson-Fulton celebra
tion were placed on sale by Postmaster
Kramer. The new stamp is oblong and
the two prominent features are the
illustrations of the two histories hips
the Half Moon and the Clermont.
Besid es' the usual wordiug, the dates-1G09-1910
is the in scription, Hud-son-Fnlton
Celebration. The stamps
are of the same color as the usual two
cent stamp, and quite attractive.
COME WITH ME.
I desire to address Platte
county people in reference to the
auotion sale of real estate in
Banner county, to be conducted
by me as trustee on Wednesday,
October 6, at the Wright ranch,
near Minitare, Nebraska.
We leave Columbus next Sun
day night on U. P. train No. 3,
connecting at Sidney Monday
morning with a special train to
take ub up the famous Scott's
Bluffs valley and wait for us at
Minitare while we inspect the
land and make the sale. Buy
your ticket from Columbus to
Sidney. The fare on the special
train, including three nights'
sleeping accommodations, is on
ly 87.50, which amount should
be sent, or given me at once to
insure lower berth accommoda
tions. I hope that a number of
Platte county people will make
this trip. It's the chance of a
lifetime to get some good land
at your own price, in a section
of Nebraska which is just begin
ning to develops wonderfully.
I will sell a qnarter-seetion
of land every fonr minutes.
Come! You will be treated
right. Arrange for your special
train accomodations today. If
you cannot go when the time
comes your money will be pro
C. M. Grcesthek, Trustee
Columbus, Neb ,
P. S. The expense of the en
tire trip, including everything,
need not exceed $25.00.
Pays for a , home, at least onoe.
If you pay for your home through
The Equitable Building, Loan
and Savings Association
you pay for it but onoe and it is
yours. If yon continue to rent,
you pay for a home every few
years but it still remains the pro
perty of the landlord . If you are
paying for a home for your land
lord, call at our office and we will
explain to you how you can pay
for a home of your own.
Buildiig, Loan & Saviigs Assn
ELLIOTT, SPEICE & CO.
P. O. Block
Drs. Paul and Matzen, Dentists.
Dr. ValUer, Osteopath, Barber block.
Dr. G. A. Ireland, State Bank bidg.
Dr. W. H. Slater, veterinarian, phone
See the Columbus Hide Co. before you
sell your iron and junk.
Crushed rock salt for hides, and for
stock. Columbus Hide Co.
Wanted Girl for general housework.
Good wages. Mrs. J. G. Price.
For fine watch, clock and jewelry re
pairing, try Carl Froemel, the Eleventh
Dr. W. R. Neumarker, office with Dr.
C. D. Evans, west side of Park. Resi
dence telephone, Bell 91 Ind. 189.
The Famous Genuine Bound
Oak Stove, imitated, never yet
F. H. Rusche, who has been in Den
ver and other points in the west for the
last five weeks, for his health, returned
Monday morning, and is much better.
Rev. Dwight I. Roush, pastor of the
Columbus M.E., church, attended the
conference at Nefigh the last week, and
was returned to this charge for another
Roy Clark was down from Woodville
Tuesday of this week, and attended the
referee sale of Woodville township land
that C. M. Gruenther conducted at the
Miss Florence Kramer returned last
Saturday evening from a two weeks'
visit in Chicago with her sister, Mrs.
Before buying a base burner,
call at Boyd & Bagatz's and see
the Favorite. It's not the
cheapest, but the best, as it has
the most radiating surface,
which gives it the most heating
On and after October 3, our places of
business will be closed on Sundays.
Cassin & Brenjj
S. E. Marty
Following is a list of unclaimed mail
matter remaining in the post office at
Columbus, Nebraska, for the period end
ng September, 22. 1909:
Letters Mrs George Broy, Mrs Geo
rge Baum, John Moosheck, O E New
man, Sister Mary Fabia.
Cards John Babls, Miss Francis Dun
lap, J Fellows, Odella Haschke, Gayle J.
Jones, Mabel Keefe, Mrs Gustie Reolds.
Parties calling for any of the above
will please say advertised.
Carl Kraioer, P.M.
All accounts due the Nebraska Biene
are payable to E. A. Harms.
disking WHtts an.
We have a big stock, of the
Double Thumb, Double Palm
kind all bought earlier in the
season, when prices were more
favorable than now.
'BBSS BBBb) Bn
Bixby on Columbus.
When Bixby of the State Journal
writes regarding Columbus, it is always
interesting, and the following from his
"Daily Drift" after bis recent visit to
this city is up to his usual standard.
But for the ancient and long-draw-out
contest for trade supremacy between the
faction north of the U. P. tracks and
other faction that for long attraoted the
heavy end of the pole of Commercial
progress Columbus would todsy be
the Third city of Nebraska instead of
the tenth or eleventh. When we first
came to Nebraska, Columbus was get
ting a heavy trade from far to the north
west, and now it is the central point of
trade for a large territory. The old
fight is ended, and the people are united
in working for the progress of the city
without regard to selfish sectional inter
ests. Israel Gluck who onoe stood the
south side against all comers, has be
come a resident of Omaha and ventures
upon the old stamping grounds only
when assailed with an irresistible long
ing to shake hands with the friends of
his youth. Fatty Curtis, who, when he
he stepped on either edge of the town,
causean to tip mat way, is literally as
well as figuratively "holding down" a
station in Montana, snd the places that
knew him in Platte county will know
him no more forever. Some of the old
settlers of Columbus have moved away,
some are in the little city to the east
where the whitemarblee glisten in the
sunlight, and a goodly number are still
doing business at the old stand or sit
ting back in their easy chairs watching
the younger generation as it does the
heavy lifting. Columbus is prosperous,
its schools doing a great work, it has a
model Y. M. C. A. building, and the
organization boasts a membership of
345. The influence of this organization
helped mightily in ridding the city of a
class of "undesirable citizens" that have
long been a terror to civilization, and
the moral tone of the community is
higher than it ever was before. What
Columbus now needs in the way of
material blessings is a county court
house. The old one, built nearly fifty
years ago, is liable to fall down and
bury the records, or do the same to the
intelligent jury when court is in session
The present structure, which cost but
$20,000 in the first place, is a disgrace to
the rich old county of Platte, and a
humiliation to the gifted men chosen to
transact the public business of the same.
Sometimes I really like to go,
Where solemn mem'ries troop.
To see the friends I used to know
Up there beside the Loup.
The city has much larger grown,
The trees are taller now;
The trotting horse I used to own,
The poor old spotted cow.
The types and press have gone for good,
Smoke vanishing in air,
And I would never, if 1 could,
Go back and find them there.
Enough that when I tread the ground,
I trod, it seemed, in vain.
Some sturdy friends may still be found,
To prove that "loss is gain."
And though you made me sick and blue.
And one time broke me fiat,
My heart still fondly turns to you,
Columbus on the Platte.
Mr. R. B. Webb left Monday for a trip
Mr. S. T. Fleming was a Columbus
Miss Veda Summers came over from
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Weaver were over
from Humphrey Sunday.
Mrs. W. J. Belknap is on the sick list
this week suffering from hay fever.
. J. Taff arrived Saturday from
Albion for a visit with home folks.
Mr. Clifford Wells came down from
Madison Monday for a visit at the Plage
Rev. Moore returned Monday evening
from his trip to Neleigh where he at
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Irving left the
latter part of last week for Kenosha Wis.
for a visit with relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. M.Freiden left Friday
morning for Council Bluffs, Iowa. Mr.
Freiden returned Monday.
Miss Myrtle Smith arrived last week
from Central City foran extended visit
with her sister Mrs. F. S. Gray.
Mrs. TJ. E. Ludwick and little son
Raymond arrived the later part of the
week for an extended visit at the Anson
Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Clayton returned
to there home at Nora, Nebr. after an
extended visit here with relatives and
Grandma Ingham, after spending the
summer with her daughter Mrs. H. O.
8tudley returned to her home at Chicks
Mrs. Ross Westcott and little sons
returned to their home in Columbus
Mondsy accompanied by their grand
mother Mrs. Felt.
Mrs. Arline Anson arrived last week
from her five weeks stay at Elgin but
she came home to soon and is suffering
with her hay fever at this writing.
Mrs. Elizaoeta Loseks, wife of Henry
Loseke, sr., died Monday evening at her
borne on West Tenth street, after being
an invalid for over five years. Mrs.
Loseke wss born in Baden, Germany, in
1831, where she lived until about seven
teen years ago, when she came to Ameri
ca and to Platte county in 1868, set
tling on Shell Creek, north of the city.
Here she married Henry Loseke tad re
sided there on Loseke Creak, untifoar
teen years ago, when aha and her hus
band moved to this city. For the last
five years she has been oonfiaed to her
bed and during that time has bean eared
for by her aged husband. Nine child
ren, John Kumpf, deceased, Mrs. Henry
Groteluesoben, Mrs. Wm. Bucher, Louis
Loseke, Mrs. L. H. Leavy and August
Loseke, all of Platte county, and Mra.
Henry Loseke and Chas Kumpf, of Col
fax county, and Mrs. Wm. Reese of Kear
ney, besides her husband, who survive
her. Mrs Loseke was over 78 years of
age, and nearly all her life bad been
spent in this county, coming here when
it was almost a wilderness. Funeral
services were held Wednesday at 2 p. m
from the German Lutheran church. Rev.
Meissler conducting the services. The
following old time friends of the de
ceased acting as pall bearers: Henry
Roebuck, Julius Hotb, Henry Luers,
John Doersch, John Saafeld and Diet
Since Sunday there have been two
small wrecks in the Union Pacific yards
here the first one occuriag Sunday night
when the switch engine had its cab torn
off. Engineer Brock and Fireman
Braun, who were in the engine at
the time, escaped injury, but the
emrine had to be sent to the Omaha
shops. Tuesday evening the switchmen
were handling a string of cars on the
track east of the depot, when a coupliag
pulled out and let the cars back into
a string of oars standing on the switch
and the cars on both tracks were de
railed. Passenger train No. 3 was stand
ing on the main line, and for 4 time it
looked as though one of the cars would
be pushed over against that train. Bat
the car next to the passenger train was
a load of gravel and remained in an up
Frank Linaberry was the first of the
Oregon land seekers to return to Colum-
bus, arriving last Thursday morning, as
he did-net take any of the side trips sad
came directly home. Desiring to show
his Nebraska friends can be grown in
that locality, he brought samples of
potatoes, onions, pears and apples,
grown at Lake View, that are simply
immense snd they were grown without
irrigation. Jacob Wagner arrived Fri
day after taking a trip to San Francisoo,
where he left the remainder of the party
who went to Portland and rjeattle, and
are expected home next week. W. L
Chenoweth was another of the fortunate
one, he having secured a 160 acre tract
Both of those who returned were well
pleased with their trip and country, and
predicted a great future for southern
Because she stated under oath on the
witness stand that her name was Mrs.
Roy Field, snd that she had never been
known as RubyDelmar, Mrs. Field was
up before Judge Ratterman to answer a
purjury charge. This is in connection
with one of the cases against Orioket
Myers, who was charged with conduct
ing a house of ill fame, and the testimony
in that case is the basis for the second
charge. The last complaint was filed by
M. Brugger, and after the hearing Judge
Ratterman bound the defendant over to
the district court, fixing the bond at
Joseph Henggler of Stookville was in
Columbus this week 'looking after busi
ness affairs, and while here disposed of
his two hundred and ten acre farm,
north of the city, C. H. 8beldon being
the purchaser and the price was $86 per
acre. Mr. Henggler says that some por
tions of his locality suffered severly from
the dry weather, but that his place, and
others, which sre situated in the Medi
cine creek valley, were not affected by it
and that the crops there will be average
No unsightly telephone and telegraph
wires or cables will mar the architect
ural beauty of the new Union Pacific
depot, as none will be in evidence. All
wires entering the building will be
brought in underground, the large
Western Union cable being taken un
derground from the pole south of the
depot snd carried under the tracks.
The telephone companies brought in
their wires from the west side, taking
them under the street.
Chas. H. Dack, who is to take the
messenger in the Philadelphia Press
Philadelphia-Seattle relay race from
this city to Kearney, made the trip to
that city Sunday, in order to familiarize
himself with the road, aad made the run
of 220 miles in nine hours. Mr. Dsck
was accompanied by his wife and baby
and Dr. and Mrs. J. E. Paul.
Tuesday of this week Calvin Nelson,
Orville Nelson and Calvin Nelson, jr.,
accompanied by their families left for
Couer DeAlene, Idaho, where they will
locate and make their home. There are
twelve in all the party, and they have
been residents of this city for some time
Carl Sbarrer nephew of Jacob Glur, ar
rived in the city Monday morning front
the Dalles, Oregon, and will stay here
for the present.
We have just received
a new shipment. The
pens range in price
from $2.00 to $5.00
The Waterman is the
pioneer fountain pen,
and in point of excel
lency it nas kept apace
with growing age.
The Druggist oa the Comer
The William-Hughes Co. are rare
pleasing the people at the theatre this
week They have been playing to pack
ed bouses every night Miss Speacer is
by f sr the cleverest actress that has seen
in Albion for years. A return engage
ment will be looked foreward to with
pleasure by the theatre patrons of this
city. Albion Argus. Our theatre pa
trons were greeted with surprise by the
clever scting of the Williams-Hughes
Co. at the theatre last night, and if last
night's play is to be any criterion, they
are far above the average company of its
kind. Shanendoah Sentinael-Post
North Theatre four nights coauneaeiag
Wednesday September 29.
8hould present plana materialize the
Columbus Brick company will add tfiO,
000 in improvements to their present
plant, which, besides reducing the
amount of hand labor required will ea-
abethem to produce a quality of brick
that they can compete with all
brick oa the market. The
stive of the company installing the
new machinery was here Monday and
Tuesday, and the project was presented
to some of the local capitalists, but so
famothwf definite fans been done:"
J. A. Hays called the Republican co
unty committee together Saturday af
ternoon for the purpose of teoderiag his
restgaation as chairman, according to
the instructions received from the cen
sus department that enumerators would
not not be allowed to hold any political
position. The resignation was accepted
snd Dr. H. E. Glatfelter was elected in
Mr. Hsys'plsce. Central City Record.
L. F. Gottschalk left lsst Friday for
New York City, where he will witness
the festivities to commemorate the dis
covery of the Hudson river by Henry
Hudson and also the centennial anniver
sary of the time when Robert Fulton
sailed up that river in his steamboat,
Henry D. Carey's stirring romance of
the western plains, "Montana" will be
the attraction at the North Theatre on
Tuesday October 5. "Montana" is not
of the lurid melodramatic class, but n
natural, sane play, beautifully produced
with a wealth of special scenery, and in
terperted by a cast of well-known play
ers. The new front for the Hinsching drag
store and the new Abts building on
eleventh street are about completed', aad
the latter building will be ready for
occupancy in about ten days.
Gall ia aad learm the reasea
why the Round OakBaseBaraer
has 42 per cent more radiatlag
Dr. D. T. Martyn. jr., office new Oolam
bns State Bank building.
Route No. 3.
Mesdames W. D. Benson and H. L.
Pueschel were gnests at the home .of
Ferdinand Seefeld Wednesdsy.
We have the agency for the
famous MnnatBg Underwear, the
best popular priced Union Suits
on the market Prices in men's
from 91.60 to $4.50. Prices in
boys' from 50c, 75c, 11 and SlJS.
In two piece garments we have
a splenuid line ready for your in
spection and ranging in prion
from fOc to $2 50 a garment. Buy
early while the sizes are complete.
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