Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (March 16, 1910)
T , .
l"MtC ' "'v ''
FORTIETH YEAR. NUMBER 60.
COLUMBUS, NEBRASIfAWiSDNBSDAY, MARCH 16, 1910.
WHOLE NUMBER 2,000.
GET A HOME
of your own.
for sale at
$1,000 and Up
: $i,uuu ana up :
2 EASY TERMS j
: BECHER, H0CKENBER6ER & j
: CHAMBERS J
MANY YEARS AGO.
Files of The .Tonrnal, March 21, 1877.
Prairie tires have started off this
spring with their accustomed frequency.
We had hoped from our past sad expe
rience of destruction of so much valua
ble property from this cause, ,mai our
citizens would refrain from Betting out
Major Frank North, who for many
years at stated periods has been engaged
as scout, in the west; he speaks the
Pawnee language lluently, and is now in
command of a company of Pawnee scouts
in camp near Sidney. His life and ad
ventures it is stated, will soon le written
hv W. H. U. Bramard of the Sidney
Telegraph and will be published in serial
form in that paper. Mr. Darrow, one of
the proprietors of the paper, has engaged
Mr. Brainard to write the story, which
will he in thi line of Ned Buntlin's
stories of "Buffalo Bill." It is not
necessary to state for the information of
our citi'ens. but if Major Nnrth is t
obtain a national reputation by the pub
lication of this story we desire that the
rest of mankind may know that the
home of the Major is at Columbus. Ne
braska, and has been for many years in
"Polly of the Circus."
To those who regard exemplifying
loyalty to tradition, to friendship, broad
human sympathies and innate and char
acteristic human nature, it meets the
highest requirements in Frederic Thomp
son's production of "Polly of the Cir
cus," with dainty Fay Wallace in the title
part. All who see it will appreciate the
mtvHl nortraval of the circus and the
church in relationship on the stage, and
clowns, arrohats and short-skirted wo
men, and a parson, deacons, members of
the women's aid society, all intermixed
and exemplifying the antonymisma that
traditionally have ruled since the days
when intolerance first cursed mankind.
Bigotry, prejudice and unchristian mal
ice are pitted against the strongest and
Borne of the most admirable trait of
human nature -sympathy, affection and
gratitude This play will be seen at the
North Theatre on T hursday, March 34.
Last Saturday evening another meet
ing of the stockholders of the Columbus
base ball club was held for the purpose
of electing the remainder of the officers.
Besides doing this the membership of
the board of directors was increased to
seven, and is nqw composed of G. W.
Phillips, Daniel Schram, E. H. Cham
bers, G. B.8pcice, Chas. Segelke, Kdw.
D. Fitzpatrick and Prank Schram.
With the new officers elected the list is
as follows: Daniel Schram, president;
Chas. E. Pollock, vice president; Edw.
D. Fitzpatrick, treasurer; Frank J. Ker
senbrock, secretary. A committee, con
sisting of Chas Segelke, Daniel Schram
and Edw. D. Fitzpatrick were appoint
ed to secure a player captain, and are at
present negotiating with Joe Dolan of
Omaha, A. L. Beltzer of Lincoln, and T.
E. Clark of this city. President Sievers
of the state league was in the city Mon
day, enroute to,Seward, where a meet
ing of the schedule committee was held
Tuesday. It is nnderstood that Colum
bus gets one of the opening games,
which will be on May 14. The location
of the local grounds has not as yet been
decided on, but they may be at the pre
sent place, south of the Union Pacific
coal sheds. Besides the other business
transacted, a few minor changes were
made in the by-laws and articles of in
corporation. There were two minor accidents on the
Union Pacific, the first one ocenring
early in the morning, when one of the
big 1G00 engines, pulling the Omaha-Columbus
local freight, ran into some cars
that luul been let down from the incline
at the local shed. Both the cars and
engine were derailed and it took until
evening to get the engine on the rails
again. None of the trainmen were hurt
as the train was moving slowly and they
had ample time to get out of the way.
be second accident happened at Cay
uga, when one of the 800 engines, pull
ing an eastbound passenger train, drop
ped the crown sheet and the force of the
explosion blew both the fireman and
engineer out of the cab. The engineer
was uninjured, but fireman Oostello.
who lives in Grand Island, was severely
scaldedand was given medical treatment
before being taken to the hospital in
Last Saturday afternoon, when the
Spalding passenger train was about one
mile east of Monroe, the tender and the
two baggage cars left the track. As the
track was quite soft, the tram was run
Dr. Neumann. Dentist 13 St.
Dr. Morrow, office Lueschen building.
People who get results advertise in the
Four room honse for rent. Elliott,
Speice & Co.
For Sale A small cash register.
Wanted Girl for general housework.
Mrs. F. K. Strotber.
Dr. C.A. Allenburger, office in new
State Bank building.
Drs. Caretenaon & Hyland, Veterinar
ians. Both phones 212.
Dr. W. R, Neumarker, office with Dr.
C. D. Evans, west side of Park.
Mia. Bert J. Galley and infant son
have been very sick during the past
Miss Agnes Bruckner of Platte Center
was the guest of Miss Grace Hayes over
Judge and Mrs. J. J. Sullivan are
guests of Columbus relatives snd friends
For line watch, clock and jewelry re
pairing, try Carl Proems!, the Eleventh
Mr. and Mrs. Charles DeLaod return
ed to their home at Valley. Tuesday af
ter a viBit with home folks.
Mrs. C. E. Pollock left last Friday for
Omaha, where she will be the guest of
Mr. and Mrs. E. R. Needbam.
Miss Hazel Studley, who is teaching
school west of Duncan, was a guest of
Miss Minnie Glur Saturday and Sunday.
The home or Union Pacific Agent E
G. Brown was placed under quarantine
Monday, on account of a case of scarlet
Miss Lida MoMahon, superintenueni,
of the girls' industrial school at Geneva,
was a guest of Columbus relatives last
Tuesday evening the contract for the
new Dussell building, on Thirteenth
street, was awarded to Roth Bros., price
Otto F. Jansssn and Miss Sena Rieken
both of Platte Center, were married by
County Judge Ratterman last Wednes
Found On thr road between Coluni
hn .n.i Piatt Canter, a Isd robe. Call
Four Room House, located with
in blocks of Post Office. Fine
sjiade and a desirrble location,
ELLIOTT. SPEICE. 8l CO.
Post Office Block Columbus, Neb.
was qu.e ao,., eu. ,u --""-: - officef itlentify robe and pay
ning stow, ana oioppeu hwu imm- uw i
cars jumped the track.
Both the tender
and one baggage car tipped to one side.
and had it not lieen for the coupling,
would have fallen over. The train had
its customary load of passengers, but
none of them were injured in the acci
dent. The Norfolk passenger was sent
from Oconee to the wreck and transfer
red the baggage and passengers and
brought them to this city. The Grand
Island wrecker was sent to the scene of
the accident and about midnight suo
ceded in getting the cars on the track
again. Just what caused the wreck, no
one seems to known, but it is likely the
for this notice.
Mrs. C. J. Stockwell of Genoa, accom
panied by her little son William, was a
Columbus caller Monday, returning to
her home Tuesday morning.
Postmaster Kramer is in Lincoln this
week attending a meeting of the execu
tive committee of the postmasters' as
sociation, of which he is a member.
O. C. Shannon received word last
Grace Episcopal Church Services.
Friday, Lenten service 7JW p. m.;
ohoir rehersal S:00 p. m. Palm Sunday,
Sunday school It) a. m.: morning prayer
with sermon 11 a. in., evening prayer
with sermon 7:::i) p. m. By request Mr.
Saffron will sing 'The Palm?." both
morning aud evening. The choir and
Sunday school are preparing elaborate
services for Easter day. The regular
choir will be strongly reinforced by some
of the best musical talent of Columbus.
Mr. Saffron, director. Miss Slater, organ
ist; Miss Pohl, violinist.
F.vrnEn Xaxpeks, Rector.
All the latest shades and
A deal was made last Thursday by
which .Mr. A. L. Scholz retires from the
Palace Meat Market, having sold out to
C. U. Chase of Big Springs Mr. Chase
arrived the latter part of the week and
has taken possession. Jas Connor the
obliging clerk during the Scbolz admin
istration, will remain with the new pro
prietor. Mr. Scbolz went to Columbus
and purchased property there the first of
the week and expects to remove his fam
ily to'that place in about two weeks.
Louie is a good butcher and a good busi
ness man, and has made many friends in
Osoeola. He announces that he will not
go into business for a few months. Os
Bad roads, the Platte river bridge be
ing impassable and a snow storm did not
prevent a good crowd from attending the
Branigan horse sale last Wednesday af
ternoon. And they brought good prices,
the average being $20o per head. Mr.
Branigan has been successful in all of
bis sales, and the one of last week was
no exception. Farmers from south of
the Platte were told by Mr. Branigan
that he would deliver their horses at
Bellwood. and they bought an eyen car
load. From now on Mr. Branigan will
again conduct his sales in this locality,
he having been operating west and south
of this city during the winter.
Two hoboes, Harry Davis and Thomas
Brady, decided they needed some new
clothes last Wednesday afternoon, and
accordingly concluded that J. H. Gal
ley's store would be a good place to
operate. Davis engaged the attention
of the clerk and Brady helped himself to
three pair of trousers. The theft was
soon discovered and Mr. Galley stopped
Brady at the alley, when he dropped the
pants and started to run. He was soon
caught by Martin Speicher and Will
Ragatz, and they were both up in Police
Judge O'Brien's court Thursday, and
drew a county jail sentence of ton days,
the first seven on a bread and water diet.
Friday telling of the arrival of a son at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Kenney
at Trinidad, Colo., and he is now grand
pa for the third time,
John Jira. aged H3 years, died at the
hospital last Wednesday, death being due
to old age. He has been at ine nospiw
for some time. The body was shipped
to Schuyler, his former home, for burial.
To prevent further spread of scarlet
fever in that locality, one of the rooms
of the Third ward school was closed
Monday, this action being taken by the
board of education at a special meeting
held Sunday afternoon.
Rienhardt, four months' old son of Mr.
and Mia. Tebba Harms, died last Wed
nesday, the funeral being held Thursday.
Mr. and Mrs. Harms have been in tue
city but a abort time, having arrived
from Germany during the winter.
Platte county land still sells around
the $100 mark, and is considered a good
investment, and the Bogus eighty acres,
which was sold by referee Gruenther
Tuesday brought a little bettor than
$100. the price Iwing f 102 per acre.
Wednesday evening of last week a
daughter was born to Mr. and Mrs. C. N.
McElfresh of Omaha. Mm McElfresh
has been at the home of her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. H. 8. Elliott in this city,
Dr. W. S. Evans, Union Block.
Dm. Paul and Mattes, Deatieta.
Dr. Vallier. Osteopath. Barber Wook.
Dr. G. A. Ireland, State Bank bldg.
First-class printiag doae at the Jour
Dr. Chas. H. Campbell, oculist and
aurist, 12in Olive street.
A basket social will be held at the Joe
Krause school bouse, in district 72 on
March 29. A good program haa been ar
ranged and all are invited.
Wanted District manager with head
quarters at Columbus. A grand oppor
tunity for the right maa. Address ia
confidence Life, P. O. Box W63, New
Wednesday afternoon the fire depart-
mit war called out by a blaze is the
railroad yards, some piling and ties hav
inr raiieht fire. No damage resulted
from the blaze.
Palm Snndav. April 20. the annual
confirmation services will be held at the
German Reformed church. Rev. R. Neu
marker, pastor, at which time, a class of
nine, as follows, will be confirmed:
Alfred Dubs, Freak Dietz, Eugene Lutz,
Frank Robde. Lmiis StoU, Jacob Glur,
Willie FluckigeVTfiena Glur. Tillie Kie
fer, Laura Blaser, Hermine Wilhelm.
At the North on Thursday March 24
the attraction will be Frederio Thomp
son's "Polly of the Circus." a sentimen
tal story of that mystic world of red wa
gons, big tents and the sawdust ring, in
the presentation of which on the atage
the stagecraft of Frederic Thompson is
evident in every scene. This is the same
play that was seen at the Liberty Thea
tre, New York Oity, for one solid year
and is one of the season's greatest auc
cesses. Prices .ri0-75-l 00-9l.ri0.
FMtiii Iris. ?m DuH.str.tini
Petitions have bean, circulated and
signed for the calliBg of a special elec
tion to vote 925,000 bonds for the repair
ing of the Platte river bridge, which waa
swept away by the ice. Practically
enough ajgaaturea have beea obtained
and ia a few daya Mayor Held will call
a special meeting of the council to re
ceive the petitions aad issue the call.
The board of supervisors, which is now
in aaaaioa, will be waited upon by a com
mittee aad asked to help financially in
the making of repairs.
This week the two mail boxes will be
placed ia position at the Union Pacific
depot, one at each end of the building.
Those having letters to mail on trains
going east will place them in the box at
the east ead of the building, and letters
for the west ia the other box. The box
es are eo placed for the convenience of
the mail clerks ob the trains who get the
mail out of them, and also in order that
the public may place their mail in the
proper box so there will be no delay.
This new convenience mill be much ap
preciated by both the depot employs and
the public, as it will save much trouble
Wednesday morning the board of dir
ectors of the Columbus base ball team
sigaed Joe Dolaa of Omaha as player
Meager of the teaas. Mr. Dolan Mas a
national reputation as aball player, hav
ing played in the big leagues, and also
the western htavue. having been with
the Omaha teams for several years. The
acquisition of Mr. Dolan by the Colum
bus team was hoped for by many of his
friends in this city, and bis ability as a
ball player insures Columbus having one
of the best teams in the state league.
From now on the getting together of the
team will be pushed and Mr. Dolan will
assist ia the work.
Pianos Manufactured in Columbus.
Free Musical Entertainment by
Everybody invited to hear and aee the
beautiful and sweet toned instruments
manufactured in our owe city, by our
own citizens. Thursday eveoing, March
17th, musical and demonstration in
Maennereaor ball, at 8 o'clock. Satur
day evening, at the Y. M. C. A.
Piano duett (selected)
Rev. Neumarker and Mies FJsa Pohl
Vocal Thought Fancies Herbert
Dale Jones Miss Segelke
Piano solo Esther Fricke
Violin solo Cavatina Roff
Piano solo -Second Mazurka Addi
soa Porter Miss Ethyl Stitser
Vocal aolo Because Guy D. Hor-
. delot Mrs. C. D. Evans
Violin solo Piano dnett accompani
ment Lustspiel overture Vel-
er Bela Miss Estel Goff,
Mnv Garlow and Miss Stitser
Male cborua Columbus Maennerchor
Do away with the scrub
brush and bucket
TranspariBt Wini Oil
Grease will not spoil it
No dust in sweeping. .
Is not expensive and saves
POLLOCK & CO.
The Druggist on the Corner
Alois Beitel, formerly of east of Col
umbus, but who moved with bis family
to Oregon last spring, was visiting with
Carl Froemel. Mr. Beitel'a trip to Ne
braska was a sad one; as be brought the
body or bis three year old daughter here
for burial in St. Mary's cemetery, in the
north part of the county, where the fam
ily formerly resided. As Oregoaiaaot
what they expected it to be, it ia quite
likely that Mr. Beitel and family will re
turn to Platte county.
Mm Jacob Outer, liviag southeast of
Columbus, died at the family home last
Wednesday, aged Gfi years. Mrs. Outer
was born in Canton Berne, Switzerland,
March 20, 1844. In 1R67 abe came to
Oolumbus and in 1868 waa married to
Jacob Hater. They settled on the hosse-
stead which baa since been their home.
Her husband died in 1902, but she is
survived by two sons, Jacob and August
of this city, and two daughters, Mrs
.Tnhn Pittman of Columbus and Mrs.
Emma Tschantree of Colfax county.
Funeral services were held Saturday
from the home at 1:30 and from the
German Reformed church at 2.30, Rev.
Neumarker the pastor conducting the
and -interment waa in the
One of the most enjoyable events in
lodge circles in this city was the meet
ing of the Wildey Lodge. No. 44, 1 O.O.
Fn Tuesday evening. The Fremont de
gree team, composed of twenty-two
members, were guests or the local lodge
aad conferred the initiatory and first de
gree oa nine candidates. The Fremont
team w the beat iu the state, and their
visit to this city waa, much appreciated
hv all membsra of the order. After the
ceremoaies were completed a banquet
was served to the visiting team, which
included a aamber of appropriate toaate.
Grand Secretary I. P. Gage of Fremont,
was also present at the meeting.
Sign Writing a Specially
D. Cf aVANAUGH
A number of our local firehermen who
went to the big slough, West of the rail
road bridge Sunday afternoon, discover
ed that someone bad dynamited the
place, as a great many dead fish were
lying on the surface of the pound. Such
work as this is against the law, and
) those whojare guilty should be prosscut-
- i services.
:i arAK atA v wamn
wno are granaparenui ior u ... .. Colnmbn8 cemetery.
Work of remodelling the building on
Olive street, recently purchased by Carl
Schubert, ia progressing very rapidly.
A new pressed brick modern front
is being put in and the brick partition
removed so that it will be all in one
At the meeting of the Nebraska Cir
cuit of the American Speed Association,
H. B. Robinson of this city waa elected
to the office of president. At that time
the dates for the race meetings were
selected, and Columbus date this year
are June 21. 22 and 23.
Merritt A. Benson, oldest brother of
Mail Carrier W. D Benson, arrived
iMondsy for a visit with his brother.
Mr. Benson, who now resides in Montsna
was a former Columbus resident, and in
the early days carried the mail on the
star route between this city anil Genoa.
Sam Gaas, ar.. accompanied by his
wife aad daagbter. Miss Loaite. expect
to leave about the middle of May for
a trip to Switzerlaad. the home of their
birth. It has been quite a number of
years since Mr. Gass baa visited the
scenes of his boyhood dsys.and he anti-
cipates an enjoyable trip and visit.
aW aaaTV saal
The Congregational church offers the
followiBg services for Palm Sunday:
Sanday school 9:45 a. m.; worship 11a.
m.; i. r. a. v. '" V- " """5
worship 7:30. Subject for morning ser
vice "God's Purpose Revealed." Of the
evening the following program will lie
"O Rock or Ages"
"Waiting at The Door''
Solo (selected) Mr. A. L. Rush
Solo "The Palms" Maurice Wbitmoyer
"O Worship The King"
Divine Headship Pastor
"I Will Meet You There" Choir
We invite you to these services.
William L. Dibble, Pastor.
Y. M. C. A. Notes.
The last entertainment on the Y. M.
a A. course will be given by Sarah
Wathena Brown and the Chicago Boy
Choir, Wednesday, March 30tb. It is a
very exceptional musical entertainment.
Next Friday the supper for the par
enta of the boys who have been in Bible
study will begin at (iiVt. The names of
the parents who are coming should be
gives to the Bible committee by Thurs
The business men's banquet wilt be
given Tuesday, evening, March 22, in the
Y. M. O. A. Although the program is
not yet completed some of the speakers
and subjects are. M. Brugger, "Cbantau
qua." G. W. Phillips, "Paving and Sew
ers." Howard Clark will be toasimas-
On account of the Laymen Missionary
convention in Lincoln this week our date
for a base ball game with the Y. M. C. A.
business men there has been cancelled.
This causes some disappointment on the
part of our business men's base ball
sharks liecause they hoped to demon
strate their skill in the enemy's own
The general bible classes ia the. boys'
department will he closed tins weeic,
Friday, when the boys will give a supper
to their uarenta at the Y. M. C. A.
This does not mean that all of the boys
Bible Susday work closes on that day
but it does mean that the boys in Bible
study are on the "home stretch." for
about twelve or fifteen boys are going to
take the examinations given by the in
ternational committee, April lihh This
mease that those fellows will have to go
into a special class for some good hard
study and drill from now until the 10th of
April. This is what is called the "home
stretch" in Bible study. A fellow- shows
hia Berve and his clear grit by bitting up
m. fatter nam on the "home stretch" and
making the "finish" look like the start.
Last week the boys' Bible classes en
tertained the hoard of directors at sup
per. Superintendent Conn wss toast
master, introducing the chairmen of the
committee of the boy's department.
JimOolton wss the first speaker and
gave a talk, on the work of the Bible
study committee. Edward Weaver ex
plained something of the duties of the
rooms committee of which he is chair
man. Everett Welch explained the
Intim of and srave brief report of the
work of the religions work committee.
Letter Dibble chairman of the boys'
physical committee, reviewed the work
of the winter and told something or the
plana for the future. Uert Phillips.
chairman of the membership committee
told about the persistent work of bis
committee during the winter. A speech
on the Bible study work from the stand
point of one who had a perfect attendan
ce since the classes' began was given by
Wellington Ratbbun. On the whole the
supper waa a very good success except
that so few or the directors were present.
Route No. 4.
Charles Godfrey moved on to the
Omelia farm last Fridsy.
Road overseer John Randall waa drag
ging the road between the Meridian liae
and the Murray place, ami made a big
Mr. and Mrs. Lndwig Ebnsr returned
last week from a visit at West Poiat,
and will remain here about two weeks
before leaving for their home in Osaada.
Route No. I.
Painters are Painting the
Charles Dineen will he with Herman
Ahren until Jnly 1 .
Road Overseer Earl ErnBtTwas out with
a full force or men, working the roads.
Farmers on the route are discing the
ground and getting ready to put in their
Willie Lusche loaded a car or bogs for
the South Omaha market from Richland,
Wednesday or this week.
Willie and Earl Ernst returned last
Saturday from a duck hunt in the sand
hills, and report good luck.
Miss Hazel Eogle or CoUax county
waa the guest other uncle and auat, Mr.
and Mrs. II. B. Keetl, from Friday until
Route- No. 3..
Ollie Newman loaded a car and moved
to Hecla, S. I)., Monday.
Miss Clara Plagsman is a guest at the
W. F. Rhodehorst farm this week.
Ed Bakenhna is moving some of the
buildings from the farm he recently par
chased. Win. Menke will work for Herman
Saunders and Dick Menke for William
Peter Luljens is adding to the appear
ance of hit farm buildings with afresh
coat of paint.
Mr. and Mrs. O. B. Preston of Monroe
were guests or Mrs. Preston's parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Set-reld.
Mr. and Mrs. dm Beblen have com
menced house keeping on the rarm own
ed by Mr. Behlen on route No. 3.
Bernard Hulsebns has moved some or
the buildings from the Albers eighty
acres to the eighty acres he recently pur
chased of Anton Trine.
The Gotttorg home on Shell Greek ie
liiarantined for scarlet fever, Jacob
tiottberg, who is afflicted with the dis
ease, is very sick, but at present is slow
ly improving. --
About :WX) members of the Golumbaa
Commercial club to get acquainted with
home industry by smoking El Praximo
and Little Joe cigars, made by Derriag
ton fc Williams.
; alone srood eaoush for our custo
mers. We have.becn in this business
in rniusnbus for many years aad have
learned by experience aaany points in
the coal trade which aaakealt possible
for us to serve you better cheaper and
more satisfactory than anybody else.
SPECIAL PRICES NOW ,
L. W. WEIVEI & SN
HARNESS AND COAL
FollowiBg ia a list of uuclaimed mail
mtir renaiainff in the Dost O&ce at
Columbus, Nebraska, for the period end
ing March 10. 1910:
Letters-J M Bosch, J F Kingwell 4,
J W Newell, William Reavely, Charles
Cards Mies Asraes Broader. T H
Buady, Mrs J P Oarr, Mrs Mary Kusek,
J F Kiagwell 2, Miss Mollis Morledge,
Mrs J F Porterfield, Mrs Mary Steveas,
Parties calling for any of the above
I will please aay advertised. "i
Carl Kjuxek, P. M.
The William Grew Players.
Amid the clank or sabers, the shrill
nntMof the busle.' and brilliant uni
forms, the William Grew Players will
present the sterling military comedy
"Way Out West." at the North Theatre,
on next Monday. Or the many military
plays now before the public, "Way Out
West" is considered one or the best, and
takes its place among such masterpieces
aa "Arizona," Secret Service, "Shenan
doah." etc. Originally produced in
Minneapolis some years sgo. the play
attracted much attention, and was put
on the road for an extended tour. The
author or "Way Out West" is former
newspaper man or the twin cities, Ferdi
nand Grahamme. Mr. Grabamme Bpent
much time around Fort Gibson, the
scene of the plsy, and it was while there
that the story came to him. The play
calls for elaborate seta of scenery and
pretty eostames. Ladies free when ac
companied by one paid ticket.
Otto F. Janssen, Platte Center 27
Sena Rieken, Platte Center.. r. 34
Joaspb A. Loeftlsr, St. Bernard
Anna M. Widbolm, St. Bernard. ..
We have the agency for the
famous Munsing Underwear, the
best popular priced Union Suits
on the market. Prices in men's
from S1.S0 to $4J0. Prices in
boys' rrora 50c, 75c, tl and $1.35.
In two piece garmenta we have
a splendid line ready for yoar ia
spection aad ranging in price
from 50c to $2 50 a garment. Bny
early while the Bizes are complete.
Powered by Open ONI