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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 14, 1910)
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FORTY-FIRST YEAR. NUMBER 24.
COLUMBUS, NEBRASKA, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 1910.
WHOLE NUMBER 2,026:
7 sassm. wA
BECHER, HOCKENBERGER &
Wheat, new 79
Wheat, old 90
Corn yellow 49
White oorn 48
Hogs, top $8.25 to $8.60
MANY YEARS AGO.
Files of The Journal September 19. 1877.
An unusual lurge u umber of fat cattle
are now being shipped by rail to the
eastern market. They have leen fat
tened ou the plains of what used to be
the "Great American Desert."
R. B. Finch sent us two specimens of
Dent corn, from seed planted last April.
Ordiiiarially corn is planted from the 5th
to the 15th of May, but we believe that
the earlier planted is the better.
The Platte river south of this city is
hlowly but surely washing away its
north bank in the vicinity of the bridge,
and unless soon repaired will break
through and waBh out the north end of
John Walker inform us thit. his
neighbor, JoLn Morairty. threshed his
wheat laBt week and had some which
averaged him 2'.),.J bushels to the acre.
Twenty-five bushel threshing are not
uncommon this yonr.
Cap. Wadnworlh Hays that N. Millet
and John Early claim to have this
spring's chickens which have lipen
laying eggs for two weeks past. We
haven't inquired as to bow the fact is,
but we presume that it is a superior
breed of chickens.
Following is a list of unclaimed mail
matter remaining in the post office at
Columbus, Nebraska, for the poriod end
ing September 14, 1910:
Letters A. S. Iteckluntl, Andreas
Dittmar, John D. Dawson (barber), Miss
Rose McQuirc. 11. Alonzo Hodman 8,
Al. Sam. M. Thomas.
Cards Fred Beckewitz, W. P. De
Board. Mrs. T. H. Dnrkin, A. C. Ellis,
Otto C. Hansen, Bert Mount, Mr. D. G.
McGuffy 2. Gerald Randell. H. Alonzo
Rodman 3. Clinton Rodman, Ira F.
Stewart, J. M. Wolfe.
Parties calling for any of the above
will please say advertised.
Caw. Kuamek, P. M.
Clayton C. Stafford. Elmont, Cal 24
Louise Marty, Columbus 21
Robert E. Reilly, Platte Center 24
Bridget A. Roddy, Platte Center 25
Louis Boss, Duncan 21
Rosa L Ivimmier, Duncan 20
6REAT CLEIRII6 SUE.
On account of having my building
moved into the street. I will offer my en
tire stock at cut prices. Some goods
are Bold at cost or even below cost.
Eleventh Street Jeweler.
All the latest shades and
Sign Writing a Spatially
D. C. KAVANAUGH
Our old friend Joe Camp has started
another newspaper. We do not know
the number of Joe's ventures, hut it is
said that he has brought more papers
into existence than any other man on
earth. This new one comes from Gol
conda, Nevada, and is called the Bustler.
Very appropriate name, for it Ots Joe
like a bathing suit. Mention the name
of Joe Camp to a group of old timers
and you can start a flow of yarns longer
than from here to where be now resides.
Joe was born in Georgia, but no one
ever held him responsible for that. In
his younger days his first ambition was
to own a "coon" dog, and of course no
one blamed him for that, because he
came from a "coon" country. If memory
serves us right he had more dogs than
there were coons in all Nebraska. Then
the chicken fever struck him Gghting
chickens yon may be sure. And rust
ling around Joe soon had the price, and
off to "good old Georgia" he sends for
the"lightingest"lot of chickens most any
one ever saw. And those chickens made
Joe a reputation, for not long after that
"Bud" Newman secured him as foreman
of his large poultry ranch on the banks
of what is now the black ice house
slough. Those were glorious days for
Joe. But "Bud" had an idea that eggs
were not coming his way fast enough,
and an inspiration coming to him sud
denly one dark night, that whole poul
try farm disappeared as though swept
away by flood. Since then Joe has
rustled as a printer, and those who know
him will be pleased to hear of any good
luck that may come his way.
Last Thursday forenoon, Mr. Clayton
Stafford of Elmont, California, and Miss
Louise Marie Marty were united in
marriage at the home of the bride's par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Marty, on east
Eleventh Btrect, Rev. R. Neumarkcr of
the German Reformed church officiating.
Besides the family, Mr. and Mrs. W. H.
Thomas of Duncan were the only invited
guests. After the ceremony a wedding
dinner was perved, and the bride and
groom left for Omaha on an nfternoon
train. They passed through this city
Friday enroute to California, where Mr.
Stafford conducts a fruit farm at Elmont.
On the evening before the wedding Mr.
and Mrs. Marty received a few friends to
introduce Mr. Stafford. The bride is
the eldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Marty and enjoys a wide circle of friends
in this city, where she has grown to
womanhood. Mr. Stafford ia a stranger
here, having met bis bride during her
stay iu EI Paso, Texas, last winter, their
acquaintance culminating in the wed
ding. About 2 o'clock last Friday afternoon,
Ben Goon, colored, who with his wife
has been stopping nt the home of Mark
Lnwrey, in the southwest part of the
city, attempted to kill Mrs. Goon by
cutting her throat with a razor. He
succeeded in inflicting an ugly wound,
and supposing he had killed her, took a
dose of carbolic acid and died in a short
time. The Goons came here from Nor
folk, where his folks reside, and have
been in the city for some time. It is
supposed that trouble between the two
was the cauee for the deed, although
evidence in this line was lacking at the
inquest. Mrs Goon's injuries will not
prove fatal and she ia now recovering
from the effects of the attack. Saturday
morning Coroner Gass held an inquest
over Goon and the jury returned a ver
dict in accordance with the facts above.
His relatives from Norfolk came down
and bad the body sent to that place for
burial, returning with it on the Saturday
Arthur M. Jennings, a former resident
of this city, died at Fitzgerald, Georgia,
Sunday a week ago. The only particu
lars of his death i contained in a note
to the officers of the A. O. U. W. lodge of
this city of which he was a member. He
was found dead late Sunday afternoon,
and was seen Saturday evening where be
was found later, so evidently he wrb dead
when seen Saturday evening, lie was
buried at Fitzgerald. Mr. Jennings was
a civil war veteran, a harness maker by
trade, lie has two sons at railroad
work in this state, and one daughter,
also a brother. D. N. Jennings, of St.
Edward. Mr. Jennings went south from
here at the time of the organization of
the old soldiers colony several years ago.
His age was about GS.
George Bloedorn, who had his leg am
putated at the Mayo hospital in Ro
chester, Minn., September 3, ib getting
along nicely and stood the operation
very well. .Hia father, Martin Bloedorn,
who was with him at the time of the
operation, said that his vitality in with
standing the shock was surprising, even
to the surgeons, who thought be was too
weak to undergo the ordeal. Mr. Bloe
dorn says that the pain George suffered
from the limb before amputation was as
great as that of the operation. Mm.
Bloedorn, who is with him now, will
take care of him until his return home.
This week he was removed from the
hospital and secured more suitable
quarters during his convalescence.
Andrew Iverson of Woodville town
ship was in the city last Saturday on
business, and in speaking of the crop
prospects in his locality will be fully up
to a year ago. There was some hail in
hie neighborhood during the summer,
but he was fortunate in being on the
edge of the storm and the damage to his
crops did not amount to anything.
Dr. Naumann, Dentist IS 8k
Try Leavy's Laxative Lozenges.
Dr. Morrow, office Lueechen building.
Wm. Dietrichs, painting, Ind. phone
Try a refreshing dish of pare ice cream
Red Tag sale at Gipe'e, 403 west Elev
Four room house for rent. Elliott,
Speice & Co.
Show cases for sale cheap D. H. Gipe,
403 Utb street.
Dr. C.A. Allenhurger, offloe in new
State Bank building.
Dr. L P. Carstenson, Veterinarian, In
firmary, 11th and Rummer Sts.
Miss Maude Jacobson of Monroe was
a guest of Miss Mazie Maglll a few
Frank Terrell returned to the city
Snnday. He has spent thceummer on a
ranch near Chadron.
Miss Grace Lubker, who has been at
Cedar Bluffs, Neb., during the summer,
returned home this week.
Mrs. R. G. Strother and daughter
Helen returned last Friday from a three
weeks visit at Council Bluffs.
W. L. Chenoweth returned last Thurs
day from a four weeks' trip in New
York and other points in the east.
Will open with Hot Coffee,
Hot Chocolate ami Sandwiches,
September 17, at Poesch's.
Weldin, the photographer, now locat
ed on Thirteenth street, north of Fne
dhofp, is prepared to do all kinds of
I own two good level quartets of hay
and farm land near Bassett. A fine field
of corn and lots of good hay, price S20
per acre. Address Owner, Box 23, Bas
Will Zinnecker, who is farming in
Fillmore county, south of Geneva, ar
rived in the city this week for n .short
visit with relatives. He says he is get
ting along and prospering.
Mrs. Seth Braun. accompanied by her
mother, Mrs. Hirschbruner, returned
last Wednesday evening from their
summer's visit in Switzerland and other
points of interest in Europe.
Albert Newman, who was so seriously
injured by running in front of an auto
mobile driven by Mattie Abts, is slowly
recovering and his recovery is a qnes
of lime, but it will be very slow.
Mrs. Mary Early and Mrs. John Early
left for Danver Monday morning, where
Mr. Early has been for the past month
in n sanitarium. Mrs. Mary Early will
remain in that city during the winter.
Fred Lubker and Clifford Galley left
last Wednesday for Lafayette, Ind.,
where they will attend Perdue univer
sity. Fred will take a course in dentis
try and Clifford will take electrical en
gineering. Emery Hoyle, who has been with the
Telegram for the last few months, leaves
this week for Colorado, where he expects
to reside in the future. Mrs. Hoyle
spent most of the summer in the west
and her health was so much improved
that Mr. Hoyle decided to at once make
the change in the interest of his wife.
Just what business he will pursue in the
west he has not decided, but will proba
bly engage in some line soon.
Gustavns Andrew White Prieb, infant
son or Mr. and Mrs. G. R. Prieb, died
last Friday, aged three years, five months
and six days, death being caused from
bowel trouble. The little fellow was
born in this city, April 3, 1907, and about
a year ago was stricken with polio
myelitiB, but had almost folly recovered
from the effects of this. Funeral ser
vices were held Monday from Grace
church and the services were conducted
by the rector. Rev. W. H. Xanders and
burial was in the Columbus cemetery.
Last Tuesday evening at the Palm
hotel in Denver, occurred the marriage
of Miss Alberta Kinnan and A. P.
Groves, the ceremony being performed
by a Presbyterian minister of that city.
Mrs. M. J. Kinnan and her daughter
had been traveling in the west and by
arrangement met Mr. Groves in Denver.
Mr. and Mrs. Groves arrived in Colum
bus last Wednesday evening, and for the
present will remain at the home of Mrs.
Kinnan. Mrs. Groves has been a resi
dent of Polk county and also of Colum
bus for a number of years, and Mr.
Groves has made this city his headquart
ers since he has been engaged in the
real estate business.
After much trouble and delay the
Union Pacific have at last completed the
improvements on their water service at
this place. Last week the new cranes
were installed, but when the twelve inch
pipes were laid there was some of it
defective, and when the pressure of the
return water was turned on several leaks
were in evidence. The increased pres
sure by the elevating of the tank seven
feet made the difference, and not until
three breaks had been repaired did the
remaining pipes hold the pressure.
Under the new system not over two
minutes are required to fill the tank of
an engine, while formerly it required
from eight to ten minutes, and some
Four Room House
Good repair. Full lot, barn and
shade. Located on Washington Ave
nue, near Eleventh street
160 Acre Farm
Improved, 6 miles east of Columbus
$50 Per Acre
Post Office Block Columbus, Neb.
Dr. W. S. Evans, Union Block.
Drs. Paul and Matzen, Dentists.
Dr. Valuer. Osteopath. Barber block.
Red Oxide barn and roof paint at
Dr. Cbas. H. Campliell, oculist and
aurist, 1215 Olive street
L. Westcnt of Creston was a guest at
the Magill home Sunday.
Dr. W. R. Neumarker, office with Dr
O. D. Evans, west side of Park.
Wanted To buy single driving bone
for city. Call at Ernst & Brock's barn.
Watch for bargains in queensware and
china at Gipe's. 403 west Eleventh street.
Mrs. Wm. Benning of Route 2, has
been flick for some time, but is now im
proving. Miss Rosa Leavy is at Fremont taking
a course in pharmacy at the Fremont
Rev. D. I. Roush is in Follerton this
week attending the Methodist conference
for the North Nebraska district.
Mrs. Joseph Schumacher of Ord.Neb.,
arrived last Thursday for a visit at the
Marty home and also with other friends
in the city. "
Mrs. C. B. Speice left last Thursday
evening for Bakerfield, Cal., to spend the
winter with her sister, Mrs. A. G.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Lewis of Sedalia,
Mo., who have been visiting their daugh
ter, Mrs. E. B. Feaster, left last Thurs
day for their home.
L. A. Lachnit, deputy register of deeds
left last Wednesday on a ten days' vaca
tion, during which time he will visit in
South Dakota with a brother.
H. S. Elliott. John Galley and G. B.
Speice returned last Wednesday from
Leeeburg. Idaho, where they were in
specting their gold mining property.
Mr. and Mia D. H. Gipe, who recent
ly purchased the Rohrich notion store
on Eleventh street, arc now residents of
Columbus, having moved down from
Monroe last week.
Prof, and Mrs. Royal P. Jarvis. who
were guests at the IL S. Elliott home,
left Sunday for Nashville, Tcnn., where
Mr. Jarvia is professor of engineering in
the University of Tennessee.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Breidel have leas
ed the J. E. Kauffman residence on
Tenth Btrect and moved into it this
week. Mr. Kaufman is now occupying
his new residence on North street.
While working with a planer Tuesday
afternoon Herman G. Person had the
little finger of his right hand amputated
by the machine. He had the injured
member dressed and the surgeon took it
off at the first joint.
O. E. Davis, the Olive street photo
grapher, is sojourning in and around
San Francisco, Cal, and also visiting his
father, who is a resident of San Francis
co. Mr. Davis expects to be absent
about two or three weeks on the trip.
is alone good enough for our custo
mers. We have been In this business
in Columbus for many years and haye
learned by experience many points in
the coal trade which makes it possible
for us to serve you better cheaper and
more satisfactory than anybody else.
SPECIAL PRICES NOW
L. W. WEWEI t SW
HARNESS AND COAL
i fie it G&mXMfr
uK-'v smBmBv SjmBBBBl
City Band Concert.
The City Band will render the follow
lowing program at the park Friday even
ing, September 16, 1910:
1. March -Colosees of Colombia Alexander
2. Overture Briace of Pilaea....(iBUv Lnder
3. Corset solo Selected lr. A. D. Laird
4. WaltzA Hoothern Dream Lincoln
B. Serenata KaTPtocnae Amiaa. Lnecke
6. Valse Oriental Vision of Salome. Joyce
?. Medley lilts of Kemech's Hits Lempe
8. March Fairest of the Fair Soom
Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Snow went to Fol
lerton Wednesday to visit friends, and
also bring to this oity their automobile,
whioh they were compelled to leave
there during the chautanqna on account
of muddy roads.
Congressman J. F. Boyd, of Neligh,
who represented this district in congress
two years ago and was succeeded by
Congressman Latta, was in the city
Tuesday looking after his interests.
The judge was nominated against Latta
by the republicans at the primary and
be is nut making a vigorous campaign to
regain his seat in congress.
Louis Meyer of Grand Prairie town
ship was up before the commission last
Thursday, charged with being a dipsom
aniac. The complaint was filed byan
nncle of his wife, and it seemed, from
evidence that the complaint was the re
sult of a former quarrel. Meyer said he
drank sometimes, but could quit when
ever he desired to, and the board releas
ed him on probation for thirty days.
A portion of the steel piling for the
Platte river bridge arrived last Friday,
and work on the structure was resumed
Saturday. The foreman in charge an
ticipates no further delay and hopes to
have the work completed within six
weeks. As the bridge was taken out early
in the spring, the loss to the merchants
of Columbus has bean large and the com
pletion of the permanent bridge will be
appreciated by them especially.
Mr. and Mm. Sam Gass, Br., and their
daughter, returned Tuesday evening
from their four months' sojourn in
Switzerland and other points in Europe.
It had been over twenty-five years since
Mr. and Mrs. Gass visited their old home
and there were many changes, notably
in the traveling, as when they took the
trip before the time required was muoh
greater and the accommodations poor.
They report a very pleasant time and
Mr. Bartlett, senior member of the
firm who has the contract for the new
federal building at this place, was here
last week making arrangements to begin
work. Wednesday. Mr. Duncan, who is
supervising the federal building at
Grand Island, was in the city looking
after the interests of the government
regarding the building. He will proba
bly divide hia time between this city and
Grand Island until the latter building is
Thursday afternoon Miss Eliza
Thomas, a well known colored lady of
this oity. died from dropsy, aged 53
years. Fortbo last sixteen years she
has been cook at the Clother hotel. For
the last few months she has been in poor
health. The only surviving relative ia
Miss Bessie Thomas, a neice who re
aides in this city. Funeral services
were held Friday afternoon from the
home on Quincy street and burial was
in the Columbus cemetery.
An item in the Omaha World-Herald
of last Friday, concerning the marriage
of Joseph Henry and Stella Hopkins,
both of Big Trail, Wyoming, is of inter
eat to a number of Columbus people.
Mr. Henry, who is sometimes called the
cattle king of Wyoming, was the hus
band of Miss Anna Hamer, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hamer of this
city, who died about two years ago. On
numerous occasions be had visited in
this city and had quite a number of
Route No. 4.
J. J. Barnes returned last Friday from
Elliott, Illinois, where be was called by
the death of his father.
Mrs. J. J. Barnes and son Charlie re
turned Saturday from Denver, Colorado,
where they visited six weeks with Mrs.
I Banes' parents, Mr. and Mrs. Waggoner.
On The Diamond.
Satarday saw the wiadap of the base
ball season for the state league, and Co-
lumbae landed in second place, with
Kearney third and Grand Jslaad fourth.
Fremont cinched the pennant a week
ago, and the fight among the three high
teams was for second place.
At the meeting of the directors of the
state league, held in Fremont last Wed
nesday, four protested games, three won
by Columbus from Fremont, and one
won by Fremont front Oolnmbue, were
thrown ont. Those credited to Colum-
were protested on the ground that this
team was carrying too many players at
the time they were played, but Manager
Corbett says this is an error, as at no
time did he have more than thirteen
men on his team, and has ample proof
of this. The game credited to Fremont
and played here was protested on the
ground that the visiting team returned
a player to the game after he had been
taken out. Regarding the games credit
ed to Columbus, the local management
expect to take this np at the next meet
ing of the board of directors, to be held
in Hastings Wednesday of this week,
and try and retain credit for them.
Whether or not the board gives these
games to Columbus, it will not affect
their position, as they are in second
For the windup of the season, Colum
bus, after taking two games from Se
ward, also took the last two played on
the home grounds, from Fremont
Grand Island, who had been making a
desperate effort to hold second place,
used every means to win from Colum
bus in the two last games of the season,
played at Grand Island, bnt they lost
the first one, last Jriday, and this gave
Columbus second place In the second
game, on Saturday, Boewell was substi
tuted for Flemiog as umpire, and to this
the home boys Isy their defeat, as after
the first third of the game they saw that
they were getting the worst of it.
During the season just closed, Colum
bus has more than exceeded the expec
tations of the fans in their patronage of
tbe national game, and should the state
league play next season, whioh it un
doubtedly will. Columbus will be rep
resented. Sunday, Humphrey was to play here.
but for some reason they seat word the
could not come, and the Shelby team
came over and played an exhibition
Monday evening tbe ball team was
given a benefit dance at the Orpheus
hall, whioh was. largely attended.
State League Standing.
"I can be a christian without- attend
ing church," is a standing proposition
with a certain class of men. Without
doubt there is much truth in the state
ment, just as a man can be a citizen
without exercising the right of franchise
or enjoy the benefits of a commnnity
without sharing its burdens It is not
all a question of individual benefit or
convenience but primarily a qurstion of
community. The church dm-s not
stand for a few men and women but for
the good of the community. Even the
man who professes no love for the
church would hardly deein to do without
the influence of organized christian
effort. A few men and women in everv
church bear the burden of the work.
they gather and disburse the momn ,
have the oversight of the property, bear
the burden of the Sabbath services, they
teach in the Sabbath school and give
their help at funerals. My fellow man,
do you do yonr duty to your community
and to your God and. to your family when
you leave yonr children in the Snnday
school to be cared for and taught by
others while yon shrug your shoulders
and say: "I can be a christian without
going to church?" A more honest and
manly question would be, can the church
do without me? Can I help in making
this commnnity better? Think of this
frankly and answer it manfully and
come next Sunday to the Congregational
church and worship with us. Tbe pas
tor has a message for yon. In tbe morn
ing, 11 o'clock, tbe subject will be Life's
Greatest Asset. Of the evening, 8 o'clock,
subject will be "Does it Pay to Be a
William L. Dibble, Minister.
Route No. 1.
Rudolph Mueller left last week for a
visit in Oklahoma.
Threshing machines are busy on the
route with the stack threshing.
Some of the farmers have finished
sowing their fall wheat, while others are
still at work. ",
Tbe German Lutherans on Loseke
creek held a missionfest last 8onday at
tbe Loseke Bros, grove, under tbe di
rection of tbe pastor Rev. Deninger.
A large attendance was reported.
Route No. 4.
Tbe infant child of Mr. and Mrs.
Lyman Bray has been very sick.
J. C. Dineen left last week for Sacra
mento, Cal., to look over the country and
visit an old comrade.
Grace Dodds returned last Saturday
evening from Cambridge, Neb., where
aba baa been visiting for several weeks.
Is With You
is the time to make your
Some day you will want to
buy a home or go Into busi
Money deposited on certi
ficate of deposit draws in
terest and adds to your
Columbus State Buk
Capital Swrwlae, 98,000.0O
Y. M. C. A. Notes.
On next Tuesday. September, 20th,
will be the next regular meeting and
banqaet of the Basiness Men's CInb.
However tbe members of the Club are
invited to bring their wives and sweet
hearts to this banquet. Special masio
and good speakers are being provided
for tbe occasion.
O. B. Anderson who has lieen elected
Physical Director arrived last Satarday
and without delay began pnttiBg the
apparatus in good shape for the Gymna
sium enthueiasta, Tbe boys' classes are
already in progress and arrangementa
are being made for a gymnasinm open
ing for the men's ell
S. L. Whitney, who has been elected
General Secretary of the Y. M. V. A.
arrived Monday afternoon and will take
oharge of the Association next Monday,
Sept. 19tb. when Mr. Patnam intends to
leave the city for Chicago. Mr. Whit
ney will spend this week in getting ac
quainted with the men and conditions
of tbe city.
This week the committees are begin
ning to stir and there will be several
meetings of the different committees to
make definite and final plans for the
winter's work this week and next. This
work is very important for faithful ser
vice in committee work on the part of
tbe volnnteer workers in tbe secret of
successful Association work.
The Cabinet of the Boys Department
bad arranged to have a social forth
members of the boys' department next
Friday evening for the purpose of wel
coming Mr. Whitney and Mr. Anderson
and extending a farewell to Mr. Putnam.
The Board of Directors at its regular
meeting Monday night asked that the
whole Association be let in on tbe affair
and now it is planned to have a general
social gathering of the whole Associa
tion. A general invitation is cordially
extended to the members of tbe Associa
tion to come to the Building about 8 p.
m. next Friday evening, bringing with
them their wives, sweethearts and
families. The Social committee is pro
viding program and refreshments for
The membership committee, of which
C. L. Dickey is chairman, whiebee to in
vite all those who took the special sum
mer membership to extend their mem
bership under tbe following special offer.
The extended membership will be given
for the regular price minus the amoant
paid for tbe special membership and the
date of the renewal is to be the same as
the beginning of the special membership.
If one paid $2. 7! for a special member
ship the 1st of June, his membership
expires, Oct. 1st. snd a ret.ewal to June
first l!Hl will cost bim $7.25. Further
tbe membership committee wish to re
mind the general pnblio that any man of
good moral character regardless of
Chnrch membership is eligible to become
a member of the Y. M. C. A.
We have the agency for the
famous Mussing Underwear, tbe
beat popular priced Union Suits
on tbe market Prices in men's
from 11.60 to W.50. Prices in
boys' from GOc, 75c, 11 and $1.95.
In two piece garmeata we have
a splendid linn ready for yonr in
spection and ranging in pries
from Mc to $2.60 a garment. Buy
early while the sizes are cc plate.