The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911, October 12, 1910, Image 1

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    - . . -. j,v5J, -..-,-
in the
or the
German Fire
Rye fiO
Oats 25
Wheat 84
Corn 38
Hogs, top $7.50 to $8.00
Files of the Journal, October 17, 1877.
Farmers are traveling the right road
w aen they invest their spare change in
stock. Get good stock, take good care
of it and ynu will thrive.
A man was in town Monday with a
cat fish which muBt have weighed sixty
pounds, lie caught it in shallow water
with a stroke from a club. Cheap meat.
J. B. Senecal is now burning wood
from Cottonwood trees set nut seven
years ago. Some of them will measure
eight inches in diameter If a man has
money to invest at interest he can do no
better than to lend it to his land in the
shape of a crop of trees.
If you hunt all day and can't kill a
single goose or jack rabbit, it will stop
the month of persistent querists if you
purchase a goose of some fortunate boy
who knows how to hunt, unless, indeed
the matter of nuch purchase becomes
suspicioned, when and in which rase, it
would be better for you if you had
stayed at home and read your bible.
Now that the times are "lighting up,"
farmers arc beginning needed improve
ments; preparing for tree planting, hed
ge planting, apple orchurds, peach, pear
and plum orchards, blackberry, rasp
berry and strawberry patches; building
barns, granaries, wood sheds, etc. Noth
ing like enterprise in making such im
provements as will help along work and
save what is earned.
We begin to chronicle damage from
prairie lire. On Sunday week several
were in sight, south, east and west. We
have only heard from the one west of
us. Mr. John Fitzpatrick tells us that
it burned about sixty-live or seventy
tons of hay for George and Martin Sav
age and John Woods, besides twenty
bushels of wheat for the latter, and one
hundred tons of hay for Frank Mitchell.
The Ore is said to have originated on
James HolnieB' farm and set out by
carles -i travelers. The recent frosts have
dried the grass wonderfully.
We are NOW ready to demonstrate
the use of the O K. Crude Oil Burner
in heaters and cook stoves at C18 west
12th street in the A L. Koon building.
Also furnace heaters on display. Seethe
burners in operation.
Wiedmax A- Petebsox, Agents.
Marriage Licenses.
John Prysock, Tarnov. 25
Katie Miterka, Tarnov 15
Frank Campbell, Platte Center 22
Lydia Smith, Monroe 20
Kieton Torczon, Tarnov. 24
Katie Jaewice, Tarnov 18
All the latest shades and
styles in
Paper Hanging
and Decorating
Sign Writing a Spatially
Tuesday noon conductor Mappe of the
Norfolk passenger had quite an exciting
time with a hobo at Humphrey. Just as
the train left the station, the fellow, in
attempting to board it, came very near
going under the wheels, and but for the
quick action of brakeman Stokes would
have done so. Just an the train started
the conductor noticed him climbing on
the front end of the baggage car and
told him to get off. The hobo then
struck Mapps and both got on to the
ground when Mapps was knocked down
several times. Bystanders and the city
marshal soon saw what was going on and
proceeded to arrest the fellow, but be
fought as long as he could and it took
nearly all the men that could get around
him to place him under arrest. After
the fellow bad been overpowered sheriff
Lachnitt was notiGed and deputy sheriff
Burke went after him, bringing him to
this city in an auto. When the Norfolk
passenger arrived conductor Mapps filed
two complaints in police court charging
the man, under the name of John Doe,
with assault and battery and also with
riding on a train without paying fare.
When deputy sheriff Burke reached
Humphrey the fellow pretended to be
unable to talk, but this may be a sham.
A request, signed by A. L. Rollins and
thirty-five others, asking that the Union
Pacific maintain a road crossing at the
point that Fifteenth street crosses the
Spalding branch, and it was referred to
the proper committee. A committee
from the Commercial club was before
the council to ascertain whether or not
there was money available for provid
ing the $2,000 deficiency on the Platte
river bridge bonds. An ordinance re
gulating bouse moving within the city
limits was read for the first time. The
ordinance provides regulation for
house movers and also requires that
they be lioensed and placed under
bond. Mayor Held reported that he
had taken the $10,000 water works ex
tension bonds to Lincoln and had them
registered in the state auditor's office,
and they were placed in the German
National bank for safe keeping. The
names of honorary and active members
of the fire department were submitted by
the secretaries and ordered placed on
lie. Besides tin?, the regular business,
such aa allowing bills and reading re
ports of the various officers, took up the
time of the remainder of the meeting.
Julius Harrison Goldene, a colored I
man who was traveling across the coun- I
try, stopped at the E. I. Sparhawk home
last Friday morning and applied for a
job of work. He was given something
to do, but in a short time became very
sick and a physician was called, but the
man died in n short time, of acute
stomach trouble. Uib body was taken
in charge by Coroner Gass, who learned
that he had friends in Pennsylvania, and
that be was bound for San Francisco.
Goldene had a draft for $82 on his per
son and Coroner Gass wired for instruc
tions regarding his burial. The draft
was forwarded to his home in Charlerei,
Pa., and was immediately cashed, and
he will be buried Wednesday afternoon,
tbe funeral services being conducted
by Rev. Dibble. A copy of his home
paper, with an item regarding his death,
was also sent to Mr. Gass, and it spoke
of him as being well thought of there.
Sunday night burglars visited Platte
Center and attempted to rob Charles
Sandberg'a saloon . They blew the door
off the safe and five minutes' work
would have enabled them to secure $300
in cash, which was in the safe, and was
the property of Mr. Reilley, the former
owner of the saloon. They must have
been frightened away about the time
they finished their work on tbe safe,
us it was an easy matter to remove
the door and get the money in the safe.
The robbers took some liquors and
cigars, but did not secure any money.
Sheriff Lachnit was notified Monday
morning, has been endeavoring to locate
the burglars, who, it is understood,
were two suspicious characters who had
been around Platte Center the greater
part of Sunday.
The meeting of the Commercial club
last Wednesday evening to discuss
the proposition to celebrate the opening
of the Platte river bridge upon the com
pletion of the repairs, decided that noth
ing would be done along that line. The
bridge will probably be open for traffiic
about October 20, when all grading and
work to be done by the county, will hare
been completed. The raising of the
$2,000, which represents the discount on
the bonds voted by the city, was
discussed, and one plan suggested was
to request the coaaty board to antborise
for the purpose a transfer of that amount
from the city's apportionment of the co
unty road and bridge fund.
Wednesday evening, October 12, the
local council of Knights of Columbus,
will observe Discovery day at Maenner
chor hall, arrangements being in charge
of County Jndge Ratterman, lecturer
for the council. Among the speakers
will be Rev. Theobold Kalamaja, a for
mer pastor of St. Bonavenlura's church
of this city, who is here to conduct a
mission at Duncan next week. Since
leaving here Father Theobold has been
in charge of a large church and parochial
school in Cleveland, Ohio, where he
resides now.
We want to buy 50 second band organB
and square pianos at once. Have you
one? Call or write Schmoller & Mueller
Piano Co., Columbus.
Dr. NaumanB, Dentiit 13th St.
Dr, Morrow, office Lueschen building.
Baled bay for sale. Ernst & Brock.
Wm. Dietrichs, paintiog, Ind. phone
Bed Tag sale at Gipe's, 403 west Elev
enth street.
Use an O. K. Crude Oil Burner in
your beater.
Attend Saturday Night Sale
at Gray's.
Four room house for rent. Elliott,
Speice & Co.
Dr. C.A. Allenburger,
in new
State Bask building.
Dr. L P. Caratenson, Veterinarian, In
firmary, 11th and KummerSta.
Don't fail to see tbe O. K. Crude Oil
Burners in operation at 618 W. 12th St.
Lost or strayed from onr place, a red
heifer calf, about eight months old.
Mrs. J. Kipple.
Live decoy ducks for sale. Call on
Arthur Cue at F. H. Uudat'a store,
opposite U. P. depot.
Mrs. O. O. Shannon and daughter,
Mrs. W. B. Kenney, left last week for
a visit with relatives at Palmer, Neb.
Weldin, the photographer, now locat
ed on Thirteenth atreet, north of Fne
dbof's, is prepared to do all kinds of
Don't be afraid to send a child to tbe
Palace Meat market, it will be treated
the same as the president of the United
Mrs. J. L. Hunter, formerly of this
city but now of Sonix City, Iowa, is a
guest at the home of Miss Minnie Glur
this week.
Fred Schultz plead guilty to selling
liquor to Frank Tschauner, a habitual
drunkard, and was fined $5 and costs,
which he paid.
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Loseke who
live several miles north of Columbus are
the proud parents of a daughter, which
was born Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Clark and daugh
ter, Miss Hazel, returned Tuesday even
ing from their extended visit with rela
tives at Baker City, Oregon.
Mark Lowrey was op in Police Judge
O'Brien's court Monday, on a charge of
drunkenness, and was assessed $1 and
costs, amounting to $5. which he paid.
I own two good level quarters of bay
and fnrm land near Bassett. A fine field
of corn and lots of good hay, price $20
per acre. Address Owner, Box 21, Bas
sett. Nebraska.
Captain Jack Crawford the first num
ber on the V. M. C. A. entertainment
course will appear next Tuesday evening
at the Y. M. G. A. gymnasium. Season
tickets one dollar. On sale at the
Mr. and Mrs. George Rarabour and
children returned last week from an all
summer sojourn in Europe. They enjoy
ed the sight seeing in the various coun
tries of the old world, besides visiting
Street Commissioner Luers is grading
F.leventh street from Lewis street east to
the cemetery. Besides grading it up be
is leveling it with a roller, and when
finished will be one of the beet worked
streets in tbe city.
M. W. Thomas, was up in police
court on a charge of riding a bicycle on
the sidewalk. A passing team became
frightened at Thomas and tbe owner
filed tbe complaint. Thomas was fined
$5 and costs for the offense.
A message received from Chicago last
week from J. F. Belford, where he has
been with Mrs. Belford, while she was
operated on for a tnmor, said that Mrs.
Belford Btood the ordeal very well and
that there was no donbt of her early re
covery. Mrs. Carl Schubert and little daugh
ter Marguerite, after a summer's sojourn
at Baker City, Oregon, returned home
Tuesday evening. Mrs. Schubert's many
friends will be pleased to hear that she
returns home very much improved in
United States Senator Norris Brown
will speak in this city Thursday evening,
October 27. This is going to be one of
the big meetings of tbe campaign, as
Senator Brown is a very pleasing speak
er, and this is his first public appearan
ce in Columbus.
Tuesday evening the demooratio cau
cus in Columbus township nominated
the following candidates for township
offices: J. H. Drinnin, justice of peace;
Chas Kelley, clerk; B. Mueller, treasur
er; Frank Morgan, constable; A. A.
Francis, overseer.
Last Saturday the foot ball team of
the Columbus high school defeated the
David City high school team on the Col
umbus grounds, by a score of 5 to 0.
The same day tbe Columbus Y. M. C. A.
team played the David City Y. M. O. A.
team at David City, bnt were defeated.
Last Saturday afternoon Senator O.
H. Aldricb, republican candidate for
governor, addressed a representative and
attentive audience in Frankfork park.
Mr. Aldricb discussed the issues of the
campaign, called attention to the treat
ment accorded Governor Sballenberger
for signing the eight o'clock closing law.
Adjoining the City Limits
5 Acres, Good six room house and barn at $2,750.
7 Acres, Good four room house and barn, $4,500.
One Acre, a new four room house and barn,
13 Acre Tract, no improvements, at $2,800.
30 Acre Tract, small orchard, no buildings,
$250 per acre.
Elliott-Speice-Echols Co.
Post Office Block Columbus, Neb.
Dr. W. S. Evans, Union Block.
Drs. Paul and Matzen, Dentists.
The Overland baby is here.
Dr. Vallier, Osteopath, Barber block.
Attend Saturday Night Sale
at Gray's.
Use an O. K. Crude Oil Burner in
your cook stove.
Dr. Chas. II. Campbell, oculist and
aurist, 1215 Olive street.
Dr. W. R. Ncumarker, office with Dr
O. D. Evans, west side of Park.
A daughter was born to Mr. and Mrs.
D. Helpband Tuesday of this week.
Watch for bargains in qneensware and
china at Qipe's, 403 west Eleventh street.
Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Moersen were
Omaha visitors last Wednesday and
W. L. Chenoweth and C. C. Gray re
turned last Thursday from a business
trip to Chicago.
Wanted Good driving horse in trade
for piano. Schmoller & Mueller Piano
Co., Columbus.
Mias Bertha Glur who is teaching in
tbe Gruetli neighborhood, spent Satur
day and Sunday with home folks.
Miss Christina Odentbal arrived last
Wednesday from Dixon, Illinois, for a
visit with her sister, Mrs. W. J. Walter.
Mrs. O. L. Baker and daughter. Miss
Ethel, left last Friday morning for a six
weeks sojourn at Excelsior Springs, Mo.
C. L. Diokey returned tbe first of the
week from Pueblo, Colorado, where he
was in tbe interest of his real estate
Mrs. Mary L. Parker, accompanied by
her daughter, Mrs. Lloyd Swain and
daughter Katberyn, left Tuesday for
Omaha for a short visit at the J. J.
Sullivan home.
A rig belonging to the Oehlrich barn
was wrecked in front of the Gray store
on Thirteenth street, and caused consid
erable excitement.
The first of a series of dances to be
given by the Clerk's league this winter
was held in the Maennerchor hall last
Wednesday evening.
Taylor & Thomas, the new real estate
firm, have leased the office in the rear of
tbe First National bank, which is one of
the most desirable office locations in the
Albert Lemp, who lives near Shell
Creek, left Wednesday afternoon for
Omaha, where he will enter one of the
hospitals for an operation for appendi
citis. Mr. Lemp was accompanied to
Omaha by Dr. Tiesing.
On account of having my building
moved into tbe street, I will offer my en
tire stock at cut prices. Some goods
are sold at cost or even below cost.
Eleventh Street Jeweler.
is alone good enough for our custo
mers. We have been in this business
in Columbus for many years and have
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.
Pt ammmmmmmmmmrJl.
Attend Saturday Night Sale
at Gray's.
Robert O'Brien of Cheyenne, railway
mail clerk on the west end of the Omaha
and Ogden railway post office, is in the
city, the guest of his brother, William
O'Brien. Mr. O'Brien was formerly
located at Omaha, when his run was to
Ogden, but when the change was made
be located in Cheyenne.
C. E. Smith formerly of the Smith
Mercantile Co. of Platte Center, was in
the city Tuesday evening transacting
business. Mr. Smith expects to leave
Platte Center as soon as his business
matters are closed up and will make his
future home in Canada, near Begins,
where the Niemoller family have located.
When John Prysock secured a license
to wed Katie Miterka of Tarnov,
that ended the criminal proceeding
which had been instituted against John.
Katie's mother accompanied her to this
city to give her consent to the wedding,
and all parties concerned concluded this
was the best method of nettling tbe
John O. Sprecher, who for a number
of years has been quite prominent in
Schuyler newspaper circles, was in the
city Monday on business. Since retir
ing from the newspaper field Mr. Sprech
er has been devoting his time to other
business matters. He still owns the out
fit be published the Free Lance with and
may some day conclude to embark in
tbe newspaper business again.
President Conn of tbe Wayne State
Normal was in tbe city Tuesday, enronte
to Kearney, and during bis stay in the
city took occasion to visit the high
Bohool. President Conn reports every
thing going along nicely at Wayne and
the prospects are good for making it one
of the leading normnls of the state
Prof. Britell and family are nicely set
tled and well pleased with the change
and their new home.
Mrs. Mary Doblon, who was a passen
ger on ono of the enstbound through
trains, became so ill that she was com
pelled to go to the hospital here. She
was suffering from a severe cold con
tracted while she was crossing the moun
tains, and died at St. Mary's hospital
last Wednesday afternoon. She was
survived by a husband, two sons and
three daughters, and her relatives ar
rived here last Thursday to accompany
the body to Omaha.
Joseph M. Morgan, who for tbe last
few months has been a practicing at
torney in this city, decided to try his
fortnne at Tucson, Ariz., and left Mon
day for that city. But it is evident that
there was a part of the program that he
did not confide to his Columbus friends
as among the marriage licenpea publish
ed in the Omaha dailies of Wednesday
morning there is one issued to Joseph H.
Morgan of Columbus nnd Theola M.
Linn of North Bend
A sequel to the Dalton-Mylet shooting
affair netr Platte Center two weeks ago
was tbe Gling of a $5,000 damage suit
against Thomas W. nnd Jobn W. Mylet,
by Thos. J Dalton for John W. Dal ton,
a minor. After tbe shooting no crimin
al proceedings were instituted, and in
asking this amount the Dalton's place
their damage at that figure for the in
juries inilioted by tbe bullets fired by
John W. Mylet. Albert & Wagner of
this city are tbe attorneys for the
John Fred Neemeyer, nged 1G years,
died at his home, eleven miles north of
Columbus, Tuesday, October 11, of
Bright's disease, after an illness of six
months. Mr. Neemeyer. was born in
Germany, August 22, 1834. lie was
married before emigrating to America
in March, 1881, when he came direct to
Platte county and settled on tbe farm,
which baa been bis home since. Ten
children, seven daughters and three sons
all of them with one exception, living in
this locality, survive him, Mrs. Deyke,
Mrs Hoist, Mrs. J. H. Wilke. Mrs. Carl
Mueller, Mrs. Fred Brunken of Lincoln,
Mrs. Carl Hellbusb, Mrs August Fittje,
and Henry, George and Wm. Neemeyer.
Funeral services will be held Thursday
afternoon at 1 p. m., from the home and
2:30 from the Oldenbush Lutheran
church, being conducted by tbe pastor,
Bev. E. Holm.
Y. M. C. A. Note.
Next Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock oc
curs tbe first number of the entertain
ment course. Your tickets are ready at
tbe Y. M. O. A. aad should be secured
at once. Get your ticket and bring it to
tbe building before Tuesday evening if
yon wish a reserved seat which will cost
ten cents extra. Only a limited namber
of seats are reserved so do not put it off.
The Men's meetings begin next Sun
day. Rev. Bay will address this first
of the series of Sunday afternoon meet
ings which will run through the seven
winter months. The religions work
committee have a good plan laid aad
will give a change of program each
week. Out of-town talent will be se
cured frequently and maeio is to be a
special feature of each gathering. Tbe
meetings will be held in tbe gymnasium.
The gymnasium classes started in full
force this week. The interest and at
tendance are good and judging from the
number of 'stiff ones the work is not to
be all play. Stiffness of tbe muscles af
ter a light exercise is an indication that
more exercise and use of these mnsoles
is needed. Non members are welcome
to come and see the work that is done.
Teams will be organized soon and the
Columbus fans will again be talkiBg
about tbe games.
Congregational Church.
Co-operation is the cry of the honr.
Men have learned the philosophy of the
dying father, tbat united strength ie
simply the sum total of individual
strength. Men of limited means com
pile their resources and tbe factory is
built, the milling plant set into operation
or the mine opened. Men unite their
force and tbe, army marches proudly to
victory. Men have not yet learned to
apply the wisdom of bnsines or state
craft to morals. It is not that men are
bad. There are more good than bad
men. Neither is it tbat men do not
want to see the right triamph. But
what can a man of limited moral power
do? The odds are so tremendoaaly
against him . Here ie where the church
offers tbe great opportunity in morals.
Men may bring their little powers and
influence and unite them with others
for an agressive work in the community.
When we apply in morals the wisdom of
business great strides will be made in
social right.
The' Congregational church invites
you to worship with them next Sunday
and listen to two sermons by R-v. J. J.
Parker of Genoa, Mr. Parker has often
been termed the Man's preacher aud he
will have a message for you.
Route No. 1.
Threshing on the route is almost com
pleted. District No. IS have pnt a new bell on
their school house.
Carrier 11. B. Il-ed and family went to
Schuyler Sunday, making the trip in
their auto.
(ieorge Henggler goes to Lindsay to
look after tbe threshing on his farm,
near that place.
Last Sunday at an early hour a stork
Hew over Loseke Creek and left a fine
girl at the home of Ktl Loeekr. Reports
say that tbe mother and daughter are
getting along nicely and that Ed is do
ing as well as couM be expected.
Route No. 3.
Wm. Lange went to Fremont Monday
on a two day's business trip.
Postmaster Kramer made the trip over
the route with the carrier Tuesday of
this week.
MissLvdia Behlen was taken verv
sick Sunday evening with appendicitis,
and taken to St. Mary's hospital, where
she was operated on Tuesday.
J. F. Goedeken left Tuesday for Re
publican City, Harlan county, to look
after his land in that locality. He waa
accompanied by Mca. August Goedeken
who has been visiting relatives.
Methodist Church Notice.
Sermon Sunday at 11 a. m. on "Mak
ing the Most of Oar Lives," and at 730
p. m. on "The Strong Man Keepeth His
Palace." Sunday school at noon. Ep
wortb League at 6:30 p. m. Strangers
are invited and made welcome. Special
antbems by the choir at morning and
evening service. In the evening Prof.
C. E. Collett will sing the solo, "There is
a Land."
Chas. Watnk Rat, Pastor.
Jury for the November Term.
Jobn Saalfeld, Gootlieb Lanner, Fred
Brunhoefor, Pat Powers. W. H. Randall,
George Eleton, Wm Graves, John
Meyer, O. C. Breee, J. F. Goedeken,
Emil Held, J. F. Settje, Peter Coupons.
Ernst Marx. Albert Born, Ed Zybaeb,
Chas. Chapin, Peter Scbilz, James
Noonan, John Deiter, Edward Williams,
Jacob Kortb, Andrew Iverson, C. O.
For Sale A choice ISO acre
Platte county farm, located be
tween Monroe and Genoa. Well
improved, at a low price natil
October 25. Write or rail on
. A. Harms, Colambas, Neb.
Right Now
Do It While It's In Your
Call up aad open up i
bis; account.
We offer every ace
datioa that safe
Cilnbis Stati Bilk
CtU taeniae, att.000.0O I
George Angell indulged in to raaoa
boose last Wednesday and aa a malt waa
before Police Jndge O'Brien Thursday
morning, and was assessed tit for tea
Mrs. Louie Held, acoompaaied by ear
two daughters, Misses Marguerite and
Lulu, returned Sunday evening from
Omaha, after a week's visit with friend
aad relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. W.M. Mason returned
last Thursday eveaiag from a several
weeks trip near Denver aad other
points in Colorado, and report a very
pleasant outmg.
P. F. Luohaioger left last Satarday on
his European trip, which will iacade,
besides his old home in Switzerland,
points of interest in other parte of
Europe. He expects to return to this
eity about Christmas.
Ho far this fall there has not been a
frost in this immediate locality heavy
enough to kill tomato vines and flowers,
although there have beea some very cool
nights. This is quite oat of tbe ordi
nary, as killing frosts aewally visit us
some time in September.
President J. H. Galley aad Secretary
Henry Hookenberger of the Oolambaa
Land, Xoaa aad Jtaildiae; ssoeiatioa
went to Hastings- Taesday evening
where they will represent the Colambus
association at the annual state mmtiag
of building associations.
A civil service examination will be
held in this eity Wednesday, November
23. for the position of clerk in the forest
service, which carries a salary of from
$1,100 to $1,200. The examiaatioa will
be conducted by the civil servioe board
and be held in the Colambae Commer
cial college.
The Central Meat Market wishes to
announce to its many friends and pa
trons that it has not yet decided to go
on a cash basis exclusively, bat ia order
to avoid this I positively insist that
everybody shall pay up promptly every
thirty days. And I must further insist
that every one who is in arrears at the
market for thirty days or more must call
and settle at once, or it may become ne
cessary for me to go on an exclusive
cash basis immediately.
Advertised Letters.
Following is a list of unclaimed mail
matter remaining in the post omee at
Columbus, Nebraska, for the period end
ing October 12, 1910:
Letters Earl Holcomb, Wayne Kar
ing, Mia. William Lehman, David Le
vtne, O. A. Peterson, Mr. and Mia. G.
W. Rogers (care Martin Castle), Boom
43 Meridian Hotel, Mm. A. E. Sextos 2,
Frank M. Sack, James Shipley 3, Mary
Anna Terete, Peter Walske.
Cards Wayne Adkins, Miss Veda
Chaney. G. G. Garia, Earl Holcomb, G.
W. Kelly, Carl Larson, Mrs. Dora E.
Parkinson, James Shipley, Madam Roa
sette Scbuller.
Parties calling for any of the above
will please say advertised
Cam. Kuans. P. M.
We have the agency for the
famous Munsing Underwear, the
best popular priced Union Saita
on the market Prices in men's
from tl.50 to 4.50. Prices in
boys' from 50c,'75o,$l and $1.S5.
In two piece garments we nave
a splendid line ready for yonr in
spection and ranging in price
from 60c to f& GO a garment. Bay
early while the sixes are ce.plte.