The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911, December 07, 1910, Image 1

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tot Misrtssl iMtolf
A Seven
Room Dwelling
Barn, 66 foot lot,
with good shade
on all sides, for
Bye CO
OatB 25
Wheat 83
Corn :U
Hope, top $G.40to $0.50
Filea of the Journal, December 12, 1877.
On the streets last "Sunday evening
there were ten wagon loads of slaughter
ed hogs. Surely the people here can
now have sausage, buckwheat cakes and
Windmills are becoming very numer
ous on Nebraska prairies and no man
has yet been heard to regret the pur
chase of one of these great labor saving
John Graham trapped a wild cat Tues
day of last week on the Loup river op
posite Keatskotoos. With one foot in
the trap it was still able to make very
savage demonstrations.
Weather report for month of Novem
ber, 1877: Ground slightly frozen
throughout the month, but not sufficient
to prevent plowing until the 28th, when
winter set in, in earnest.
People sometimes say that the roads
are bad; it is only a comparative term
and means about one-hundredth part of
what the same word signifies in less
favored states east of us. Compared
with them our roads are always "good."
Two new school houses are being put
up, one each in Humphrey and Walker
precincts, the dingy, cavernous looking
sod houses are passing away, pleasani.
airy, tasty, structures are taking their
places, sure bulwarks of progress and
mental culture.
L. M. Beebe called at the Journal
headquarters on Friday last. He still
finds time to occasionally work prospect
ing for coal He has supplied himself
with improved machinery for drilling,
and is now working in a vein of very
hard eoapstone. All indications have
been rather favorable than otherwise.
Advertised Letters.
Following is a list of unclaimed mail
matter remaining in the post office at
Columbus, Nebraska, for the period end
ing December 7, 1910:
Letters--Steve Austin, Miss Margaret
Gray, A Kar.ffman. Mrs. May Lyons,
Mary Spencer
Cards Charlie Chamberlain, Bobey
Ferris, Karl Goodrich, Miss Jennie
Krouse, Leslie Lyndon, Fred Magner,
A. Wurmb.
Parties calling for any of the above
will please say, "advertised."
Caul Kiiahek, P. M.
Big Cut.
We will sell for a limited time, 30
loaves of bread for 81.00. 7 loaves for 35c
4 loaves for l.rc. Bread checks good for
bread only. Jone's Steam Bakery.
All the latest shades and
styles in
Paper Hanging
and Decorating
Sign Writing a Specially
To say that the audience that greeted
Miss Hedwig Jaeggi, violinist and Miss
G wendolyn Garlow, vocal soloist, at the
opera house in Silver Greek last Wednes
day was delighted with the performance
would be patting the case very mildly.
The young ladies more than fulfilled the
expectations of their friends and auditors
in their efforts. Mies Jaeggi showed
herself to be a skilled performer on the
violin, winning encore after encore from
the hearers by the performances on the
sweet instrument of music, proving that
she is considerably more than an ama
ture in her work. Miss Garlow has a
sweet voice of wonderful power and com
pass and its training nears perfection.
She was recalled repeatedly also. Maur
ice Fontein, of Fontein Bros, piano
manufacturers of Columbus, Nehr., was
present with one of the firms beautiful
combined pianoB and player pianos rend
ering several beautiful selections on the
instrument which were especially pleas
ing to the audience. Mesdames Jaeggi
and Garlow, mothers of the two young
ladies who gave the concert, accompan
ied them on the piano in a highly pleas
ing manner. May they come Bgain.
Silver Creek Sand.
Routine business occupied considera
ble time of the first monthly meeting of
the city council. Charles Dack and
Wood Smith each requested permission
to put up electric signs, and George A.
Scott asked for a building permit for the
residence he is now erecting, and all
three requests were referred to the com
mittee on streets and grades The
committee, to whom the report of water
commissioner McCaffrey bad been refer
red, recommended that the same be
accepted, and also made a further recom
mendation that the school buildings in
the city be placed on a Hat rate of ten
cents per thousand gallons. The com
plaint of Fred L. Baker, regarding the
telephone wires in front of the Baker
residence, was reported by the committee
with the information that the telephone
company would remedy the matter in
the spring by taking down the wires and
placing a cable along that street, but
that the weather prevented this being
done sooner. An electric light will be
placed at the corner of Twelfth and
Jackson streets, the request of P. F.
Miller and twelve others for this having
been granted by the council.
Besides completing the settlement
with the insurance companies for the
loss occasioned by the High school fire,
at their meeting Monday evening, the
board of education fixed the time for the
holiday vacation at from Friday, Decem
ber 215, 1910. to January 9, 1911, making
two weeks. Thoso teachers who did not
attend the state teachers' meeting at
Lincoln were granted one days' leave of
absence to visit other schools instead of
the vacation they did not take. A num
ber of bills were allowed and routine
business transacted. Superintendent
Campbell reported that the attendance
in the grades, especially between the
Sixth and Seventh, was between seventy
and eighty more than at this time last
year, resulting in these rooms being very
crowded. It is almost imperative that
another room be added, but the board
connot do anything to relieve this con
dition until the close of present school
Mrs. Elizabeth Wuetrich, aged eighty
one years, died Wednesday night at the
home of her daughter, Mrs. John
Schmocker, 524 West Seventh street.
Mrs. Wuetrich was born at Diessbach,
Switzerland, December 6, 1829 In 185o
she was married to Chris Wuetrich. now
deceased. They came to America in
1868, locating first at Chamois, Wiscon
sin, and in 1SS0 moved to CoIumbuB,
which has since been her home. Mrs.
Wuetrich leaves five children, two sons,
John and Chris Wuetrich, and three
daughters. Mrs. John Schmocker, Mrs.
Will Houser and Miss Lizzie Wuetrich.
She was an aunt of David Schupbach of
this city, and also related to several
others in this locality. Funeral services
were held Saturday afternoon at the
German Methodist church, Eighth street
and Washington Avenue, and were con
ducted by the pastor, Rev. H. H.
Ed Kavanaugh, R. S. Palmer. Joe
Gutzmer, Geo. Hagel, Fred Sawyer. Jap
Nichols, Henry Porter and T. Tovell
and Lawrence Osborn, who represented
Columbus at the Midwest Bowling Tour
ney in Omaha, returned home Monday
evening. Besides the team Wm. Plage
man, James Pearsall, Will Hockenberger,
E. E. Williams and Leo Gietzen, local
bowlers, were spectators during the
tournament. Columbus captured four
prizes, three in the6ingles and one in
the doubles. Novell and Osborn each
landed a -510 prize in the singles, and
Porter a S3 prize in the same class. Jap
Nichols was one of the winners in the
doubles, bowliug with Tracy of Omaha.
A flowing well has been found on
Schaad Creek, at the home of Henry
Buss, nine and one-half miles north of
this city. C. C. Abts & Son were put
ting down a well for Mr. Buss last Fri
day, and at the depth of 240 feet struck
the tiowing well. Since that time
it has beeu measured and flows at the
rate of 1,350 gallons per hour. The
nearest flowing wells to this one are
those on Shell Creek, twenty-five miles
northwest of this city, and the owner of
) this well is more than pleased that one
has been located on his farm.
Box perfumes at Leavy's.
Dr. Naumann. Dentist 13th St.
Cigars and box candies at Leavy'a.
Dr. Morrow, office Lueschen building.
Baled bay for sal. Ernst & Brock.
Dr. C.A. Allenburger, oSoe in new
State Bank building.
Chris Gass and Walter Boettcber were
Sunday visitors at Kearney.
Dr. L P. Carsteneon, Veterinarian, In
firmary, 11th and KummerSts.
August Boettcher is again able to be
out after a severe attack of illness.
Mrs. Con Keating who has been very
seriou-ly ill the past week, is slowly recovering.
Miss Rosa Leavy who is attending
college at Fremont, spent Saturday and
Sunday at the home of her parents.
Miss Lizzie Green, accompanied by
Earl Smith of Genoa, were over Sunday
guests at the home of Chris From.
Strayed From the stalk field on the
sheep ranch, last Friday, one roan cow,
will soon be fresh. Liberal reward for
information concerning animal. C J.
Three degrees above zero was the tem
perature during the recent snow fall.
Six inchea was the depth of enow record
ed and as there was no wind it did not
pile into drifts.
So far the prospective deal for the
sale of the Hagel bowling alley has not
materialized, and according to Mr. Hagel
there seems to be no prospects of the
sale being made.
Mrs. J, F. Belford, who has been in
Chicago for the last several weeks,
where she underwent an operation, re
turned home last Saturday evening.
Her daughter. Bliss Josie, met her in
Carl Ewert, of north of Columbus,
who traded his farm to J. . Erskine
for his stock of goods at Monroe, is mak
ing arrangements to move to that place,
and is disposing of his farm machinery
and stock.
Miss Agnes Rhode who has been a
patient at St. Mary's hospital 'for the
past several weeks, is rapidly recovering
from her severe illneee, and will probably
be able to leave that institution the
latter part of next week.
John Doden, a transient, was nnder
the influence of liquor last Saturday and
fell asleep on the top of a trunk. He
was found by the police and taken be
fore Police Judge O'Brien, who assessed
him 81 and costs, amounting to $6, for
his nap.
Mr. and Mrs. George Abarr were called
to Page, Nebraska, last week to attend
the funeral of Mrs. Abarr's father, James
Clark, who died from the effects of a
stroke of paralysis. The funeral was
held Monday and Mr. and Mrs. Abarr
returned to this city Tuesday.
Mrs. Albert O'Donnell of Omaha
arrived in the city Taesday noon for a
week's visit at the home of her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. b W. A. Werth or the
Nebraska Biene. Mr. Werth has also
received word that he is grandfather to
a son, born to his daughter. Mrs. Minnie
Breuer, at Napia, California.
Funeral services for Mrs. Wilhelmina
Wills, who died at the home of her son,
Carl Wills last Wednesday, were held
at the German Lutheran church Friday
afternoon, being conducted by Rev.
Meissler. Mrs. Wills was seventy-three
years old, and leaves two sons, Carl and
Will, both residing west of this city,
near Oconee.
Rev. William L. Dibble leayes Thurs
day morning for Geddes, South Dakota,
where he goes to dedicate the new Con
gregational church next Sunday. He
will deliver the dedicatory sermon in the
morning and in the evening will preach
at a union service. Thursday and Fri
day he will visit an old parish at Vermil
lion, South Dakota.
As an aftermath of the Teske-Kersch
trouble in Humphrey, Judge Ratterman
issued a warrant for Art Wolf of Humph
rey, the marshal of that village. The
complaint which was filled by the county
attorney, is signed by Seddy Teske and
the date of the occurrence is about the
same as that of the former trouble. The
hearing will be held as soon as the war
rant is served.
John Dalton, son of T. J. Dalton. the
renter on Thos Mylet's farm, near Platte
Center, filed a complaint in the countv
court November 29, alleging that he
feared Thomas Mylet would do him
great bodily injury. The case was up
before Judge Ratterman Monday of this
week, and on the showing made the
court decided there was no cause for ac
tion. This is another chapter of the
Dalton-Mylet shooting a couple of mon
ths ago.
Tuesday evening the City Band elected
the following officers: R. B. McCray,
president; Joseph Stanzel, rice presi
dent; Frank Schilz, treasurer; B. J.
Galley, secretary and manager; Otto
Stanzel and Louis Meier, trustees. The
band boys were well pleased over the
success of their dance last Friday even
ing, and it is their intention to give a
series of these dances during the winter.
It is probable that some different
arrangement as to music will be made,
and that fewer instruments will be used.
Building, Loan and Savings
Assets, $265,000.00
Pays 6 per cent interest on full paid stock
Elliott-SpeiceEchols Co.
Post Office Block Columbus, Neb.
Dr. W. S. Evans, Union Block.
See those pretty dollsat Leavy'a.
Drs. Paul and Matzen, Dentists.
Beautiful toilet sets at Leavy's.
Dr. Vallier. Osteopath, Barber block.
Suitable holiday gifts at Leavy's.
Wanted Boy to learn candy making
trade. Wm. Poesch.
Dr. Chas. H. Campbell, oculist; and
aurist, 1215 Olive street
Dr. W. R. Neumarker, office with Dr
O. D. Evans, west side of Park.
Mr. and Mrs. Boyd Dawson left last
week for San Diego, Cali., where they
will make their future home.
James O'Brien, who has been selling
pianos in South Dakota, is in the city
visiting the home folks. His wife and
babe are making a short visit with
relatives in Boone, la.
Among those from this city who were
in Omaha Wednesday of last week to
witness the consecration of Bishop
Becher of Kearney, were Rev. and Mrs.
W. H. Xanders and daughter Irene.
The board of supervisors have been in
session the first three days of this week,
transacting routine bueiness,snd thiswill
probably be the last meeting of the pres
ent board prior to the meeting at the
close of the years' business.
John Early who has been in Denver
for the last four months, for the purpose
of warding ff tuberculosis, is reported as
improving slowly. He will remain in
the mountain city indefinite!, should
favorable conditions continue.
Wildey lodge No. 44, 1. O. O. F. elect
ed the following officers for 1911, and
they will be installed at their first meet
ing in January: C. S. Kenny er, N. G.;
A. L. Rollin, V. G.; J. E. Ballou, secre
tary; C. W. Freeman, treasurer; George
F. Kohler. trustee.
Invitations have been issued by Col
umbus Lodge No. 1195, B. I. O. E.. for
their first formal reception at the Elks
Club rooms, on Friday evening. Decem
ber 9, 1910, at 8-30. The invitation in
cludes the member and his lady, and
each member is also privileged to invite
a friend and lady.
James B. Raynea of Omaha,is the spec
ial representative of the division of pro
motion of the World's Panama exposi
tion, at New Orleans in 1915. Mr.
Haynes, who is boosting for the southern
city, has had considerable experience in
this line, and was connected with the
Trans-Mississippi exposition in Omaha
in 1898.
Monday evening, December, 13, Miss
Gwendolin Garlow will give a benefit
recital at the Orpheus hall, assisted by
Miss Hedwig Jaeggi, violiniat. A lady
from each church has been appointed to
act as a committee in finding those who
are in need and will appropriate the pro
ceeds to the best of their ability. Tick
ets are now on sale at the drug stores
and schools.
are made by Fosteix Bros. We sell
direct from the factory. With every
instrument we give a factory guarantee.
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.
Mrs. J. J. Mackin of Platte Center
died last Thursday evening at St.
Mary's hospital, her ailment being
malignant cancer. A few days before
her death she submitted to an operation,
with the hope of prolonging her life.
Mrs. Mackin, whose maiden name was
Louise Parkinson, was born in Illinois
May 6, 1853. She came with the family,
who were early settlers in Nebraska, to
the old home on Shell Creek, and later
was married to J. J. Mackin, now de
ceased. One son, Edward Mackin of
Platte Center, survives her, and also
three brother?, Edward Perkinson, of
Platte Center. Joe Perkinson of Milford,
Richard Perkinson of Cheyenne, Wyo.,
and four sisters, Mrs. Faby of Kingfisher,
Okla., Mrs. James Cunningham of Am
anita, Texas, Mrs. C. C. Carrig of Kear
ney, and Mm. D. U. Carrig of Platte
Center, who were here to attend the
funeral. The funeral services were held
Sunday at St. Joseph's church in Platte
Center and burial was in the parish
Sheriff Lacbnit, Deputy Sheriff Burke,
assisted by Ex-Sheriff Byrnes and others
are making great preparations for the
entertainment of the state convention of
Nebraska sheriffs to be held in this
city Thursday and Friday, December 15
and 1G. When the convention at Kear
ney voted to come to this city.a year
ago, several other towns were not con
sidered, as the majority of the delegates
gave their reason for wanting to come to
Columbus, siying they had beard of the
reputation of this city for entertaining,
and they wanted a su bstantial evidence
of it. And those who have charge of the
convention and entertainment are going
to see to it that the city will make good.
Columbus lodge. Knights of Columbus
elected the following officers for the
ensuing year at their meeting last
Thursday evening: Frank J. Gerharz,
grand knight; J. W. Ilerrod, deputy
grand knight; Mark Burke, financial sec
retary;, M. C. Calto, recording secre
tary; Dr. M. T. McMahon, treasurer;
Wm. O'Brien, advocate; John Ratter
man, lecturer; Ed Kavanaugh, warden;
Fred Gerber, deputy warden; Thomas
Wade, trustee; T. C. Hogan, inside senti
nel; Anton Lachnir. outside sentinel.
Last Friday Frank Mills and Steve
Caffrey were before Judge Ratterman
for trespassing on the Gottschalk farm,
occupied by D. L Martley, who filed the
complaint. It seems that last Sunday
the boys were on the land farmed by
Martley and that he ordered them off,
and they showed fight Martley then
confiscated the guns and later filed a
complaint in county court. At the hearing
the judge assessed a fine and costs
amounting to $3.60 each, which they
Advices from Wasbinglon in the dai
lies stated that when Judge I. L. Albert
of this city and Attorney General Mullen
arrived in Washington last week to argue
the bank guaranty law before the sup
reme court, they had no standing before
the highest tribunal of the country.
However, they were admitted to practice
and will probably remain at the capital
until the case is called.
Sheriff Sammonsof Kearney was in
the city last week in connection with
some matters in which Henry Ripp and
a Buffalo county bank were interested.
It seems that Ripp owed the bank some
money, and the Sheriff endeavored to
settle the matter, so that Ripp would
not need to return to Kearney. He fail
to do so. however, and Mr. Ripp return
ed to Kearney with him.
At 3 a. m. Friday morning a barn be
longing to Felix Smagatz, on Sixth
street, was destroyed by fire. The
building was valued at 3125 with 8100
insurance, and the contents amounted
to 360, this being a total loss. The ori
gin of the fire is unknown, as when
the alarm was turned in the building
was a mass of flames.
Methodist Church Notice.
At 11 a. m. on Sunday the sermon
subject will be "Special Phases of Chris-
tianity." At 7:30 p.m. topic is. "The
Foundation of God Standeth Sure."
Special music by choir. Sunday school
at noon. Kpwortb League at C:3o p. m.
Come in with us, and make this your
church home.
Chas. Watkk Rat, Pastor.
High School Building; Threatened
With Destruction.
Last Thursday, just after the pupils,
had been dismissed from the High
school building, smoke and flames be
gan to pour out of the belfry of the
building, and in a few minutes the en
tire top of the roof was on fire. Before
the firemen reached the scene the flames
bad a good start, bat they were able to
reach it from both sides of the toof, and
it was soon under control.
The fire originated Bear the domestic
science room, and was caused by a cross
ed electric light wire. At first it wss
attributed to other causes, but an
examination showed this to be the cause
School was dismissed for the day and
later the board of education held a meet
ing to consider what course to pursue.
The insurance adjusters were notified at
once, and temporary repairs made to
prevent further damage from the ele
ments. Owing to the fact that there
was very little wind the blaza was con
trolled by the use of a minimum amount
of water, but nevertheless the damage
from water is much greater than from
the fire itself. The main damages, be
sides that portion of the roof that will
have to be rebuilt, is in the several
rooms below the fire. Besides the
plastering which will have to be replaced,
the steel ceiling and wood work will need
repainting, and the floors were consider
ably damaged by water. Estimates
place the loss at about $5,000, complete,
which will no doubt cover it. Seventeen
hundred dollars insurance was carried on
the furniture and books, and the loss on
this will not reach that amount.
There were three hundred and fifty
pupils in the building prior to the fire,
but as they had just been dismissed
there was no opportunity for testing the
efficiency of the fire drills which have
recently bten conducted in accordance
with the requirements of the state.
School was resumed Monday of this
week in all the rooms except the High
school, this room was opened Tuesday,
the insurance adjusters having arrived
so the work of clearing this room up
could be commenced Monday.
Monday of this week the adjuster rep
resenting the various companies hold
ing the insurance on the High school
building arrived in the city, and togeth
er with the board of education spent the
day in adjusting the loss. After a care
ful estimate of the damages the amount
agreed on was $4,360 09 on the building
and S5O&50 on the furniture and fixture,
making a total of S4.862.59
Since the fire temporary repairs have
been made on the roof so that the u'ld
ing can be used until spring. In the
meantime the board is considering some
changes in the building when permanent
repairs are made One of the proposi
tions under consideration is the adding
of another story to the building by do
ing away with the present heavy roof
and substituting a flat roof. A careful
examination of the walls will be made to
ascertain whether they will carry the
additional weight of the third story. As
more room is needed at present this will
solve the problem for some time should
the addition of another story found to
be feasible. For the present, and in
fact until the close of the school year,
nothing more will be done toward re
pairing the bnilding, hut the plans de
cided on will be carried oat as soon as
the schools are disu.ised for tlin sum
mer vacation.
Benefit Concert.
Given by Mias Gwendolin Garlow,
assisted by Miss Hedwig Jtftrgi, Mondiv
evening, Dec. 12ib, 1910, at O -pbens ha I
Following is the program:
- Bijou Song
Jewel Song (from Famt . . . .Gounod
Miss Garlow
(a) Nocturne Cbopin-Sarasate
' (b) Am Uleer . . .Schubert Wilbelmy
Miss Jaeggi
(a) Ah, Love but a Day. . Mrs. Beach
3. (b) Years at the Spring. . Mrs. Beach
c) I Send my heart up to Thee "
Miss Garlow
4. Sixth Air and Variation .... DeBeriot
Miss Jaeggi
e Thy Name Mary Knight Wood
' Still wie die Nacht Bohm
Miss Garlow
(a) Lullaby (Jocelyn) Godard
6. Violin obligate
(b) Spring Song Weil
Misses Garlow and Jaeggi
Congregational Church.
There will be a real live missionary in
the pulpit of the Congregational church
next Sunday morniog and evening. Dr
Francis Fisher Tucker is a Nebraska
boy, graduated from th university of
Mich , and afterwards from Rush Medi
cal College, Chicago. He now has
charge of Williams Hospital, Pang
Chuang, China. Dr. Tucker is an in
teresting, pleasing speaker and in the
morning, 11 o'clock, will speak from first
hand, knowledge of the work in China.
Of the evening, 7:30 o'clock, he will give
a steriopticon lecture on China. No one
can afford to miss these services.
William L. Diiiblk
Route No. 5.
School in district No. 17 is still enjoy
ing a vacation.
Chas Olcott constructed a home-made
snow plow and in less than an hour and
a half cleared four miles of road, and it
was smoother than before the snow.
He will clear six miles more of road this
Money often lies awaiting
opportunities for investment;-
but these opportuni
ties do not come every
week, month or even year.
In the mean time this
money should be earning
something; and it can, if you
place it in this bank.
Columbus State Bank
Capital Swrylms, t85,000.0O
Route No. 4.
Mrs. Homer Harlan of Fremont is vis
iting her sister. Mrs. Lyman Bray, this
Frank Bray and Harry Newman re
turned last Friday from a visit at Syra
cuse, Neb.
Route No. 1.
Ed Webb and S. P. Drinnin got busy
with their snow plows and put the road
in their charge in good condition.
H. B. Reed is no longer a patron of
Route 1, but is now a resident of Colum
bus. And be is now wearing a stand up
Y. M. C. A. Notes.
The Men's meeting nxt Sunday will
be one of unueual interest. Dr. Francis
Tucker, a Medical Missionary returned
from China will speak. This will be a
rare opportunity to hear first band from
that wonderful country from whence
the threatened yellow peril must come.
Dr. Tucker is a strong man and will be
able to make excellent ass of that hour
because of his close personal contact of
the subject of which he talks.
The Business Men's club meets next
Taesday evening at which time the sub
ject of good roads will be the main topio
of discussion. The president of the
Commercial Club of the city is to be pre
sent and Mr. Gray of Central City who
has been connected with the governmen
tal work on the roads there. Henry
Hockenberger will be toast master and
many men interested in good roads but
not members of the club will be present.
A large attendance is aesured.
The Membership contest for next
Tuesday promises to be a good one. Are
you to be one of the "100 members ia
one day?" Chas L. Dickey will be cap
tain of the Reds and he says that his
team has to win . The architect, H. D.
Frankfurt will lead the Bines and though
somewhat bandicaped by the fact that
he is not so well acquainted be will see
to it that the Heds put up a good fight.
Mark December 13 on jour calendar
and remember that that is V. M. 0. A.
day. Two teams of twenty men each
have been chosen by the captains and
the team securing the largest number of
members (new or renewal) will be suita
bly rewarded. A gold Y. M. C. A.
watch fob is offered as a prize to the one
securing the largest number of" new ap
plications. While the active teams are
limited to twenty men it does not mean
that those not on the teams will not be
expected to work. It is Association
day when every man in town should
show his loyalty and anyone not on the
active teams can turn over what applica
tions he secures to either one of the
teams. Many men will feel that they
cannot spare the money just now but fill
out the application and arrange with the
secretary for a time of payment. Will
you be loyal to the Association or only a
We have the agenoy for the
famous Mousing Underwear, the
best popular priced Union Suits
on the market. Prices in men's
from $1.60 to 94.50. Prices in
boya from 50c, 76c, tl and $1.25.
In two piece garments we have
a splendid line ready for your in
spection and ranging in price
from 60c to $2 60 a garment. Buy
early while the sizes are couplets.