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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 4, 1911)
A. -2 ,
FORTY-FIRST YEAR. NUMBER 40.
COLUMBUS, NEBRASKA, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 4, 1911.
WHOLE NUMBER 2,042.
Barn, 66 foot lot,
with good shade
on all sides, for
BEGHER, HOCKENBERGER &
Yellow and white Corn :12
Mixed Corn .'$2
Hogs, top $7.10 to S7.25
MANY YBflRS AGO
Files of the Journal, January i 1878.
Boring a hole in the bottom of a car
loaded with wheat is a very neat way to
steal it, but then it is extravagant to
leave the plug out und thus waste the
One of our citi.enH who has a low in
step has arranged a neat contrivance for
holding his hoots down A small screw
on each side of the heel with a strap
over the instep, fastened by a buckle.
It becomes quite fashionable of late
with the "bloods" of this city, in escort
ing the ladies to church, to reverse the
general order of things and allow the
lady to perform the part generally taken
by the gentleman.
When the next heaviest bog dealer in
the city takes r turn abound his corral
on the back of a three minute porker we
want to be there to see. A show like
that ought to bo well advertised in the
Journal before the event. There would
be money in it to the showman at a
nickle's admission fee.
Weather report for the year 1877:
Rainfall, 30 Sit inches; snowfall, 34 inches;
highest temperature, July ft to 7, 90;
lowest on January 1C, below zero, 20.
Snow and rain fell during portions of
103 days. The greatest depth of snow
wbb in January, 14 inches, the least in
February. 2.50 inches. The last frost
in the spring was on June 0 and the
earliest in the fall was on September 17.
The locust rlew north from .Tnly 14 to
July 29, and south from that time to
August 21, when they mostly disappear
ed. The damage done by them this
year has probably not amounted to more
than one per cent of the crops.
Following is a list of unclaimed mail
matter remaining in the post office at
Columbus, Nebraska, for the period end
ing January 4, 1911:
Letters Mrs. A. Q. Alderman, War
ren Keller Smith.
Cards Mrs. XV. N. Anderson. Mrs.
A. G. Alderman, Miss Florence Baldwin,
Mrs. Earl Clark, Roland Currier (fi). Ed.
J. Culbertson. XV. I. Davis, Lon
French, Walter Grunt-berg, Master Bar
ley Goble, Roy Hamilton. Miss Virginia
Harris, Miss Bertha Holtgrue, W. H.
Hull, Mrs. Mary Kershaw, George M.
Mead, Miss Vivian Merriman. Miss Ruth
Merriman, Mr. and Mrs. flurry Paxon,
Mrs. J. B. Painter, .1. I. Ray. Miss
Clar Rood, Miss Katie Sharry. Mrs. G.
Shipley, G. W. Underwood.
Parties calling for any of the above
will please say, "advertised."
Cam. Kkamek, P. M.
All the latest shades and
Sign Writing a Sptcialfy
D. G. KAVANAUGH
Tuesday evening about 6:30 . R.
Newlon discovered smoke issuing from
the front door of Mrs Nugent'a millinery
store, on Thirteenth street, and by the
time the alarm was turned in the whole
interior of the bnilding was on fire. On
account of .the intlamable material in the
store, the fire made rapid headway, and
for n while it looked as thongb L. W.
Weaver & Son's harness store would be
burned in fact the entire Weaver stock
was moved to the street. The entire
stock in the millinery store was soon
destroyed and the bnilding, which is
owned by L. Gerrard, is a wreck. Just
how the fire started, no one knows, as
when it was discovered it was burning
between two partitions next to the harn
ess store. Mrs. Nugent had left the
store a short time before and everything
was all right, and she is at a loss to un
derstand how it started. At one time
during the fire the roof and side of the
Weaver building, on the east, was on
fire, but the fireman eucceeded in confin
ing the fire to the one building. Mrs.
Nugent's loss is total, and estimated at
over $2,600, with insurance amounting to
$000, and the building is also a total loss
with insurance to cover a portion of it.
L. W. Weaver & Son also sustained a
loss estimated at over $500, resulting
from the damage to the stock while be
ing removed, and also from theft as they
lost a number of articles, among them
being two high priced overcoats. Mr.
Weaver moved his stock back into the
store after the fire was out and Wednes
day was busy straightening it out and
getting ready to resume business. Mrs.
Nngent has not stated what she would
do, and it is probable that she will be
compelled to seek a new location until
the building is rebuilt, which will take
some time. The fire was handled excep
tionally well, considering the extremely
cold weather, which made the work of
the firemen much harder than it would
have been under ordinary circumstances.
One of the worst snow blockades in
this section for years was caused by the
heavy wind and snow of Saturday night,
Sunday and Sunday night. A forty mile
wind accompanied by temperature of 10
below zero and lower, made the move
ment of trains impossible. No 10 from
the west Sunday arrived late in the eve
ning, end that was the last thing from
that direction until Monday afternoon,
when No. 2 succeeded in getting through.
The trouble started in this direction was
at Grand Island, where it was impossi-1
U1 . ...- 41 t.Li. . : 1
u w u-e tuo mru buuio iu gtsb engines
ready for the traine. From the east the
evening trains of Sunday were the last
until afternoon Monday, the mails being
delayed nntil then. On the branches
the Norfolk passenger left at 3 a.m.,
Monday morning and endeavored to fol
low a enow plow to Norfolk. The wind
was so strong that at Tarnov the train
oonld get no further and remained there
until Monday afternoon, when it was
dugout by the section men. The snow
plow, which was ahead of it, went to
Norfolk and did not return until Mon
day afternoon, when it was sent up the
Spalding branch to clear the road. On
the Spalding branch no attempt was
made to move trains from this city until
Tuesday, that line and also the Albion
being blocked with snow. Tuesday the
tracks were cleared and the trains run
ning as usual. On the Burlington the
morning passenger for Lincoln was de
layed only a few minutes, leaving about
8 a. m.
At their meeting Monday evening the
board of edacation discussed the plans
for the remodelled high school building,
submitted to them by Architect Wurde
man. They provide for another story
which will give seven additional rooms,
and give ample accomodations for sever
al year. The remodelled building will
be the equal of the old one, if not belter
in general appearance, and in providing
additional rooms will preclude the ne
cessity of an additional building for
several more years. The architect had
just time to complete the plans before
the meeting and did not accompany them
with estimates, and while the board was
quite favorable to the changes, the item
of cost will have to be taken into con
sideration, and this will be forthcoming
before the next regular meeting, so an
adjournment, subject to the call of the
president, was taken when routine busi
ness was completed. Besides taking up
the building matter the board accepted
the resignation of Miss May F. Grogan,
teacher in the Sixth and Seventh grades
in the High school, who goes to Hastings,
where she has a position in the city
schools. Miss Sheffel of Ponca, who had
an application in for a position, was elect
ed as her successor.
Last Wednesday Miss Ella Peuechel,
daughter of Mr. and Mm H. A. Peuschel,
and J. W. Harris of Waterloo, Nebraska,
were united in marriage at the home of
the bride's parents in this city. Rev. A.
G. Alderman, pastor of the Albion Bap
tish church, performing the ceremony.
Only a few near relatives witnessed the
ceremony. The bride is well known in
this city, and the grcom was an employee
of the Union Pacific, but is now engaged
in bnsiness in Waterloo, where they will
make their home.
In honor of Mr. and Mrs. W. E.
Rhodes of Chicago, who were visiting in
this city, Mrs. D. T. Martyn entertained
Monday evening and Mrs D. T. Martyn
Tuesday evening, and Wednesday even
ing, prior to Mr Rhode' departure for
) Chicago, Mrs. G. B. Speice gave a six
Dr. Naumann. Dentist 13th St.
Dr. Morrow, office Lueschen bnilding.
Baled hay for Bale. Ernst & Brock.
Dr. C. A. Allenburger, offloe in new
State Bank building.
Dr. L P. Carsteneon, Veterinarian, In
firmary, 11th and Knmmer Sta.
Mrs. Gertie Zimmer. living east of the
city on Route No. 2. is reported quite
Miss Hattie Brodfuebrer returned
Tnesday from Omaha, after several days
visit with friends.
Miss Anna Glnr spent several days at
the home of Edward Ernst west of Col
umbus, last week.
Found On East Eighth, St., a fur
collarette. Owner can have same by
calling at Journal office.
Miss Mamie Schroeder left Tuesday
evening for Humphrey, where she will
visit with friends a few days.
Newsagents wanted, on II. P. R. R.
Apply at Barkalow Bros., news stand,
U. P. depot, Columbus. Neb.
Mrs. Garfield Bnssand daughter, of
Silver Greek were guests at the home of
Miss Mathilda Schneider Friday and
G. A. Schroeder left Tuesday for the
east on a business trip and while absent
expects to visit New York City ami also
points in Connecticut.
Alias Bertha Glur, after spending a
few days with home folks, returned
Monday afternoon to the Grnetli neigh
borhood, where she is teaching.
Last Wednesday afternoon Judge
Ratterman performed the marriage cere
mony for Julius W. Senn and Edna
Blackman, both of Bartlett, Neb.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Blaser. jr., will re
turn to their home at Omaha the latter
part of this week, after spending the
holidays with Mrs. Blaser's parents.
Mr. and Mrs. O. C. Shannon and
daughter Helen arrived last week from
Trinidad, Colo., after spending the
Christmas holidays with Mr. and Mm
W. B. Kenney.
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence WorJen of
Ogallals, Neb., were holiday guests of
Mr. Worden'a parents in this city, and
also visited at Central City, with Mrs.
Worden'a parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. W.
Max Scherrer who has made Colum
bus his home for the past year or more,
will leave this city the last of the week,
for his home at The Dalles, Oregon. The
many friends of Mr. Scherrer regret his
Kenneth Richard, five weeks' old son
of Mr. and Mrs. Lester Jenkinson, died
Sunday evening after a short illness.
Funeral services were held Tnesday from
the home and burial was in the Colum
Beginning with Sunday of this week
Max Bliss took charge of the Union
Pacific baggage room, and also supervi
sion of the depot. Clyde Woosley, who
has been in charge of the baggage room,
is taking a thirty days layoff.
Mrs. G. C. Smith of Fullertou has
been visiting a few days with her moth
er, Mrs. James Naylor, and her sister,
Mrs. F. E. Strotber. Mrs. C. L. Still
man of Lead, S. D.. a sister of Mrs.
Strotber has also been visiting here.
A number of people from the branches
were compelled to remain in Columbus
all day Monday.tbey having come in from
the east and west expecting to return
home, only to find that the trains both
north and west had been annulled for
Saturday evening of this week Baker
Post. G. A. R., Union Camp, Sons of
Veterans, and the Ladies Auxiliary of
the Sons of Veterans, will hold a joint
installation, in the G. A. R. hall. Be
sides the regular installation there will
be a social side to the proceedings.
John R. Brock, rural carrier No. 5
had a hard time getting over his route
the first of the week. Tnesday morning
he eucceeded in getting as far as the
south side of the Platte river, when he
stuck in a snow drift. Wednesday
morning, armed with a scoop shovel he
started out again, but after an hour's
shoveling, concluded that he could not
make it, so returned to town.
Two weather records for the season
were established the beginning of the
year. Monday, about 9 a. m , with the
high northwest wind, the thermometer
registered fifteen below, and Tnesdaj
morning the government thermometer
registered twenty below. The first low
temperature, with the high wind, made
it much more difficult to keep warm,
that the second, with no wind stirring.
Invitations were received by relatives
and friends in this city to the marriage
of Roy Coolidge, formerly of this city
to Miss Clara Catherine Schuster, at the
home of the bride's parents, in Rapid
City, S. D. Mr. Coolidge is a Columbus
boy, who since his graduation from the
high school, has been attending the
school of mines at Rapid City. The
bride and groom will make their f mure
home at Kendall, Mont., where the
groom is now employed as a mining engineer.
Building, Loan and Savings
Pays 6 per cent interest on full paid stock
Post Office Block
Dr. W. S. Evans, Union Block.
Dr. Vallier, Osteopath. Barber block.
Dr. Matzen, dentist, over Niewohner's.
Dr. Chas. H. Campbell, oculistand
aurist, 1215 Olrve street.
Dr. W. R. Nenmarker, office with Dr
O. D. Evans, west side of Park.
Miss Rosa Leavy returned to Fremont
Sunday, after several days visit with her
Miss Esther Rossi ter of Omaha arrived
last Thursday evening for a short visit
with Miss Eileen ICavanangb.
Mrs. S. E. Urindley of the Kearney
Normal school, was the guest of Colnm
busf'iends during the holidays.
W. E. Ithoadts left lust Wednesday
evening for Chicago, afti-r spending the
holidays with relatives in this city.
Mrs. J. XV. Herod and Mrs. Fred
Sawyer entertained at bridge whist at
the home of the former Tnesday evening.
sixteen of their friends being present.
Theo. Friedbof is spending the holi
days with his son Theodore, jr., who is
attending school at Hartford, Conn.
Mr. Friedbof will go to New York City
After Thursday of this week it will be
County Attorev McElfreeb, as on that
date he will succeed County Attorney
Hensley. And he will be the first re
publican county attorney for Platte
county in many years.
Beginning with Tuesday of this week
the retiring board of supervisors have
been busy checking over the books of
the county officials and preparing to torn
the business of the county over to the
new board, which will take charge next
Judge Ratterman was in Lincoln last
week attending a state meeting of the
county judges, the object of the meet
ing being to discuss legislation
for the interest of the county judges.
Judge Ratterman is a member of the ex
ecutive committee of the association.
We will sell for a limited time, 30
loaves of bread for $1.00. 7 loaves for 35c
4 loaves for 15c. Bread checks good for
bread only. Jone's Steam Bakery.
Jeasa W. Harris. Waterloo, Neb 34
Ella H. Pueschel, Columbus 2S
Julius W. Senn, Barlett, Neb 22
Edna Blackman, Barlett, Neb 38
John W. Schroeder, St Bernard 28
Thresia Drueppel, St. Bernard 23
Methodist Church Notice.
New minister will preach at 11 a.
m., on Sunday, the Rev. F. R. Wedge
of San Francisco, formerly of the Presby
terian chnrch of Monroe. Rev. Wedge
is a speaker of ability and has a message
for everyone. Don't mits bearing him.
The pastor speaks at 7:30 p. m. Sunday
school at noon. Epworth League at l30
p. m. Week of prayer will be observed
beginning Jan. 10 at 7:30 p. m., and will
close on Friday Jan. 13. Cordial invita
tion to come in and worship with us.
Chah. Watxe Rat, Pastor.
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.
SPECIAL PRICES NOW
L. W. WEftVER t $91
HARNESS AND COAL
Beginning with the new year, a system
of medioal inspection will be inaugu
rated in the Columbus eity schools, the
same as is in vogue in many of the
larger cities. At their meeting the
board appointed the following physi
cians, who will look after the various
buildings. Dr. W. R. Nenmarker was
appointed for the First ward school. Dr.
B. C Tieeing for the Second ward, Dr.
L C. Voss for the Third ward, and Dr.
D.T.Martin, jr., for the High school.
While these physicians will look after
any contagious disease, they will also
look after minor cases, as in every school
there are children who are dull and do
not seem to take the proper interest in
their work. There are many reasons
for this, and some that are found in
many of the schools are defective vision
and bearing, and another is the presence
of adenoids. The principal of the build
ing will report such cases to the physi
cian under whose charge it is. and he
will make a superficial examination,
enough to determine what the ailment
is, and this will be reported to the par
ents of the child, who will then turn it
over to the family physician . This new
system will be a benefit to both the
pupil and the teacher, as it will remove
an obstacle that may be retarding the
progress of the child in school work.
It is the hope of the board that during
the year eaob child will undergo a medi
cal examination, so that the efficiency of
the schools may be increased.
Abbie Jane Winslow. mother of Coun
cilman Geo. Winslow, died Tuesday
morning at the home of her daughter,
Mrs. O. J. Garlow, death being canoed
from the effects of a stroke of paralysis
which she suffered Augnst 24. 1010
Mrs. Winslow, whose maiden name was
Abbie Hendricb. was born at Heath.
Mass., February 35, 1842 Here she grew
to womanhood and was married to Mar
tin Henry Winslow August 28, 1802.
They moved to Pntney, Vt f where both
of the children were born, and after a
residence there of thirteen years moved
to Kankakee, HI., residing there seven
years. From there they came to Colum
bus, arriving here May 1, 1883, and this
has since been their home. On August
3, 1903, Mr. Winslow died and since that
time she has made her home with her
son and daughter. Funeral services
were held Wednesday afternoon from
the home of her daughter, Mrs. C. J.
Garlow, to the Presbyterian church at 1
p. m , and were conducted by Rev. Liark
ness, pastor of the church. The follow
ing will act as pall bearers, C. H. Shel
don. G. A. Scott, W. A. McAllister. 1).
Thomas, Frank Rorer and II. S. Elliott.
Secretary Kersenbrock of the Colum
bus base ball club has called meeting
of the stockholders for Tuesday evening
January 10. At this time officers for
the coming year will be elected, and
plans ontlined for conducting the club
during the coming season. A year ago
many of the base ball fans were practi
cally without experience in managing a
team, and during the season they fonnd
ont where some mistakes bad been made.
It is understood that one of the changes
will be to reduce the size of the board of
directors so that meetings can be called
more easily, and it may be that even with
the smaller board the officers may be
elected from their nnmber. After he
meeting is held an active campaign for
funds will be started, and it is anticipat
ed that not much trouble will be ex
perienced in raising the required amount.
Columbus made an exceptional showing
last year, and the fans are confident that
ttbould they fail to land the 1911 pennant
they will not be far from the top.
Route No. 1.
Ed. Snyder is hauling his crop of corn
Herman Ahrens was in town last week
and took home a fine cutter.
So far there has been no losses of stock
reported on the route, aa a result of the
Miss Thirza Reider, who has been vis
iting at Silver Creek, will return home
Fortunately for the carrier the storm
of the first of the week did not block the
roads, and he was able to make the
rout Tuesday without any delay.
Y. M. C. A. Notes.
The New Year's opening was a success I
The cold weather was responsible for the
fact that most of onr guests were able to
J. I. Hansen physical director of the
Central City Y. M. C. A., visited the
Association Monday and Tuesday of this
week to see the class of work that is be-
mg aone nere. tie was favorably im
V k m B
pressed with both the work Bnd the
Notwithstanding the terrible storm
of last Sunday a more than average audi
ence turned out to hear Rev. Wedge
He spoke very forcefully and interest
ingly of bis work in the slums of San
Francisco and closed bis address with a
plea for men to grasp the better things
or life and not to be led away by life's
illusions. The audience wax proof of
the fact that had the weather !een fair
the house would have been crowded.
Because of the very bad weather Mr.
Wedge was unable to keep subsequent
appointments so that he can be with us
again next Sunday. This means that if
you wish for a good seat you must come
in time. The gymnasium will be filled
next Sunday and those who heard "The
Fighting Parson" last Sunday have de
termined to be in their places again next
week. Special music is provided and a
splendid meeting is assured. All men
are welcome and yon are nrged to be one
of those who will show their appreciation
of a man who has come up throagh
every temptation and trial and through
it all has been faithful to his friends, him
self and his God.
This picture shows "The Fighting
Parson" in one of his characteristic
poses. He baa left the ring for good
but be has not given up his habit of
fighting He is not lighting his fellow
man now but he is fighting sin in every
form that it takes to degrade men. He
has rightfully earned the title of "A
Helper of Men" and in his slum work
where he has found his pln.ee of greatest
usefulness he has occasion to use all
the fighting energy he ever possessed.
He is doing a wonderui work uloi tha
Barnary Obist where he has built np an
independent mission where he readies
and holds the man who is starting on i
downward pith, lie asserts thaf the
Twentieth Centnrv message to the slums
is one of preventi in rather tbat'one of
rescue. He conducts a free' employ
ment agency for the men hi seeks to
help and does not believe in throwing
out charity without asking a reasonable
t-ffort on the part of the recipient. He
speaks at the local Young Men's Chris
tian Association next Sunday at 3:30
Every life embraces three great reali
ties. It is not for any man to determine
which of these is the important. This
world i real. N' nnn can quite get
away from it. Its business mrr: its
political anil soci l obligations are moat
real. Some ltiut thry master both our
little powers ami time. Farther on is
the reality of !oaUi Death is not a
pleasant subject. Yet we ehoiitd not
unduly shrink from it in our consider-,
tions. The time is coming to very t
dividual when death will be just as r?.l
as life. It will envelop him. He will
not be able to get around it bnt must
experieace it whether sweet or bitter.
Finally there is what is termed the
future life. This life and death will be
a past experience. Somewhere we will
be living just as really as we are here
now. One great man has said "I doubt
if we will be more surprised to find our
selves living in the other world than we
were to fiud ourselves living in this."
The aim of the church is not to unduly
emphasize any one of these realities but
to lead men to calmly and wisely con
eider them, and to pack living here
around a character and upon a founda
tion of eternal endurance.
The Congregational church invites
you to worship with them next Lord's
day Of the morning President Perry of
Doane college will speak: Mrs. Green
well will render a solo. Of the evening
the pastor will speak from the last ser
mon of the series "A Little Creed for
Every Day Life Remember There Are
Three Great Realities Life, Death,
Eternity. Misses Babcock and Weaver
will render a duett and Miss Jaeggi two
William L. Dikble
Route No. 3.
Wm. Menke of this route is reported
John Htmbd of north of the route is
reported very sick.
On account of the heavy snow drifts
the carrier did noi make all of the route
As soon aa the weather moderates and
the roads are in good condition the
carrier will again make the trip in his
auto, giving the patroas much quicker
I service than under present conditions.
A ' JsBBBBBBBBBl JBBBBBBBBBBHBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBbV ij
lata aisletlMl !
to properly care for your
every Banking want. We
always have money to loan
to our customers when
needing the same.
Money deposited with us is
protected by our capital and
surplus of $S5,M.M and the
individual liability of
stockholders of $75.1
making Slst.ttf.tt of pro
tection. Columbus State Bilk
Capital &SarplT. f85.00O.0O
Columbus Men Strike it Rich.
A number of Columbus men who have
invested in Idaho mines were made glad
by the following dispatch in last Thurs
day's Omaha Bee. II . S. Elliott of this
city is president of the company and has
bad much to do with placing the mine
on its present basis.
A mining investment made by people
of Columbus, Nebraska, in the Leesburg
Mining company, which controls the
Italian mine, about twenty miles from
Salmon City. Idaho, will make tbesa
Advices received tonight from Salmon
City ar that eighteen feel of $75 gold
ore is the verified report of the big strike
made last week at the Italian mine.
Much excitmeut exists and a big stam
pede to that section of the country is
The vein was encountered while a
shaft was being eunk in ore that aver
aged $10 a ton at a depth of sixty-five
feet. The ore began to get richer and at
a depth of 103 feet the ore assays better
than $100, with no indication yet that
the ore shoot hss bd.u cut through.
The Leesburg placers yielded $25)00,-
000 in the early days, and it is believed
the source of their wealth has been dis
covered in the Italian mine. The
formation is flit, and extends several
miles . n sers.
xiiaas-csburg company is comptfc;
practically of Columbus, Nebraska, peo
ple. Letter from a Blind Man.
The following letter was banded to
the Journal by C. C. Hardy, a brother of
the writer, who was well known in this
locality when be resided here a number
of years ago.
The Independent has received a very
unusual letter, written by George B.
Hardy, of Surrey, a man who is totally
blind. Mr. Hardy met with an accident
about eight years ao, which resulted in
the loss of his eyesight. He has been
patient thru this terrible ordeal, and re
sides on his fine homestead, taken before
he met his misfortune. He has received
the independent all of these years and as
far as we are concerned, he's going to be
a subscriber for life, and without cost.
Although he ban tendered us the price
ot Hubscription. we refuse to accept it.
A number of the Independents's sub
scribers, who posses all of their faculties,
might follow Mr. Hardy's example, how
ever, and profit by the lesson that he
teaches us. (The Independent likewise
would profit.) The letter from Mr.
Hardy follows: Editor Independent:
I suppose yon will be somewhat sur
prised to receive a letter from a blind
man, but I want to thank you for send
ing me the Independent free for' six
years. Please find enclosed one dollar
for your paper another year.
Geo. B. Hardv.
Minot, North Dakota
are made by Fontein Buos. We sell
direct from the factory. With every
instrument we give a factory guarantee.
We have the agency for the
famous Mnneing Underwear, the
best popular priced Union Suits
on the market. Prices in mens
from $1.50 to $4.50.- Prices in
boys' from 50c, 76c, $1 and $1.25.
In two piece garments we have
a splenaid line ready for your in
spection and ranging in price
from 60c to $2. 50 a garment. Buy
early while the sizes are con plete.
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