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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 25, 1911)
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COLUMBUS, NEBRASKA, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 25, 1911.
FORTY-FIRST YEAK. NUMBER 43.
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aanVBaf V aH ami awS- -amm! ami aH aH1 navV naB H
suBBne maw' Ur br UF W W r UB ,,
Is Very Reasonable
for a new Dwell
ing, Barn and two
East 14th Street
BECHER, H0CKENBER6ER &
Yellow Corn &
Hojj8,top $7.00 to $7.10
MANY YEARS AGO
Files of the Journal January 30, 1878.
No order baa yet been isaned for the
sale of the Pawnee reservation lands.
The law requires that they be advertised
four months before eale.
Nebraska is becoming famous for
inventions. The latest is an indestruc
tible and imperishable lamp wick by Dr.
J. S. Charles of Omaha, who has refused
$80,000 for a half interest.
There is no better location in the
state for extensive manufactures than
Columbus, and wo would be more ben
efitted by a dozen factories that we
could name than by all the state capitals
you "could shake a stick at."
Qiye us greenbacks payable for all
dues, public and private, and redeem
able in gold BD,i jn silver coin, with a
government bond bearing 3.Cm per cent
interest, issuable in sums as low as fifty
dollars, and we will be satisfied with the
finances provided we can get a reason
able share of either.
We are glad to note lees damage than
usual from prairie fires; another year
will show still less, because farmere are
comlnar to aonreciate the fact that the
burning of the grass is an injury to the
soil in more ways than one. Let every
man break a fire guard where he will
some day want a hedge fence, for hedges
are destined to be generally successful
in Nebraska in the near future; all that
is needed is a strict compliance with the
dictates of experience in the planting,
tending and protection of the young
plants Cultivate your hedge row now,
ge the soil thoroughly 4,stamped," kill
the pocket gophers, and in good time
you may yet see Nebraska checkered
with beautiful osage lines.
Route No. 6.
Louis Blaser is building a new corn
crib and uranary.
Satr Mueller was sawing wood Tues
day with a circular saw.
Michael and Frank Lassek and R. Y.
Lisco shelled their corn last week.
Peter Dischner sold a bunch of his
cattle to Fred Bruggeman this week.
Mrs. Mike Blaser has been confined to
the house with an attack of small pox.
Coyotes have been plentiful along the
river, and Otto Rudat succeeded in get
ting two of them in a trap last week.
Special clearing and stook reducing
sale, commencing Saturday, January 28,
1911 and continues fifteen days. Galley's
dry goods store.
All the latest shades and
Writing a Specially
D. G. KAVANAU6H
Last Friday evening the committee
from the Commercial club, consisting of
G. W. Phillips, It. S. Dickinson, Gna
G. Becher. jr., and G. Frisehholz, ap
peared before the city council on behalf
of the proposed permanent roads south
of this city, which will extend to the
south bank of the Platte river. Their
request was for $500 toward the coal of
the work, and the matter was referred to
the judiciary committee. This is the
same committee that was before the co
unty board of auperviaora with a like
request, and it was taken up with the
council along the same lines aa with the
county board. Ohas. Wurdeman pre
sented the oonncil with a bill of $370 for
the proposed city hall, which, owing to
the fact that the city could not legally
issue bonds for that purpose, could not
be built at present. The council allow
ed air. Wurdeman $100 with the under
standing that should his plans be used,
the full amount would be allowed.
Petitions which were circulated, author
izing the counoil to purchase a motar
propelled chemical engine, were present
ed, and contaiaed the names of approxi
mately six hundred and sixty legal vo
ters. As this is a clear majority of sll
.be voters in the oity, it is equivalent to
an election on the question which had
been carried, and gives the council pow
er to make the purchase. The lists
were referred to the committee on Are,
who will obeok them carefully to make
sure the requisite number of names are
attached to them, and that they are legal
voters, and they will report to the coun
cil at a later meeting. The city now has
a new jail, being located in the old boil
er room of the water works plant. Some
time ago the council awarded the con
tract for two new cells to be placed in
the jail, and the work on these was com
pleted last week, so the building is in
readiness. And in connection with this
the fire boys now have a place to dry
their hose, a portion of the some build
ing being fixed up for use for that pur
pose. Last Saturday evening the board of
directors of the Columbus base ball club
held their first meeting and transacted
considerable important business. Two
changes were made in the membership
of the board, P. A. Peterson succeeding
Walter Luers, and C. O. Gray succeed
ing 8am Gase, jr. The new board or
ganized by electing C. E. Pollock, presi
dent; C. C. Gray, vice president and P.
A. Peterson, secretary-treasurer. Jack
Oorbett was elected manager
for the '
coming season, this being in compliance
with the action of the stockholders1
meeting two weeks ago. Other routine
matters were disposed of and the work
outlined for the coming season. During
the last week committees which were
elected by the board have been soliciting
funds, and a report from them was sub
mitted. While their work is not com
pleted, the results so fsr are very satis
factory, the response being generous.
From now until March 1 these com
mittees will endeavor to raise ample
funds, and after that date the real work
of the season will begin. During the
winter months Manager Corbett has
been looking up what new material he
needed, and when the season opens up
he will have a team signed up and tried
While all the other towns on the old
Overland trail of the early sixties are
making the route of that famous thor
oughfare so that future generations can
easily locate it, Columbus, which was
one of the prominent points on the early
day route, has been overlooked. Just
south of this city, on the Loup, was lo
cated probably the best known crossing
of the Loup river, and one that was used
more than any other, as sll the wagon
trains bound for Colorado, California,
and other points west, passed through.
When S. C. Bassett of Gibbon, who has
been very active in having these historic
points on the trail located, was here last
spring, he suggested that as Columbus
was so well known to the early day emi
grants, it should be one of the places
where the points of historic interest
should be located and marked. One of
the points he spoke of was the old ferry,
whioh was in service, under different
managements, for over ten years, until
the sdvent of the Union Pacific railroad.'
There are other points of lesser interest
that Bhould also be located, as in years
to come they will be of more then ordi
nary historic interest.
Architects are preparing pians for
two new buildings to be erected at the
corner of Thirteenth and Olive streets,
for Wm. Poesch and Becher, Hocken
berger & Chambers, in place of the pre
sent wooden structures. The roescn
building on the corner will be three
stories and fitted up for a modern candy
factory, the manufacturing being done
on the second and third floors. The
Becher, Hockenberger & Chambers
building will be a modern office building
and they will occupy the lower floor,
the same as at present. When plans
are completed arrangements will no
doubt be msde to begin work in the
spring, and when completed these two
buildings will add much to the appear
ance of the corner.
Sophia Surdinsk:, aged seventy' years,
died at her home in Duncan last Satur
day, death being due to old age. She
was born in Austria and has been a resi
dent of Platte county for sometime.
Funeral services were held Tuesday at
) the Duncan Catholic church, and burial
was in the parish cemetery.
Dr. Naumaas. Deatist 18th St.
Dr. Morrow, oOce Luescbea bwUdiag.
Baled hay for sale. Ernst Brock.
Notice the low prices in the OoUmbus
Mercantile Co's. ad.
Dr. C.A. AUsabmrfsr, osVs in mmrn
SUte Bank buUdiag.
Dr. L. P. Oarateasoa, Veterisariss, In
firmary, 11th and KmamarSta.
Closing out the balance of oar cloth
ing stock at one-half the regular pries
arrived last Friday for a abort visit with
her sister, Mrs. R. G. Strothsr.
111., was a guest of Miss Mathilda
Schneider Sunday, he beisg earoaU to
But one marriage license was isaaad by
Jedge Ratterman during the last week,
to George Bellman of Orestoa and Alma
Heepe of Leigh.
For Sale Improved 80 acres, joining
good small town in Platte county. F.
E. Strothsr, Boom IS. German National
Bank bailding, Columbus.
Big reductions on all winter goods,
ladies, missus and children's cloaks and
dress skirts, daring the special clearing
sale at Galley's dry goods store.
It will be pdstmaater McAUistershort
ly after February 1, as he has sent in his
bond and is now awaiting the arrival of
his commission, when beexpeoU to make
Dr. L. P. Garsteneon left Tuesday eve
ning for Kansas City, where he will at
tend the annual meeting of the Missouri
Valley Veterinary association.' He ex
pects to be absent a few days.
Phillip Zuroeki, infant son of Mr. and
Mrs. Joseph Zuroeki. on note No. 2,
died last Friday, aged fifteen days.
Funeral services were held Saturday at
Bonaventure'a church, and burial was in
the Catholic cemetery.
The Gerrard building on Thirteenth
street, whioh was badly damaged by fire,
about three weeks ago, is being torn
down, George Randall having bought
what was left of it, and he is doing the
work of tearing it down.
Otto Zuelow, the present mayor of
Schuyler and a prominent repabUeaa of
Oolfax county, will be Schuyler' ass
postmaster. Senators Brown and Burkett
having recommended him to succeed D.
MoLeod, present incumbent.
The building committee of the board
of education, to whom the plans for the
remodelled High school bailding were
submitted, have been getting an estimate
of the cost of the proposed change and
when the board holds its regular meet
ing in February, will present a complete
George Wood wssup before Polios
Judge O'Brien last Friday, charged with
disturbing the peace, complaint being
filed by Mary Wood. He was sssessed
81 and costs for the performance. Jake
Trimpi and Paul Borowiak indulged in
a fight, and after the case was heard in
polios court last Friday, Trimpi coatri
bated $3 and costs for his part of the
performance, Borowiak being the com
Fridsy evening the Columbus High
school basket ball team won from the
Cedar Bapids High school team, the
score being 26 to 10. At no time was
there any doabt about Columbus win
ning, the visitors only being credited
with three field goals, the remainder
being fouls, while Columbus, was cred
ited with all field goals. Friday night
of this week the Columbus team plays at
Fremont and on Friday of the following
week at Schuyler.
Columbus delegates to the state meet
ing of the Nebraska Volunteer Firemen's
sssocistion, at Allisnoe, arrived home
last Friday and Saturday. They and the
Fremont delegates occupied a epecisl
car, on the trip and also during their
stsy. They spoke very highly of the
manner in whioh Alliance entertained
the visiting firemen, and in the election
of officers Columbus soured two places,
John Parker being elected president of
the association and Bert J. Galley a
member of the board of control.
Last Wednesday Will Fonteia, the
senior member of the firm of the Font
eiri Bros. Piano Co., severed his connec
tion with that firm, and associated him
self with the Fontein& Miskimins Piano
Co , who bought the Schmoller & Mueller
branch piano store in this city. The
new firm will conduct piano stores at
Columbus and Norfolk, their headquar
ters being in this city, and under the
charge of Mr. Fontein. Mr. Hasten.
the former manager for Schmoller 9c
Mueller, goes on the road for that firm.
At the meeting of the Columbus Fire
department, held Monday evening of
this wees, toe following omenta were
.,..4 ..3 . mil. wrt w- -- :
OtCVUVU MM VV1U. V..WD, J,
president; 8 L. Whitssy, vice president;
A. J. Mssoa,acretary;EurtMoUmaa,
treasurer; Bert J. Galley, chief; Emil
Eumpt, assistant chief. Two staadiag
committees were anointed by the presi
dent, Paul Johaaaes, Pail Echols aad
Walter Heuer, auditing committee; Wm,
Hener. 8. L. Whitaey. Wm. Hookeabsr-
ger, Was. Held aad Albert Late,
Building, Loan and Savings
Pays 6 per cent interest on foil paid stock
Post Office Block Columbus, Neb.
Dr. W. 8. Evans, Union Block.
Dr.TaUier, Osteopath. Barber Mock.
Dr. Maizes, ientist, over Niewohaer'a.
Notice the low prices in the Columbus
Mercantile Oft. ad.
Dr. Chas. H. Campbell, oculist; and
aurist, 1215 Olive street
Dr. W. B. Neumarker, office with Dr
O. D. Evans, west eide of Park.
Mr. and Mrs. P. J. Hart left last week
for an extended sojourn at Hot Spriogs,
Miss Mazie Msgill left today for Mon
roe where ehe will visit with friende a
Harry Erb of Central City was here
the first of the week, a guest of the H.
B. Beed family.
Boy From left the first of the week for
Mississippi, after a visit of severs! weeks
with his psrsnts. ,
H. F. Greiser is getting ready to baild
on his lots in the esst part of town, the
Louis Phillips, who has been suffering
from an attack of acute rheumatism, is
able to be outegsin.
Wednesday of this week Mrs. Augast
Schack was operated on and two growths
removed from her face.
Arthur Eummer who is attending the
public schools here, spent a few dsys at
bis home in Gruetli last week.
Mrs. O. L. Green of Genoa, a sister of
Mrs. Barclay Jones of this city, died
Monday evening of pneumonia.
J. C. Patterson returned Tuesday even
ing from Illinois, where he had been
called by the death of his mother.
Clyde Ward, a former resident of Col
umbus, will again return to this city and
locate in the Thurston barber shop.
96 per cent discount on lsdies and
children' a cloaks. A Isrge assortment
to select from. Galley's dry goods store.
Colonel Kelloch. night clerk at the
Meridian, has been very sick the lsat
week, and is threatened with pneumonia.
Mrs. S. O. Pcderson of Sidnsy, Nebr.,
arrived in the city Monday evening, for
a brief visit with her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. a E. Marty.
L Gluck of Omaha was in the city last
week, and while here disposed of the
last piece of property be owned in Platte
county a store building st Tarnov.
J. W. Apgar and family, for many
years residents of Woodville township,
are now living in Columbus, occupying
the Freydig residence nesr the High
Mrs. Chris From, accompanied by her
daughter, Miss Hazel, left this morning
for Genoa, to attend tho funeral of Mrs.
Olivsr Green, Mrs. Green being a cousin
of Mrs. From.
Already the Pioneer Hook and Ladder
company are making preparations for
their thirty-seventh annual ball, which
will be held in the Orpheus hsll on
Washington's birthday, February 22d.
is aloae good enough for oar custo-
We have been in this Trmlncss
in ColMsahas for asaay years sad hare
I by experience assay nointa in
tac coal trade which snakes it poatsai
for as to serve yon better cheaoer aa
satisfactory than anybody else.
SPECIAL PRICES NOW
L. W. WEIKR i
HARNESS AND COAL
Mia. Mary Jane Betan Novell died
Saturday afternoon, at her hossa oa
West Twelfth street, sgsd 69 years.
Mrs. NovsU was boraih Canada in 1842,
and at tea years old was left an orphan.
Later with the family who eared for her J
she moved to New York aad ia Jaly
1859 she was married to William Novell
at Watertown, that etate. Here they
resided for a few years, when they con
cluded to seek a new home ia the west
sad ia the sixties came to Platte couaty
and settled on a homestead on Shell
creek. After a few years resideaee there
they moved to a farm west of the oity
and later to Oolambua, which has since
been her home. Mr. Novell died Ang
us 1,1908. For the lsst fsw years Mm.
Novell has been a eufferer from asthma
aad heart troable, and during the few
days of her ickaess paeumonia develop
ed. Four children survive her, Wm.
W. Novell of Schuyler, Fred G. Novell,
Mrs. O. O. Jones aad Wallace W. Novell
of this city, ehe having made aer home
with her youngest son. Funeral servi
ces were held Monday from the Method
ist church and ware conducted by the
pastor. Rev. 0. W. Ray, and burial was
ia the family lot in the Columbus ceme
tery. Senator Albert hen introdaced a bill
in the legitlaturekaowa asaeoate file
No 61, to prevent the exactsWof ex
cessive rates, tolls aad charges for light,
heat and electricity, gas, power, draiaage
aad sewerage famished or eupplied to
or for use of the public. The bill gives
the state railway commission jurisdiction
in such eases and any person who feels
aggrieved may file aoomplaint in writ
ing with the commission and be given a
hearing. Should the proposed bill be
come a law as introduced it carries an
emergency olause and would become
effective at once.
A card received by friends from Ed
Early, who ie in Denver with his mother
ssys that Mrs. Esrly's condition is much
improved. About a week ago she was
very low with pneumonia and not expect
ed to live. At present she is able to sit
ap a little and her recovery is anticipa
ted. Her son John, who has been there
for eome time, for lung trouble, does
not improve, in fact his condition at pre
sent is causing his friends much concern.
Mrs Esrly's youngest dsugater was
called to Denver on account of her mo
ther's serious illness.
Charles Frederic Hageman, son of Mr.
and Mrs. C. F. Hageman, died Wednes
day morning, at the family home on
West Sixteenth street, sged sixteen
years. He was born in Central City,
Neb , July 16, 1894, and came to this oity
with the family. For a number of years
he has been in poor health, suffering
from disbetes, whioh caused his death.
Funeral services will be beld'Fridsy af
ternoon and be conducted by Rev.
Xandera, rector of the Grace Episcopsl
The Columbus bowling team, consist
ing of Gutzsaer, Kavsnaugb, Porter,
Palmer and Nichols, lost the games in
Omaha last Suadsy. In the game with
the Mela team the score was 2,675 to
2,496 in fsvor of the former, while in the
game with the Storz team the score wss
2JB16 to 3.507 in favor of the former.
8atnrday night the Fremont team will
be here for a game on the local alleys.
During the present week the weather
baa been such sa to indicate a January
thaw. This, however, would be some
thisg out of the ordinary, as only once
in a great while the conditions are auch
that the river breaks up this month in
fact the earliest this has been for eome
time wss four yesrs sgo, waen the ice
went oat early ia February.
Tomorrow, Thursdsy evening, the Col
umbas City Band will give the second
of their series of dances this winter.
They have different engagements re
garding thematic and will only use a
portion of the bead also an orchestra.
The entire band make the music too
loud, so the change will be made.
8mall pox has made its appearance in
the vicinity of Dances, nnd the Utter
part of last week county physieisa Neu
marker plseed a qaamatiae on the homes
of John Eagsl, Harass Ernst sad Mike
Blaser.- The eases are all ia a mild form
of the dissssi, but a strict quarantine
will be observed.
x ML C A Nonas.
Oar isassr asaahsil team goes te
Msntiaaa aaxt ThawaaT far anasne with
Mr. Parker's assa.
of ihe Firemen's
Friday eveaiag the Bay a Bible
will meet on Thursday Bight this
The meeting last 8aaaay
ed by one who spake along the hue of
what ie really werth while ia the life of
Oolambws dimstid the Genoa Iadiaas
ia the basket haU
iag, the result
61 te 23. A
aad the second
was played before
the big game, the
the intermediate by a snore to 19,
The Y.K. C. A. basket ball
weat down to defeat ia their
at Beatrice, 89 to 23. The lineup of
the Uelambna team waa Tbueaheft.
Diahar, Bsttertoa. Liaatram aad Nileas.
Areturagame will he played hereby
the Beatrice team-in the aear future.
Oa Friday eveaiag of tela week the
assoaistlna baihhmf will he tamed ever
totheColambaa.fre deaartmeaL The
H. WvAMi Oa., are providing a diaaer
at C:30e'e4eek after which the men wfll
have the see of the reading room, gym
aasiasm. bowling allsys, pool aad bOliard
tables aad it ia pleased to match the
companies against eaeh etherjn
asea. The baOdisg will ha
for meaeetioa aad we hope that the
will plan to spend the whole
is nothiag that man beaks ea
for future divideads eaaalte aw religion.
Man knows that a morality that Will se
cure for him social staadiag wiU not Be
lly insure immortality; that wealth
that will secure maay temporal blessings
perishes with him; that social staadiag
not . aecameniy mean spiritual
few men that
woam argue agmaei nwpivpmnim
nothanf nave Jeaua Christ in the soul
spells an eternity with God. But when
will admit thie aad are as orthodox
sa aay old lisethtotogiaa they will oftea
sacrifice truth far money; character for
momentary' plsssnrs aad eternal hopes
for society. Did Esna ia the sale of his
birthright show mean less manly judg
ment than maay men tsday f
Hardly ia the history et society has
there been creatsr aeed ia
face to fane with fact thstntethiaal6BWBithle1tner; son1 Mr. and
needful" mom than in thai commercial,
The Congregational church invites
. . a 1 ,
your uuenuou to taeir next amuumjm
eervioe. At eleven o'clock the pastor
will apeak from the subject: Warrant
of Earnestness in Christian Activity.
Of the evening the pastor will discuss
another phase of the subject: Modem
Applieatioa of Scriptual Problems.
William L. Dibblb.
Why You Should Join the A. O. U.W.
Your family needa the protection.
You need the fraternal aMliatioa.
It ia governed by its members.
It rashes n statement each month
showing the receipts end expenditures
The policy ia psid without reduction
It is n Nsbrsskn institution.
We own our headquarters; no rent
Our expenditures nre printed by items
each month in the "Nebraska Workman."
Every member gets a copy free.
At age of 70 aay member may, if he
desires, surrender policy and rrceiv nil
sasessmenta ever paid, with 4 per cent
Don't you think it better to take a
policy in the A. O. U. W., pay oostssad
invest your own moaey?
Do we pay ia fall sad pay promptly?
'Yes. Write to aay of the four hundred
towns in the state or the Insurance De
partment. SUte of Nebraska, and keep
See Will H. King. Deputy Grand Mae
ter Workman, for full particulars.
Route No. 3.
Peter Schmitt has inished tiling his
Isrge ice house.
Herman Albers and Miss Ida Lamb
visited in Columbus Sunday.
Mrs. aO. Leet of Columbus has been
a guest st tbe home of Ferd 8sefeld.
Mrs. John Brunkea, who hue bean oa
the sick list, is reported nbout the same.
Louis and John Goedekea shipped a
car or bogs to South Omaha Taesdsy
G. M. Hall, tbe regular carrier oa
Route 4, carried the mail oa thin route
Monday of thm week, the regular carrier
beisg sick aad hie aabstittite aot being
Route No. 4.
' Will Dawson moved into hie aew resi
dence, which has just been completed.
The few farmere ea the rente who had
com in the held when the snow came,
sre busy finishing gathering it.
Chas Msybsrgsr went to Council
Bluffs lsst week snd is now employed ia
an automobile ooaeera in that oity.
Oae of the Jap boys at Oconee waa
married Wedaeaday of thm weak, his
bride coming direct from the Orieat.
If picking ip
tbe torsi sfcti
brings good hack, the
v wUI bring better, and
Of coarse yon wUI want to
open your account
Milt State Bih
Notice the lew ariees ia the Oalnmhas
. Judge aad Mra. J.J. ataMmeaef Oma
ha have .been ia the city thm week,
guests at the home of Mr. aad Mm,
MiaaMaade Galley left Wednesday ef
eVMiaMlant weak for Jalsabnrg, Cain,, where
lame will visit with her anal, Mrs. W. H:
given by the Oel
Arthur Corolla, formerly ofthieetty,
bat who is aew oa a hoseestead fat the
western part of Nebraska, wss the genet
of Mr. aad Mrs. Arnold Oshlrieh a few
Bar, a D. aTartaeas, David Thomas
aad H. & Elliott represented the Fres
byterisa cherea of this city at the Mis
sionary conference of lews and Nebras
ka Presbyterian churches, held in Oma
ha last weak.
Mr. and Mra, Julias Nwhohyare visit
ing nt Mr. Nichols' old heme near MU
iag ale stay in the east Mr. Nieaels will
attend a astioaal convention of clay
Mrs. M. Rothieitaer, has been quite sick
thin week, beisg threatened with ap
pendicitis. He has had twe different at
tacks of this dtsasta, sad hie
eoaditioa is a recurrence of hie fa
Methodist Church Notice.
On nsxt Suaday we will observe Dec!-.
aioa day ia oar Bible school and we urge
the pareats to be pressat at this meet
ing. Sermon st 11 s. m. on "Two
Forme of Christian Character." At 730
p. at, topiom "Driftiag Through Life."
Speoisl music nnd a hearty wslasms te
meet with aa. The 8aaday school les
son studied at prayer meeting.
Chas. Watnb Rat, Pastor.
Route No. 1.
Miller Bros, shelled com for Jems
Mrs. Lean Dogemnn of Lincoln ie ria
iting with her sister, Mrs. John Mohl-.
J. E. Abbott nnd wife sad son Barley,
who receatly moved oa the Viaassher
place, were at Shelby Taesday.
Miss Carrie Bieder weat to Council
Bluffs Tuesdsy. where she will take a
coarse inn lsdies' tailoriag establish
FoUowiagiealistof unclaimed mail
matter remaining in the post ounce at
Columbus, Nebraska, for the period end
iag January 25, 1911:
Letters-Robert M. Edwards; Roy
Richards, Mrs. Chas. Soathwick, Ross
Cards-Mrs. Haste Burke, F. Oarmiae.
Parties calling for any of the above
will please ssy, "sdvertissd."
Oabl Krakbb, P. M.
We have the agency for the
famous Mussing Usderwear. the
beet papular priced Union Suite
en the market Prices ia menu
from 91.60 to 94.50. Prices ia
boys' from 50c, 76e, 91 aad $1.95.'
la two piece gsrmcats we have
a salenoid line ready for yoar in
spection ' nnd ranging in pries
from 90c to 92 60 a garment. Bay
early while the sizes am con: plate.
iag. ThthsnajlH furnish
matte saarnanmrume te aaaa
i . - , &?2?ji&