Altoona Tribune from Altoona, Pennsylvania on November 17, 1905 · Page 9
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Altoona Tribune from Altoona, Pennsylvania · Page 9

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Friday, November 17, 1905
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7 25 CENTS FEB MONTH. ALTOONA, PA., FRIDAY, NOVEMBEK 17, 1&05. PAGES 9 TO 12. PART rao. PiBT TWO. LAST KITES OVER. Jlshes of Albion W. Tourgee, Defender cf the Negro, Buried at Mayville, J. IN OTHER COUNTIES. Items of News Clipped or Gleaned from Our Exchanges. JIayville. November 15. The snow storm that swept the Chautauqua hills yesterday and coated their - green hides with a mantle of white, did not lirevent Mayville irom turning out en masse to pay its last tribute to its first citizen Albion Winegar Tour see, soldier, jurist, statesman and man of letters. Though the noted man died in Bordeaux, France, last May, where he represented the United States as its consul, memorial services were held yesterday in the Methodist Episcopal hurch, where he worshiped every iiunday before he went abroad in JS97. In yesterday's assembly that gathered to do honor to Judge Tourgee's memory were several negroes who came to pay their last tribute to the man who had said and done so much in defense of the negro since the Oays of Sumter. Booker T. Washing-Ion was expected to attend, but he .sent a wire of consolation to (Mrs. Tourgee in which he said engagements in the west prevented him coming to Mayville. Corporal James Tanner, 'trommander-in-chief of the Grand Army of the Republic, sent a telegram of regret. Judge Tourgee's body was cremated in France, and the ashes were delayed between New York and Buffalo m they did not arrive in Mayville until after the memorial services. They were buried later by the'Grand Army post with military honors. Albion "Winegar Tourgee was best known to the world as an author who defended the negro. He was born in AVilliamsfield, O., on May 2, 1838, tiie son of a farmer of moderate means He was a young man just completing liis education for admission to the bar when President Lincoln called for volunteers. He enlisted as a private in the Twenty-seventh New York Volunteer infantry. , In the first battle of Bull Hun, during the retreat of the federal army, Judge 'Tourgee was crushed bet-ween a gun carriage and an ambulance and so seriously injured that ho was discharged for disability. He came home and for a year walked on crutches. During that time the federal arms had met with 'more reverses it was a disastrous year for the union and he felt that he must go back and serve his country. On crutches he went to the governor of Ohio and asked for a commission to recruit a company. He walked to the executive mansion on crutches and there threw them away that the governor might not see he was physically unfit for duly. He got his com mission as a nrst lieutenant and recruited a company which- he took to 4 he front. He was 'mustered out in 1S64, after having been confined in Libiby, Andersonville and other prisons, and set to work to finish his law-studies. He was admitted to the Ohio bar. . During the reconstruction period he went to North Carolina wjth his wife, where he was elected a judge of the superior court. It was while Uiere, disheartened and discouraged with the turn things were taking, he wrote .his famous "Fool's Errand Judge Tourgee went to Denver and later came to. New York. He wrote "Bricks Without Straw" and other works dealing with the negro ques Rev. H. F. King, D. D., of Union town, has accepted a carl from th' Baptist congregation of Indiana, fill the vacancy caused by the resigna tion of Rev. A. J. Furman, who is now pastor of the Baptist church at Library, Allegheney county. Katharine, a 17-year-old daughte of Thomas Gruff, of Peach Hollow, Westmoreland county, was probabl; tint, on, i -oc ,.e .i raiany nurnea at mer iiorae ouuuay rights. In Chicairo ww.-at,i mle engaged in washing at a fire with a movement to organize a citi in the her ling caught fire, zens' rights association, which he I - Miss Kate Gauss, 20 years old, her hoped would induce both white awl grandmother, Mrs. David Burgeon black men to insist on rights for the and a sister, Mary Gauss, were bad- negro. The movement failed. ly burned at their home near Mill It was while in Chicago that he wood, Westmoreland county, Tue: wrote the famous "Siva Letters." day. Miss Kate's clothes caught fire which appeared regularly in the Chi cago Inter Ocean. They were writ ten during Grover Cleveland's first term as president and caused no end of comment. It cannot be said Judge Tourgee's neaitn ibegan to fail at any particu lar time, for he never was free from pain from the moment he was in jured on the battlefield until death re lieved him. In 1881, having resolved and her screams attracted the other women who succeeded in putting out the flames A gun and fishing tackle identified as that carried by Fred Batemar, when he disappeared three years ago has been found near Clearfield Bateman was 16 years old, and wen fishing. He did not return ano searching parties found no trace of him. The stream toy which his gun not to work longer actively in law, Ik and' rod was found is too shallow to iwurcu iur a uuiei country xown wnere ha wi . ci-iot He mitrnt nnrsue tils lifprarv wnr1..- He selected Mayville and settled Fire one morning recently de there with his family in 18$1. He stroyed the large barn on the Pat-lived in a lnrsre veiiaw hnnsA nr. thn rick Moore farm, at Seward, West- main street. Yesterdav n -Ammi.' moreland county, causing a loss of can , flag, draped with crepe, hunj limp from the quaint old veranda. Jn 1897 it became plain. that if Judge Tourgee's life were to be pro longed a change of climate would be necessary. In that year Mrs. Tour gee went to President McKinley, who told Jier to select a position in the consular service for her husband.' Bordeaux was the post decided on and there the judge and his family company's mine on Pine Run. He 2,500, upon which there is no ir surance. The tarm is tenanted 'by Joseph Bouker, who lost his crop of hay and grain, his -machinery, wag ons, buggies and harness. Four milk cows and a calf wrere cremated, Friday morning, November 10 Philip Price, of Blain City, was in itantly killed by a fall of coal while working in the Irvona Coal and Coke went in 189 In France Judge Tourgee did not escape his fame as the champion ot the African and he was a prominent figure in literary and social circle;; there. After seven years of service which were marked with an excellent record, he succumbed to the complication of diseases and passed away. His life and works proved that he lived for a purpose. His motives was 55 years of age, At a meeting of the directors of the poor held at Shirleysburg, Hun tingdon county, on November 8, John S. Appleby was elected steward for the next year, and Mrs. Appleby, matron. John Douglas was elected clerk for the next year. D. E. Parks, of Pillsburg, who owns the Ebensburg Inn and a fine were unselfish and loud as may have residence which he occupies then which' he signed One of the Fools. AVhen the 'administration changed W.HY HE WANTED TO LIVE. ueen popular acciaim and bitter as was the criticism from those who did not share his views on the race question he never faltered from his object and never receded a point on his views of the rights of negroes. That he was a man among men. a champion of humanity, a great-hearted patriot and a philanthropist the world can ill afford to lose, was the tribute laid at his fbier yesterday by the people of Mayville. The Metho dist Episcopal church and the Episco pal church united in memorial services which were held in the "edifice of the former. The -Rev. B. A. Ginader, the Rev. John Disart, both of Mayville, conducted the services, assisted by the Rev. Dr. Brush, formerly of Maysville, but now of Buffalo. Representatives of the negro clergy spoke their words of tribute for the great service Judge Tourgee performed for their race. The service was simple. There was singing 'by the church choir, addresses by the clergy, the benediction it was the end of a great life. Mayville's business places closed during the services and a reception committee, of which E. C. Green was chairman, attended to the visitors. W. 8. Arnold Forced by Death to Give Up Fight Against a Railroad. Sioux City, la., November 10. 'My greatest regret in leaving this life is that I am no longer able to continue my fight with the Milwaukee railroad. It never had enough money to buy my little tract here so long as I lived, and I hate to think that it will be possible after I am gone." Five hours before his eyes closed jn death W. 'B. Arnold, founder and owner of Arnold's park, the summer resort, at Lake Okoboji, which he valued at. '$10,000,000, gave utterance' to the foregoing passionate declaration of his undying hatred of the Chicago, Milwaukee and St. Paul railroad. Arnold's death at Arnold's Park a week ago removed one of the best known pioneers and one of the unique characters who have contributed to the development of the great Hawk-eye state. 'For twenty years he waged, single handed, a contest with the railway. His little farm occupied the most desirable part. of the shore, and contained practically all the natural woodland to be found on the "beautiful lake. When the Milwaukee road decided to extend its line to this summer resort it assumed that it would have no difficulty in buying this land. But Arnold had ideas of his own regarding a fair price for his land. He demanded $7,fi00. The railroad would pay only $5,000. He would not yield. Very well, he might think it over. Another year rolled by and the representative of the Milwaukee thought that he could have his price. "But my price is $10,000 now," said Arnold. "Come now. Take $7,500 and we'll call it a bargain," urged the railroad man. Arnold wouldn't hear to it. The railroad man threatened to start a. rival park on the other shore of the lake. Arnold laughed at him'. There was no location that could compare with his, pud he defied the Milwaukee to go ahead. He insisted that he was asking only a fair price for the tract, as it was yielding him a big revenue, and increasing in value each year because of increased patronage of summer tourists. Two years later a high official of the Milwaukee came to Mr. Arnold and explained that he bore the olive branch. He said he wanted to apologize for his predecessor and was anxious to be 'reasonable. He was willing to pay $10,000 for the place, though, he didn't think it worth it "My price is $20,000,' answered Arnold. "You must be' joking,' urged the railroad man. Arnold said he was in dead earnest. The railroad man came back with a counter offer of $15,000, and was as tounded at Arnold's rejoiner: "You've waited too long. My price has gone up $5,000. I won't take a cent less than $25,000 for my place." The railroad man then recognized that he was dealing with a man of determination. He was angered, and suggested that Arnold could not do any businees if the railroad refused to mike special rates for excursionists. This made Arnold madder than ever, 'but the climax was not reached untii last. April, three days after Ar-' nold's 70th birthday. Once again a high railway official came all the way from Chicago to negotiate with him. In the meantime the Milwaukee had financed the construction of a rival resort on a sandy beach on the other shore, but it was subjected to the fiercest rays of the sun in the summer and failed to prosper. It had served to embiter Arnold the more, however. The Milwaukee envoy was prepared to pay $30,000 last April and end the controversy once for all. "My price is $40,000," replied Arnold. . "Never," answered the rilroad man. "We'll take off all our excursion trains and allow no special rates first." "Very well. My price has gone up to $50,000, if that's the way you feel about it." The railroad men had another think coming and offered to pay the $40,-000. "Never!" thundered Arnold. Your old railroad hasn't got enough money to buy me cut. -I wouldn't sell my place for $10,000,000. I've got all the money I want anyway, and can live in comfort until I die, even if you do discontinue jour excursions. It will hurt you worse than me." And Arnold thereafter never bulged. The Milwaukee immediately announced that ho Okoboji excursions would be run this year and kept its word. Anrold. kept his to the last. DUNCANSVILLE DOTS. Drass Brothers, dealers in general merchandise, have received a large carload of western flour. Howard and Florence Moudy, of South Fork, are visiting relatives and friends here. Mrs. Over, of Altoona, was visiting relatives here last Tuesday. Samuel Keller had the misfortune to lose a very fine driving horse on Sunday night from the effects of a severe attack of colic. Isaac Hess is having a lfurnace built in the cellar of his drug store and is having new radiators placed in the drug store and postoffice. Jacob Daus is moving his family and household goods to Hollidays-burg, where they will make their future home. - " , Frank Garland is all smiles these days about a fine girl baby that came to gladden their home. during the summer, has purchased the .Maude Collins property and will donate it to the Ebensburg Young Men's Christian association. A Pittsburg architect is now at work on plans lor a modern gymnasium. The property measures G6 by 20 feet. The building on it. is a fine twelve room stone dwelling, which will tie used as the association s home. The Ebensburg Young Men's Christian association organized some time ago but has never been able to get roams. Possession will be given January 1. Robert Wilson; a brakenuin employed on the New York Central railroad, was the victim of a serious accident in the yard at Pattou on Tuesday afternoon. He was atwork on the shifter and engaged in coupling a car from the engine when the accident occurred. He slipped in some manner and his right leg was caught under the ponderous wheels of the engine with the result that he received injuries that necessitated the amputation of the limb below the knee. E. W. Swartz, head brakeman on New York Central extra freight ;!G20, while pushing cars up - Hawk Run branch, Wednesday morning, slipped and fell under the engine and was cut almost in two, had his right arm severed, both legs crushed and was badly cut about the face. lie was taken to the Cottage hospital, Philipsburg, where he died. Chambersburg Valley Spirit: Mrs. fed ward Kuhlman, housekeeper fjr John R. Stonebraker, of nearFunk- town, to .'burn whose farm ibuild nigs several attempts nave been made, is critically ill as a result of a mysterious assault made upon her Monday night by a man whose iden tity is unknown. Mrs. Kuhlman went out the kitchen door to throw out some water. As she crossed the rear porch a tall man arose before her and struck her in the face, knocking her down. She screamed is the man struck, and Alfred Sto ver, a neighbor, who was visiting Mr. Stonebraker, ran out, but not in time to capture him. James Ardrey, of Curwensville, had two colonies of, bees this year which produced 145 pounds of honey. I The street lights were turned on in Houtzdale Saturday, November 3, and the town presented a fine ap pearance. The question of increasing the in debtedness of Curwensville bor ough $12,000 carried at the late elec tion by a majority of 77 votes, DuBois was the scene of a costly fire Wednesday morning. The prop erty known as the Victor Baker hall was totally - destroyed, entailing -i oss estimated at between $10,000 and $12,000. The amount of insurance does not exceed $5,000. While Miss Edna- Miller was working 6ver a pan of hot lard at her home in Lewistown recently a spoon fell into it from a shelf above and splashing the lard over her face and arms burned them severely. Harry Carpenter, of Lewistown, was one of a party of hunters who recently started on a trip. They were in a wagon and going up a mountain and Carpenter got off -behind the wagon oa which was loaded their equipage and was assisting to push it up one of the steep places with his gun dragging behind him, the barrel being held by his right hanti, when the trigger caught on something and Causing the load to go off. Its whole contents struck hi? right arm just below the shoulder and three hundred and twenty shot and the wad entered his shoulder, shattering it badly. John K. Hite, proprietor of the Hite House, at Stoyestown, Somerset county, was severely burned as the result of an explosion of the light plant. Early Tuesday evening the lights went out and Mr. Hite and the porter, Charles Walker, attempted to refill the generator, and In doing so allowed the gas to escape. This ignited and caused the expio- AMUSEMENT NOTES. Information Relative to Attradlions Which Are to Appear at the Opera House. 2 f - -;: 4 3 4 i r" V V Jt 4 f. f 4 .-ba." w o--v f.'r.-im Opera houss Next Wednesday, Matinee and Night. The following attractions' are booked to appear at the opera house: This Week. "THE IDEALS" All week except Wednesday. Friday matinee, "East Lynne." Friday' evening, "Northern Lights." Saturday matinee, "The Rose of Kil- larney." Saturday evening, "The Moon shiners." , Next; Week. FIGHTING FATE." Monday after noon and evening. WILL O' THE WISP." Tuesday af ternoon and evening.. DOCKSTADER'S MINSTRELS. Wednesday afternoon and evening. VIOLA ALLEN IN "THE TOAST OF THE TOWN." Thursday evening. Himmelein's Ideals. "East Lynno" ill be played fit the opera house this fternoon by Himmelein's Ideals, and unless all signs fail the house will be packed to the doors. To-night "North ern Lights," founded on facts connected with the Custer massacre, will, be iven and the. advance, sale is large. It is the very best of all American military plays. Saturday matinee The Rose of Killarney," and the en gagement closes Saturday evening ith "The Moonshiners." "Fighting Fate." Monday, matinee nd night, the latest sensation, 'Fighting Fate," will be seen at the opera House. It, is a race track story nd carries a mammoth pile of ; scenery and electric effects. The play ! as written by Edward Locke, who! l)i' said to be artistic and wonderful. A good company appears in her support. Mary Emerson in '"Will O' the Wisp." Roger Sherwood's latest successful romantic drama, "Will O' the Wisp," will be seen in this city at the opera house on next Tuesday, matinee and night. That ever popular young emotional actress, Mary Emerson, portrays the leading role in a most captivating manner. Director Samuel Lewis offers a production seldom equalled here, augmented by a supporting company carefully se lected for their especial fitness for the portrayal of the several characters. During the progress of the play many beautiful scenes are presented, especially in the first act, which opens in the garden cf a mansion of one of the titled personages of the play, where the purple wysteria is in ujoom, covering the trellises on all sides. . Dockstader's Minstrels. The famous black faced humorist, Low Dock-stader who, together with his great Minstrel company, appears at the opera house on Wednesday, November 22, matinee and night, has some striking novelties which he introduces this season. His new act, "The Rubbernecks," is even more surpris ing than his famous air-ship, and his "Albiuu of -Minstrelsy" is an unusually quaint conceit. Mr. Dockstader's songs this season are unquestionably the best he has ever had. Viola Allen, in "The Toast of the Town." Viola Alien will be surrounded by an exceedingly able company when she presents Clyde i onounces it the best story he lias I Fitch's play, "The Toast of the INDIAN ENTRY A RINGER. White Man Who Wanted to Win Their Money Duped by a Real Racehorse The Winnebago Indians at the agency in Thurston county, Nebraska, says the New York Sun, turned a trick on a party of Sioux City sporting men the other day. Like all other Indians, the Winnebagos are inveterate gam blers. If there is one thing they like better than poker it is horse racing, and Bald Eagle, their famous pony, has won many a race in the last few yenrs. Not long ago it was announced that the Indians would shortly receive $100,000 from the government as a part of the money due them for land, and the whites determined to get some of it. Last week a horseman form Sioux City came (1o?.ti and sought to arrange a race.! He bronght with him Pat O'Ryan, a runner that has been capturing every race at t'je county fairs in northwestern Iowa this fall. O'Ryan was known to be faster than anything on the reserva tion, and the whites expressed a desire to race him against any horse the Indians had. The defi was at once taken up. The Indians named Bald Eagle, and a stake of $1,000 a side was put up, with any number of side bets. It was decided to run the race at Pen der. When time was called there were 2.000 Indians in or about Lie enclosure and about 2,000 white. The horses were brought out and given a warming up. O'Ryan was shining in his coat of black and looked every inch the race horse. Bald Eagle, beside him, seemed a bag cf bones. A Sioux City jockey was selected to ride O'Ryan and Little Ben, the crack rider' of the nation, was put up on Bald Eagle. There was nothing to the race but Bald Eagle. He took the lead inside of three jumps and beat O'Ryan un der the wire by a sixteenth of a mile. The Indians demanded the stakes, and as there were alout forty of them to one Sioux City man, they got iL Later the Indians told how it happened. As soon as it was certain that they were to receive a lot of cash from the government they formed a syndicate and sent a horseman down to Kentucky with instructions to buy a first class runner that bore a marked resemblance to Bald Eagle. It cc&t .$2,500, but for that sum they got a good one. Herb W. .Edwards Injured. Herb V. Edwards, of Des Moines, rova, got a fall on an icy walk last winter, spraining his wrist and bruising his knees. "The next day," he says, "they were so sore and stiff I was afraid I would have to stay in bed,' but I rubbed them well with Chamberlain's Pain Palm and after a few applications all soreness had disappeared I feel tha: this bottle of Pain Balm saved me several days', time, to say nothing of suffering." This liniment Is for sale at Burgoon's, Qart-land's and Ececking &, Meredith's. Streit's Friday Sale. This week as usual you can find some of the best specials in footwear tlipt have been nut on the list for the one day sale. (1122 Eleventh avenue.) When the liulo folks take colds and coughs, don't neglect them and. let them strain the tender membranes of their lungs, Give them' a - v Tonic It will euro them quickly and strengthen their lungs. It is pleasant to take, Prices, 25c, SOc, and $1.00. 6 J ever written, combining tact any fancy so cleverly interwoven that there is nothing but intense -interest from the curtain's rise till its fail. The story is carried to a fitting climax through a succession of astonishing incidents, forcibly ilustrating the graft system of the New York po lice, the workings of the "Cadets" and the helplessness of the oppressed poor. The terrible "third degree" is presented with thrilling accuracy, while a race at Shcepshead Bay tracks is the big feature of the production. Petite Anne Blanche will appear in the dual role of Larry and Town," at the opera house, Thursday, November 23. Isabel Irving has been induced to relinquish her stellar career for the present, and as Roxana slio(is said to have made a great hit in Mr. Fitch's play. It has been some years now since Miss' Allen and Mi.is Irving have appeared together. When "Liberty J-Iall" was presented at. the Empire theatre some-years ago M iss Allen was the leading lady and Mis.9 Irving -was the ingenue. Others in this fine company are Mrs. Fanny Addison Pitt, A. E. Anson, Harrison Hunter, Hassard Short, James F. Lewis. James Young, Alice Wilson Grace and the quick transitions are and C. Leslie Allen. ison. The plant was completely recked and both Hite and Walker were severely burned. The building as completely ruined. The loss i; ,500. Mrs. Edna Ann Edwards, while on her way from Johnstown to her home in Tanneryville, West Taylor township, Cambria county, Tuesday ght, fell on the Toad and fractured er left leg between the ankle and knee. AN HONORABLE RELIC. Cane Brought from Scotland in the Year 1634. From the Clearfield Raftsman's Journal. Perhaps the okiest relic in s this country at the present time is that of hickory cane that was exhibited upon our streets on Friday last and hich is owned by Archy Dunlap, of Brady township. It wa3 a cane' brought to this country from Scotland in the colony of Lord Baltimore in the year 1634, and which has descended since that time to the heirs, of Archie Adams, vthe man who brought the cane from acotiana to tnis coun--try. It has passed through more than ten generations, but the rule has been to hand it to the grand son named Archie," and that is the way it came into the hands of Achie Dunlap. Archie Hadden, who was an uncle of the present incumbent, Archie Dun lap, at one time lived on Mahoning Creek and the present proud owner, in 1859, when at the age of 19 .years, visited him and they took a compara- tivelrial on fish shooting and on squir rel shooting and the young visitor outgeneraled the old iman and as a recognition of his peculiar skill Mr. Hadden, hy and with the consent of his wife, presented him, with the histori cal cane. By bequest of Mr. Dunlap, it is willed to his grandchild, Archie Dunlap, the fourth, with directions to continue to move it along in the line of descent until it shall have perished or the race " shall be extinct. Archie Adams was a great-great- great-grandfather of the preesnt pos- seeor of the cane. - AFTER DEER. Mow Look Out for Stories of Finding cf Dead Bodies of Hunters. From the Lock Haven Express. Clinton county is the Mecca for hunters from all parts of the state and it is safe to say that at least 200 camped in the mountains hereabouts last night, fully equipped for the onslaught on the deer, which began at daybreak this morning. As early as last Saturday deer hunting parties started for the mountains and they were followed by others, loaded down with tents, guns, ammunition, provender and a liberal sprinkling of dogs. These parties were followed this morning by droves in squads of twos, threes and fours until it is safe to say that 500 men and boys are scouring the forests of the county to-day in search of seasonable game of all sorts. If no one is killed or injured through carelessness or mishap before the close of the month it will be ouiraculous. In all twenty hunting clubs, running from five to twelve men, went into Allegheny moutains and Seven Mountains from Centre county alone, while hunting parties from Philadelphia, Reading, Pittsburg, Punxsu-tawney, Clearfield', Altoona and Tyrone also went into camp on the Al-leghenies, so that 400 or 500 is a safe estimate o those who are on the trail in that section. Fifteen hunters from Pottsville, in red caps and hats, went hp the Beech Creek yesterday morning. There were 100 hunters in all on the morning Reading trains that reached Wilfiams-port. Forty men and many dogs were on the Northern Central train, bound for Trout Run. Such an exodus of sportsmen has never been known before, a fact undoubtedly due to the shortness of the season this year. ' Deer are reported very plentiful, and the opening should be auspicious, as there is, a slight tracking of show od the mountains. ANDERSON SCHOOL, S3 per month 1 pfgHia'iUCTTO iilfTSB !f iiTrilltft''irTTaTyiy Are YOU in a Hole? Climb rut. We have the ladder- It's an EASY one. $s to EI00 MONEY TO LOAN Oil FURNITURE LOWEST, rates We have NO EXTRA cost. SMALLEST payments. It's the 'ONLY best way in Altoona. AMERICAN LOAN COMPANY, Rooms 5 fcnJ S2 AHoona Trust Bui'ding I2th Ave. tod I2th St, 4th fl or. T&.kc Elcvat.r. Snappy Overcoats S AND! Suits pari lias mmr TfiaW tits! rmwa: im by masES'smmff. wmmewybrk , The synonym for superiority is "Brandagee Kincaid and Wood." A glance through our stock of Suits and Overcoats manufac tured by them will be a pleasant surprise to you and will convince you that our claim is founded on facts. Style, material, fit all make them the best of all Ready-to-Wear Clothing. flVFnrAATQ Lons. Loose, Warm, with a dash and style about U T EKUUA I -a- tuat makes them appear just what they are the finest. Cheap, too, $10.00 to $25.00. TUP QIIITQ mado by this firm are unsurpassed by any tailor IflC OUlia made clothing for fit, fini3 n and all that is meant by well made clothes. Not cheap goods, but good clothes, cheap,$10.00, $12.00, $15.00, $2y.0l). The F omous Managers: CHAS. R. FLUKE, W. W. KEAOY. 1300 Eleventh Ave. Formerly of the L. Z. Replogle Clothing Co. r

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