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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 3, 1909)
Consolidated with the Columbus Times April 1, 1904; with the Platte County Argus January 1, 1906.
FORTIETH YEAH. NUMBER 31,
COLUMBUS, NEBRASKA, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1909.
WHOLE NUMBER 1,981.
Building and 5
t Begins Nov. 5, 1909 I
Stock open for sub- '
scription -now m
BECHER, HOCKENBERGER &
I CHAMBERS . J
Hogs, top 7.10
MAHY TEARS AGO.
Files of the Journal November 1, 1876.
We are informed that eight companies
of U. 8 cavalry, and Major Frank
North's Indians have succeeded in
capturing Bed Cloud and 720 horses,
which were distributed among the boys.
The Beaver valley presents every year
a largely increased breadth of land in
cultivation. The present fields sown
with rye look beautiful. We predict
for this valley, and that, too, not far in
the future, one of the richest spots of
farming lands in the state.
John Williamson, on his return from
the Oedar Valley the other day captur
ed in Boone county a noble looking bird
which the party present decided to be
an American eagle. The bird had the
tip of his wing shot off, else John could
never have captured him. John may
learn some useful lessons from that
bird. John's eagle talks with his eyes.
The farmers of Boone county are
about this time much elated with the
prospect of having a new market near at
hr.nd opened up for the immense pro
ducts raised in the Heaver valley and
vicinity. Already a good ferry boat has
been constructed, and is ready to con
vey the heaviest teams across the Loup
river, and everybody in Boone county is
talking of making Clarksville their fu
ture trading place. Business men at
other points who have heretofore hand
led their share of the products of the
Beaver valley, should note this change
and make an effort to keep their trade.
Following is a list of unclaimed mail
matter remaining in the post office at
Columbus, Nebraska, for the period end
ing November 3. 1909:
Letters Hon Gust W Barkeyer, Hon
Wm Brockaw, B H Brickner, Mrs lira
Hageman, Bev J L Lundberg, Hon Ed
J Mapes, W W Peck, Hon C E Poriark,
B Predmeeky, John E Reed.
Carde Alfred Anderson, Fred M
Bozell, Wm Heveral, Claud Kerns, Acy
Parties calling for any of the above
will please say advertised.
Carl Kramer, P. M.
J. L. Brunken, one of the committee
appointed by the city council to inspect
the various city halls in the state, was
at Seward Tuesday inspecting the
building in that city. The committee
expect to visit several other places for
the same purpose and make their report
to the council next Friday evening.
Have You a Baby in the Home.
Get its picture taken before cold wea
ther. Davis Studio, North of Thurston.
All the latest shades and
Sip Wriflig a Specially
D. C. KAVANAUGH
A new factory will be in operation in
this city within a few weeks. Fontein
Bros, the piano men, have leased the
Marry building, formerly occupied by
Nsylor & Gerrard, and carpenters are
now remodeling it for them, and they
expect to be turning out pianos in a short
time. The piano manufactured in this
city will be known as the "Fontein
Bros." piano, and will equal some of the
best instruments on the market. The
main parts of the instruments will be
manufactured elsewhere, but they will
be assembled and finished here. Messrs
Fontein Bros, have practical experience
in piano building, bejng engaged in that
line of business in Europe. The repro
duction of the factory at the start will
be six pianos per week, which will re
quire six employes besides the proprie
tors, who will devote a portion of their
time to the manufacturing department.
While in the east Wm. Fontein purchased
the supplies for the new factory and
they are expected to arrive soon. It is
understood that local capital is interest
ed in the new enterprise.
In the spring of 1898 Jacob Tschudy
of this city enlisted in Company K,
First Nebraska, and went to the Philip
pines to serve Uncle 8am daring the
8panish American war. After being
discharged from the volunteer service
he again re-enlisted in the islands.
Shortly after this he was taken sick and
had several operations, but the tropical
heat was such that his mind was affect
ed, and he was then brought to the
United 8tates hospital at Washington,
D. C. Here he remained for seven and
one-half years. During the last year be
had been gradually regaining his health,
and during the month of October the
authorities declared that he was in con
dition to leave the hospital, so last Sat
urday he returned to his home in Col
umbus after an absence of over eleven
years. He is still a little weak, but
hopes to regain his usual health. As a
result of his sickness Jake will draw a
pension of $17 per month from Uncle
Columbus may have an opportunity
to experiment with oiled streets, which
have proven so popular in many locali
ties. An expert in this line employed by
the Standard Oil company was in the
city last week and talked with a number
of our citizens regarding this way of
improving the streets, and gave tbem-an
idea as to the possible cost. The com
pany does not take any contracts for
doing this work, but furnishes the mate
rial, and their expert would come here
and superintend the putting in of an ex
perimental block, to give a practical
demonstration of the method. It is
claimed that streets so treated will wear
for twelve years, and are practically as
good as pavement. It is too late in the
season to do anything this year, but it is
quite probable that an experimental
block may be put in next spring.
It will require $15,000 to build the pro
posed new jail, city hall and fire bouse,
and petitions are being circulated asking
the council to call a special election for
bonds to that amount. After the coun
cil had purchased a lot for the new jail,
a number of citizens took up the matter
of combining the three city hall, jail
and fire bouse in one building, and erect
ing a structure that would be a credit to
the city. The council committee have
disposed of the lot recently purchased,
west of Paul Hagel's cold storage house,
and bought the forty-four feet just west
of that location, where it is proposed to
erect the new building. It goes without
saying that Columbus is sadly in need of
a new jail, and quarters ample for all
three purposes, city ball, jail and fire
house, could be built much more econo
mically than separately.
Tuesday of this week the last portion
of the work on the new Union Pacific
double track bridge across the Loup,
west of this city, was commenced. This
work consists of plscing in position the
steel girders and other work of this
nature, and when this is complete the
structure will be ready for the rails. At
present there are one and one-half of the
masonry piers to complete, but this is
being hurried as fast as possible, a large
gang of men being employed. It will
probably be about March first when
trains can use the double track across
the bridge, but it may be a little sooner.
When the bridge is completed it will fill
in the only stretch of single track be
tween Omaha and Kearney, also do away
with the four men now employed at the
bridge to signal the trains.
Mrs. Gerhard Wordenburg, aged 55
years, died at 8t. Mary's hospital, where
she was brought for treatment from her
home, north ofCreston. Deceased was
born in Bavaria, Germany, August 30,
1851. In 1889 she married Gerhard
Wordenburg at Madison. Besides her
husband she leaves six children, five
8onsand one daughter. Funeral servi
ces were held Sunday in Creston, Bev.
Fricken of Madison conducting the ser
vices. Plans for the ground floor and base
ment of the new federal building were
received by Postmaster Kramer Monday
of thia week. The plans are sent to Mr.
Kramer for any suggestion he may make
as regarding any changes, for they de
sire that he shall submit what sugges
tion he may desire to the department.
After these are returned, which will be
in the course of a few days, the plans
foe the exterior will be taken op.
Dr. Naumann, Dentist IS St.
Auto robes at Weaver & 8on's.
Dr. Morrow, office Lueschen building.
Messenger service, 12th 8t, both
People who get results advertise in the
Four room house for rent. Elliott,
Speice & Co.
For Sale A small cash register.
Dr. C.A. Allenburger, oJBoe in new
SUte Bank building.
Drs. Carstenson & Hyland, Veterinar
ians. Both phones 212.
See the Columbus Hide Co. before yon
sell your iron and junk.
Dr. Chas. H. Campbell, oculist and
aurist, 1215 Olive street
Try our Baldwin coal and your troubles
will end. L. W. Weaver Son.
Mrs. O. L. Stillman arrived 8unday
evening for a visit with Columbus rela
tives. Mr. and Mrs. 8. E. Marty were at
Ord, Neb., over Sunday, visiting with
It pays to sell your hides where you
can get the most money from them. See
Columbus Hide Go.
Tony Soaffroth has purchased the O. O.
Pennington residence, at the corner of
Twelfth and Henry streets.
Dr. W. R. Nenmarker, office with Dr.
O. D. Evans, west side of Park. Betti
dence telephone, Bell 91 Ind.189..
Miss Bertha Glur who is teaching
school up in the Gruetli neighborhood,
is at home for a months' vacation.
M. F. Bittner, the Twelfth street oigar
maker, left last week for Kansas City,
where he will enter a hospital for an
Miss Jennie Wiseman, returned last
Thursday from Norfolk, where she has
been on account of the serious illness of
her sister, Mrs. R. E. Crowe.
Miss Lillie Ernst who has been visit
ing friends in different parts of Wash
ington for the past four months, return
ed to her home Sunday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. George Willard returned
last Thursday evening from Excelsior
Springs, Mo., where Mr. Willard has
been recuperating for the last two
Have you heard George M. Cohan's
latest march, entitled "Popularity?" It
has the real Cohan swing and will be
popular with lovers of terpsiohorean all
You can learn by a look through the
stock of Hart Schaffner & Marx clothes
shown by P. J. Hart what a variety of
new patterns are to be had in men's
Miss Minnie Glur returned Sunday
noon from Silver Creek where she has
been visiting at the home of William
Bls6er several days, she being accom
panied home by Mis. Blaser, who was an
over Sunday guest.
Hallowe'en pranks this year were con
fined to harmless doings, soaping win
dows being the favorite pastime for the
young folks. Outside of this no incon
venience was caused to people by the
celebration of this event.
Hugh Hughes leaves for the west
where he will spend the winter traveling
and taking life easy. Mr. Hughes ex
pects to put in a major portion of his
time in California and will make his
headquarters in Los Angeles.
Louis Nordland, the victim of the
stabbing affray over two 'weeks ago, is
able to be up and around, although one
of the knife wounds has not yet healed.
This is causing him some trouble, but
no serious complications are looked for.
There are song hits galore in "Little
Johnny Jones." But the ones that are
whistled and hummed the most are
"Good Bye, Flo", "Nesting in a New
York Tree," "Give My Regards to
Broadway," and "Yankee Doodle Boy."
Dr. and Mrs. W. W. Frank, formerly
of Monroe, were in the city Sunday even
ing, enroute to their new home in
HaydenColo. This point is the pres
ent terminus of the Moffatt line, but
regular train service is only maintained
to Steamboat Springs. At this place
the Doctor and Mrs. Frank expect to
spend a portion of the winter.
M. a Cassis has filed suit, through his
attorneys, Reeder & Lightner, against
the Fitzpatrick estate, for breach of con
tract. Mr. Ossein seta up that the de
fendants agreed to exchange locations
with him, giving him the store building
just west of C. H. Dack's drag store,
for his meat market, and that they now
refuse to do so, and he atks that he be
given possession of the precises.
The announcement already made that
"Little Johnny Jones" will shortly be
presented in this city lias enthused every
theatregoer in town with a desire to see
this phenomenal success which last sea
son was presented in only the very larg
est cities aad scored a degree of success
seldom if ever attained by say other
musical production. It will be seen
here with all the original scenery and
will be' presented by a company of
seventy-five people, including a large and
Pays for a home, at least once.
If you pay for your home through
The Equitable Building, :Loan
and Savings Association
you pay for it but onoe and it is
yours. If yon continue to rent,
you pay for a home every few
years but it still remains the pro
perty of the landlord . If you are
payiog for a home for your land
lord, call at our office and we will
explain to you' how you can pay
for a home of your own.
ELLIOTT, SPEICE & CO.
P. O. Block
Drs. Paul and Matzen, Dentists.
TryLeavy'sLaxitive Lozenges 10c.
Dr. Vallier, Osteopath, Barber block.
Dr. G. A. Ireland, State Bank bidg.
Dr. W. H. Slater, veterinarian, phone
First-class printing done at the Jour
Auto robes are air and water proof.
L. W. Weaver & Son.
Wanted A house keeper Inquire at
Hagel's bowling alley.
CruBbed rock salt for hides, and for
stock. Columbus Hide Co.
T. F. Askew of Council Bluffs, Iowa,
is visiting with friends in the city this
For fine watch, clock and jewelry re
pairing, try Carl Froemel, the Eleventh
W. E. Johnson cement contractor.
Let me figure on your jobs. All work
guaranteed. Ind. phone 1782.
J. E. Kauffman has purchased the
north half of the R. H. Henry lot and
is excavating for the foundation for a
modern dwelling, two stories 28x30 feet.
Lost East of the city, a time book
containing $15 in bills, postage stamps
and two aluminum cards. Finder please
leave at Journal office and receive reward.
The prevailing colors in men's clothes
this fall, as indicated by the showing of
Hart Schaffner & Marx suits at P. J.
Hart's store, are to grays and blues.
Some fine looking goods there.
The many friends of Jerry Carrig will
be pleased to learn that he is on the
road to recovery from his severe attack
of pneumonia. The crisis in his sickness
came Sunday, and from then he began
The chorus in "Little Johnny Jones"
is just about as sprightly a company of
sweet femininity as bas lately been as
sembled on any local stage. Mrs. Co
han's, choruses are always sprightly,
otherwise they're not there.
Work of tearing down the old frame
buildings to make room for the Voss
garage on Eleventh street, has been in
progress this week. It has been decided
to use brick in the construction of the
new building, which will probably beat
least 30x90 feet.
The Ernest Fisher Players are at the
North theatre this week and are potting
on excellent productions. The company
is a strong one and is meriting the pat
ronage they are receiving. They will
be here until Saturday night, 'and the
plays for the balance of the week are
'Since the prairie dog became practi
cally extinct in this locality, it was gen
erally supposed that their companions,
the rattlesnakes; had also disappeared.
But such is not the case. Tom Belford
and Carl Miller,. who live just north of
town, found two "small rattlers in the
vicinity of the race track during the last
week, and killed them. One had a rattle
and a button and the other one only a
We carry a complete
line of Homeopathic
pills and specifics, that
have just been received
direct from New York
They are absolutely
new and fresh.
Purity Drug Store
06 far as Platte county was concerned
the election awakened very little interest
as the local fight did not even get warm,
the republicans having but one county
candidate in the field, W. H. Bobbins,
for sheriff, who was defeated by his de
mocratic opponent, Henry Lachnit, by
approximately 800 votes. Wm. Webster,
the only republican candidate for super
visor, waa probably defeated by Daniel
Wilson, by a small margin.
On the state tioket the democratic
supreme judges carried the county by
about l.'oOO, Judge Sullivan running
200 ahead of the remainder of the ticket
The workers complained about the in
difference of the voters, which was
largely on account of there not being a
complete county tioket in the field.
Following is the unofficial vote of
Platte county on supreme judges:
With impressive services appropriate
to the occasion the German Evangelical
Lutheran church of this city, which has
been enlarged to double its former cap
acity was dedicated last Sunday. There
were three services, the first or dedicat
ory service proper being held in the
morning, and being conducted by Rev.
E. Deninger of the Loseke Creek churoh.
In the afternoon the second service was
conducted by Rev. F. Holm of the
Grand Prairie church, and the evening
service by Rev. E. Olschlager of West
Point, the two first services being in
German and the evening service In Eng
lish. At all the services the building
was filled to its capacity, extra seats be
ing required, as many were present from
the neighboring church. This dedica
tion, coming as it does on the twenty
fifth anniversary of the completion of
the first building, marks an epoch in the
history of the church. In 1883 Rev. H.
Meissler, the present pastor, was as
signed to this charge, which at that time
had no church edifice. But the next
year, 1884, the church, to which the ad
dition was built, was erected, and dedi
cated in the latter part of December,
1884. The original building was 28x45,
and the communicants at that time
numbered fifty. But the church grew,
and when the new 'addition was com
pleted, which was 22x48, at a cost
of $3,700, the number of com
municants had increased to 300. The
churoh, as it stands at present, was
dedicated free from debt, and in addi
tion to this improvement, a splendid
pipe organ will be purchased, at a cost
of not less than $1,000. Rev. Meissler,
who has been the pastor for over a
quarter of a century, has had the satis
faction of seeing the struggling church
of fifty members increase until it is one
of the largest and most thriving in the
L.O. Luckey is congratulating him
self over the fact that he still has two
arms instead of one, as the result of an
encounter with a oorn picker Monday.
An ear of corn caught in the picker,
and he attempted to remove it with his
hand. In some way his glove got
caught in the machine and when he
succeeded in getting it loose he was
minus the first joint of one of his fingers
and another one was badly torn. As bis
glove caught between two rollers, it was
very fortunate that Mr. Luckey succeed
ed in getting it loose before his arm was
drawn into the machine.
Henry Rickert is making some sub
stantial improvements on the buildings
be recently purchased at the southwest
corner of Thirteenth and Lewis streets.
The foundation is being extended down
to a full basement and a new modern
pressed briok front put in. Thirty feet
will also be built on the rear of the
buildings, making them ninety feet in
length. Louis Lutejeharms occupies
the west building with his implement
warehouse, but Mr. Rickert says he is
looking for a tenant for the corner
Last Wednesday afternoon County
Judge Ratterman, after hearing the evi
dence, ordered May r'lynn sent to the
industrial school for girls at Geneva,
and Thursday morning she was taken to
that institution by Deputy -Sheriff
Jaworski. Three others of the Flynn
children were taken in charge by the
sisters of St. Mary's academy, for the
present, but the baby, being too young,
was allowed to remain with its mother.
The action of the judge in the matter will
be beneficial to the children, as they
were sadly, in need of paternal care.
David City's foot ball eleven suffered
defeat at the hands of the Columbus
City eleven Sunday afternoon, the score
being 6 to 0. Arnold, for Columbus,
scored the only touchdown, which won
the gsme for the home team. The
attendance was good and both teams put
up a strong game. The next game for
the home team will be at Fremont with
the team of that city, and later a return
game will be plaved with David City on
Taken up at my place on the old sheep
ranch, one hog, weighing 150 pounds.
Owner can have same by proving prop
arty and paying charges.
' John Osbobx, Columbus.
Y. M. C. A. Notes.
Mr. C. O. Sheldon will speak at the
Mens' Sunday meeting, Nov. 7th.
The Cymca club holds its regular
meeting next Thursday evening at 8:30
Preparations are being made for the
observance of the week of prayer for the
Young Men's Christian Association of
the world. A strong program is being
Six boys' bible classes enrolling sixty
boys were organized and will meet at 6
o'clock every Friday evening for supper
and a thirty minute lesson in a course
on the "Travels of Paul."
The boys' religious work committee
has taken hold of the boys' Sunday
meetings and has chosen their speakers
for a month in advance. Rev. Wm. L.
Dibble will speak next Sunday.
The Young Mens' Christian Associa
tion does not forget the men away from
home at Thanksgiving time. A Thank
giving dinner will be given by the local
association to the men away from home.
Friday evening, Oct. 29, the associa
tion building was given over to the
Cymca clnb halloween party. The whole
evening was a marked success and re
flects much credit upon the club and the
young ladies who so generously gave
their service in decorating and enter
taining. The Evelyn Bargelt Concert company
thoroughly entertained an audience of
300 last Thursday evening. The second
number on the entertainment course
will be Mr. Gillilan, the humorist, on
November 19. Remember that date.
Tickets are now on sale, 80 cents to mem
bers and $1.25 to others.
Our boys department will raise $100.00
to defray our share of the expenses of
the boys' state convention which con
venes here on the 26tb, 27th and 28th of
November. The necessary organization
for raising this fund is being effected
this week. We hope that the people
will give us a hearty response.
An indoor athletic meet of Sunday
school boys will ba pulled off Saturday,
December, lltb. This meet is being ar
ranged and controled by the physical
committee of the boys' department.
The events to be pulled off are a potato
race; a running hig jump; a fifteen yard
dash; and a relay race. Four places
will be given in each event as follows:
first place 4 points; second place 3
points; third place 2 points; fourth
place 1 point. Prize ribbons will be
given to the winners of the four places
in each event. Points won in the relay
race will not count for any individual
but for the Sunday school which the
winning teams represent. The Y. M. C.
A. will present a beautiful penant to the
Sunday school winning the most points
in the entire meet. All the Sunday
schools of the city are invited to take
part in this meet. There is but one con
dition of elegibility, namely that every
boy who takes part must have a perfect
attendance at his own Sunday school
for the four consecutive Sundays be
ginning with November 14th. The
Sunday school superintendents of the
city are co-operating heartily in this
plan and we expect some patriotism
among the Sunday schools at the meet
December 11. '
The boys met last Friday evening at
6 o'clock for supper and business. The
supper which cost ten cents was very
important but the business done was
still more important. Sixty of the
seventy-five members under sixteen
wero present. The boys' committee
were appointed as follows.
Religious work committee: Everett
Welch, chairman. Homer Rush, Oscar
Scbmoker, Earl Babcock, Howard Koon,
Membership committee: Bert Phillips,
chairman, Clarence Newman, Frank
Bhode. Leonard I Her, Arthur Gray,
Bible study committee: Jsmes Colton,
ohairman, Clark Hall, Earl Colton,
Walter Robinson, Don Fauble, Don
Cady, Paul Dickey, Walter Nauman.
Physical committee: Lester Dibble,
chairman, George Brown, Jim Hagel,
Charlie Dickey, Goes Burgeman, Harold
81oan, Fritz Rector, Will Branigan.
Entertainment committee; Lloyd Gas
sin,ohairman,Ward Drake, Harry Brown,
Warren Miller, Frank Weaver, Frank
Rooms committee: Edward Weaver,
chairman, Clarence Patterson, Kenneth
Strother, John Miller, Samuel Miller,
The chairmen of the above commit
tees will constitute the Cabinent of the
Route No. 3.
Peter Schmitt has been doing some
extensive repairing on his mill dam the
Miss Wilcynski of route 5 was visiting
the young folks at the home of John
Mr. and Mrs. H P. Mohrmann left
last week for a visit at Defiance and
Buck Grove, Iowa.
1 Fred Bargmana of Riverdale, Neb.,
spent Saturday until Monday visiting
his brother, Henry Bargmann, on this
Jacob Harris, who has been in the em
ploy of Henry Bakenbus, left last week
for Lincoln, where he will remain indefinitely.
Fresh from the Factory
Bigger and better assortment
than ever before
There are many kinds of
candy, but only one
Pounds, 60c Half pounds, 35c
POLLOCK & CO.
The Druggist on the Corner
Ed Webb was up from Columbus Sat
urday. Mrs. Moore was a Fremont visitor
Mrs. J. G. Cochran was a Leigh visi
Russell Studley of Omaha epent Sun
day with home folks.
John Simons was so unfortunate last
week, as to break his finger.
Mrs. G. H. McGahey left Monday for a
few days visit in Columbus.
R. B. Webb and daughter Vera were
Kearney visitors Friday and Saturday.
Mrs. R. B. Webb and Ada Weatcott
were Columbus visitors the first of the
Prof. Patterson was on the sick list
the latter part of last week and waa un
able to teach.
Mr. and Mrs. Boss Nichols are the
proud parents of a baby boy who ar
rived last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Nichols returned the
later part of tLe week from their visit in
Oklahoma and Plainview.
Mr. Gooch the Leigh undertaker was
up from Leigh Sunday and took charge
of Mrs. Wardenburg's corpse.
Mrs. Gray of University Place who
has been visiting with her son F. 8.
Gray returned home Saturday.
Mrs. John Magill and daughter Miss
Maziecame up from Monroe Monday
evening for a visit with relatives.
Mrs. Reynolds ot Junction City,
Kansas, arrived Wednesday evening and
is a guest at the L. Weatcott home.
T, J. Lohr's barn and carpenter shop
burned down Friday at 2 o'clock p. m.,
a horse belonging to Leonard Knight
was also burned.
Miss Lizzie Knight entertained a
Halloween bunch at her home Saturday
evening and they certainly had a good
time playing games and telling ghost
stories, and a good supper was served.
The eldest son of Mr. and Mrs. Will
Reinicehus who had been quite sick the
past week with typhoid fever died Fri
day morning at his home. He was
buried Monday in the Claussen ceme
tery. Creston passed a safe Hallowe'en eve
this year. The village marshal assisted
by two special police nearly succeeded in
making the mischeivously inclined keep
their hands folded in spite of their
Further particulars regarding the acci
dent which cost Paul Roth his band
have been received bv Cblnmhna i.
tives. It seems that the gun-charge so
mangled the hand that amputationlwas
necessary. The young man stood the
operation well and is gettioir . aIono
nicely, but is too weak to be brought to
this city. His mother, who is with him,
however, expects to be able to return
with him in a week or ten days.
We have the agency for the
famous Munsing Uoderwear, the
beet popular priced Union Suits
on the market Prices in men's
from $1.50 to $4.50. Prices in
boys' from 50c, 75c, tl and $1.25.
In two piece garments we have
a splendid line ready for your in
spection and ranging in price
from 50c to $2. 50 a garment. Buy
early while the sizes are complete.
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