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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 26, 1910)
FORTIETH YEAR. NUMBER 43.
COLUMBUS, NEBRASKA, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 26, 1910.
WHOLE NUMBER 1,993.
Before the fire
Now is the time
Agents 12 good
BECHER, HOCKENBERGER &
Wheat, new !,s
Hogs, top 7-":'
I MANY YEARS AGO.
Files of the Journal, January 31, 1877.
We know of several farmerfl who are
now getting out their year's wood. They
buy a tree, and while work is Black,
they chop it down and haul it home. As
trees commonly sell, this method costs a
dollar a cord, besides the work.
The public has no more right than any
other person to demand work withont
pay. Lot the case of an official be pro
portioned according to the work required
of him and then eee that men are elect
ed who will attend to the duties of their
Joseph Irccs proposes., ns the best
plan against the urnsslioppers, to have
about a month of very tine weather now,
and wind up with a fearfully rold spell.
Or course the warm weather is intended
to hatch out the little rascals, and the
cold to kill them.
Senator North's bill entitled "Coun
ties and County Officers" provides that
in case of a vacancy in the office of
county clerk, caused by his death, the
sheriff shall have the power to call a
special session of the commissioners
immediately, stating that such meeting
is called for the purpose or tilling such
Sunday school J:'D
V. P.S. C. E .0:30 p
Kveninc worship - ' -So P-
Subjei-t for morning sermon, "Empha
sizing the Spiritual Faculty." Of the
evening the following program will be
Solo -Selected Maurice Whitmoyer
Life and Nature's Laws Pastoi
The Ki!iiN Business Choir
Announcements and offertory
William L. Dumrx.
Clarence G. Lanner, Primrose -'1
Last Sunday afternoon a portion of
the population of Columbus were at
the new double track Union Pacfic
bridge, west of the city, to watch the
workmen remove the last and largest
span of the old bridge and replace it
with the new double track structure.
The work of making the change wa
begun shortly after No. 17 had passed
and it required over an hour to com
plete the work, the only delay being to
an extra freight which was held on the
west side of the bridge. The placing in
position of this last span on the east side
completes the steel work, with the ex
ception of two floor girders on the east
end, which could not be placed in posi
tion, owing to the last tier or stone work
not being in place. This will be com
pleted early in the week and the gird
ers put in place. In order to provide
for the free passage of the ice and water
in case of flood, the temporary piling is
being pulled as fast as possible, and the
river is now practically clear of thiB up
to the east span. The work of Sunday
afternoon was accomplished quickly,
and with very little delay, but there
was one accident, a workman falling,
having his foot injured so that he had to
be taken to the hospital. As faBt as the
old bridge has been taken out the steel
and iron parts have been brought to the
yards, west of the coal shutes, and will no
doubt be taken and put in elsewhere.
The completion of the new double track
bridge, which those in charge hope is less
than two v.eeks away, will do away with
the slow speed and stopping of trains on
account of crossing, and the six operat
ors, three of whom are at each end, will
also be relieved. This bridge will be
the best and most substantial structure
of its kind on the Union Pacific in this
state, and is built to withstand the heav
iest floods and ice.
Repairing and putting in the new
steel bpanB in the Platte river bridge,
south of the city, was commenced this
week, and for a short time the bridge
was closed to travel. However, the
condition of affairs did not last long, as
there is a rural mail route to cross
every day, besides the large number of
farmers from Polk and Uutler counties
who do their trading ir. Columbus, us
the citizens called a meeting at the
German National bank Monday and de
cided that the bridge must be placed in
condition for crossing while the repairs
were being made. Tuesday an agree
ment was reached whereby the bridge
company would build a temporary ap- j
proach, the cost of labor and material
paid for by the citizens and the same
day a subscription was circulated for
this purpose. Work was commenced
the same morning, and it is expected to
have it ready for heavy loads by Friday
morning. Supervisors Schwarz and
Smith interested themselves in behalf
of this crossing, and its being built will
be pleaBing news to both the farmers
who have to cross the bridge, and the
business men of the city.
Two important questions were con
sidered by the city council last Friday
evening the new city hall and jail and
water works extensions. These will
come before the people this spring and
it is proposed to issue the call for the
bond elections at the same time as the
spring election, ss one set of election
officials will be all that is necessary.
The ordinance was not ready at the
meeting, but will be taken up at the
special meeting of Wednesday evening
of this week. Besides transacting rou
tine businees. the resignation of Mark
Burke, who was appointed deputy sher
iff, was accepted and James Nelson ap
pointed in his place. The Library board
recommended the following appoint
ments as members of that body, and they
were made by the mayor: O. C. Gray,
Mrs. W. A. McAllister, Mrs. P. J. Hart,
whose terms expire July 1. 1911, Mrs. L.
O. Voss, Edward Johnson. I. II. Britell,
whose terms expire July 1, 1912.
Dr. Neumann. Dentist 13 St.
Dr. Morrow, office Lueechen building.
People who get results advertise in the
Four room house for rent. Elliott,
Speice & Co.
For Sale A small cash register.
Phillipps & Rudat.
Born. Saturday last, to Mr. and Mrs.
Fred Brewer, a son.
Dr. C. A. Allenburger, office in new
State Bank building.
Drs. Cnrstenson & Hyland, Veterinar
ians. Both phones 212.
See the Columbus Hide Co. before you
sell your iron and junk.
Valentines from one cent to $3.50 at
the Purity Drug Store.
Dr. W. R. Nenmarker, office with Dr.
C. D. Evans, west side of Park.
A large line of valentines and post
cards at the Purity Drug Store.
T F. Askew of Council Bluffs was a
Columbus visitor Sunday and Monday.
For fine watch, clock and jewelry re
pairing, try Carl Froemel, the Eleventh
Swartsley & Rothleitner, are general
Four Room House, located with
in 6 blocks of Post Office. Fine
shade and a desirrble location,
ELLIOTT, SPEICE . CO.
Post Office Block Columbus, Neb.
Emma Tietz, Pittsburg, Pa
Peter Teterus. Tarnov
Sophia Bogus, Tarnov
Ludwig Ebner. Canada
Mary Langen. Canada
Frank Coupons, Columbus
Catherine Ferman. Platte Center...
All the latest shades and
Sign Writing a Specially
D. G. KAVANAUGH
Columbus bowlers who attended the
Mid-west tournament at St. Louis, re
turned home the flrst of the week, L. T.
Osborn, Maurice Whitmoyer and J. B.
Gutzmer arriving Tuesday morning and
Jap Nichols, G. J. Hagel and Ed Kavan
augh Wednesday morning. While the
Juiys diil not land anything in trie way
of big prizes, Kavanaugh and Gutzmer
made a score of 10 in doubles and
Whitmoyer made a score of 575 and
Gutzmer 5GG in singles. In the election
of officers G. J. Hagel of this city was
selected as a member of the executive
committee. While the bowling was in
progress, the artist of the St. Louis Re
public made an excellent sketch of
George Hagel. which he embodied in a
cartoon under the caption or the lung
Pin Strike Artist of Columbus. Neb.,
and Mr. Hagel secured a number of
copies of the paper to show his friends.
Union Defenders' Day, Saturday, Feb
ruary 12, which is also Lincoln's birth
daywill be fittingly observed by Union
Camp No. 134, Sons of Veterans. An
excellent program has been prepared
n.i T-afrAshmpnts will nlso be served.
The Sons have extended an invitation to
the Grand Army and Spanish American
War Veterans, which includas their
families. The exereises will be held at
their hall on Eleventh street.
Now is the time to think about spring
house cleaning. Make it as easy as pos
sible and call on Swartsley & Rothleit
ner on Eleventh street, and get one of
) their automatic vacum cleaners, nana or
It pays to sell your hides where you
can get the most money from them. See
Columbus Hide Oo.
Found A Highlander pin, gold.
Owner can have same by calling at
Journal office and paying charges.
Columbus Council No. 329. U. O. T.,
have another of their enjoyable dances
scheduled for Friday evening, February
Sheriff Lachnit is moving down from
Lindsay, and will occupy the Fred
Schultz house, north of the German Re
Clarence G. Lanner of Primrose and
Emma Tietz of Pittsburg, Pa., were
married by County Judge Ratterman
last Wednesday afternoon.
I. C. T. Council No. 329, will
give one of their enjoyable dan
ces at Orpheus hall, Friday
evening, Feb. 4. Tickets 1.
Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Walter, who have
been visiting relatives and friends in
Chicago and other points in Illinois
since the first of the year, returned home
Camer H. B. Reed of rural route No.
3, had a bad case of blood poisoning last
week, resulting from a slight scratch on
his hand, but he received medical atten
tion in time and is now recovering.
Editor Harms of the Biene has pur
chased the building west of the Nevels
saloon, now occupied by the Lueke re
staurant and Bittner cigar factory, and
will have it fitted up and move into it as
soon as the present tenants vacate.
The building formerly occupied by
ho SiirAn millincrv store before the
new building was completed, and has
been standing in the street east of the
park for some time, is being moved on
to thP lots north of the Thurston, where
it will be fitted up.
Gustave A. Plath and Mrs Aivinn
Roth, both of this city, were married in
Council Bluffs, last Thursday. The
groom is well known in Columbus and
the bride is the widow of the late Carl
Roth, who was the owner of the Lindell
hotel. It is understood that the couple
will continue to conduct the hotel.
Winifred WTeatherbee, who has been
working in the Westveer drug store has
accepted a position in the Dack drug
store at Columbus. His place here will
be filled b Chauncey Gaeth, who for
some time has been head pharmacist in
the Dack store at Columbus. The gen
tlemen are chanein? places. It will be
mucE nicer for Mr. Gaeth as this is his
home. Schuyler Sun.
The ndvance sale for the engagement
of the Hackett Theatre's New York suc
cess, "The House of a Thousand Can
dles," at North theatre on Friday Jan. 28,
is proving one of the largest of the pres
ent season. The management iuokb
forward to capacity business. If the
play is half as entertaining as the book,
and it is said to be better, the theatre
patrons are in for a dramatic treat.
It is estimated that nearly 200,000 peo
n1 in Xw York saw "The House of a
Thousand Candles" during its run at
Daly's and the Hackett Theatre and
15G.OO0 people witnessed the perform
ance at the Garrick theatre in Chicago.
The original production of this famous
play will be seen at the North Theatre
on Friday Jan. 28 and if local interest
is any criterion it is safe to say that
there will not be a vacant seat when the
John Ruppert of St. Bernard, who was
bound over to the district court on a
charge of bootlegging by Police Judge
O'Brien, was up before Judge Thomas
the same day and entered a plea of
guilty; and was fined $500 and costs.
This was Ruppert's third offense and he
tried, as on former occasions to plead
for leniency, but the court did not con
sider his excuses, and the fine stood
Ruppert managed to raise a portion of it
the same evening, bat he had to remain
in the custody of Sheriff Lachnit until
Dr. W. S. Evans, Union Block.
Drs. Paul and Matzen, Dentists.
Dr. Vallier, Osteopath, Barber block.
Dr. O. A. Ireland, State Bank bldg.
First-class printing done at the Jour
Dr. Chas. II. Campbell, oculist and
aurist, 1215 Olive street.
Crushed rock salt for hides, and for
stock. Columbus Hide Co.
Post cards for St. Valentines day and
Easter. Purity Drug Store.
Miss Gladys Turner is here from Lin
coln for a short visit with the home
Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Boettcher are re
joicing over the arrival of a son at their
Our automatic vacum cleaner gets all
thft ilnst and microbes, and leaves the
ho"? absolutely dnstless after cleaning.
Swartsley & Rothleitner, general agents.
Mrs. Frank Blaser living two miles
south of Columbus, returned Wednes
day from Oconee where she had been
visiting her brother, she was accompani
ed by her little daughter Delia.
Mrs. Meysenburg of Bellwood, aged
r.-t vanra flifd Tuesday evening at St.
Mary's hospital, where she has been for
the last month. Her ailment was can
cer of the stomach. She was taken to
Bellwood Wednesday morning and the
funeral will be held Thursday from the
Catholic church at that place, interment
being in the Luxemburg cemetery, east
George Swartsley and M. Rothleitner
have formed a partnership and have se
cured the general agency for a vacum
cleaner. Since Mr. and airs, owarmiej
left here six years ago, they have been
making their home in Bloomington, 111.,
where Mr. Swartsley has been in the em
ploy of the National Biscuit company.
Route No. 4.
Chas Kula has the lumber on the
ground for a large barn.
Vera, the youngest daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. J. C. Dineen. has been very
Joe Kula left last Wednesday for
Elba, Neb., for a weeks' visit with rela
tives. Anton Ebner is hauling material for
an addition to his already commodious
Joseph Liebig left last Tuesday for
Kearney to visit his sister and other
Miss Nellie Bray entertained in honor
of Mrs. John Snyder, who is a guest at
the Bray home.
Frank Buggi has put a large hay fork
in his barn so the horses can do the work
in haying time.
Mrs. J.. P. Cooper left last Thursday
for Cambridge. Neb , to visit her bro
ther, J. J. Dodds.
James Moore attended the Andrews
stock sale at Kearney and invested in
some fine thoroughbred hogs.
John Iossi and Rob Donoghue return
ed last week from a visit in Omaha,
South Omaha and Council Bluffs.
Mr. and Mrs. John Nauenberg of Cedar
Rapids were guests of their daughter,
Mrs. Wills, Tuesday and Wednesday.
Miss Anna Stracke, eldest daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Stracke, and Wm.
Krings, were married at St. Joseph's
church Tuesday morning The wedding
festivities which had been planned, were
omitted on account of the illness of the
Y. M. C. A. Notes.
The Bible classes meeting at the usual
time this week, Friday evening at 6
o'clock. Super served for members of
the Bible classes at 6:30 sharp.
The Boys' meeting will begin at the
usual time, 3 o'clock Sunday afternoon
Jan. 30th. Every boy in the city is
cordially invited whether he is a mem
ber or not.
A picked team of basket ball players
from the older boys' gymnasium class
accompanied by the physical director.
Mr. Kienzel. will leave Friday for Cen
tral City to play the Y. M. C. A. team
there Friday night.
On Wednesday, Jan. 26th the Y. MC
A. business men will oross bats with the
business men from Lincoln. The busi
ness men's gymnasium class has prepar
ed a sapper for the Lincoln men, to show
the Lincolnites what kind of sportsmen
live in Columbus.
Professor U. S. Conn will speak at the
Men's meeting Sunday, Jan. 30th on ihe
"relation of habit to education." This
address will be especially helpful to
fathers and all who are interested in the
proper education of our youth. All men
are cordially invited to the meeting
which beginB at 4 p. m.
Louis Lightner, president of the
Cymca Club issues a call to the mem
bers of the Club to be present at the
meeting to be held Thursday evening.
Jan. 27th, at 8:30 o'clock in ths Y. M. C.
A. Each member is urgently requested
to be present because new officers for
the next half year are to be elected.
The third game of basket ball of the
Y. M. O. A. hoys was played last Satur
day morning. The standing of the
teams is as follows: Older boys Fred
Rector won 2. lost 1, per cent GC; Paul
Dickey won 2. lost 1, per cent CGo": Gus
Bergeman won 1, lost 2, percent '.Hi;
Ttnn Vxnhln vnn 1. lost 2. Der cent 333.
Small boys Harold Geer won 2 lost 1,
nr cent 666: Donald Sloan won 2, lost 1.
per cent 666; Charley Dickey won 1. lost
3, per cent 333; Bert Rector won 1, lost
2, per cent 333.
The flrst game of indoor base ball with
an outside team was played last Satur
day night with the Hastings team in the
Y. M. C. A. gymnasium. The Hastings
boys were the champions of three states
until last Thursday night when they met
their first defeat at the hands of the Lin
coln team which whs composed entirely
of professional players. They played
Council Bluffs Friday, winning by 5
scores. They came to Columbus Satur
day expecting an easy victory which
they did not get. for the Columbus boys
held them to a tie game in eleven innings
The score was 8 to 8. As a preliminary
game the business men played a game
of kick ball with a high sohool team.
The high school won this game by a
score of 27 to 25.
Do away with the scrub
brush and bucket
Transparent Waxed Oil
Grease will not spoil it.
No dust in sweeping.
Is not expensive and saves
POLLOCK & CO.
The Druggist on the Corner
Mr. Swartsley will make this city his
home in the future.
A double game of basket ball is sched
uled for Friday evening, January 28, at
at the High school gym. The first game
will be between the girls of the Genoa
and Colnmbus High school teams and
the second will be between the Madison
and Columbus High school boys. On
former occasions both of these teams
have put up good games and this year
will be no exception.
Mrs. E. I. Browne, daughter of Judge
and Mrs. W. N. Hensley, accompanied
by her little son, left for St. Louis on
receipt of a telegram telling her of Mr.
Brown's death, which resulted from
heart trouble. Mr. Brown was formerly
a well known traveling man, but had
later engaged in the land business, with
headquarters in St. Louis. The funeral
services were held Monday in the Mis
President Karr of the Commercial
Club has called a meeting of that body
for Thursday evening to consider two
important matters, one being the giving
assistance to the band so they can se
cure a leader, and tho other U the tak
ing up with the Union Pacific the chang
ing the Spalding train from an afternoon
to an evening train. This change of the
time of the train has been discussed
quite freely by Columbus business men
for some time, and they believe that peo
ple from the branches should be given
an opportunity to remain a few hours
in Columbus and do their shopping here
instead of Omaha. And then this
change would be a great convenience to
many Platte county people whose rail
road town is either, Monroe, Genoa or
St. Edward to transact what business
they have and get back the same day.
Sixty-Nine Years Old.
John Brock.the old soldier mail carrier
on rural route No. 5, reached hia sixty
ninth milestone last Thursday, in honor
of toe event he wrote the following and
placed it on a desk in the Columbus
post office, where the cigars were avail
able for employes and others who hap
pened in the office:
"Help yourself. Have a smoke. This
is J. R. Brock's 69th birthday. Hoping
you will feel as good and enjoy life as
much when you reach your 69th birth
day. I hereby present my compliments
The past is now beyond recall,
The future lies beyond control.
The present is all you have,
Make the best of it, and
With good wishes for all, and kind
regards, I am, youra truly, J. R. Brock,
R. F. D. No. 5.
The House of a Thousand Candles.
It is said that ex-President Roose
velt was vociferous in his praise of the
performance of "The House of a Thous
and Candles" when that play wa3 pro
duced at the National Theatre in Wash
ington. D. C. The ex-President and his
party occupied the right hand stage
box which was decorated in his honor.
In ppeaking of the play, the Washing
ton Post says: "It's a highly thrilling
play and was greeted with round upon
round of applause.
The original production as seen at the
Hackett Theatre in New York and the
Garrick Theatre, in Chicago, will be seen
at the North Theatre on Friday Jan. 28.
Following is a list of unclaimed mail
matter remaining in the post oflice at
Columbus, Nebraska, for the period end
ing January 26. 1910:
Letters Miss Beulah Blair. L M
Bowers, Mies Grace Cowdry, Mrs Pau
line Mengedote, Mrs Eliza R Pierce 1421
Kent Avenue, MissGenevive St. Clair,
Mrs Rose Smith.
Cards F B Curtis, Richard Cormer.
Parties calling for any of the above
Route No. 1.
Herman Abrens is husking corn this
The roads could not be in a worse
condition than at present.
John Mohlman and Jacob Aerni were
working the snow banks down Monday.
Jacob Souerwein, who is working for
Henry Rickert, will return this weeK,
after a months' visit with his parents.
Otto Groteleuschen shipped a car of
cattle to South Omaha Monday, and
Rudolph Korte and Mr. Grotelueschen
shipped a car of hogs the same day.
later in the week, when he received the will please say advertised.
balance of the cash. 0aM Kbameb, P. M.
Engine Company No. I have issued
invitations for their Third Annual
Smoker, to be held at Maennerchor hall
Thursday evening, February 3. Those
I who will attend are active and honorary
members of the organization.
Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Belknap returned
home from their visit in Iowa last week.
John Wells of Madison was visiting
his daughter Mrs. Plagemanu last week.
Mr. Gigax while fixing his ergine last
week had the misfortune to break his
Dr. U. E. Ludwig is making hiB usual
visit here this week looking after his
Misses Aela McGee and Katie Wells
of Madison were visitors here the fore
part of last week.
Hazel Sharrar came over from Hum
phrey Saturday evening ami spent Sun
day with home folks
Mr. and Mrs. George Newhoff return
ed last week from their visit with rela
tives at Newman Grove.
Mr. Piggie of Crete who has been vis
iting his sister Mrs. Henry Kempor re
turned to his home Monday.
Vera Webb entertained a bunch of
her friends at her home Wednesday even
ing and all enjoyed a very pleasant time.
Mrs. Gerhart Lueschen who was taken
seriously ill with a stroke of paralysis
about two weeks ago, is improving daily
under the care of Dr. Morris.
Misses Amelia Reeves and Josie Rich
ardson spent Saturday anil Sunday with
relatives and friends at Madison, return
ing to their school duties here on Mon
day. Sam Euing who has been a visitor at
Kansas City returned home Saturday.
Sam Fleming who accompanied him
there is now visiting his brother Lyle in
Mrs. A. P. Kimball and little son, ac
companied by Mrs. Kimballs sister,
Anna Boyln, who has been visiting bor,
left on Monday morning for Omahn.
Mrs. Kimball will 'spend a few weeks
with home folks there.
Mesdames Stndley and Gray enter
tained the Kensington ladies and their
husbands at the hotel Saturday evening.
The evening was spent in games and
toasts given by the men. Mr. Studley
acting as toaetmaster.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Zellar entertained
the "whist club" at their home on Mon
day evening last in honor of their 10th
anniversary. At eleven o'clock a deli
cious lunch was served and the club left
at a late hour voting Mr. and Mrs. Zellar
royal entertainers, and all wished tbem
manv more anniversaries of the same
H. M. Thuma, who was formerly with
ttioT. B. Uonl Grain Co.. moved his
family to Omaha this week, where he
has a position with a saddlery house.
Among those from Columbus who at
tended the annual meeting of the Nebr
aska Power Company in Omahu last
week were Henry Wilckens, O. T. Roen
and T. Friedhof. These gentleman held
considerable stock in the company.
Wednesday of this week Coroner
Henry Giiss was called upon to servo
papers in the capacity of sheriff: II. N.
Levine sued Helphand and U. C. Lach
nit, the sheriff, the case growing out of
the attempt of Helphand to seenre pos
session of tho building he bought u year
ago, but which is now occupied by Levine.
Derrington & Williams, the cigar men,
are making arrangements for larger
quarters for their factory. At present
they are located on the second lloor of
the Telegram building, but these quar
ters are inadequate to handle their in
creasing business. Already they have
put on extra men and will increase their
force as soon as more room is secured.
They have several locations under con
sideration. Tuesday night of last week, Mrs. John
Schwitzer died at the family horn near
Duncan. For a number of years she
had been in poor health, being afflicted
with tuberculosis, and spent one year in
Switzerland in the hope of regaining her
health, and while in that country her
husband made a trip to see her on
account of the reports received from her.
When he returned there was no improve
ment in her condition and she returned
to Duncan last summer. Mrs. Schwit
zer, who was Miss Bertha Ernst, was
born and grew to womanhood in the
neighborhood where she lived and was
well known by all. Besides her husband
she leaves five small children, her father,
Wm. Ernst, and two brothers. Funeral
services were held at the home last
Thursday and were conducted by Rev.
Braun, interment beii-g in the Duncan
After an illness of several weeks, Mrs.
Christina Boettcher, wifo of Henry
Boettcher, died at her home, three miles
north of Clarke, last Friday Mrs.
Boettcher was born in Southern Russia,
and came to America when a young
girl, and came to Columbus where seven
teen years ago she was married to Henry
Boettcher. For several years Mr. Boett
cher was employed us Union Pacific
section foreman at Gardner, then Sil
ver Creek and then Chirk and a few
years ago moved on their firm. Mrs.
Boettcher leaves, besides her husband,
five children, tho youngest four years old
nnel the oldest sixteen years. Quite a
number of Colnmbus people attended
the funeral Monday, among them being
August Boettcher. Carl Boettcher. W.
L. Boettcher, Carl Ewert, and their
families, being relatives of the deceased.
Rev. Nenmarker of this city had charge
of the funeral and conducted Uih cervi
ces in the Clarks cemetery
We have the agency for the
famous Munsing Underwear, the
best popular priced Union Suits
on the market. Prices in men's
from 31.50 to $4.50. Prices in
boys' from 50c, 75c, 31 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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