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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (March 30, 1910)
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COLUMBUS, NEBRASKA, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 30, 1910.
WHOLE NUMBER 2,002.
FORTIETH YEAK. NUMBER 52.
J , In May Series "W
Stock now open
S HtCHtK, HUURtNbtHUtK &
I CHAMBERS J
Wheat, now 1.00
Whilr corn 48
Hogs, top $10.10
H! many years ago. I
KileHof the Journal April 4, 1877.
William IMoedorn informs us that
farmers in his neighborhood are busy
putting in j;rain and that there is un un
mmal amount being put in. This seetua
to he tin- general method this year, and
farmers are not without hope that they
will reach an abundant harvest.
To those who have land in Nebraska
and who ar in debt, we believe we are
justified in Haying: Hold fast to your
land; Have all you can; ra'iBe good crops
and good stock; pay your debts as fast as
possible, keep pegging away for just a
few years longer and you will be all
We incidentally learn that some of
the farmers of Madison county have
adopted the practice of sowing their oats
before their wheat, claiming that thereby
they distribute their harvest labor to
better advantage, cutting and stacking
their oats before the wheat is ready for
A draughtsman in the employ of the
Union Pacific was in the city last week
mapping diiTerent localities east and west
of the depot. Various were the surmises
of our citizens- some supposing that the
design was to remove the depot, and
others going so far as to say that the new
depot was to be located west of its pre
sent site, ami immediately south of Ger
Following is a list of unclaimed mail
matter remaining in the post office at
Columbus, Nebraska, for the period end
ing March :W, li10:
Letters August Dahlberg, Florence
Johnson. ISessic I lagan. Miss Freda Lar
Uey, Miss Marie Peterson. Henry Bath,
Ueo Motor Company, E M Smith, C S
Sloan, Mrs Calvin Smith, .1 F Tuey 3.
Cards Harry Brown, .1 W Bowman,
Mrs Lyman Crawford. C K Engleman,
John Fisher. Miss Tillie Girman. Mrs
Helen Kren.-. Mrs Frank Muhle, Ohas S
StepuoHky. Mrs Tom Slillman, Miss
Parties calling for any of the above
will please say advertised.
C.vut. Kiiamku. P. M.
Stewart C. Arbegast, Silver Greek.. 21
Anna M. t'onkling. Silrer Creek 20
Edwin O. Loseke, Columbus 23
Alma E. Hunteiiian, Leigh 21
Adiiph Krause, Oreton 25
Sophie Dehn, Creston Hi
Chas A Beierman. Lindsay :()
Helena Sueper, Lindsay 'i)
Ohas E. Willikin, Kearney "G
NinaM. Oliver, Stuart 27
All the latest shades and
Sign Writing a Specially
D. C. KAVANMIGH
At a special meeting of the board of
education Monday evening the election
of teachers for the coming year was the
order of boBineaa. While quite a num
ber were elected, there are still a num
ber of vacancies to fill. In a number of
instances there has been an increase in
the salaries of the teachers. The list of
those selected so far is as follows: First
ward, Miss Adda Keeton principal and
Sixth and Seventh grades, SG5 per mon
th; Miss Lena Schmocker, Second and
Third grades, $52.50 per month; Miss
ltena Turner, First and Second grades,
$55 per month. The Second ward prin
cipal is Miss Angeline Bracken, who also
has the Eighth grade, at $70 per month,
Miss Ora Bracken, Seventh and Eighth
grades, 8G0 per month; Miss Kate Luch
singer, Fifth and Sixth grades, $57.50
per month; Miss Louise Bragger, kinder
garten, $52.50 per month. Miss Ida
Thompson is principal of the Third
ward and also has the Fourth and Fifth
grades, at $62.50 per month, Miss Mary
Newman, Third grade, $52.50 per month;
First and Second grades, Miss Lena
Steinbaugh, $57.50 per month. High
land Park school. Mrs. Anna King, $57.
50 per month. High school, Superinten
dent U. S. Conn, 81,000 per year;1 1. H.
Britell, principal, 91,100 per year; assist
ants, MisB Ruby Rickley, $75 per mon
th; Miss Emily Rorer, $70 per month;
Miss Margaret Nauman, $52jk) per mon
th; Miss Elizabeth Sbeeban, $57.50 per
month; Mrs. Martha Watts, $52.50 per
month; Mrs. U. J. Conn, domestic scien
ce, manual training and algebra, $75 per
month; R. W. Elliott, manual training,
$75 per month; Miss Grace Smith Uoyt,
music and drawing, 872.50 per month.
Those who taught during the present
year and did not die applications are the
Misses Alvina Luers, Kate Hohen,
Waterhouse, Malm, Householder, Hass,
and Florence Erford. Miss Edna
Beardeley, who has taught the rural
school for a number of years, has not
yet Gled an application for the coming
At the special meeting of the city
council last Wednesday evening an
ordinance revising the salaries of the
various city offices, was passed. The
following salaries were increased, but
with the exception of the newly elected
councilmen this year, do not go into
effect until 1911: Mayor from 8100 to
$200 per year; councilmen from $50 to
$100 per year; treasurer from $200 to
8300 per year; city attorney from $200
to $300 per year; ohief of fire department i
from $75 to $100 per year; assistant chief
from $25 to $50 per year; chief of police
from $70 to 875 per month; patrolmen
from 8C0 to $C5 per month; the salaries
of the city clerk and water commission
er remaining at $400 per year. The com
mittee on water works submitted a re
port showing that for the remainder of
the fiscal year the city would pay but
six cents per thousand gallons for pump
ing water. Under the contract between
the city and the Columbus Light &
Power company the city pays seven cents
per thousand gallons for pumping up to
thirty million gallons per year, and re
port of the committee was that the con
sumption of water from May 1 to Feb
ruary 1 was over the limit, and from now
on until May 1 the rate would be six
cents per thousand gallons. The res
ignation of City Attorney Burke, who
goes to Aberdeen. S. D , was accepted
by the council and Mayor Held appoint
ed Louis Lightner, and the appointment
was confirmed by the council. Chas
Todenhoft was granted permission! to
use a portion of the street during the re
construction of the Meridan hotel. Max
Gottberg and others are anxious that an
arc light shall be placed at the corner of
Thirteenth aud Quincy streets, and pre
sented n petition to the council asking
The following from the Omaha Sunday
World-Herald tells of the good fortune
of a number of Columbus men who hare
invested in Colorado mining properties:
"A find of vanadium, a rare and valuable
ore in an old gold and silver mine near
Boulder, Colorado, is bringing a fortune
to George H. Hicks the real estate dealer
of this city. Dr. Thomas Kelly of South
Omaha. 11. W. Hebson of this city, and
O.T. Uoen, O.O.Shannon, Dr. A. Heintz
and others of Columbus. The mine, the
Magnolia, discovered in 1874, yielded a
fortune on high grade ore up to being
worked out abont 1882. Then it laid
idle until about two years ago, when Mr.
Hicks and his associates secured it and
began working the low grade ores it
contained by the cheap process of reduc
tion then available. They came upon a
green-gray ore here and there, and when
it developed in commercial qualities they
had it assayed and were delighted to
find it was vanadium. There is only one
other place in the United States where
vanadium is found in paying quantities.
It is used to toughen steel and is in as
great demand as tungsten was when first
found, for hardening steel. The vana
dium ore in the Magnolia runB from 4
per cent to C and 28 100 per cent and is
worth from $70 to $280 per ton. The
Magnolia owners are getting letters every
few days from people who want to mar
ket or use vanadium. The mine is eight
miles from Boulder and forty from
Edmund, infant son of Mr. and, Mrs.
John Flakus, died last Friday after an
illness of several weeks. Funeral servi
ces were held Saturday afternoon at 2:30
at St. Bonaventura church, and burial
was in the parish cemetery.
Dr. Naumann. Dentist 13 8k
Dr. Morrow, office Lueechen bsilding.
People who get results advertise in the
Four room bouse for rent. Elliott,
Speice & Co.
For Sale A small cash register.
For boys' and young men's suits, see
Wanted Girl for general housework.
Mrs. F. K. Strotber.
Dr. C.A. Allenburger, oHoe in new
State Bank building.
Drs. Carstenson & Hyland, Veterinar
ians. Both phones 212.
Dr. W. R. Neumarker, office with Dr.
O. D. Evans, west side of Park.
Miss Carrie Peterson of Genoa was a
guest of Miss Mszie Magill Monday and
New styles in millinery this week.
The latest things fresh from the market.
H. II. Stires.
Take a look at those nobby spring
suits, from $10.00 to $25.n0, at The Ger-harz-Flynn
Mrs. Dr. Neumarker. accompanied by
Miss Emma Neumarker were Omaha
visitors last Wednesday.
Tuesday afternoon Chas. E. Willikin
of Kearney and NinaM. Oliver of Stuart,
Neb., were married by County Judge
Misses Hulda Platb and Martha Bean
returned Monday evening from Omaha
where they have been several days vis
J. F. Linaberry will move his family
to Omaha the first of the month, as be
has been assigned to a passenger run on
the main line.
Miss Emma Brunbobsr who has been
a guest at the home of her sister in
Omaha, for the past three weeks return
ed to her home Thursday.
Last Thursday afternoon Stewart C.
Arbogast and Anna M. Onngliog of Sil
ver Creek were united in marriage by
Rev. D. I. Roush at the Methodist par
sonage. Wanted District manager with bead
quarters at Oolumbus. A grand oppor
tunity for the right man. Address in
confidence Lire. P. O. Box 1963, New
On account of the heavy local traffic
there is some talk of the Union Pacific
adding another local train each way on
the main line. This would relieve the
heavy local traffic on No. 17 and 18, the
Portland trains, and also on No. 7 and 8,
the Ixs Angeles train, which probably
will lie put on again within the next two
Fire starting from gasoline damaged
the German Methodist church Sanday
evening. The janitor was filling the
gasoline tank connected with the plant,
and spilled some of the oil. When he
lighted up the church this was ignited
and burned on the lloor. but the blaze
was put out, at least so far as the floor
was concerned. But unnoticed it con
tinued to burn under the floor, and so
made its way up the building to the
roof, where it bursted out. The depart
ment succeeded in saving the building,
and the damage was small. The fire oc
curred abont 7:30, before the arrival of
The readers of the Sun no doubt re
member Mrs. Ballon that moved from
Schuyler to Lena, McPherson county,
last September with her son James and
her grandson to hold down a homestead.
One day last week she went to town alone
and after she started home must have
had a stroke of paralysis, for when the
team she was driving came into the yard
her son went to the buggy and she was
unconscious and has remained in that
condition ever since. The doctor says
there is very little hopes of her recovery.
James wrote to Mrs. McPherson and
asked her to come and help him care for
her as we all know he is in no condition
to do very much for her. Schuyler Sun.
A happy chance directed Charles B.
Hanford's attention to "The American
Lord" just at a time when he was desir
ous, for the sake of artistic contrast, to
introduce in his repertor a character that
would reflect modern life as vividly as
those of the classic drama portray the
people and customs of centuries gone by.
He was discussing his desire to have a
piece distinctly native in theme and auth
orship with a friend who mentioned
"The American Lord" aa being in the line
of his desire. A description of the play
which had been presented with success
by Wm. H. Crane led Mr. Hanford to
send tor the manuscript, ins own en
gagements not permitting him to see a
performance. It become his ambition to
render this role according to certain
ideas which he entertained of bow the
plain American citizen ought to be rep
resented. A contract placed the play
at Mr. Hanford's disposal and be baa
given it not only close individual study
but every advantage in cast, costuming
and scene equipment. The presentation
of the leading feminine role by Mies
Marie Drofnah is one of the most im
portant features of the performance.
Thursday April 14 is the date of Mr.
Hanford's engagement in "The Ameri
can Lord" at the North opera house.
Good barn and five acres of
lnad, 12 blocks from Post
Post Office Block Columbus, Neb.
Dr. W. S. Evans, Union Block.
Drs. Paul and Matzea, Dentists.
Dr. Vallier, Osteopath, Barber block.
Dr. G. A. Ireland, State Bank bldg.
First-class printing done at the Jour
Dr. Chas. II. Campbell, oculist and
aurist, 1215 Olive street.
For Unions, try a superior, a perfect
fit, at Gerharz-Flynn Co.
For fine watch, clock and jewelry re
pairing, try Carl Froemel, the Eleventh
Try a pair of the Interwoven toe and
heel hose. They beat anything you ever
saw for wear, at The Gerharz-Flynn Co.
The Young ladies' society of the
Catholic church will give a tea at the
home of Mrs.. J. F. Berney Thursday
afternoon and evening.
Our sales at Easter, compelled us to
replenish our stock with new things.
They will be. here Saturday. Our low
prices and fine work did it and will con
tinue. H. H. Stires.
Next Sunday, April 3, at the Metho
dist church, Rev. D. I. Roush will preach
the sermon for the memorial services of
the U. C. T., and all members of Colum
bus Council No. 329 who are in the city
will attend the services in, a body.
A call for a special election has been
issued for Columbus township, to vote
$5,000 bonds for the repairing of the
Platte river bridge. The date is April
25, the same as the special election in the
citv for $25,000 bonds for the same
James Armstrong, accompanied by
his wife and little daughter, leave this
week for a two months' sojourn on the
Pacific coast and also a visit with rela
tives in Nevada. Mr. Armstrong has
been given a leave of absence, he being
employed as day yardmaster at the
Geo. Lindauer of north of Monroe was
in the oity Tuesday on business. In
speaking of the winter wheat prospects,
Mr. Lindaner said that as a general rale
the crop had been badly damaged by the
freezing water, that be was fortunate
enough to have a field that had escaped
and would no doubt produce a good
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Gass and daugh
ter Miss Rose returned -Sunday from
their winter's sojourn at San Bernardi
no, Oal For two weeks before their re
turn home they were at Long Beach, and
report that during their stay at the lat
ter place the weather was quite unfav
orable, the first of that- kind they en
countered during their stay.
Mrs. E A. Bartholomew, who died at
her home in Monroe, was brought
to this city Monday and buried in the
Columbus' cemetery. Mrs, Bartholomew
had been a sufferer for a number of years
and for the last two years had been an
invalid. Besides her husband she
leaves a family of grown children, near
ly all of whom reside near Monroe.
is alone good enough for our custo
mers. We have been in this business
in Columbus for many years and have
learned by experience many points in
the coal trade which makes it possible
for us to serve you better cheaper and
more satisfactory than anybody else.
SPECIAL PRICES NOW
L. W. WEWER ft SOI
HARNESS AND COAL
Arrangements for the entertainment
of the annual reunion and s'ate conven
tion of the Spanish-American war veter
ans, to be held in this city April 26 27,
are practically completed, so far as the
local camp is concerned. Tuesday eve
niog there will be a banquet at the
Maennerchor hall, served by the ladies
of St. Anne's society of the Catholic
churob, and the same evening there will
be a ball at the Orpheus hall. State Ad
jutant Pelps is arranging for the speak
ers, and outride of Major J. N. Kilian,
he has not announced who they will he.
Property owners and residents of this
city are presenting a petition to the
councd asking the body to request the
Union Pacific to remove the lumber
eheds south of their passenger depot,
and the matter will be brought before
the council Friday evening. The rea
sons set forth in the petition are the
dangerous crossing at both Olive and
North streets and the great danger in
case of fire. In place of the sheds it is
suggested that the compsny park the
ground to improve the appearance of
the locality. There is no question but
that the position of the petitioners is
well taken, as in the first place at these
two crossings there have been more nar
row escapes from aceidente than any
where else in the city limits. The sheds
obstruct the view, and even with two
flagmen it is almost impossible to avoid
being caught by passing trains. As to
the danger from fire from the sheds and
lumber, while there has not been any fire
in the yard, still Columbus cannot al
ways be in luck under present conditions.
The fire at North Bend last week, was
in a lumber yard located so that the
high wind would carry burning lumber
all over the town, and as this yard is lo
cated in the heart of the city, it would
matter little which direction the wind
was from. The request is made the
council and the Union Pacific railroad.
not for the purpose of injuring anyone,
but for the general good of the city, and
the removal of the sheds would be wel
comed by every citizen of Columbus.
Tuesday evening sparks from the loco
motive pulling No. 15, set fire to the
Union Pacific store house, and owing to
the high wind and the headway gained
by the fire, the building and contents
were totally destroyed. Last Wednes
day morning the building was set on fire
by sparks from a locomotive, and by
hard work was saved, but the roof had
not been repaired, and consequently
more of a fire trap than ever. Some
gasoline and dynamite caps were stored
in the building, and when they exploded
the llames were given a fresh Btart. For
a while, with the wind blowing a gale, it
looked as though the department would
not be able to control the fire and keep
it from spreading to the residences north
of it and notwithstanding their efforts
at least a half dozen houses were on fire
at different times, requiring one hose
company and the Hookies to devote their
efforts to them. The homes of Jack and
William Dolan and U. S. Conn were on
fire several times, but the boys succeeded
in preventing any d image to them. A
string of freight cars was standing just
south of the burning building and soon
began to get hot enough to catch fire,
but they were moved further south and
used to break the force of the heavy
wind and prevent the further spread of
the fire. The store house was one of the
old land marks of this city, being the
first Union Pacific depot anil built in
18GG. It was constructed of Cottonwood
principally, and for this reason was slow
to burn, although it had been on fire
many times before when in use as a
depot. Until the passenger depot was
built in the '80's, itwss used as a freight
and passenger depot, and after that time
did service as a freight depot until about
two years ago when the new freight
depot was built, and it was then moved
to the west end of the yard and used for
a store house. Until two years ago,
while located on the original Bite, it
completely blocked Platte street, and
after persistent effort its relocation made
it possible to open that street. Among
the men now prominent in railroad
circles who were boused in the old struc
ture, is W. B. Doddridge, at one time a
prominent official of the Gould system.
For many years, in fact longer than any
other agent, J. R. Meagher of this city
occupied the old building.
R. B. Webb was a Columbus visitor
Mrs. Wm. Felt has fully recovered un
der the care of Dr. Morris.
Mm Zellar, sr., is again able to be up
and around after an attack of pneum
onia. Miss Lula Moore is borne from Allen,
Neb., for a week's vacation with home
HerbieOlark is here from Portland,
Oregon, for an extended visit with bro
thers and sisters.
Mis. Ernest Prang and children sre
here from 8kidmore. Mo., for a visit
with relatives and friends.
Mr. Leach and Beedinger are having
the old Tom Brown store building re
modeled into an auto garage.
Mr. Leach and -Beadinger have some
swell looking autos in stock now. They
are of the International make.
Miss Stella Burgees who cut her Gnger
very bad a week ago, had it operated on
by Dr. II. G. Morris and it is feared am
putation will be necessary.
Mr. and Mrs. Dan Gammel have gone
to Blair for a visit with Mrs. Uammel's
parents before going to their new home
in South Dakota. Dick Gammel having
gone with the cnr.
Miss Myrtle Smith returned to her
home in Central City, having been here
for the past three weeks with her sister
Mrs. F. S. Gray. Mrs. Gray accompani
ed her home for a week's visit.
8. E. Euing received a message last
Wednesday that bis sister had died at
Hamburg. Iowa. Mr. Euing left in the
evening for Columbus where he was met
by a brother and sister from Albion.
Mrs. Ray Jackson came very near be
ing burned to death last Thursday at
her home near Madison. She was tilling
a lamp, not knowing that the oi! can
was leaking on her apron and also on
the cobs she was holding it over As
she started to put some cobs into the
stove, the oil on her apron ignighted
and she never noticed it until she was
all afire. Mr. Jackson evidently had
just got home from Madison and as she
come out of the house he seen her and
got the fire out, bnt his hands arc badly
Route No. 4.
Lvman Brav went to byraense on a
business trip Tuesday.
Workmen are raising and repairing
the barn on the Murry place.
The home of Adam Smith was placed
under quarantine for scarlet fever Tues
day. John Zabawa and brother from South
Omaha came up Sunday for a visit with
their brother, Joseph Zabawn.
Miss Kate Callahan or South Omaha
arrived Sunday for a two weeks' visit
with her uncle, D. F. Donoghue.
Frank Sedan left last week for Lincoln
where he will make his future home.
Mrs. Sedan leaves Thursday for the
A large number of the young folks
gathered at Julius Poeffel's Monday
evening and dedicated his new bam
with a dance.
Mr. and Mrs. Lndwig Ebner, who have
been visiting relntives on the route for
the last three months, left Monday for
their home in Brnno, Saskatchewan,
II. T. Phillips loaded a car from the
Winslow spur Tuesday evening for his
new home in the Tramping Lake district
in Canada. Two of his boys accompani
ed the car, and the family will follow in
about two weeks.
The Congregational church offers the
following services next Sundsy. Sunday
school 9:45, worship 11 a. m , V. P. S.
a E. t.SJO, evening worship 7S10. Of the
morning the choir will render Dndly
Buck's aRock of Ages." The pastor will
speak from the subject: Truth--The
Soul's Compass. An after Easter mess
age. Of the evening the following pro
gram will be rendered:
"In the Shadow or His Wings"
"I Will Sing the Wonderous Story"
Violin solo (selected) Miss Gnff
Solo "My Faith in Thee" Mrs. Mark
Hymn "Throw out the Life Line"
Sermon "Poles of Personal Religion'
Anthem "The Lord My Shepherd
William L Dibble, Pastor.
Wednesday's dailies tell of the arrest of
a young man at Silver Creek, charged I
with horse stealing in Iowa, who gives !
his residence as north of Columbus. No
one by that name has been around here
for some time and it is evidently a mis
take regarding bis former place of resi
dence, or he had given this information
to throw the officer off their guard.
Do away with the scrub
brush and bucket
TraiispariRt Wand Oil
Grease will not spoil it
No dust in sweeping.
Is not expensive and saves
POLLOCK ft CO.
The Druggist oa the Corner
Manager Joe Dolan of the Columbus
base ball club has signed up a few play
ers for the team. There is no dearth of
applications for places on the team, and
it would seem that good old Joe ought
to be able to secure a team that will be
right up near the top of the banobJ
The twenty-two precinct assessors of
Platte county held their aaaaal meeting
at the court house Tuesday afternoon,
being called here by County Assessor
Shell Clark to map out their work for
the present year. The new iastructioae
this year were few, as there are practical
ly no changes, and this is not the year
for the readjustment of real estate values.
The county assessor instructs the pre
cinct assessors in their work so that
when they turn in their books they will
be as complete as possible.
Since a week ago Monday Carrier Joha
Brock on rural route No. 5, which is
south of the. Platte river, has been mak
ing his trip to this city by the way of
Duncan. This adds considerable to his
route and compels him to travel Bailee,
but in doing this be gives the patrons
mnch better service. This makes hiss
probably the longest route in the state
and makes it necessary for him to start
from this city soon after 6 o'clock m the
morning as possible, and it is about 9
o'clock in the evening when he retaras.
The annual election of Columbus
Council No. .129. United Commercial
Travelers, was held at their regular
meeting last Saturday evening, March
20, and resulted as follows: M H.
Rathburn, senior counsellor; M.D. Karr,
junior counsellor; FrackJ.KerseBbrock,
secretary and treasurer; M. O. Bower,
conduotor; Frank Schram, page; L. T.
Oeborn, sentinel; W. H. King and E. E
Williame, members of the executive
committee; delegates to the grand coun
cil in Omaha May 20-21, J. F. Kirkpat
rick, M. H. Rathburn; alienates. Lane
Williams and Frank Farrand. Grand
Counsellor S. F. Erskine of Norfolk was
present at the meeting and gave a short
talk. After the meeting had concluded
an adjournment was taken to the Oxford
Route No. 3.
Mr. and Mrs. John Wurdeman, jr., aad
family spent Friday at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. John Brnnken, sr.
Jacob Kummer and two sisters, Rose
and Clars, of the Oruetli neighborhood,
were visiting at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. W. .1. Eisenman.
Herman Mo'.irmann and bride returned
Thursday evening from Emery, S. D.
Mrs. Mobrmann will be remembered
here as Miss Kate Hansen.
Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Mahaffey returned
the Grst of the week from the western
part of the state, where they have been
spending the winter with relatives.
About '500 members of the Columbaa
Commercial club to get acquainted with
home industry by smoking El Praxiaao
and Little Joe cigars, made by Derriag
ton & Williams.
We have the agency for the
famous Munsing Underwear, the
beet popular priced Union Sails
on the market. Prices in men'a
from $1.50 to $1.50. Prices in
boys' from C0c, 76c, tl and $1.35.
In two piece garments we have
a splenuid lice ready for your in
spection and ranging in price
from 50c to $2 50 a garment. Bny
early while th sizes are complete.