Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (April 6, 1910)
Powered by OpenONI
FORTY-FIRST YEAR. NUMBER 1.
COLUMBUS, NEBRASKA, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 6, 1910.
WHOLE NUMBER 2,003.
iaw W Av I II H . II .1. At . .M .,
(XJ V WV t'WV.f
H a Mil I
In May Series "W"
Stock now open
S BEGHER, HOCKENBERGER & 5
E MANY YEARS AGO.
Kilos of the Journal April 11. 1S77.
Dr. I). T. Martyn will shortly open an
ollice in the city. He has considerable
experience iih a physician, is an active
young man, ami is very highly spoken of
as a practitioner.
Hon. Lorun Clark and Mr. Briggs, two
of the land appraisers of the Pawnee
reservation, were in the city Thursday
last, waiting the arrival of the other ap
praiser. They expected hmi in time to
go to the reservation on Friday. It is
thought it will take two months yet to
complete the appraisement.
ltob. I'inbon informs us that on Fri
day last, Mike Upton living on Elm
Creek, lost his dwelling by fire. Mr.
I'iMHou had learned that the Gre was
caused by a spark from a tobacco pipe
lodging in hay and btraw used as bank
ing to the house, and that the house,
which was of boards, burned down in a
The prorata tailroiul war is said to be
at end at last, mutual concessions hav
ing been made by the corporations in
terested. Fixed rates, upon which busi
ness men can base their calculations,
are much better than variations made
by nil road kings and huge corporations,
now high, then low, and again uncertain
as the wind blows. Doubtless they are
under the necessity of business interests
everywhere, but if it were possible to
havo a fuir rate and uniform, it would
be a tdcsMUg to the entire tratllcing and
It begins to look as though an addi
tional appropriation will have to be
becured if the new government building
in this eity is built according to the
present plans and specifications. To
compare the structure with the building
at York, the Columbus building is ten
feet higher and ten feet longer than the
one at York, and yet their appropriation
was ,0M or $20,000 more than the
present appropriation for the city. This
is the way one of the contractors who is
bidding on the new building and bus
mne over ihe plans very carefully, sizes
up the million, and he says that it is
ery doubtful iT there are any bids re
eeiveil anywhere near the amount of the
appropriation. If Mich hould prove
the cne, either one of two things will be
done change tLe plans and reduce the
M.e or the building or ask for the ad
ditional appropriation. The latter
coune is the one to persue. and it is un
derstood that efforts are already being
made in that direction.
About :00 members of the Columbus
Commercial club to get acquainted with
home industry by smoking El Proximo
and Little Joe cigars, made by Derring
ton A Williams.
All the latest shades and
Sign Writing a Specially
D. G. KAVANAUGH
After two years of planning and build
ing, the Gnishing of the remodelling of
St. Bonaventura's church will be com
pleted this week. When, two years ago.
the increasing number of communicants
of the church, made it necessary for more
room, it was quite a problem that con
fronted them. Bat they resolved to re
model and build an edifice that would
suflice for many years to come, and the
completed structure is one that they are
justly proud of. The remodelled build
ing, which required an expenditure of
over S17.000, is 150x50 feet, and has a
seating capacity of 500, which can be en
larged to accomodate an additional hun
dred The exterior of the church is
practically the same as before, only on a
larger scale, but with the addition of a
spire, which raises 120 feet above the
ground. The interior is the Catholic
style of architecture, and is carried out
along the same lines as the original
building. The whole interior has been
thoroughly remodelled, and the artist,
George F. Satory, of Wabasha, Minn ,
who has been at work since early in
January, has made a truly pleasing and
artistic interior. At the left of the altar
are two art glass windows, made under
a special order, one representing the
Sacred Heart and the other the Blessed
Virgin, while over the entrance is a
memorial window, representing the
Holy Family, and in memory of Mr. and
Mrs. Daniel Condon. Columbus par
ish is the largest parish in the state out
side of Omaha, in point of the number
of communicants, who number 1800 and
the present church is in keeping with
the size of the congregation, and it is al
so one of the big church ediGces of the
state, there being but few larger and
better ones in Nebraska. Father Mar-
cellinus, has been stationed here ever
since the raising of funds and building
commenced, and he can justly feel
proud of what has been accomplished.
In addition to the improvements at the
church, the academy and school have
been enlarged, this being done nnder the
supervision of the sisters These im
provements consist of an addition 40x100
feet, three stories, which is being used
as a part of the academy. The cost of
this improvement, which was begun a
year ago, is 820,000 for the building and
$12,000 for the heating plant and plumb
ing, the heating plant, which 1b for the
entire school building, being the vapor
system. Now that tho building is com
uleted. it is iitiitu probable that rededica-
tion services will bo held at some future J
James Ryan and George McGuirecame
to grief Monday for appropriating two
grips belonging to G. W. York, a travel
ing man. The grips, which had been
given by the owner to the Thurston
hotel porter, had been placed in a catt.
and it was then that the two hoboes
took them. In the complaint the con
tents arc valued at S-V-Kri, which makes
it a penitentiary offense. Aftnr stealing
the grips they proceeded to take out the
contents and left them at the brick yard,
and later some of the contents were
found in an outhouse at the Catholic
school, and the two men were also trying
to sell some of tho jewelry belonging to
York. As soon as the theft was reported
Chief of Police Schack began looking
for the men and located the first one in
Fred Schult.'s saloon and the other
while trying to dispose of n stick pin at
the Oxford restaurant. The man had on
some of York's clothing when arrested.
At their hearing before Police Judge
O'Brien Tuesday morning they were
bound over to the district court, their
bond being fixed nt SI, 000. which they
were unable to furnish. When taken
back to the jail they asked Sheriff Lach
nit about being furnished better fare,
be told them they would get nothing but
bread and water until they told where
the remainder of the plunder wbb. One
of them agreed to direct the sheriff to
the place, and he was taken to a pile of
ties near the Burlington round house,
where it was found. The evidence
against the pair is so strong that they
will in all probability plead guilty and
take their sentence.
An American play, well written and
finely acted is the promise held out by
Charles B. Hanford for his engagement
at the North opera house on Thursday
April 14. Fortunately for the public,
Hanford promises are redeemable nt
their face value. They never have to be
discounted and "The American Lord"
may be relied on to posses not only
the charm of splendid acting such as
Mr. Hanford always offers, but a plot in
terest that is not only novel but strictly
in tonch with current thought. The
play is not an untried venture, but was
recently produced with Wm. 11. Orane
in the title role, with results which left
no doubt of its merits. A company of
unusual and superior quality has been
assembled for this play and the produc
tion as a whole will rank high, even in
the list of elaborate productions this
favorite star has made. Miss Marie
Drofnah will play the dashing window
in the play and for whose sake the rug
ged hero of mauy vicissitudes of fortune
consents to forget his training, restrain
his temper and accept the title of nobili
ty which chance has thrust upon him.
Some gasoline left in an oil stove and
a celluloid collar are responsible for a
severe and painful injury to O. C. Pen
nington, lie was repairing the stove,
when the gasoline caught fire and also
)igned bis collar, and the result was
somo bad burns on the neck.
Dr. Naunmaa. Dentist 13 St.
Dr. Morrow, office Lueechen building.
People who get results advertise in the
Four room house for rent. Elliott,
Speice & Co.
For boys' and young men's suits, sec
Mr. and Mrs. Seth Braun were Omaha
visitors last Friday.
Dr. C. A. Allenburger, office in new
State Bank building;
Drs. Carstenson & Hyland, Veterinar
ians. Both phones 212.
Dr. W. R. Neumarker, office with Dr.
C. D. Evans, west aide of Park.
Take a look at those nobby spring
suits, from $10.00 to 25.oO, at The Gerharz-Flynn
Miss Mazic Magill left for Genoa
Monday afternoon where she will assist
in the Times office.
Mrs. Sarah Brindley, returned to her
home at Kearney Sunday, after a few
days visit with friends.
The entrance to our lav office is now
from the south side of the First National
Bank building. Albert & Wagner.
(iossard Corset demonstra
tion at Gray's, Wednesday and
Thursday, April 13th and 14th.
Charlie Smyers who has been attend
ing college here for the past several
months, returned to his home at Monroe
Miss Gusta Kauffinan who has been
visiting with friends in Omaha for the
past several days, returned home Tues
day evening. V
Miss Anna Bossiter of Omaha, who
has been visiting her many Columbus
friends last week returned to her home
Wanted District manager with head
quarters at Columbus. A grand oppor
tunity for the right man. Address in
confidence Life. P. O. Box 1!W1, Now
John F. Wicser, gonernl contractor,
of South Omaha, was in the city Tues
day looking over the ground, as he is
one of the bidders on the post office
Mrs. F. W. Farrand and son left Mon
day for an extended trip to the Pacific
coast. They will stop in Idaho en route
nnd visit Mrs. Farrand's son Will for n
Christ and Math Abrgglen left Tues
day for Los Angeles and other points on
the Pacific coast, going by the way of
Killingti. They expect to remain in the
west for some time, and perhaps per
manently. I own .IS 40-100 acres of land, located
in lots 10 and 13, Sec. tti.Twp. 17, Bange
1 east, near Columbus. I do not know
the value of this land but will take beat
offer. Investigate anil offer at once.
Eugene Oak?, West Plains, Mo.
Mrs. E. P. Dussell and It K. McCray,
jr., were called to Bramer, Mo., last
Friday by the death of their aunt, Mrs.
Friend McCray. Mia McCray has been
here at different times, and was known
by quite a number of Columbus people.
J. A. Abarkof Chicago and F. W. Mo
Cray of Pennsylvania are assisting Dr.
L. P. Carstensen athis veterinary infirm
ary. Dr. Hyland of the firm of Carsten
sen A: Hyland has taken complete charge
of their Schuyler business and purchas
ed a buii'Jing for an infirmary in that
city, and is now residing there.
Mr. and Mra L. T. Tremayne of Chi
cago arc guests of Mr. nnd Mia F. K.
Strother for a few days. Mia Tremayne
is the daughter of James Naylor, former
ly of this city, and is also a neice of Mra
F. K. Strother. Mr. Tremayne has
charge of a large territory for the Quak
er Oats people and is making this city
his headquarters for a short time.
Norvin Daviee, who has been cashier
at the Burlington depot for more than a
year, has been transferred to Kearney
and left Tuesday evening for that place.
This is a promotion for Mr. Davles and
carries a nice increase in salary over the
place he has held. As his father and
mother live at Kearney, the transfer is
very pleasing lo him, as it will enable
him to bo at home.
Albert & Wagner have moved their
law office into back rooms over the First
National Bank building while the work
of remodeling their old office is going on.
The stairway has been changed so that
instead of opening upon Olive street, it
now opens on the south side of the bank
building on 12th street. They expect to
be back in their former quarters in a few
weeks, which in the meantime will have
been greatly improved. The stairway
entrance will remain from the south.
Mrs. Ida Darling, living five miles
east of this city, died last Thursday of
cancer. Mrs .Darling was born in new
York May 11. 1850, and came to Colum
bus in 1S75. March 19, 1S7A, she was
married to Henry Darling, who with one
daughter, Mra Thomas Spence of Rich
land, survive her. Funeral services
were held at the home last Saturday
morning at 10 o'clock, being conducted
by Rev. D. I. Ronsh of this city, and
burial was in the Columbus cemetery.
8 ROOM 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 Mntzen, Dentists.
Dr. Vallier, Osteopath. Barber block.
First-class printing done at the Jour
Dr. Cbas. H. Campliell, oculist and
aurist, 1218 Olive street.
For Unions, try a superior, a perfect
fit, nt Gerharz-Flynn Co.
For Rent The Wilckins residence,
I8i: Olive street. Enquire of Henry
For fine watch, clock nnd jewelry re
pairing,.try Cnrl Froemel, the Eleventh
Assistant Postmaster, Joe Tiffany has
been confined to his home the last week
with an attack of grip.
County Treasurer Examiners Robinson
and Fairchild are in the city this week
checking up County Treasurer Held.
Trv a nair of the Interwoven toe and
heel hose. They beat anything you ever
saw for wear, at The Gerharz-Flynn Co.
(iossard Corset demonstra
tion at tiray's, Wednesday and
Thursday, April 13th and Uth.
Misses Anna and Hattie Brodfoehrer
were Omaha passengers Tuesday attend
ing the funeral of their friend Miss Dot
Dr. G. A. Ireland came up from Oma
ha this week to look after some business
matters. He reports that there is no
change in the condition of his wife, who
has been in a hospital since leaving this
Ed Williams, who has been employed
as baggngeman nt the Union Pacific de
pot for tho last two j ears, resigned the
first of the month nnd is now employed
as lineman for the Nebraska telephone
Two additional teachers were elected
by the school board Monday. Mies
Anna Glurof this city Tor the Third and
Fourth grades of tho Second ward, and
Miss May F. Grogan of Clnrks, who will
be assigned later.
Mrs. Chas Shaffer of Council Bluff,
who is a patient at St. Mary's hospital,
and for some time was very low, is re
ported convalescent. Mrs. Shaffer is a
daughter of J. B. Jones, formerly Union
Pacific agent at Platte Center.
Sad news reached Columbus Sunday
evening fromOmahn, telling of the death
of Miss Florence Dorothy Bruett, better
known as Dot Brnett, which occurred
Sunday night. Miss Bruett was well
known to many Columbus people, having
visited here quite frequently, and her
many friends are pained to hear of her
The Matinee Girl Musical comedy
company will be here with a big bunch
of pretty girls, gorgeously gowned. All
the latest song hits will be introduced
with the big beauty chorus, and that
ever clever comedian Dan Russell, and
bis able partner, Charlie Burns, will
handle the comedy parts nothing but
fun from start to finish. North Theatre
Monday April 11 Prices 25-35-50-75.
is alone cood enough for our custo
mcrs. Wc 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. WEAVER t SON
HARNESS AND COAL
Republicans Elect two Councilmen.
While Tuesday's election was very
quiet there was at least one surprise
the election of Ibsbc Brock over John
Schmocker in the Second ward. In the
First ward, M. O. Calto had no opposi
tion. Otto Hummer, who was nominated
by the republicans, having withdrawn.
As was expected, the result in the Four
th ward was very close, F. S. Davis winf
ning by six votes. Tor the school board
there was but two candidates, P. F.
Luscbsinger and Dr. E. II. Nanman.tbat
position being non-partisan.
Following is the vote by wards on
M. C. Calto, dem CO
John Schmocker, dem 84
Isaac Brock, rep 60
Fred Elias, dem 118
Gus Kecher, jr., rep 01
A. W. Clark, dem '
F. S. Davi. rep 78
The new council will now stand five
democrats and three republicans, the
Fourth ward having two republican
Last week C. II. nnd C. O. Sheldon
closed the deal for the purchase of what
is known as the Bay State Ranch, near
North Bend, a tract consisting of 775
acres. The price was $70,000, or nearly
$100 per acre.
Columbus base b-ill fans are well pleas
ed over the prospects for n winning
team this season. The .signing up of
Joe Dolan as manager placed them in a
position to secure the bent talent outside
of the Western league, nnd enough
players to complete tho team have
already been signed up. These players
will be given a try-out nfter the opening
of the practice season April 25. The
grounds have not as yet been decided on,
but it seems quite likely that the old
ground will be used, the mnin objection
lo this being the crowd of spectators
who perch upon the coal chutes and box
cars. Kearney has written for practice
dates for this city on May -i nnd 5. but
nothing definite will be settled until the
arrival of Manager Dolan this week, and
he will advise the board of directors re
garding the grounds nnd other details.
Discriminating patrons of the theatre
and those enjoying a happy combination
of music and frolic will have an oppor
tunity of satisfying their desires along
this line next Monday April 11 When
the Maiinee Girl Musical Comedy com
pany will be here. The company is now
in its fifth nnd most successful season,
for everywhere the organization has ap
peared its work has received the highest
praise. Composed of a bevy of beauti
ful maidens and an insuperable cast
with n musicality thnt is built distinctly
along fun lines, they have succeeded in
winning the grace of all of the audien
ces by furnishing the entertainment that
is unparalleled. A prominent feature
of the show is the elegant nnd tasty cos
tuming of tho principals and the quaint
conceits furnished the chorns. The en
gagement of this company is something
out of the ordinary and one that should
not be miBsed. Prices 25-:5-50-75.
John Henry Bakenbus, a resident of
Platte county since in the latter part of
the 'S0V, died last Saturday at bis home,
nine nnd one-half miles north of this
city, nged 09 years. Mr. Bakenbus was
born in Oldenburg, Germnny, February
22, 184 1 Here he grew to manhood and
later came to America and Platte county,
Nebraska, where in 1809 he was married
to Miss Anna Wilkie. They then moved
to the old homestead which has 6ince
been his home. Mr. Bakenbus was one
of the men who settled in the then new
country nnd made it what it is today.
Besides being one of the well to do farm
ers of that locality, he was prominent in
church circles. Nine children remain to
mourn the loss of n father Louis, Hen
ry, John and Edward. Mrs. Henry Buss,
Emma, Annie, Bertha and Minnie Baken
hu. all residing in this locality. Mrs.
Bakenbus died in 1S97. Funeral services
were held Tuesday from the home at 11
a. m , and then from the Loseke Creek
church, being conducted by the pastor,
Rev. Deninger, and burial was in the
Loeeke Creek cemetery-
The Voigt Kin Row.
Ado ph and Fritz Voigt and the num
erous sons and daughters of the former,
have commenced another action in the
district court of Platte county against
Ferdinand Voigt, of Genoa. A recent
case of Ferdinand against his brothers
to compel them to vacate his farm near
St. Edward was decided in his favor.
Adolpb and Fritz claimed to have leased
the farm for five years, but the testimony
introduced at the trial established the
fact that the lease was for only one year.
After the case had been decided, the
attorneys for Adolph and Fritz advised
them to sue their brother for wages al
leged to be due. The plaintiffs alleged
that their is due thorn wages to the
amount of $17,000.
If the story told by Ferdinand Voigt
and his friends is tiue, then the two
brothers, Adolph and Fritz, have deeply
wronged their brother. Ferdinand, who
has been their benefactor for many
years took them into his home when
they were in sore distress and fed,
clothed and housed them.
Ferdinand is the youngest of several
brotheis. When a young man of 21 he
was running a butcher shop in bis native
town in Germany. At the time his bro
there, Fritz and Adolph, were proprie
tors of a small woolen mill in Denmark,
but the business was a losing venture,
and Ferdinand says he advanced them
money to pay for their passage to A meri
ca. Later, Ferdinnnd came to America
himself bringing his mother with him.
He worked on a farm tear Blair for 815
a month and saved his money. In 1881
he came to Platte cot.nty, and in 1SS3
leased some school land w hich ho pur
chased when the lease expired. He now
owns a fine farm of 380 acres. Two
other brothers joined him after he came
to Platte count. One of them was an
invalid and made his home with Ferdin
and. The invalid brother died in 1881.
The other brother passed away in 1883
from the effects of a sun-stroke. In 1881
Fritz, who had been working in an east
ern factory, came to Nebraska to look
for employment. Later on Ferdinand
advised him to get hold of a piece of
land, promising to do what his limited
means would permit in assisting him.
Ferdinand alleges that he borrowed
money to purchase a span of horses and
wagon for Fritz, who went to Holt coun
ty with the evident intention of filing
on a homestead, A few months later,
Ferdinand says, Fritz came back ragged,
dirty, nnd penniless, nnd was provided
with clothing at his brother's expense.
Since that time, and up to 190S. Fritz
made his home with Ferdinand, and at
times assisting in doing the farm work,
for which, Ferdinand claims has been
paid for in full.
In 1880, Ferdinand states, Adolph
asked to be taken on the farm and pro
vided for. At the earnest solicitation of
his mother Ferdinand drove to Blair
where he claims to have found Adolph
and bis family, consisting of a wife ami
two children, in destitute circumstances.
Ferdinand brought the family to bis
home where Adolph has since resided.
Ferdinand says that he was compelled
to enlarge his house to accomodate his
brother's family, which increased to ele
ven children before Adolpb reached the
Osier period. The wronged brother says
that he paid all the doctor bills of the
family and the funeral expenses when
two of the children died. For nineteen
years his money clothed nnd fed them,
sent the children to school and the older
boys to a commercial college.
Ferdinand says be has devoted the
best years of his life in caring for his
About three years ago Ferdinand's
health failed and his physician advis'd
him to take a rest, lie decided to visit
his old home in Germany, bat before
starting on the trip made a will, leaving
bis property, in case of bis death, to
Fritz and Adolph. The fact thnt Ferd
inand recovered his health while abroad
appears to have disappointed his bro
there, for when he returned from Ger
many trouble commenced. Fritz and
Adolph started an action in the district
court of Platte county against their bro
ther for several thousand dollars claimed
to be due as wages. Sooner than enter
into expensive litigation, Ferdinand made
a settlement with bis brothers, paid
court costs and leased his brothers his
farm for one year, reserving two or three
rooms in the bouse for his own use.
Soon after the lease was signed, the bro
thers made it so uncomfortable for
Ferdinand that be left the farm and
came to Genoa to reside.
Ferdinand further claims that when
he went abroad he left on deposit in a
St. Edward bank enough money for the
ordinary expenses of the two brothers
and the members of Adolph's family,
and that when he returned the money
hail all been checked out and debts con
tracted which he paid.
Such, in brief, is a history of the Voigt
Ferdinand Voigt stands well with the
businessmen of St. Edward, Genoa and
Columbus. He is regarded as a man
whose word is as good as his bond and
who always meets his financial obliga
tions promptly. His principal weakness
appears to have been that he allowed
himself to be imposed upon for nearly
more than twesty years by his brothers.
(Jossard Corset demonstra
tion at (J ray's, Wednesday and
Thursday, April 13th and 14tli.
Do away with the scrub
Transparent Waxei Oil
Grease will not spoil it
No dust in sweeping.
Is not expensive and saves
POLLOCK & CO.
The Druggist on toe Corasr
Mr. and Mrs. D. 0. Kavanaughretura
ed last week from a three weeks visit at
Excelsior Springs, Mo.
Farmers and residents north of the
city are strecously objecting; to the
slaughter houses in that locality, as
they say the odor from them at times ia
simply unbearable. They threaten to
take some action in the matter ualeas
the trouble is remedied.
Eight hours per day and thirty-sevea
and one-half cents was the demand Bade
by Columbus Local Union No. 711,
Painters, Decorators and Paper Haagers
of America. This scale was to go into
effect April 1 and so far all but om of
the shops have signed the agreesaemt,
and the union are using their beat efforts
to seoure the signature of the reaaaiaiag
shop. The Columbus union has beea
organized about a year and its member
ship is composed of practically all the
journeymen painters in the city. They
feel that their demands are reasonable,
and expect to eventually have CoIbbi
bus a Btriclly union town, so far as the
painters arc concerned.
After suffering with a cancer, Joseph
Krings parsed away at bis home ob
East Sixth street last Saturday moraiBg
aged 05 years. Mr. Krings was bora ia
Germany January 1, 1845 He came to
America in IKGH, settling first in Wiaeoa
sin, and then coming to Nebraska is 1873
locating on a homestead five miles north
west of f Platte Center. Here he made
his home until four years ago, whea their
nine children had grown and moved
away, and with his wife came to Colum
bus and purchased a home on East Sixth
street. Besides the family he leaves a
brother and sister, who reside in Hum
phrey. Funeral services were held
Tuesday morning at 10 a. m , at Si.
Bonaventura'a church, being conducted
by Father Marcellinus, and burial was is
the parish cemetery.
Sundny school 9 45 a. m; Worship, 11
a. m; . r. s. i;. rittp. m; worship p.
m. In the morning the pastor will
speak from the theme, ''Hot Mouthed
Preachers" or The Mad Prophet. The
choir will render "Nearer My God to
Thee." Of the evening the followisg
program will be rendered:
Hymn "I Known Who I Have
Hymn ''Is My Name Written There"
Anthem (selected) Choir
Solo 'selected) Maurice Whitmoyer
Uyran-The Eye of Faith"
Sermon Confession and Ofaristiaa
"The Wonderfnl Country" Choir
William L. Dikb&e, Pastor.
We have the agency for the
famous Munsing Underwear, the
best popular priced Union Saits
on the market Prices in men's
from 81.50 to $4.50. Prices in
boys' from 50c, 75c, tl and $1.29.
In two piece garments we have
a splendid line ready for your in
spection and ranging in price
from COc to $2 50 a garment. Bay
early while th sizes are complete.