Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (June 22, 1910)
Powered by OpenONI
FORTY-FIRST YEAR. NUMBER 12.
COLUMBUS, NEBRASKA, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 22, 1910.
WHOLE NUMBER 2,014.
A M 5
In May Series "W"
Stock now open
I HtUHtH, HuUKLNdtKutH & J
.. nr--hsin a a f r ti n m n rn o
Wheat, new 85
Corn yellow 4!
White corn 48
Hogs, top . fS.50 toS.r.O
I MANY YEARS AGO. j
Files of the Journal June 'JO. 1877
I'limpiug water mil of cellars is not
jtibt considered a very remunerative oc
cuption. Itetter Ret the ground Hour u
little "tip" than dig s-o low fur a base
ment. A. W. Lawrence affirms that it is not
out of the way to state that between
Saturday morning and Monday evening
corn, where well tended, hud grown four
The brick maker for the Monastery
has found m the bluffs north of the city
u very excellent jna!ily of clay, which
he says will make better brick than even
Notwithstanding the cry of hard times
and other cmhara-siiicnlH from the fail
ure of crops in Illinois uud Iowa, still
the roads me hne.t witu teams, stock land
families seeking home in the west. Ho
far as we have ascertained, the majority
of these families are from Minnesota
aud Iowa, some locating in Nebraska,
others bound for Oiegnn nnd Washing
The had storm which touched Colum
bus with the hem of its ifiirinent the first
of the week, did considerable damage to
crops further east in the valley. The
writer had the pleasuie of seeing the
storm from a distance of several miles,
aud ll was one of the grandest sights we
ever beheld. The peculiar roaring of the
storm the immense white cloud of the
center aud the long line of sulphurous
clouds on either side conspired to make
it a pleasing bight especially at a safe
distance from it
Following is a list of unclaimed mail
matter remaining in the post office at
Columbus, Nebraska, for the period end
ing dune '21, HUD:
Letter S I) Uotieatell. MDOMJH
Lenne Kd Fricke, A I' Gatfron, John
(iiimli. Win lla&kins. V W Hutchinson,
Mis James Morrow. Miss Lulu Weller.
Cauls Arthur llallbeig, Mi6S Estelle
Hamilton, Mr. Kd Ivarwerck, Mrs Min
nie Lenper, Jennie l.egeman. Dean Mote.
Parties calling for any of the above
will please say advertised.
C1U. Kit Ail eh, 1. M.
CREIT CLEARING SUE.
On account of having my building
moved into the street, 1 will offer my en
tire stock at cut prices. Some goods
are sold at cost or even below cost.
Eleventh Street Jeweler.
All the latest shades and
Sign Writing a Specialty
D. C. KAVANAUGH
About two o'clock Monday afternoon
August Merz, proprietor of the Merz
hotel, committed suicide by shooting
himself in the forehead, the ballet pass
ing through hie head. A few minutes
before he walked up the street and spoke
to several he met, and then went to his
room on the second tloor of the hotel
and placed the revolver to his forehead
and tired the ehot. The report of the
revolver was heard by several who were
on the street, and C. J. Carrig aod John
J. .burke, who were across the street,
were the first, to reach the place. They
found Mr. Merz lying on the lloor in a
pool of blood, and to all apparncea life
was extinct. They noticed a slight
movement of the body and Drs. EvanB
and Netimarker were called but by the
time they arrived he was dead. Coroner
(lass was called but he decided that no
inquest was necessary, as it was a plain
caBe of suicide. August Merz was born
in Wurtemhurg, Cermany, June 27, 1861.
lie resided in his native country until
l8S.'t, and served in the Germany army
from IHbO to 1HSI. In the latter year
he came to America, locating first in
Chicago, then to Fremont, this state,
and was also at St. Paul a short time
before coming to Columbus in 1881.
Upon arriving here he was employed by
his brother. Otto Merz, and has since
made this city his home. Four or Gve
years ago he was proprietor of the now
I'Hpifii. lintel tint nnlil if. nut Aftar u
I vacation he again engaged in the hotel
business, buying the building on rdeven
th street, and fitting it up as the Merz
hotel, which he was conducting
at the time of his death. Mr.
Merz was married fifteen years ago, and
his wife survives him, also one brother.
Otto Merz of this city and four sisters,
living in Germany. Funeral services
were held Wednesday afternoon at the
home, being conducted by Rev. Neumar
ker of the German Reformed church.
In order to prevent the flooding of the
basement of his building, on Olive
street, L. F. Phillipps requested the
council to permit him to raise the pav
ing, which is being put in the alley, five
inches higher the entire length of his
building, the raised part being four feet
in width The request was granted.
H. N. l.evine was refused permission to
move the old building, now occupied by
Dusqell & Son, to the alley, as in the
new location it would be within the tire
limit. The Union Pacific was ordered
to grade the Mendan line across their
right of way. between the branch track
and the main line, as it is in bad shipe.
The Fourth of July committee appeared
before the couucil and esked for the
funds from the concessions that day,
and the request was granted The
council request d Architect Wurdeman
to examine the front of the Fritzpalrick
building, on Thirteenth street, as it was
reported to be in bail condition, and tile
his report with the council.
Reports from Lincoln would indicate
that superintendent Conn would not be
at the head of the Columbus schools for
the coming year. At the time of his
selection as president of the Wayne
normal it appeared that the legislature
had failed to provide an appropriation
for maintaining it the coming year, and
that he would not take charge until the
fall of Wll. Hut it seems that after the
amount required for the purchase of the
school had been expended there was still
enough of a balance to provide for all
the needs of the school for one year,
until the legislature made an appropria
tion this winter. Mr. Conn was called
to Lincoln by the board in charge of the
normal and from reports given out it
would seem that the new normal will
open this year, aud that superintendent
Conn will leave this city sooner than he
Monday morning all) a. m. the annual
commencement exercises of St. Francis'
academy were held in the academy
auditorium, the friends and pupils of
the institution being present for the oc
casion. There were four graduates,
Lena Hberhardt of Gibbon, Neb., Katie
Kurtz of Rawlins, Wyo., Mary Fitz
simmons of Lafayette, Ind., and Anna
Ladenburger of this city. The three
former completed the literary course and
Mary Fitzsimmous and Anna Ladenbur
ger the musical course. This was the
lirst commencement held in the new
auditorium and provided ample room for
those who were present. On Sunday
sixty children attended their first com
munion at the church, and many of these
who were from other towns, remained
for the commencement.
Last Thursday J. S. Haney. who has
been in charge of the pontoon bridge
proposition, received a letter from Con
gressman Latta stating that it would be
impossible for Columbus to obtain the
loan of the live hundred feet of pontoon
bridge. The main objection was from
the officer in charge of that department,
who contended it would require large
expenditure for bringing the structure
here and putting it in place, and also
guarding it during the time it was here
The letter also states that the loaning of
this amount of bridge at this time would
interfere with the summer army man
euvers, and in view of this the war de
partment decided not to grant the con
Louis, the two months old son of Mr.
and Mrs. Frank Kosiba, died last Friday
and was buried Saturday, the funeral
being held from the Catholic church in
Dr. Naumann, Dentist 13 St.
Try Leavy's Laxative Lozenges.
Dr. Morrow, office Lneschen bnilding.
Wm. Dietrichs, painting, Ind. phone
Try a refreshing dish of pure ice cream
Four room house for rent. Elliott,
Speice fc Co.
Wanted Girl for general housework.
Mrs. F. Strother.
Dr. C. A. Allen burger, office in new
State Bank building.
Fonrth of July fireworks of all kinds
at Koh rich's, Eleventh street.
Dr. L. P. Carstenson, Veterinarian, In
firmary, Uth and KummerSts.
Mr. and Mrs. Olias. DeLand of Valley
are visiting with friends and relatives
C L. Still tnan of Lead, South Dakota,
arrived the Grat of the week for a short
visit with relatives and old friends.
The case against M. Gold, charged
with selling cigarettes and papers, was
up in police court Monday, aud was dis
missed for want of prosecution.
Taken Up At my place, in northwest
Columbus, a stray shoat. Owner ran
have same by proving proper!)' and pay
ing all charges. John Randall.
Misses Grace Curtis and Mazie Magili
will leave the latter part of the week for
Omaha, where they will visit friends
and relatives for a week or ten days.
Messrs John Stanb, jr., and John Glur
left Tuesday afternoon for Washington,
and different parts in the west to visit
with relatives. They expecting to make
an extended visit.
Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Clark, accompani
ed by their daughter Miss Hazel, will
leave Sunday for an extended visit at
Baker City, Oregon, where they will be
guests at the home of their daughter,
Mrs. G. A. Bernhardt.
Material for the new Platte river bridge
began to arrive this week and no time
will be lost in starling the work. The
foreman and gang of men have been in
readiness for some lime, the only delay
being the none-arrival of the material.
Sunday, July :t, the German War Vet
erans will hold a picnic south of the
Loup river bridge at Sam Muiler's
know as the old Rarnum place. The
occasion will be for the memlvery of the
organization and their families and the
public may also attend.
S. A. Mahoodof this city, who grad
uated from the state university last
Thursday arrived home Saturday even
ing for a stay with home folks For the
coining ye-ir Mr. Mahood will have
charge of the chemistry department of
the Lincoln high school at a substantial
Mrs. J. V. Campbell was culled to
Krookings, S. D., last Saturday to attend
the funeral of her neire. Minion, the six
year old daughter of Mr. and Mm. C
M. McGinnis, who died suddenly last
Monday from an attack of tousilitis
Mre. McGinnis was formerly Miss Jennie
Last Thursday, at the home of the
bride's parents, on west Nineteenth
street, the marriage of Miss Maggie
Muric and George I. Wilson was solemn
ized, Itev. W. L. Dibble performing the
ceremony. After the ceremony a wed
ding dinner was served to about thirty
Saturday evening Platte Aerie, F. O.
E , formally opened their new hall at
413 Eleventh street. Practically the en
tire membership of the local order was
present and the affair was an enjoyable
one. Platte Aerie now has one of the
largest and best appointed lodge rooms
in this section of the state.
The Machinery Exhibit at the coming
State Fair. Sept. 5th to !Uh, will be an
other record breaker and already all of
the lots, except three, are reserved in
this section of the fair Each exhibit
will be greatly increaBd over that of last
year, when the greatest show ever made
on Nebraska soil was held.
As a result of complaints about faBt
auto driving around the streets, by
Matt Abts, Chief of Police Soli ack watch
ed for him and secured evidence that he
was driving at a speed prohibited by
law, and when taken before Police Judge
O'Brien Matt said that his speed might
have been in excess of the limit, and he
was assessed i and costs.
A party of young folks attended a fish
ing party Sunday, about fifteen miles
west of Columbus. Those comprising the
party were: Misses Hose Gass. Mathilda
Schneider, Lillie Ernst. Minnie Glur.
Mrs. Albert Kurt, Messrs Will Ernst.
Max Scherrer. Edward KulTner. Arthur
Lindley, Charley Krnst, Albert Kurt.
A royal good time was spent by all.
Ed Fitzpatnck is a married man, and
bis Columbus friends did not learn of
the fact until Sunday. The bride is
Miss Esther Johnson, and they were
married at the home of the bride's bro
ther, Roy Johnson at Belleville. Kas, on
April 11. Miss Johnson is a former Col
umbus girl, having resided herewith her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. O. Johnson, for a
number of years. Since the announce
ment of the wedding Mr. and Mrs. Fitz
patnck are receiving the congratulations
of their many Columbus friends.
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 Matzen, Dentists.
Dr. Vallier, Osteopath, Barber block.
Red Oxide barn and roof paint at
Dr. Chan. II. Campbell, oculist and
aurist, 1 2 1 f Olive street
Miss Lena Boettcher returned Sunday
from Grand Island where she was visit
ing friends for the past two weeks.
Mrs. John Ratterman left last week
for Los Angeles, Cal., to visit her sister.
Miss Elizabeth Cain, forseveral months.
Carl Froemel is having his business
building moved into Eleventh street so
that work on his brick building can be
M.S. Fish his sold his oil business to
Alvin Drake, who took charge Monday.
Mr. Fish is making arrangements to re
move from the city.
Mr. aud Mrs l'uiil Johannes returned
Tuesday evening from their wedding
trip in the west, which included a so
journ southwest of Denver.
August Boettcher, accompanied by bis
daughter, Mia Anna, returned Monday
from a sojourn at Excelsior Springs,
Mo , for the benefit of Anna's health.
Sam Uickly arrived in the city this
morning from Jiileatnirg, Colorado, and
will remain here a short time packing
furniture and household goods for ship
ment to their western home.
Henry llerohenhan has purchased the
building owned by Victor Terasinski, at
the corner of Eleventh and Olive streets,
now occupied by F. II. Greiners's gen
eral merchandisestore, the consideration
lieing $11,51 !0
Next Sunday, June 'f'. the Platte co
unty Rural Letter Carriers' association
will hold their annual meeting at Hum
phrey for the purpose of electing offi
cers, delegates to the state convention
and tranacting routine businees.
Celia Lifts, two year old daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. John Liss, living near
Cayuga, died Monday after a short
illness. Funeral services were held
Tuesday at the Duncan Catholic church
and burial was in the parish cemetery.
Chief of Police Schack is on the look
out for auto drivers who exceed the speed
limit, and especially during the races
while there are crowds in the city.
While these offenders are few, they
should not be allowed to continue, as a
serious accident will no doubt result if
they nro permitted to continue.
Within the last week the scaffolding,
which has been used in the rebuilding of
the Meridian hotel has been removed,
and the contractors, Parker Bros , have
completed the brick work on the new
part. It will be about two months,
however, Iteforo landlord Todenhoft will
be a position tc occupy the entire
After September 1 Arthur Wilson will
take charge of the North theatre. Lis
father, T. F. Wilson, havinc leased it
for a term of jeara for him. Mr. Wilson
succeeds Mr. Saffran as manager and
expects to have some of the best attrac
tions on the road booked before the sea
son opens. During the summer the
house will improved and redecorated
and a number of modern conveiences in
stalled, including the lighting.
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. WEAVER t SON
HARNESS AND COAL
t PifSSu. jSBsssslssssVrtL
lii-rBM L iiSSsKS
"""' lSSSSSSSSSSSsiBSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSS HBBfr
.- ssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssW AsssssssssssV
City Band Concert.
Following is the program that will be
rendered by the City Band. Friday even
ing, June 24, 1910:
1. March-Colosees of Colombia Alexander
2 Overture -Prince of I'ihten. ...tiuotav l.udor
Cornet solo-Meadow Lark Polka tiaruea
Waltz A Southern Dream Lincoln
Uerenata Emptienne Amina. iJm-ke
Valae -Oriental Viaion of Salome . . -Jojco
Medley-BiUof Kemichw' Hits No. 4. Uma
March The Fairest of the Fair. Soum
With all available stall room and
space taken at the race track, and a full
complement of horses the race meeting
starts off under most favorable auspices.
On account of the early date, the man
agement have been exerting themselves
to make this meet equal, if not better,
than former ones, and the prospects are
that they will succeed beyond their ex
pectations. Tuesday, the first day of the races,
was dusty and windy, and the track was
a little slow. The attendance was not
as large as was expected, owing to the
time of year the races are being held.
During the three days racing the Col
umbus City band is furnishing excellent
music each afternoon.
The home race, which is one of the
features of the meet, was won by Thom
as Branigan's Denver Dick, Harry John
son, owned by Homer Robinson, second.
Browner Bros'. Cyclone third and Will
Kauffman's Freddie C. fourth.
The four events of the day resulted as
Tommy Horn l l l
Han Juan 1 .1 5 !
Dandy Wood G 2 3 2
Mitta Wyiuaii fi 3 2 T
Wat l)ljurn T 6 C 3
Checkheart. a 7 4 4
.ludtfis Pulliirim 44 70
TiweS.'.'S't , SHUiiSliS. 2tZ!l.
Young Adelia f. 1 1 l
"" ! , ,i,,l O 41
Easter Lily 3 2 3 3
Ab Danforth i 3 4 4
XewhaMaid 4 832
'"i' - 4 u
ttaUty ; 7 fi ti
Sarah Horn dls
Time 2:17.f , 2:17'4. 2:1. 2:2I.
Denver Dick 1 1
Harry Johnton 2 -
r rwKutf v. . ... ... .4
Time l.-tHJS, lto'S.
Five-eights mile dash, running.
.nm. &... .................. ........... . .......s
" IHlUUI .... . .................. .
Time I -U'i.
Route No. 5.
By the way things out this way look
well, the wheat fields are giving every
indication of a bountiful yield, and grain
gamblers in Chicago and other places
may have another guess coming.
J. R. Brock, the carrier of Route 5,
after about sixteen months of uninter
rupted service, has at last availed him
self of what he thinks a well earned rest.
Mr. Patterson will for the next ten days
deliver the mail to the patrons.
There are many improvements on
Route 5 in many ways. Farm buildings
are being renovated, rebuilt in some
place?, painted in others. The Olcott
Bros, seem to have taken the lead in the
way of geueral improvements. Mr.
Hadwiger has also fallen into line and
added greatly to the looks of his sur
roundings. Route No. 4.
Dodds Bros, lost a cow and horse last
Sunday, due to the excessive heat.
Mrs. C. F. Fischer of San Francisco
was a guest at the Forrest Merrill home
J. W. Morrow of Genoa and Henry
Newman of Route 2 were at the Lyman
Bray home Sunday.
Mrs. Homer Harlen and daughter
Gladys of Lincoln arrived last Saturday
for a visit with her sister, lira. Lyman
Miss Minnie Mayberger is at home for
a three weeks vacation from her duties
as nurse in St. Lake's hospital at Kan
Dr. W. R. Nenmarker, office with Dr.
C. D. Evans, west aide of Park.
On The Diamond.
Columbus released pitcher Stafford
the first of the week and in his place has
secured a man from a Michigan league,
who is on his way to this city.
Last Wednesday afternoon Columbns
shut out Bed Cloud :t to 0 and Thurs
day defeated Superior. Friday there
was a double header. Superior and Col
ambus playing, and Superior wou both
games. Saturday Hastings won the
first game with the locals, W. Dolan and
Brown doing the twirling for Columbns.
Sunday was one of the best games of
the season, and both teams played ball
until the seventh, when manager llar
mes of Hastings got into an altercation
with Umpire Nelson, and was lined 25
and put ont of the game and off the
grounds. Columbus succeeded in scor
ing five times daring that inning and
won the game.
Monday Columbus played the first of
the two games with Kearney and bad it
won until the ninth, when by timely hit
ting and errors on the Columbus team,
Kearney succeeded in scoring five times
in the ninth.
Columbus lost the second game to
Kearney, which was played Tuesday
morning on account of the races. Kear
ney tied the game in the eighth,
the score being :i to :, and both
teams scored in the ninth, Kearney twice
and Columbus once, the visitors winning
Wednesday, June '22, is an open date,
and the team will remain hete until
Wednesday evening, when they go to
Bed Cloud for two garnet on June 23
State League Standing.
Fourth of July Celebration.
At the request of quite a number of
the business men of Columbus, the
Fourth of July celebration, which was
declared off last week, waa again taken
up last Wednesday evening, and as a re
sult of the meeting, Columbus will cele
brate this year. The finance committee,
which made another canvass of the city
last week, secured approximately a
thousand dollars for the occasion. The
following committees, which had pre
viously been appointed, met at the city
hall Monday evening, and now have
many of the preliminary arrangement?
A program and other advertising mat
ter will he put out during the coming
week making known the fact that Col
umbus will celebrate
Following are the various committees
who will have charge of the details of
Funds M. C. Caesin. Carl Kramer,
Albert Hasmussen. C. J. Carrig, J. S.
Haney and W. L. Boettcher.
Transportation G. W. Phillips and
A. R. Miller.
Speaker Carl Kramer and Edgar
Music Bert Galley and Albert Has
Advertising and printing J. S. Ha
ney, Frank Schram and Bert Galley.
Programme of the day Dan Schram,
M. C. Casein, Bert Galley. O. L. Baker,
and L. F. Phillipps.
Sports of the day--V. II. Weaver, R
S. Dickinson. M. O. Casin, O. J . Carrig
and Daniel Schram.
Amusements M. D. Karr, Carl Kra
mer, (his (i. Becher. jr., Charles Se
gelke and W. J. Walter.
Rest rooms etc R.S. Dickinson and
Concessions M. C. Caasin, A. J. Ma
son, lleorge H. Winston and O. II.
Fireworks-II P. H. Oehlrich. R H.
Dickinson, Jerry Carrig and K. S. New
Ion. Parade J. C. Byrnes Enul Kumpf,
August Wagner. D. J. Kchnls. M. C.
Casein, A. C. Boone and Clyde Scott.
Y. M. C. A. Notes.
The special summer membership which
has been offered this summer is being
taken by a large number who want the
use of the association privileges during
the hot summer days.
There are lit! men rooming in the asso
ciation dormitories now and this is per
haps the most that has ever been in the
building at the same time. Besides
this there is a waiting list.
It has been definitely decided that the
association will have another entertain
ment course this coming winter and an
effort will be made to make tbia course
better than the last. The entertainment
course committee, of which Dr. N. Mat
zen is chairman, is now considering a
The boys' camp conducted by Rev.
Dibble as leader, under the auspices of
the boys' work committee of the asso
ciation, has lTeen pronounced a good
success and it has been found that such
a camp has an important place in the Y.
M. C. A. work. There were 22 boys in
all at the camp It is hoped that another
camp will be held next year.
Geo. I. Wilson, North Topeka, Kas 33
Maggie M. Murie, Columbus 18
John Podraza, Columbus 23
Mary F. Murry. Columbus 17
The best poison in the
and other pests
Sold under a positive
POLLOCK & CO.
The Druggist on the Corner
Route No. 3.
Charles Brunken atteuded tLe ball
game in Columbus Sunday.
A car of hogs was shipped to the South
Omaha market this week from the Ed
The quarantine has been raised from
the Krumland home, and all members of
the family are reported as having fully
Win. Lange, jr., is reported to be very
sick with pneumonia. Miss Mary Lange
of Columbus has I een at his bedside for
Miss Lena Goedeken returned home
last week from a visit with her annt.
Mrs. Henry Bakawosky. who lives in
Norfolk. She also visited friends at
Mrs. George Douglas and Miss Ethel
visited at Fullerton from Thursday until
Monday with the family of John Byrnes,
former residents of Columbus and neigh
bors of Mrs. Douglas.
The entire neighborhood is wondering
what makes Henry Mobrmann so good
natured, and what causes such a broad
smile on bis countenance. Watch these
items next week, and perhaps they will
explain, for tho correspondent knows
The forty-second birthday anniversary
of Mrs. J . F. Goedeken was celebrated
last Sunday by Mr. and Mrs. Goedeken
inviting in many of their friends for a
social time, and the day was passed very
pleasantly by all, which inolnded re
freshments at noon and evening.
Hev. Henry Koch conducted the ser
vices at the Columbus Baptist church
Sunday evening, preaching the sermon
in English. His pulpit at the Shell
Creek Baptist church was occupied by
Hev. J-'ehroeder of Chicago, a former
pastor of the church about ten years
The Shell Creek Cornet Hand are ar
ranging for a big celebration July 4 in
the Joe Krause grove. All sorts of
sports appropriate for this occassion,
including a game of base ball, will be
the order of the d-ty. If the committee
is successful in raising the necessary
funds, there will he n fine display of fire
works in the evening. We did not learn
who was to be the orator. The
committee are putting forth every effort
to make this the biggest and beet cele
bration ever held in this locality- Every
one is expected to brim? a well filled
lunch basket, as the picnic will be held
in connection with the celebration.
Route No. 1.
Miss Majorie Muller visited in Colum
bus over Sunday.
Miss May I!eed was a guest at the
home of K6V. Muller several days.
Painters are at work on the buildings
of the Greisen farm, now occuDied bv
Miss Carrie Reider returned last Sat
urday from a two weeks' sojourn with
friends at Silver Greek.
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
boya' from 50c, 75c, $1 and $1.25.
In two piece garments we have
a splendid line ready for your in
spection and ranging in price
from 50c to 32 50 a garment. Buy
early while the sizes are complete.