Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 31, 1910)
l.-H,., iM-f '
COLUMBUS, NEBRASKA, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 31, 1910.
WHOLE NUMBER 2,024.
FORTY-FIRST YEAR. NUMBER 22.
! INSURE !
S in the ;
: or the 5
l German Fire f
jjj BECHER, H0CKENBER6ER & ;
S CHAMBERS g
xy .- - u
Wheat, new "9
Corn yellow 49
White corn 48
Hogs.top 18.25 to S&fiO
MANY YEARS AGO.
Files of The Journul August 29, 1877.
A email hail utnriu Saturday morning.
No damage so far aa we can learn. The
lightning was very vivid, and the peal
upon peal of thunder terrific for a few
And now cornea tho harvest of the
runner. Crops have been most excell
ent, dealers generally will le disposed to
lay in a large supply of good?, and wc
see no special reason why the runner
should not rejoice with the rest of man
kind. Joseph Strother of Deadwood, through
the kindness of J. O. Shannon of this
place, sends us a small sheet of birch
bark, as thin us ordinary letter paper, as
soft as velvet and very easy to write up
on with pen and ink. Most people who
have looked at it are incredulous .
At nine o'clock yesterday morning a
dense, black cloud overspread the sky,
making it so dark that we were compel
led to light our lamps to see to write
this paragraph and set it in type This
lasted a few moments, when iho heavens
opened and poured down a tremendous
shower of rain
O. P. Iteeil, who is farming at the
foot of the bluffs, north of tho city, left
with us Monday Hume of the finest speci
mens of corn wo have seen this year.
One of the ears, (twenty rows) is from
seed planted April 27, and is ripe to
hardness. Mr. Heed hat a field which
he believes will yield him sixty bushels
to the acre he calculates certainly on
Whereas. Our comrade, E. O. Rector,
end commander of Baker Post No. 9, G.
A. 11., has been called to his final rest
Resolved, ThBt we, the members of
Baker Post, tender our sincere and heart
felt sympathy to the bereaved wife and
children of our departed comrade and
Comrade Rector was one of the first to
answer his country's call in 1801. was
always a brave and true defender of bis
country' Hag; a sincere and upright
citizen, doing his full duty in whatever
capacity he acted, making those around
him happy by his pleasant ways and
By order of Baker Post.
W. A. MrAu.isTER, Adjutant.
All parties having bills
against the Columbus Base Ball
club are requested to mail the
same to F. J. Kerseubrock,
secietary, before September 1,
All the latest shades and
Sign Writing a Specially
D. C. KAVANAUGH
Four of the candidates who made the
race for nominations at the August pri
mary spent more than the regulation $5
for filing fee, in their effort to land the
nomination. August Wagner, who was
the successful democratic candidate for
the nomination for county attorney
spent $01.35 for printing and other ex
penses, this sum including his filing fee,
while his opponent, W. N. Hensley
paid but $15 for announcements in the
newspapers and $5 for a filing fee. It.
G.Regan, democratic candidate for float
representative from the Twenty-fifth
district expended S5G.50 for expenses in
securing the nomination, $5 of which
was for the filing fee. Chas. Schueth,
the democratic nominee for the legisla
ture from the Twenty-fourth district
spent $5 for having an announcement
printed, and $T for a filing fee, making a
total of ten. .The four supervisors file
statements to the effect that their only
expense was their filing fee, and a simi
lar statement was filed by I. L. Albert
and Edwin Iloare, democratic and re
publican nominees respectively, for the
sennte from the Twelfth district, and
Frank Schram, the successful republi
can candidate for the nomination for the
legislature for the Twenty-fifth district
only expended S3 for a filing fee. Taken
in all the expenses of the various candi
dates were rjite modest this year, and
the filing fees received do not go very
far toward defraying the expense of the
Columbus was represented in the en
durance test conducted by the Omaha
Motor club, which passed through this
city last Friday. The noon control was
at the Got the rg garage, and the ma
chines were given a supply of gasoline
and oil, and checked in an out, each ma
chine being allowed an hour for noon.
Mr. Gottberg reports a satisfactory and
pleasant trip, which extended from
Omaha to Shenandoah, la., and from
there to Kearney, returning to Omaha.
A former Oolumbus man, F. T. Walker,
accompanied by his son Francis, also
drove a car in the race, his being a
Chalmers. Mr. Gottberg drove one of
his Ford cars, and says that the ten
miles of bad road between Shenandoah
and Lincoln gave him an opportunity to
pass many of the cars that had started
ahead of him. While the oiUcial score
has not yet been announced, Mr. Gott
berg is confident that he made a good
Chas. Kozial of Tarnov came very
near eettinir" into serious trouble in that i
village last Thursday. From the com
plaint filed it would seem that he en
deavored to use a sledge hammer on
John Mostek, a resident of that village,
threatening to do Mostek serious injury.
The complaint was filed by S. M, Slefan
oviczf and Kozial was brought before
Police Judge O'Brien Tuesday. Ho
plead guilty to the charge and was
assessed a fine of $10 and costs. It seems
this is an old grudge between the two
men and is not the first time they have
had trouble, but none as serious as this.
Kozial paid his fine nnd was allowed to
return, but he was warned not to repeat
John Olur. who is now at Coeur
d'Alene, Idaho, writes home to his par
ents in this city telling of many thrilling
incidents connected with the rorest tires
in that locality, and saying that those
who have never seen one of these fierce
fires can comprehend the situation.
The' are simply beyond describing.
During one day John traveled thirty-five
miles on foot to keep out of the fire, and
the same day a woman with little child
in arms, in lleeing to escape the fire fell
into an old well, and both were drowned.
Government agents secured all available
men they could get to fight the fire,
John being one of them, and the expe
rience of those few days will make a
lasting impression on the young lad.
Columbus will be well represented at
the state convention of rural mail car
riers, which will be held in Lincoln,
Monday of next week, labor day. Those
who anticipate attending are Noah Mar
lar, II. B. Reed, G. M. Hall, John Brock
and Charles Koenig. Besides these sev
eral other carriers from towns in the
county will join the Columbus contin
gent H. B. Reed of this city is vice
president of the state association and is
on the program for the response to the
address of welcome at the opening of
When the special train bearing Ex
President Roosevelt reached this city
last Friday evening, over two thousand
people had gathered at the Union Paci
fic depot to greet him. Aa the train was
scheduled for n stay of but five minutes,
the ex-president, after acknowledging
the greetings of the crowd, his talk was
necessarily short He spoke on good
citizenship, and did not mention politics,
lie was talking when the train started,
Hnd with a wave of his band be bade bia
Hudieuee good bye
The bnildiug occupied by the Fir6t
National bank aa temporary quarters
during the reconstruction of their bank
building, is being moved to the mirth
part of the city. As soon as the Postal
telegraph company office occupies their
permanent quarter in the second story
of the First National bank building,-the
building they have occupied during the
summer will be removed from Twelfth
Will Becher of Omaha, has been in the
sity a few days visiting relatives and
' looking up old time friends.
Dr. Naumana. Dentist 18 St.
Try Leavy'a Laxative Lozenges.
Dr. Morrow, office Lneschen building.
Wm. Dietrichs, painting, Ind, phone
Try a refreshing dish of pare ice cream
Four room house for rent. Elliott,
Speice & Co.
Dr. C.A. AUenburger, office in new
State Bank building.
Wanted Boy to help in newa stand.
Inquire at U. P. depot.
Ed Webb is receiving a visit from bis
mother of Kearney this week.
Dr. L P. Carstenson, Veterinarian, In
firmary, 11th and KummerSts.
Bruce Webb and family of Creston
were Columbus visitors Saturday.
Mrs. C. Lindauer of St. Edward was
in the city Tuesday, looking after busi
Mr. and Mrs. Dr. E. U. Lndwiok of
David City are visiting with relatives
here this week.
Judge I. L. Albert, who has been en
joying a vacation in the east, returned
home the first of the week.
Mrs. Will Sorenson of Council Bluffs
is visiting at the home of her father, P.
W. Albaugb, and with other relatives.
Mrs. F. J. Gerbarz and family retain
ed last Saturday from a five weeks' visit
in Illinois, during which time they were
in Chicago and points adjacent.
Leroy Ooofey and Lydia Hooser, living
south of the Platte in Butler county,
were issued a marriage license by County
Judge Ratterman last Saturday.
Chas. Kelley of Monroe was in the
oity Monday evening purchasing cement
Mocks for the new school building at
Monroe, for which he has the contract
Rural Carrier Marlar, accompanied by
his wife and children, returned from a
three weeks stay at Miller, Neb., while
Mr. Marlar has been enjoying his an
I own two good level quartets of bay
and farm land near Bassett A fine field
of corn nnd lots of good hay, price 120
per acre. Address Owner, Box 23, Bas
Miss Minnie Glur of the Journal force
is enjoying a vacation. At present: she
is visiting with relatives in Omaha, and
before returning borne will visit at other
points in the state. Miss Mazie Magill
is filling her place in the office daring
Lonny Gutzmer, who returned last
week from a trip in the west, is now
looking for an opening to get into busi
ness. It has been some time since he
has been actively engaged in this line,
but it will not take him long to get his
band in agnin .
H. W. Wiseman has opened up a
news stand and messenger service in the
north room of the Speice coal office
building, on North street. He will also
have a check stand and oonduct about
the same kind of a business he had on
Mr. John George of Perry, Iowa, arriv
ed in the city Satnrday last and will
visit for a short time the Turner and
Jenkins families. Mr. George was a
former resident of this city, leaving for
Iowa in 1882. He notes a great im
provement in the old town since bis
The Burlington freight crew lhat left
here Monday evening for Lincoln only
succeeded in getting as far as Seward,
as the high water in Lincoln made it im
possible for them to get into the freight
yards in that city, and for a day or two
very little freight has been handled by
the Burlington on the line.
Last Saturday W. EL Rohrich dis
posed of bis Eleventh street racket store,
the new proprietor being D. H. Gipe of
Monroe. As part of the consideration
Mr. Rohrich gets a store building in
Monroo. Mr. Gipe was in the general
merchandise business in Monroe for two'
years and recently disposed of that to J.
E. Erskine of this city.
An enterprising citizen of the city
desires the Journal to suggest that
waste paper boxes be placed at conven
ient places along the sidewalks, where
refuse can be placed instead of throwing
it into the street Most of the larger
towns in Nebraska have them, and sore
ly Columbus does not want to be behind
the procession in the matter of clean
liness. Mrs. G. A. Scott and son George
arrived Monday evening from Kansas
Oity, where Mrs. Scott went about two
weeks ago. George, who has Iteen in
poor health for several weeks, will re
main in this city for a short time to re
enperate. They were accompanied by
Miss Maude Hinraan of St Edward, who
had been at Excelsior Springs, Mo , and
was returning home.
Sunday night's rain, while not as
heavy at this point as both east and
west of here, measured 1.C5 inches.
East toward Omaha a bad storm was re
ported, and Lincoln reported a cloud
burst. At Fallerlon the water waa very
high and delayed the noon passenger.
Those who took in the ohautauquas,
at Fullerton and David City, were
caught in heavy storms.
Four Room House
Good repair. Full lot, barn and
shade. Located on Washington Ave
nue, near Eleventh street.
160 Acre Farm
Improved, 6 miles east of Columbus
$50 Per Acre
Post Office Block
Dr. W. S. Evans, Union Block.
Drs. Paul and Matzen, Dentists.
Dr. ValUer, Osteopath. Barber Mock.
Red Oxide barn and roof paint at
Dr. Chas. II. Campbell, oculist; and
aurist, 1215 Olive street
Dr. W. B. Neumarker, office with Dr
O. D. Evans, west side of Park.
Columbia indestructible phonograph
records at Robrich'e, Eleventh street
Wanted To buy single driving horse
for city. Call at Ernst & Brock's barn.
Found On the road north of the
Oatholio church on Tuesday, a small
bundle of merchandise. Call at Journal
Mrs. J. D. Stires returned last Thurs
day from a two months trip in the
Adirondack and other points of interest
in the east.
Beginning with Saturday. September
3. the public library will be open every
afternoon and evening afternoons from
2 to 5:30; evenings from 7 to 8:30.
Mr. F. Brodfuehrcr and her daughter-in-law,
Mrs. II. F. Brodfuehrcr and two
grand children, left last Wednesday
afternoon for ? cix weeks visit at Seattle,
United States Senator E. J. Burkett
was in the city Tuesday between trains,
while enrnute to Genoa. While here the
senator met a number of his friends,
both political and social.
B. L. Bossiter, who has been here for
the last month cleaning up the work of
county surveyor, which office he holds,
returned to Omaha Wednesday, and will
remain there nntil about October 15.
Mr. and Mrs. F. H. Busche returned
last Saturday from their extended trip
of four months in Europe. While there
they visited the principal points of
interest and enjoyed a very pleasant trip.
Mrs. Catherine Yanke, wife of August
Yanke, living ten miles south of Don
can, died Sunday of dropsy, aged 42
years. Funeral services were held
Monday at the Duncan Catholic church,
and burial was in the parish cemetery.
Clarence Gerrard has just been grant
ed a patent on a method of treating
gases with electricity. This is similar
to a process now in use in Norway and
Sweden, whereby nitric acid is produced
from air, and then used in making fer
tilizer. W. E. Beed of Madison, one of the de
feated candidates for United States
senator, was in the city Tuesday en
route to Idaho, where the Beed brothers
have extensive interests. He also plans
an outing in connection with his busi
Saturday afternoon the fire depart
ment was called to west Fourteenth
street where- the bay in a barn was on
fire, supposed to have originated from
sparks from a passing engine. The
blaze was soon extinguished and no loss
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. WEAVE! & SOI
HARNESS AND COAL
mmmV mE mB H LsSSSSB
Piesi sanaal D
City Band Concert.
The City Band will render the follow
lowing program at the park Friday even
ing, September 2, 1910:
1. March-Oklahoma State D. J. Cordea
2. Urertare Inle of Beauty.. ..Ceo. 1. Barnard
(Voa HambarssehUnoch ttitzebattol...
3. Kmil Ascher
(.Love Heatiael F. U. Kathbun
4. Corset aolo-The Holy City
5. War dance Hemp Bis Injun Southwell
0. Waltz LoTeland. A. Holzman
7, Medley Selected
& March-Canton Aero CInb K. L Kin
Master Oscar Drake of Humphrey,
who has been spending the week in
camp with the Belford lioys at Stevens
lake, returned home Sunday evening.
Sunday morning a party of local men
accompanied O. C. Shanncra to Boulder,
Colorado, where they go to inspect
mining property owned by the Columbus
men. When Mr. Shannon returns he
will be accompanied by bis daughter and
children, Mrs. W. B. Kenney or Trini
dad, who will visit here for some time.
Barbara Lockner, aged 89 years, died
at St Mary's hospital last Saturday,
death being due to old age. Mrs. Lock
ner has been a resident of this city for a
number of years and has a daughter,
Mrs. Scott Gardner, who resides here.
Funeral services were held at St Bona
ventore's church Sunday morning and
burial was in the Cstholio cemetery.
Fred Williams of this city won the big
prize, a $125 gold watch at the Inter
State shoot, held at Grand Island Tues
day, Wednesday and Thursday of last
week. Among those who attended from
this city wereD D. Bray,G. A. Sobroe
der. Lester Gates, and Arthur and Boy
Bray, and of these Arthur and Roy Bray
won second money and D. D. Bray came
in for third money.
Notice the display at Karr & Newlon's
of grains raised in Cheyenne county,
Nebraska, this year. They tell the story
of that country. Better take a trip out
and investigate it. We will take yon
out any time yon arc ready. These
lands are steadily advancing, and now is
the time to buy while they are still
cheap. We have the soil, moisture and
olimate, the three essentials.
High water in the Platte, caused by
the recent heavy rains, seriously inter
fered with John Brook, rural carrier on
route No. 5. Monday evening the water
was so high that he bad considerable
difficulty in reaching home, and Tuesday
morning be decided that it was unwise
to attempt to cross the river, so patrons
on the route are compelled to wait for
their mail nntil the water recedes.
County assessor Shell Clark was in the
city Wednesday on business, and said
that he had just sold his fine farm in
Woodville township. Since Mr. Clark
has been county assessor he concluded
to move to this oity, and when be put his
place on the market hi; found a ready
buyer. Just when be will move to the
city, be has not as yet decided, but it
may be this fall or early next spring.
Last Saturday Walter uonnard ap
propriated three pairs of pants from
the Gerharz-Flvnn elotbing store, with
out the formality of paying for them,
and landed in the clutches of the law.
Monday be was up before Police Judge
O'Brien, who sentenced him to twenty-
five days in jail, the last ten on bread
and water, and also the costs of the case,
$13.10. which be will be compelled to
lay out in the county jail.
Route No. 1.
Miss Marguerite Mueller is able to be
around again after suffering with a
Cecil Kiester of St Paul. Minn , and
Miss Inez Beck of Valley, Neb., were
guests at the H. B. Beed home last week.
Fritz Mueller and family drove their
new auto to Platte Center Sunday, and
after tbe rain had a difficult time get
Mm. H. A. Lassie and children, who
have been visitiBg at the home of Bev.
Mueller for a month, returned Tuesday
to their home in Philadelphia, going by
way of Buffalo, N. Y.
Last Friday evening W. M. Lueche
had a bunch of calves stray away from
hia place, and later he found them at
John Luachea's, on the bank of the
Loop, twelve miles from home.
Program For Flreaaen's Day.
Firemen's Day, which is also Labor
Day, will be fittingly observed in this
oity, next Monday. The exercises and
program are under the auspices of the
Oolumbus Fire Department. Prior to
the parade the fire department will meet
at the Firemen's hall at one p. m., sharp
in fall uniform, and as Monday is Labor
Day they extend a cordial invitation to
all Union men, union labor organizations
and mail carriers to take part in the
parade and exercises.
The parade will start promptly at 1:30
from the Firemen's hall, in the follow
Columbus Oity Band; mayor and
members of the city council and speaker
in carriages; Oolumbus fire department;
labor anions and other tradesmen; mail
After the parade the following exer
cises will be held in Frankfort square,
commencing at 2 p. m.: Music by Co
Iambus Oity Band; address of welcome
by mayor Louis Held; address for fire
men and labor anions by August Wag
ner; music byuoiumous cuy nana.
After the conclusion or the program
at the nark the following contests will
be pulled off: Boys' foot race, twelve
years and under; boys' foot race, fifteen
years and under; girls' egg and spoon
a. ma. a 1- a
trace, under urteen years; laaiea nau
driving contest; firemen a root race,
active members, 75 yards; officers' race,
fire department, and department officers;
mail carriers' race, fifty yards; firemen's
relay race; union labor race, 75 yards;
painters' and carpenters race; ladder
climbing contest, members of tbe fire
department; tug of war.
Liberal prizes will be given for tbe
above events, being donated by tbe
merchants of the city.
After the sport program Columbus
and Seward, of tbe Nebraska state
league, will play a scheduled game at tbe
ball park, which will be called at 4:30 p.
On The Diamond.
Columbus still continues a good hold
on third place in the percentage of the
state league. Last Wednesday they won
from Bed Cloud and Thursday, Super
ior, who is their closest competitor for
third place, lost to Columbus. Friday
was an oil day and Saturday Superior
played here again, bat Columbus took
another from them in a well played
game, tbe score being 4 to 3. Sunday
was a regularly scheduled game, but on
account of rain it was postponed. This
is tbe last time these two teams will
meet this season, as it closes September
Monday Oolumbus lost tbe first game
in a week, losing to Fremont by a scoie
of 3 to 2 in a twelve inning game.
Tuesday Columbus lost again at Fre
mont, but the boys did not think they
got all that was coming to them.
Wednesday and Thursday the Colum
bus team plays at Seward, which will be
their last game at that place.
Beginning with Saturday, September
3, Columbus will play nix games at home
and this will close tbe season here, as
the remaining two days the home team
will play at Grand Island. These six
games will be good ones, and decides
the position the teams will occupy in the
windup. For Satnrday and Sunday
Grand Island, who are now second in the
race, will be here, and Monday, Labor
Day, and Tuesday, Seward, is here, and
the last two games, Wednesday and
Thursday, tbe leaders, Fremont will
On Friday, September 2 the Columbas
team baa arranged to go to Shelby in
autos and play the local team at that
place. Quite a number of Oolumbus
fans are expecting to accompany them
on this trip.
State League Standing.
Fremont 61 3
Grand Island KJ S
Colnmbna S3 H
Superior SI 47
Kearney. 51 49
Bed Cloud 42 Srt
Howard 4 SB
I lutings 39 58
Following is a list of unclaimed mail
matter remaining in tbe post office at
Columbas, Nebraska, for the period end
ing August 31, 1910:
Letters A. P. Aiken. William Allen,
Harold Fisher Brooks, H. S. Bostock,
T. H. Cooper. Lawrence John G, Miss
Beatrice John, Mies Catrina Kuan (care
A. C. Dalton), Mrs. Dan Boby, George
Cards -Mrs. J. J. Brokanik, Mrs. Will
Brock, K. C. Beckston, Mies Edith
Beecbel, Mrs. Diok Curtis. Frank Davis
(care John Kerapthorne), Lawrence John,
Wilber McCormick, F. A. Bedline, Mrs.
J. J. Smith, Chas. Yelli.
Parties calling for any of the above
will please say advertised.
Carl Kramer, P. M.
When plaaaing for next Sunday do
not forget that tbe Congregational peo
ple invite you to worship with them.
At tbe morning service, 11 o'clock, the
pastor will speak from the subject
"Christianity its own Proof." Evening
service at 8 o'clock. Wc believe yon
will be interested ia the evening sermon
which will lie from tbe subject, "Chris
tianity and Eclecticism." A Sunday
well spent is a power in life.
Being the Oldest State
Bank in Nebraska, this
Bank has both age and ex
perience. YOUR BUSINESS
Cilinbas State Bilk
Capital Supine, 85,000.0O
Y. M. C. A. Notes.
Letters received by the Columbus as
sociation from former secretary Joaea
aay that he is now located at Ports
mouth, Va , where be is general secre
tary. In the boys' tennis tournament, which
was finished last Satnrday, Edward
Weaver won tbe singles, the prize being
the privilege of taking a swim every
day for a week.
Earl Kienzel, formerly physical direc
tor of the Oolumbus Y. M. C A., arrived
last Friday for a short stay with old ac
quaintances He is on bis way to
Boulder, Colo., where he has charge of
the Boys' department of the work in
that oity. Mr. Kienzel has almost re
covered from the injury to bis knee,
which he received while in tnis oity.
He received a warm welcome from every-
body aroand the building.
The success that attended tbe lecture
course last yesr left no doabt as to
what would be done this, and tbe follow
ing list of attractions has been secured:
The first number will be Captain Jack
Crawford on October 18. The remain
ing numbers will be the Bounds
Specialty company. Ye Old Town Quar
tette, Gilbert EldridKe, Dr. L. G. Her
bert, and Totten. magician. Tbe dates
for the last five numbers have Bot been
decided on, but will be announced in '
plenty of time. This yesr there is an
extra numlier, and those having charge
of tbe course consider it stronger than
Route No. 3.
Mr. and Mrs. Garhers were Boute 3
School will commence in district No.
35 next Monday.
Mrs. Henry Alpers is visiting at tbe
home of J. W. Albera this week.
The Mission feet at St John's Luther
an church last Sunday was quite well
attended by Itonte 3 people.
Mr. and Mm. Fred Wills ate at Trin
ley Park, 111., called there by the serious
illness o' Mr. Wille'e mother.
Mm. August Woodrioh left Monday
for her home in Benton Harbor, Mich.,
after a visit with her parents, Mr. and
Mm. George Borchers
Otto B run ken, who has been employ
ed at tbe Bakenhus place this summer,
left Monday for Soribner, to help his
brother-in-law in the Pebble Creek mills.
Route No. 4.
Sunday night's heavy wind blew down
considerable corn on the route.
Mrs. D. F. Donoghne went to Blaine
county Friday to visit friends. She i
accompanied by Mrs. Foley and her
ter from Omaha.
REIT CLEUMI SUE.
On account of having my huildiBs?
moved into the street, I will offer my en
tire stock at cut prices. Some goods
are sold at cost or even below cost.
Eleventh Street Jeweler.
We have the agency for the
famous Munsing Underwear, tbe
best popular priced Union Suits
on the market Prices in men's
from $1.60 to $4.50. Prioee in
boys' from GOc, 75o, $1 and $1.85.
In two piece garments we have
a splendid line ready for your in
spection and ranging in price
from 60c to $2 50 a garment. Bay
early while the sizes are coaplete.
Powered by Open ONI