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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 22, 1902)
? m.J. --
Under 14 years
A Buck's Junior Range
FREE tn the Girl who
bakes the best batch of
On Oct. 22d.
TTe furnish all the materials. Invite vour mothers and
jh friends in to see the fun.
THE BAKXN'G WILL BE DONE
P EN" A BUCK'S RANGE.
jp SJyGirIs wishing to take part must come in at once and
3P 9Z7rM M K K K Mm AY Wf Jt Ivr AtA K ATArnFF I
OVER THE FUEL
SITUATION. GET ft
Which, burns practically anything.
Burns slack and all grades of soft
coal without smoke or soot, and
gives as uniform heat as a hard coal
burner. Fire pot guaranteed to last
5 years. We also have a nice line of
: t. AT
ft or .
sS Si .rcaa
i rMT1- a a nua? " JK
" . y'j-r. . W -3-5 ""' -j ""tai
Vr " NS"-S TSSi
- ... "Ilr -&
We have the
best line of
We have made the most careful preparations
to be able to oner the very best goods tor
the lowest prices. We buy- rbr cash and
irive our customer-: the beneiit.
Another Advantage we have over those
dealer- that -ell "everything" 'all kintis of
merchandise and n assortment of '"any
thing" we buv in bt quantities and it
-tand.- to reason at a lower price than beinir
bought in small lots.
It would please us to show what we can do
for you. For instance, with a Ten Dol
lar Bill of yours. Bring your boy along
and let us dress him from head to foot for
little money. Would you buy the best
Shoe in town for the least money? Shoe
repairing neatly and promptly done. Well,
get our prices and be convinced.
TIETR'E HEBE !
THEY'RE here now, so you
will not have to wait.
Bright, new and handsome,
each one perfectly finished
and the prettiest line ever shown
in Columbus. Xo useless trap
pings on these buggies the price
is put into material, workman
ship and finish. Each one is
ready to hitch your horse to, and
the price won't make a heavy load
to carry- They're here, but
thev're goin:r. Can't I send one
your war? Inquiry and inspec
tion desired. :::::::
East loth. Street,
WXDKHDAX. OCTOBER 32.
As along lifers way yon. gn,
You drive oat a heap of woe,
A. L. Bixby:
For you have no time to mope.
You can always find new hope,
And yon tread the upward slope,
Soar City Tribune.
Lecture course, North cpera hoaae
Dr. Paul, dentiet.
Yirienr for best photos.
BUmke's Caffee at Grays.
Dr. Kallmann, dentist, Thirteenth
Adam Smith has been suffering for
several days with pleurisy.
Dr. Hans Petersen, physician and
surgeon, office Ohve street, tf
Special shoe sale at reduced prices
at the Bazaar, Thirteenth street.
C. C. Hardy was in Bellwood last
week working at his carpenter trade.
Dm. Martyn, Evans k Gear, office
three doors north of Priedhofs store, tf
Do not fail to see our 8-foot galvan
ized steel mill for $32.00. A. Dnssell 4
J. M. Honahan went up to Albion
Friday where he will engage in the shoe
Mrs. Schreider, an aged lady in the
north part of the city, is very sick with
A. B. Martin has purchased and
taken possession of the Silver Creek:
We sell the single-row and two-row
Badger cultivator, the best in the market.
Louis Schreiber. tf
Dr. McKean's method of making
aluminum plates places them on an
equality with gold.
Earl C. Brink, the enterprising Fre
mont piano tuner, is in town this week
working at his profession.
Look out for the big wreck auction
sale commencing at 2 o'clock next Sat
urday at Funk's, Eleventh street.
Ladies of the Presbyterian church
will give a tea Wednesday afternoon
from 3 to 6, at the home of Mrs. W. T.
Wm. Schilz makes boots and shoes
in the best styles, and usee only the very
best stock that can be procured in the
Prof. W. M. Kern spent Friday and
Saturday m Lincoln where he attended
the annual meeting of the superintend
ents and principals.
Did you ever notice that boys never
tie tin cans to a bull dog's tail? A bull
dog won't stand such foolishness, ob
serves the Atchison Globe man.
Minniw Bessie Sheldon, Minnie and
Anna Becker went to Omaha Thursday
to attend an "at home" given by Miss
Courtney Dale Thursday evening.
The following are delegates to the
State Council C. K. of A. which meets in
West Paint. Nebr., Oct. 21: Wm. Schilz,
vice president, L.L. Wernert.M. C. Calto.
Theo. Schupbachof Omaha, who has
been visiting his brother David, returned
home Friday. Mr. Schupbach is one of
the machinists on the Union Pacific who
are out on a strike.
Notice! I am now in position, hav
ing secured the services of a first-class
tinner, to do any and all kinds cf job and
tin work. The Bed Front Hardware.
C. S. Easton. Eleventh street.
The Independenttelephone line ex
pect to have their wires m place ready
for service by December 1. The poles
are being placed about town, and work
is proceeding as rapidly as possible.
The Central City Democrat says:
"The home of J. C. Martin was bright
ened Tuesday morning by the arrival of
a bnght and interesting bran new up-to-date,
ten-pound girl. All doing well."
Herbert Grove of Cedar Bapids and
Miss Agnes Grove of Morristown, N. J.,
were married at the Methodist parson
age last Thursday evening, Bev. Luce
officiating. The bride and groom are
A. J. Spillman of Friend, Nebraska,
who bas rented the Davis building, the
farmer postcffiee location, expects to
have his stock of pianos, organs and fur
niture here and ready to do business by
John Groasnicklane, a former Platte
county farmer but for the past few years
living in Madison county, has moved to
this neighborhood again. There is not
much better farming land anywhere thi
Platte county can produce.
Bobert Welch began Saturday to
take orders for number signs for houses
in this city. After the houses are num
bered, which will be in about six weeks,
we will be in position for a free delivery
of the mail.
Miss Anna Boyd entertained a house
full of her young friends Friday even
ing. Games were played and refresh
ments served later in the evening. The
gathering was m celebration of the
hostess' eighteenth birthday.
Mrs. L. Hohl of Albion is visiting
her daughter Miss Clara and friends in
the city. Mrs. M. Bnthleitner entertain
ed about thirty friends one evening in
honor of Mrs. Hohl. Six hand euchre
was the game for the evening.
Otto Merz writes that he will sail on
the steamship "Victoria Augusta this
Thursday, on his return home from
Hamburg, Germany, where he hast been
visiting several months. BeUtrtes ex
pect him home in about two weeks.
Frank Baird, one of the pioneer set
tlers of this county, left Monday even
ing for his new home in Washington
where his many friends here will hope
that the change may prove benifirieJ to
his health and that success attend his
Fred Pratt of the Humphrey Demo
crat was in town one day last weak sell
ing a county map which has office had
compiled. The map. which ia 3x4feat,
m very complete in detail, having tie
name of the owaer on every farm. The
price of the map m marked S3.
The Dasaella are pwttiBg in a heat
ing fnxuaae in the Haaaeibach store in
St. Edward. Fred Curtis
week overasema; the work.
sail aad Chris. Bowers an in
this weak nompiatiaga system of plaamb-
ing in the hoaae at Ji
Dr. L. C Vobb, Homeopathic phyat
eian. Columbus. Neb.
Piliabury's Beat Flour, the
beat in the world, at Grays'. tf
Highest market price paid for eggs,
either cash or trade, by C. S. Easton.
Small, choice farm for sale, under
irrigation, joining town. H.E. Babeoek.
For fine watch repairing, call on
Carl Froemel, 11th Sc, Columbus, Neb.
E. H. Chambers went to Sherman
county Monday, where he is interested
Ladies' and men's shoes at the
Bazaar store, Thirteenth street, Eimersr
See Forburger x Speidell for marble
and granite work, 233 5. Eleventh street,
Lincoln, Nebraska. 8
Mrs. O'Hearn of Omaha came up to
attend the funeral Saturday of her aunt,
Mies Kate Sullivan.
Two performing bears with their
trainers attracted attention of people on
the streets here Thursday.
Bev. Macro went to Weeping Water
Monday to attend the state association
of Congregational churches.
E. H. Funk, as supervisor, will watch
the interests of the public in good shape.
See that he receives your vote.
O. C. Shannon attended the funeral
of his father in Marshalltown, Iowa, last
Saturday, returning home Sunday.
Mr. and Mxs. F. L. Asche are the
happy parents of a son who arrived at
their home Saturday. The young heir
weighs nine pounds.
It is generally conceded that O. C.
Shannon has made one of the very best
assessors Columbus has ever had. He is
a candidate for re-election.
Gus. G. Becher, who has been seri
ousiv sick with bowel and stomach
trouble is much better, and friends hope
to see him around in a few days.
Next Sunday evening Bev. Millard.
presiding elder, will preach in the Meth
odist church. The quarterly conference
will be held Monday morning in the
Mr. O. C. Pennington of Silver Creek
and Miss Bella Lisco of Columbus were
married m Nebraska City the 12th.
Friends of the couple will wish them a
The Commercial club met Monday
evening in the council chamber, but no
business was transacted aside from ap
pointing the third Tuesday in November
for the election of board of directors.
E. H. Phelps, the republican candi
date for senator Platte and Colfax coun
ties, was in town Monday and Tuesday.
He makes a favorable impression on
those with whom he comes in contact.
John Olbrich, who is only 15 years
old, shot and killed a young eagle on
the J. Schultz island southwest of Co
lumbus last Saturday which measured 7
feet and 4 inches from tip to tip of
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Beed of River
side, California, old-time residents here,
are expected today (Tuesday; an their
return home from a visit to Ohio. They
will remain but a few days, visiting the
family of H. B. Beed.
The total eclipse of the moon last
Thursday night was an excuse for many
people to stay up to a late hour. The
astronomy class of the High school, who
are studying under Prof. Britell, togeth
er with a number of other students,
watched the eclipse from the High
Beports from all portions of Colfax
county tell of serious losses of hogs
from what is thought to be cholera, some
claiming that the difficulties seem more
in the nature of indigestion. Dr. A. T.
Peters of the State university has been
solicited to come and render assistance,
if such is possible.
Miss Bertha Stauffer returned home
Thursday after a several weeks' tour
with the Western Ladies' Mandolin
Orchestra. The concert company start
ed from Kansas City, giving entertain
ments in western Kansas and Missouri.
There was some misunderstanding
among the managers and the company
About sixty members of the Baptist
congregation gave their pastor, Bev. Bas
mussen. a hearty surprise party Friday
evening, bringing bundles and baskets
full of eatables to replenish the pantry
of the good parson and his estimable
wife. Bev. Basmussen wishes Ths
Joubnal to express his appreciation of
the thoughtfulness of his friends.
Alvin E. Pool, who will be remem
bered as having assisted in a concert in
Columbus some time ago, was here last
Saturday to organize a class in violin
and other stringed instruments. Mr.
Pool has graduated from a Chicago
music school since he was here, and is
now located in Fremont. He intends
coming every Saturday and has the
promise of a number of pupils.
The Schuyler Sun says: "Ernest H.
Phelps is proving one of the strongest
candidates on the republican ticket. If
he meets with the same favor in Platte
county which is accorded him here, he
will be the next senator from this dis
trict.7' Mr. Phelps has made many
friends in Platte county who will vote
for him. Those who have known him in
past years can well recommend him.
In Jug speech here last Wednesday,
Mr. Bryan spoke of Cleveland as being
more of a republican than a democrat.
The whole drift of his talk was that "we
can do no harm.' The democrats do not
like to claim the follies of that Cleveland
administration, but they have the pact
few years found that Lincoln was their
idol, and since McKmley's death many
of them, are pointing to him as a modeL
John Schmockerwas in Norfolk last
week, and while there had the pleasure
of reading a paper, the Ulster County
(Pa.) Gazette, owned by Mr. Hitchcock,
which was dated January 4. 1800. The
paper was the memorial number contain
ing the notice of the death of George
Washington. Mr. Hitchcock values the
paper highly and it is wonderfully-well
preserved for passing through so many
A good play at low prices, p reseated
by a capital coaapany, has aude St Per
kms" one of. the few soeeeaeful ahowe eat
the road daring the peat season. 25,35
and 50c are email sums, and
pended to witness a pleasing
general satisfaction results. The
to Columbue liai skied
as being Al hi every particaJac, aad a
packed hoaae ia ant iripafeil
i "Kirk," who
about a weak ago
Lincoln asylam thkt Tuesday morning,
by Sheriff Byraea.
The State university foot ball team
defeated the MTnneants university team
m St. Paul last Saturday.the score stand
ing 6 to 0. The Lincoln people celebrated
in wild delight Saturday evening and
again Monday when the fi""ag
heroes returned home.
Mr. and Mrs. Mark Burke were in
Goeaner last week to attend the funeral
of Mr. Burke'a mother who died
Tuesday, from, dropsy. Funeral
were held at Beaver Creasing, Bar.
Hayes conducting services and the
remaina were buried in Mount Calvary
At the meeting of the city council
last Friday evening resolutions were
pasaed that all business bonces and .res
idences within the limits of the city
should be numbered according to the
ordinance, within thirty days. Members
of the council are anxious to have the
houses numbered so that the city will
be entitled to the free delivery of mail
before the next visit of the poatoffice
J. W. Maher came up from El Beno,
Oklahoma. Wednesday evening to visit
with his family for a few days. He
reports everything in fine shape down in
Oklahoma Charles Moelle and wife
were down to Columbus Wednesday to
attend the marriage of Miss Finnetta
Tan Horn and Herman Harzke of Schuy
ler. The bride is a sister of Mrs. Moelle.
Judge Batterman performed the cere
mony. Humphrey Democrat.
The game Saturday afternoon be
tween the David City and Columbus foot
ball teams on the ball grounds here,
resulted in a defeat for Columbus by a
score of 6 to 0. The Columbus boys
were doing fine work until Fin Howard,
toward the last of the game had hie
shoulder blade broken. This accident
affected the boys so that they last cour
age and did not gain their usual good
playing to the end of the game.
Miss Esther Bossiter, stenographer
at Hulst & Adams'' store, was assaulted
Monday evening on Eleventh street.
about 7 o'clock, while on her way home
to supper, by a man giving his name as
Louis Ladd. Two men came to her
rescue and the assaulting party ran
away, but was afterward caught in a
saloon and identified by Miss Bossiter.
He was brought before Judge Hudson
this Tuesday afternoon for his hearing.
The Leader has always laughed at
the republicans whenever they have
talked of electing a representative for
the legislature in this district. But
with the strongest man that has run on
any ticket in the district for years far a
candidate we are going to win this year.
George Scott will as surely represent
this district in the legislature next win
ter as the sun rises and sets on election
day. Paste this in your hat. Genoa
Mrs. A. J. Smith and son Jay, went
to Denver Monday, where they will at
tend the wedding of Miss Celia Madden
and Mr. E. H. Smith on Wednesday.
Miss Madden is a sister of Mrs. Smith
and the groom is a brother of Mr. Smith.
Mr. Smith is a conductor on the Colora
do Southern railroad and the couple will
reside in Pueblo. Miss Madden has
many friends here who know of her ex
cellent qualities and who will wish her a
very happy future.
Miss Kate Sullivan, aged 62 years,
died Thursday at the home of her
brother, Thomas Sullivan, in the west
part of the city. Miss Sullivan had
been ill for fourteen years from stomach
trouble but had not been seriously ill
until a few days before her death. The
deceased was born in Ireland, coming to
America in 1873, living on a farm north
of Colnmbus until about eight years ago,
since when she has been living with her
brother. Funeral services were held in
the Catholic church Saturday and inter
ment made m the cemetery, near by.
Ivory Campbell and Mr. Sheffier,
both of Genoa, were hunting near Silver
Creek last Tuesday, when in adjusting
the guns in the buggy, one was acci
dentally discharged, both loads of the
double-barrelled shot gun entering Mr.
Campbell's right arm just below the
shoulder, completely shattering his arm.
He was brought to Columbus and the
same day the limb was amputated.
Owing to his weakened condition from
loss of blood, he was unable to survive,
and died Wednesday morning at the
hospital He leaves a wife and one child.
Good musical organizations, like
good plays, are rare, and when either
visit Columbus the box office receipts
give mute but ample evidence of appre
ciation. On next Saturday evening at
the North opera house the justly cele
brated rural drama, "Si Perkins," will
hold the boards. The Si Perkins'' sym
phony orchestra, composed of picked
artists, will discourse music before the
curtain rises and between acts. The
proas, in speaking of the play, praise is
highly,, and in mentioning the orchestra.
its descriptive selections are given the
A number of good farms changed
hands last weak, all among old settlers
and influential farmers. The farms sold
at prices ranging from SSo to S60 an
acre. Wm. Lnache bought of Wm.
Schroeder 200 acres about eight miles
northeast of town. Mr. Luache also
purchased 240 acres from John Ahrens.
Wm. Schroeder bought a half section
from Fred. Stenger about seven miles
northeast of the city. John Groaanick
laaa. who several months ago sold his
farm, and moved to Madiaon county, has
returned and purchased last Thursday
the 360 acres of Albert Staager, known
as the D. Cerrig farm, ten alias north
west of town.
Garrett Hulst, Mr. Fergaaon of the
Telephone exchange aad a railroad man
formed theeaaeivns into a fire deaartaaent
Sasday eveaiag aaoat 5 o'clock, forced
the door at the Turner reshdeace corner
of Fifteenth aad North streets and with
a few pails of water extinguished quite a
blaze that from some ransr unknown
had started in the wood-box near the
kitchen stove, the ocenpaatn of the hoaae
from ansae. Mr.HnJet in
had notieed ssaoke ";
from the mwasasd waadbwn aad thiwhrwy
not all right aaade dsanr exauunatioa
with aaove iilt. The awn have the
as of thane interested for
tzakaiyaarrisnhi aevingthe house
i from total
Mr.Bixby'B reputatmcas a poet: and f :F
huawrist is so well established here, as
nlsewhera in the state, that all who were
able to do so listened to his lecture and
all agreed that m the moat difficult field ' S
of humor he has no superior on the plat-1 5
form in thus country. His lecture is not S
adreary sacceaakm of alleged jokes, but .
a collection of new and interesting ' H
thoughts expressed often in an irresis
tibly funny style. The fine audience
that listened to CoL Bixby was as
aesthetic and critical as any lecturer is
likely to face in Nebraska and they pro
nounce it one of the moat mirth provok
ing and interesting that has ever been
delivered in York. York Times. At
North opera house Oct. 3L
i r vnii
s a s b ana s
WANT TO SEE
W. J. Bryan spoke in the Orpheus
opera house Wednesday afternoon to a
good sized andieocc. He was due to
come by the B. M. freight, but an
account of it being late an overland trip
was made from David City. Judge Bat
terman introduced W. N. Henaley who
in turn introduced W. J. Bryan, who
talked for two long hours, a typical
democratic-populist speech, full of com
plaints without offering a remedy. TWh
candidate an the state fusion ticket was
spoken of as having no superior and each
republican candidate in turn pronounced
a scoundrel. The people have became
pretty well acquainted with the peerless
leader and his statements and predic
tions are now taken with several grains
Smiles and tears, nungled with
laughter, is in store for those who visit
the North opera house on next Saturday
evening, when the justly celebrated
rural comedy drama, "Si Perkins,'' will
be presented. It is safe to say that no
playa of the modern school appeals so
strongly to American hearts as those of
the "Si Perkins' order. Like "The Old
Homestead" and "Shore Acres." Si
Perkins" has stood the test of time.
And like Denman Thompson in the for
mer and James Heme in "Shore Acres."
Sam Burton has gained an enviable rep
utation as a Yankee dialect comedian
and character actor. Seven years ago
he originated the part of "Si Perkins."
and has personated the role almost con
tinuously since the first production.
He is ably supported by Miss Lilhe
Coleman and a carefully selected com
The formal opening of the fine new
hospital was one of the events in the
city's history that will not be often
repeated. Last Wednesday visitors from
all over the county came in to inspect
the beautiful structure. In the morning
dedicatory services were held in the
chapel, priests from Omaha and all sur
rounding towns coming to take part in
the service. After that the rooms were
thrown open to the inspection of the
public and all day long, and until 10 in
the evening crowds of people visited the
place. Committees composed of mem
bers of the Catholic church and of busi
ness men and ladies of the city were de
tailed to escort the guests. In the even
ing the North opera house orchestra
furnished music Dinner and supper
was served in the rooms in the basement.
The forty new bed rooms, parlors, recep
tion rooms, etc., have nearly all been
furnished or will be furnished by busi
ness men or interested parties of the
hospital, and the taste and elaborate
ness with which the gifts have been
made astonished every one who visited
the building. The furnishings for many
of the rooms have coat several hundred
dollars. In the evening the brilliantly
lighted rooms, the flowers and music all
helped to give the visitors a pleasant
remembrance of the occasion. Thursday
evening the Sisters of the hospital gave
a banquet to the doctors of Columbus
and of surrounding towns, the City band
famishing music for the occasion.
A souvenir number of the Schuyler
Sun, a historical collection of facts and
pictures bound in book form, is one of
the neatest and moet valuable things of
the kind we have had the pleasure of
receiving. The book contains 100 pages,
the first of which is devoted to early
history of the county, many characters
of which are also connected with Platte
county. We quote a passage which gives
an idea of the interesting pages: "In
April, 1856, a company was formed in
Omaha for the purpose of founding a
city at some point in the Platte valley
above North Bend. Gen. Eatabraok,
CoL Miller. Isaac Albertson and E. W.
Toncray were among the prominent
members thereof, and the latter two
were sent out to fix upon a site. Mr.
Albertson met with an accident while
crossing the Elkhorn that might have
cooled the ardor of one less persevering,
but not so with him. it only deepened
his determination. In ISof' there was no
bridge west of Omaha and when Albert
son reached the Elkhorn he had to trans
port his team and wagon across the river
as best he could. Proceeding an
to the west the two men halted an the
east bank of Shell creek a little above
where it enters the Platte, range 4. east,
and proceeded to found the town of
Buchanan. The location was a few miles
east of Schuyler and the date April 27,
1856. A month later the founders of
Columbus passed through Buchanan,
and soon after this the erection of a town
house was begun, but this was about the
extent of the growth of the viaionary
Buchanan." Attached to the original
plat of Buchanan is an official paper
sworn before J. P. Becker, register.
Loren Miller is one of the owners of the
land. David Anderson. Michael Erb.
Jonas Welch and others are mentioned
in connection with the early history.
Colfax county was originally a portion of
Platte. By act of the legislature approv
ed March la, 1869, it was detached from
Platte and made a separate county.
Fred L. Wertz, who arranged and pub
liahed hi book deserves much credit
for his work, and preserving in book
form history that will some day be very
CMity Teaemew' abctaff.
The first teachers' meeting of the win
ter will be held in Monroe next Saturday
afternoon, when the following program
will be rendered:
Chorus.-. High School Pupile
Minutes of Previoas Meeting
"The Object of Education,"..
"What toTto With the Dull Pupil"
.Mies Mary Cronin
Solo Juan Lizzie Lightner
"What Parents and Directors Can
Do To Make School More Effi
cient" JIugene Fellers
Song Mixed Quartette
"Teaching a Beautiful Art ami a
Noble CalliuT. Miss In Naah
"Does It Fay to Teach School?". .. .
Solo Mint Sadie Wileoti
ISoag Mate Quartette
Magnify and increase as you spend it, spend
it here. We will give you the full value of
your money in the best sroods we can buy.
You only need to try us once to prove what
we say is true. We are handling some tine
fresh Fruits these days anil will pay strict
attention to all orders for canning. : : : :
Glass Jars in the standard sizes and makes
can be found here at reasonable prices. : :
When you think of anything a first-class
grocery should have, call up rphone 2!), and
we'll have it In vour kitchen in a hurrv.
HENRY RAGATZ ft CO
t 3tm STnerr. s
FOR ftUL GARMENTS.
Our stock of rr.vxDARD Patter
will be sure to meet your require
ments no matter what garment you
intend to make. VL-it our Paper
Pattern Department. The November
Patterns have just been received,
showinsr -lot-earn costumes, coats
and skirt in special prominence.
W also recommend
At 10 Cemta m Copy
Ic in mHC pmc-tienl in itt .uivio .lixiut ictr
:ntnt. Hit? Nuvmbr amnbtr in now rviiuy
3 T ,T ."5"S -grsa.t-
Gall and See Our New Line nf Wall Paper,
Don't wait until every thing has been
picked over. We carry a full line of
Wall Paper, Paint, PlastiGO. Varnitlie,
Brushes. Window Shades, Sash Rtds,
Floor Wax and every thing pertaining
to the needs of a good housekeeper.
ECHOLS ft DIETRICH'S,
Painters and Paper tflaniers.
I- crowded evprv dav with satisfied
. 'Ustomer-. On all -ides we hear
word.- of prain1 on th -tyle and pnees-
, of our New York and Chicago
pattern.- and tailor made hats.
It is the excellence of materials and
' work a.- well a.- the correctness of
-rvles which make our hats so much
, C FlZZMM
THE P. D. SMITH CO..
-L TJ lv B S S3
All Kinds of Building Material and
who (OtaiEHUBnijtmt intuitu rutin
Park Barber Shop
1,1 enlisting nmv parnnn
tfrcrw wnefc bid mitny more '
am ok accummtfiaina.
DK. J. E. PAUL,
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