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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 29, 1902)
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WHEN THE WINTRY
COAL IS HIGH!
This year but a Buck's Heater
requires very little fuel and
gives a great amount of heat.
Come and inspect these econom
ical stoves, you will be sure to buy
Which burns practically anythin
Burns slack and
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
We have the
best line of
CHiva St fourth door north of Rrst
"Stfinml TTm fr
Begin to blow, you know
its time to see us for a
Buck's Stove, good stout
Shoes, warm Underwear
and winter Dress Goods,
Caps and Gloves. Why
not be ready for the first
real cold snapbuy to
day. Its, only a differ
ence of a week or two
ancTthe many bargains
are choicer A and better
OVER TttE FUEL
SITUATION. GET ft
all grades of soft
"We have made the most careful preparations
& be abit- u offer the very bet gooL ibr
the lowest prices. We buv for cash and
rive our customer? the benefit.
Another Advantage we have over those
dealers that sell "everything" all kinds of
merchandise and no assortment of "any
thing" we buy in bur quantities and it
staniis to reason at a lower price than being
bought in small lots.
It would please us to show what we can do
tor you. For instance, with, a Ten Dol
lar Bill of yours. Bring your boy along
and let us dress him from head to loot for
little money. Would you buy the best
Shoe in town for the least money? Shoe
repairing neatly and promptly done. Well.
iret our prices anil be convinced.
A magnificent display of fashion's latest
fancies for cow that's of real interest to
hundreds of ladies Tho look to ua for
the newest, the most up-cc-date head
wear at the same big savings that char
acterizes everything you buy at oar
store, and yon will not be disappointed
either in the display or the low prices
W. M. Cousin
ATTORNEYS AT ULW,
Columbus f ouruaL
WZDSBSAX. OCTOBER 3B.
Dr. Paul, dentist.
Blamke's Offee at Grays.
Dr. Neumann, dentist. Thirteenth
F. T. Walker m aroend again after
several weeks7 sickness.
Miss Hattie Seiaoria employed again
at the Ffllman millinery etore.
Br. Hans Petersen, phyaician and
surgeon, office Olive street, tf
Special shoe aale at reduced pricaa
at the Bazaar, Thirteenth street.
Bra. Martyn, Evans Gear, oaaee
three doors north of FriedhoFa etore. tf
Bo not fail to aee oar 8-foot galvan
ized steel mill for 13100. A. Dussell Jt
G. W. Clark of the Fremont Roofing
Co-, is working at hie trade in Columbus
We sell the single-row and two-row
Badger cultivator, the beat in the market.
Louis Schreiber. tf
Br. McKean'a method of making
aluminum plates places them on an
equality with gold.
Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Jessup move
next Saturday to Pacific Junction, Iowa,
where they will reside.
Wm. Schifa makes boots and shoes
in the beat styles, and usee only the very
best stock that can be procured in the
L. A. Swing has secured a good
position on the Kearney Hub. TTia wife
and baby go this week, where they will
make their hnma
Chris Wuethrich is able to be around
the house again. It will be remembered
that he suffered a severe stroke of paral
ysis about five weeks ago.
Mrs. M. Kuntzelman gave a party
Saturday afternoon to her Sunday school
class of the Episcopal church. About
twenty children were present.
Miss Anna Burns entertained about
twelve of her friends Thursday evening
at her home. The time was paaaed in
playing games, and refreshments were
Notice ! I am now in position, hav
ing secured the services of a first-class
tinner, to do any and all kinds of job and
tin work. The Bed Front Hardware.
C. S. Easton. Eleventh street.
We have a 200 acre farm in Sherman
township for sale at a bargain. This is
one of the best improved farms in the
county and is a snap for somebody.
Becher, Hockenberger Chambers.
W. A. Schroeder, who is one of the
inventive genius' of Columbus, has made
a handy potato masher resembling a
fruit crusher. The household cares "
be much simplified by just such con
trivances. Circumstances over which the ladies
have no control make it impossible to
have the "English Tea' at the home of
Mrs. Beeder on Wednesday as advertised
last week. Is is probably postponed for
Articles of incorporation of the
Platte County Independent Telephone
Co. are printed in another column of
today's Joxtscsxl. The company will
soon have the line in running order and
will no doubt do a thriving business.
The Central City Democrat says:
"Hans Elliott, Bad Freeman. John
Becher and John Byrnes, from Colum
bus, ae nice a bunch of democrats as
ever came down the pike, passed through
town yesterday on their way to Loup
Miss Rebecca Becker, sister of Wm.
Becker and Mrs. Bauer, arrived here last
week from Columbus, Ohio. Miss
Becker and Mrs. Bauer will move into
the Rusche residence just west of the
Episcopal church, where they will make
The Baily Star of Lincoln, Sea.
wants agents in every locality, and in
addition to paying a liberal commission,
is offering some very handsome premi
ums to club raisers. Full particulars
may be obtained by addressing The
Star, Lincoln. Sec.
While washing a window in Gray's
hardware store Wednesday morning,
Dave Boyd shoved the step ladder under
a large clock, which was lifted off the
hook on which it hung and fell striking
him on the head, cutting a gash on his
forehead about three inches long.
At the meeting of the tenth biennial
state council of the Catholic Knights of
America for Nebraska at West Point last
week, this city was honored by the elec
tion of two officers. Wm. Sh1?; as pres
ident and J. L. Wernert secretary. Xo
better choice could possible have been
L. O. Jones, one of the strongest
temperance lecturers of the state, will
speak at the union temperance meeting
in the Congregational church next Sun
day evening. Mr. Janes is president of
the Epworth assembly at Lincoln which
has been made so great a success the
past few years.
J. Glur is putting in cement street
sutlers oc the east and north of the
Gray store buildings and also in front
of the Zinner kw, Echols and Elliott
Speice business houses on Thirteenth
street. The Grays have had a wooden
gutter in for some time and are replac
ing it for the cement.
The Grays have purchased the C E.
Davis building just vacated by the post
office and will remodel it. taking out the
wall between their grocery store and the
Bars building and putting' in an entire
new plate glass front. This will give
them a large grocery department with a
mammoth front. Work will begin at
once on the building.
On next Saturday afternoon at 2
o'clock at the front door of the court
house, this dty, at referees' sale the Bar
num property south of the Loup will be
offered for sale. We understand there
are to be several bidders for the laad aad
whoever the fortaaate verehaser may be
he will coeae in possasaioat of oaeof the
beat stock farms in the wast.
Mrs. Sarah Bofcisy of CentervOle.
Iowa, sister of Mrs. CW.Zsigier and L.
Gerrard of Colaabaa d
and the Gerard btaatscsof
instantly killed last Tlnasaaj Is a
away. She leaves seven children.
BoMey was oe of the oid aettkra of
Br.L. C Toss, Homeopathic
Pfflsbnrya Best XXXX Floor, the
beat in the world, at Grays'. tf
Judge Grimisnn is here today (Tues
day) to hold a is ssion of court.
Highest market price paid for eggs,
either cash or trade, by C S. Easton.
Small, choice farm for sale, under
irrigation, joining tcwc H.E. Bafaeodr.
For fine watch repairing, call on.
Carl Froemel, 11th Su Columbus, Neb.
For sale, a Jersey cow; drying her
up because she gives bitter milk, J. B.
Ladies' and men's shoes at the
Bazaar store, Thirteenth street, Eimera'
A.L. Bixby'a first public appearance
in Columbus Friday evening. Bon't fail
to hear him.
The board of county supervisors are
in session today (Tuesday) to transact
See Farburger Speidell far marble
and granite work. 233 N. Eleventh street,
Lincoln. Nebraska. S
S. S. McAllister of Humphrey has
commenced action for divorce. His wife
was formerly Emma M. Millett.
The thrashing machine belonging to
Charles Matya of Tarnov was burned up
Thursday night. Indications point to
the fact that it had been set on fire.
Justice Hudson sentenced Louis
Ladd, the man who assaulted Miss
Esther Roeaiter on the street Monday of
last week, to thirty days in the county
The body of Patrick Whalen who
died at the hospital last Thursday and
of which we have mention elsewhere,
is still in the undertaking rooms of
Henry Gase. Relatives of the deceased
live in Ashland, HI.
Mrs. Wm. Graves started Friday for
Sterling, Kansas, where she was called
by the death Thursday of her sister. Mrs.
Robert Finley. The latter will be
remembered by many of our readers as
she was a resident here several years ago.
Friday evening is the date far the
first entertainment of the High school
lecture course. Bixby will be here and
you should hear him. All who have
purchased season tickets can get them
reserved at Pollock's, by paying 10c extra.
At the session of the Missouri Valley
Homeopathic Society which met in Lin
coln last week Br. L. C. Toes of this city
was on the program, presenting a paper
on "The Hygienic Management of Tuber
culosis,' which the Lincoln Journal says
elicited much discussion.
The St. Edward Sun says that Geo.
Willard sold a half section of his Boone
county land last week to Rudolph
Grapes at $52 per acre and rented Mrs.
Willard's quarter adjoining. It is re
ported that Mr. and Mrs. Willard will
came to Columbus to reside.
John Fulton sues John Bolt far
assault and battery. John C. Bineen
sues the Phoenix Insurance Co. far dam
ages and attorneys fees and to avoid
execution out of the district court on a
crop of corn. Both cases were entered
before Justice Wagner Friday.
A bowling team leaves Columbus
this Tuesday afternoon far Schuyler
where they meet the boys there in a
match contest. The team is made up of
the following expert bowlers: Jap Nich
ols. J. W. Fauble. Gua. Becher, jr.. Will
Baker, W. J. Gregorius and George J.
Announcement cards of the coming
marriage af Wm. Sweeney, the genial
director of Buffalo Bill's Wild West show
band to Miss Eugenia Fursman of New
York City, on November IS. have been
received m this city. Mr. Sweeney's
numerous friends here will wish him and
his abundance of happiness and pros
perity. In the baking contest among the
little girls last Wednesday afternoon at
Hulst Adams', Mamie Pueschel won
the pnze of the Buck's Junior steel
range. About thirty girls contested for
the prize, each baking a pan of biscuita,
measuring and miring their own ingre
dients, and it was a merry crowd who
had possession of the store.
Last Sunday evening Mr. and Mrs.
E. W. Abts celebrated their crystal wed
ding anniversary at their home, about
sixty friends being present. Many
beautiful presents were presented to the
worthy couple, among them being a cut
glass water set given bj members of the
Catholic Knights. Games were the
amusement of the evening and a splen
did supper was served by Mrs. Abts.
-Boe McCone. Chris From, Wally
Graves and Joe Flynn returned last
week from Spalding where they had been
at work an the new extension af the
Union Pacific railroad. They say trains
will be running into Spalding by the first
of the year. Mr. McCone left Spalding
Friday afternoon at 3 o'clock, and arriv
ed in Columbus Saturday evening at
6:io. A pretty quick drive for a work
team and lumber wagon.
The first page of the Sunday's Illus
trated Omaha Bee contained a full page
likeness of Mrs. W. E. Page of Syracuse,
the new president of the Federation af
Women's clubs. Mrs. Page was a guest
of Mrs. R. E. Campbell while in the city
during the Federation. The pictures of
the other officers of the Federation who
were elected at the Columbus meeting
are also shown, among them is Miss
wfnmo Becker of this city, recording
Mrs. Josephine Weibel aged 70 years
died last Friday at the home of her son,
Mike, living across the Loup river. Mrs.
Weibel was born in Germany, coming to
America in 1S8L, living most of the time
near Columbus. She was married fifty
years ago. her husband passing to the
world beyond in 1994. She leaves three
sons. Mike of this county, Mat in Ore
gon and Lawrence in Colorado. Funeral
services were held in the Catholic church
Saturday afternoon after which the body
was buried in the near-by
The county Tnarbnn
which met in Monroe last Satarday
well attended and all who were on the
published program responded. Much
interest was shown in several papers
which brought out general djseassian.
Those from Columbws who attended the
BMetxng were: Prof. Kern, J. R. Lake.
A. J. Mason. Seth Brasn. C A. Wekh,
WiH Wagner, Miasm Baby Rickiy, Ana
CogiL Clara Jacobean, Helen Jerasae,
Mary Bis win, Bertha, Sekepearb, Badly
Sagalsy. Winnie Toung, Luis and
it of Seknykr, died
He leaves a wife and seven! children
residias; in Cass eoenty, TTHimsi He
was well known to moat of the old resi
dents of Sehnyier. Sehayler Swa.
Thomas McDowell and John Cherry,
both farmers near Postville, settled a
dispute in regard to a 40-ecre field of
rye before Jaatise Wagner last Tuesday.
Last year Cherry had rented the land
from McDowell, planting it to rye. Thai
McDowell rented the field to Mrs.
The ahenisgont of last year's
crop thoroughly ssaaad the field so that
it required no attention whatever until
harvest rime, when Mr. Cssi i . liai issl ail
the grain, claiming it was his crop. The
plaintiff recovered a judgment of $113.75.
Rev. and Mrs. Weed came up Satur
day from Joplin, Missouri, where Bar.
Weed is pastor of St. Phillip's Episcopal
church. Mr. and Mrs. Weed are on a
two eaaha vacation and will remain here
for a few days the guests of Mr. and Mm
Herrick. Sunday Bev. Weed preached
for bis former congregation in the Epis
copal church. He tells us that Joplin is
a very busy city of about 30,000 people
with 20 miles of electric railway connect
ed with the country districts. The St.
Phillip's pariah of which Bev. Weed is
pastor, expect to build a 20,000 church
within the next two years.
The Columbus High school foot ball
team received hard knocks in the game
at Bavid City last Saturday. The score
stood 34 to 0 in favor of the latter. In
the first part of the game Brugger suf
fered a badly sprained ankle. Braw
baugh played in Howard's place as full
back and Wiggins in Brawbaugh's place
as quarter back. In the last three
minutes of the game Columbus was
dangerously near Bavid City's goal and
tried hard for a score but time was called
and the game was ended. Fin Howard
was refferee. Chas. Segelke and Willie
Hockenberger went down to witness the
Sunday night burglars broke into
the Omaha Elevator company's office.
McWilliams Bros.' hardware store and
the Walrath Sherwood Lumber com
pany's office. They failed to obtain any
money at the places visited, but scat
tered the papers in the safes and the
desk at the elevator office around the
rooms. At the hardware store they
damaged the safe by prying out a small
cash box. which contained a few notes.
No clue to the perpetrators has been
discovered, but it may be the same gang
that broke into the depot, postoffice and
a lumber office at Belgrade Tuesday
night and secured over $400. Monroe
Br. E. Y. Haughawout of Genoa, for
merly of Columbus, passed through the
city Thursday an his way to Fremont
where he took the remains of his wife,
for burial. In regard to her death we
clip the fallowing from the Genoa Times:
"Mrs. E. Y. Haughawout died at the
family home in the west part of town at
7 o'clock Tuesday morning. She was
taken suddenly ill Sunday, and a few
hours before her death gave birth to a
baby boy, which at this writing is still
alive. Mrs. Haughawout's maiden name
was Maggie Tripp. Fourteen years ago
at Columbus she was married to E. Y.
Haughawout. Five children were born
to them Edith, aged 13; Clifford, aged
11; Ruth, aged 9; a baby 1 year old, and
the one born Monday."'
The Rickiy families here received
word Sunday morning that the wife of
Charles Rickiy, living in Omaha, was
found dead in bed that morning, by her
sons. Mrs. Rickiy was troubled with
heart mananr and was sick Saturday, her
two sons sitting up until 3 in the morn
ing attending to her wants. They then
went to bed supposing she was resting
quietly but in the morning found she
was dead. Mr. Rickiy was in Oklahoma
City and could not be communicated
with until Monday. Mrs. Rickly's for
mer home was in Monmouth. HL, where
her body will probably be taken for
buna! She was about 45 years old and
leaves her husband, Charles E. Rickiy,
two sons Maynard and Fred aged about
14 and 10 respectively.
Br. G. P. Meeka, osteopath, who was
located here about a year ago, died in
Newcastle. Pa., the 9th of this month
after three weeks' illness. The remains
were taken to Kirkaville, Mo., his old
home, for burial Br. Meeka had many
staunch friends in Columbus who extend
sincere sympathy to his devoted wife.
We clip the following from the Kirka
ville, Mo., Journal: "The news of the
death of Br. Pearl Meeka. a sou af Judge
and Mrs. George W. Meeke. which reach
ed Kirkaville Friday, caused universal
regret among the people of this dty.
His friends and relatives were hopeful
for ma recovery, but it seems that it was
to be different. In the death of Br.
Meeka Adair county has lost one of its
best young men. No man- stood higher
in. the community than he; no rnan had
a higher regard for the very beat things
in life than Br. Meeks; always indus
trious, honorable and upright in his
business and social relations. His repu
tation far honesty of purpose, cleanness
of character, and sterling integrity re
mains unsullied. Taken away while in
the prime of young manhood, with a
future replete with promise of much suc
cess and usefulness, his place is left
vacant and his life's work will remain
About 2 o'clock Monday afternoon
a man was found in the west part of our
neighboring town of Stiver Creek yelling
for help. On examination he was found
to have been shot under the left shoul
der, and doctors considered the wound
as fatal, The man is about 30 years of
age, gives his name as James J. Frauds,
says be is from Baltimore bat refuses to
talk further. He had been seen in the
morning' about the "i" in company
with another stranger, a man about 30
years old. with full sandy beard, wearing
overcoat and meek bar. The two had
some words and it is thought this red
whiskered individual shot Francis aad
that they are both crooks and are
wanted elsewhere for serious crimes.
Three hoars after the shooting a man
boarded an east-bound freight. Cdum
bas aatthoritias were notified and at 530
Chief of Police August a--- arrested
a fallow who was stealing a ride on a
freight tram who asseim preaaely the
diet ripting given. The man will not
talk to say one. He will he kept h?
doae watch awaitiag farther deveiop-
Mrs. L. W. Weaver visited in Crete
Mrs. C. Baker weat to Genoa Monday
to I wit Imm rianvftiw i
Mr. and Mra. C W. Jena of Humphrey
spent Sunday in the dty.
Mrs. Paynter of Omaha is visiting her
daughter, Mrs. O. L. Baker.
George Winalow of Stuart came down
Wednesday to visit his old friends.
Bessie Bavis of David City, a
of C- H. Bavia, is visiting relatives
Henry Sturgeon went to Garrison last
where he will remain fur about two
Mrs. C E. Jones, a former Columbus
resilient, now of Omaha, is visiting Mrs.
Miss Susie Attwater of Cambridge
arrived here Wednesday on a visit to her
cousin. Miss Ethel Boyd.
Paul H. B. Hagel returned home Fri
day evening from a several months' trip
wast, going as far as Wyoming.
The Misses Aden of Rising City return
ed to their home Thursday after a visit
to their aunt, Mrs. J. L. Sturgeon and
Mr. and Mra. C. W. Pearaall came up
from Omaha Saturday evening for a
abort visit with friends, returning home
Geo. W. Barnhart and daughter Miss
Nellie of Ft. Worth, Texas, arrived here
Saturday and will remain in the dty
about a week.
Mrs. A. J. Smith and son Jay returned
Sunday from Denver where they attend
ed the marriage of Miss Celia Madden
to Mr. Smith.
Mr. and Mrs. Ban Davis and Mr. and
Mrs. John Griffin of Genoa, came down
Monday to spend a few days with the
family of R. E. Jones.
Mrs. Fitzner af Chicago was the guest
of Mrs. John Schmocker Friday on her
way to Madison where she visits her
mother. Grandma Horst.
C. EL Bavia and daughter Mrs. Ira
Gates went to Lincoln Thursday to visit
relatives. Mrs. Gates will also visit in
Crete before returning home.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Rhone visited Mr.
and Mrs. F. W.Farraud from Wednesday
to Saturday on their way to Kearney
where they will visit the Rhone family.
Mrs. Katherine Wermuth and daugh
ter Miss Kate, of Downer's Grove, HL.
who have been visiting friends in the
city several weeks, started for their home
Thursday. Mrs. Wermuth is a sister of
Harvey Lillie. a prominent Bavid
City business man, was murdered in his
bed early Friday morning, some person
unknown shooting him in the head. He
died after a few hours during which
time he was unconscious. Absolutely
no clue has been obtained of a definite
character as to the identity of the mur
derer. If the shooting was done by
strangers there are some points in the
known environment that are puzzling
the people who are investigating the
case. No one except Mrs. Lillie is re
ported to have seen any burglar or rob
ber either before or after the murder.
Numerous names are being mentioned
and Bavid City people will not be sur
prised should one or more prominent
parties bt placed in the custody of the
sneriff at the concinsien of the inquest
which ia being held. Two special detec
tives are assisting the officers in their
work. Mr. LiDie was about 38 years old
and an employe cf the Nye Jc Schneider
company. He leaves a wife and one
daughter 12 years old.
About thirty of the old time friends
of Mr. and Mrs. J. H. feed of Biverside.
California, were invited to the home of
Mr. and Mrs. C. EL Sheldon last Wed
nesday evening, to visit with this good
conple. who spent bnt a few days last
week with their Nebraska friends on
their way home from Ohio. Refresh
ments were served, after which Mr. Bed
was called upon for a talk. He spoke of
their visit east, remarking that there
was one condition in that section Cali
fornia people can not enjoy, this is. that
they do not have the Deauafnl colorings
in the foliage daring the fall months.
He was asked So explain the origin and
growth of the seedless orange, which he
did in an interesting way. Biverside is
considered to be the ideal climate for
the propagation of this perfect fruit, and
it was there thnr. the first trees were
brought to bear, the two original trees
still standing, and are the property of
the city of Riverside. Mr. Reed believes
that the climate conditions of California
are such that in future years that state
will be known over the world as produc
ing' the best fruit in the world, m fact it
has already become the greatest, for
Earope as well as America send buyers
for their orchards before they are ready
for the market. When Mr. Reed was a
resident of Platte county, he organized
the Farmers' club, which for several
years was prosperous, and members de
rived mnch benefit from their inter
change of opinions. About six years ago
he organized a similar club m California
for the purpose of studying orange cul
ture. The clnb has grown until now
there are many in southern California,
and at a recent convention 42 clubs were
represented, showing the development
in the study of the orange industry.
The gathering of friends spent a profita
ble and enjoyable evening together,
through the kindness of Mr. and Mrs.
laftli Maw lav&xf Allay
The following 200 or better scores in
dicate how fast the new alleys are:
J. EL Oxsam 200, 210; Willie Baker
210. 231, 210; Ed. Kavanaagh 202. 211;
Gas Becher, jr 203, 213; Jap Nichols
222. 208. 210, 222; Sam Geas 200; J. W.
FaaUe 211. 202. 216, 202; Fred Offsliger
213: J.T. Haaultoa. Omaha. 213, 204: A.
D. Speir. St. Joe, 201; Walt Marshall,
214; Fred Saffran 200; W F. Hannah.
Boston, 211; W. J. Waas 216: M. EL
Batabaxn 200. 206, 205; Paul Both 265;
Dc. J. E. Snyder 229; W. J. Gregorius
2, 206; Wm. McEver 200; A. M. Gray
24; Harry Graves. 202. 205.201. 224. 225.
lastsb' a-Uii scoax cr tet piss.
Clara Sehroeder 197; Mm G. B. Speice
210; Petite Martyn 1SL
i IF YOU
Magnify aad 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 haniiling some fine
fresh Fruits these days and will pay strict
attention to all orders for canning. : : : r
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 'phone 2!. and
we'll have it in vour kitchen in a hurrv.
HENRY RAGATZ ft GIL
9 9)9 3v9'
'9-M-9 1S3 If S-S-3 113 SS59SISI J 95S S 1S3 SS9 SIS 151
Our stock of rTAiNDARD Patterns
will be sure to meet your require
ments m matter what irarment you
intend to make. Visit our Paper
Pattern Department. The November
Patterns have just been received,
showing slatcam costumes, coats
ami skirt in special prominence.
Wo also recommend
At 10 Cemts a Copy
I: in mart practical in ir ;uiv:cf about icir
mentd. The iovtmdT atxmbrr i now nuly.
Ovsfr t .T
Gall and See Our New Line nf Wall Paper. ,
-1 Don't wait until every thing has been
picked over. We carry a full line of
Wall Paper. Paint. PlatfiGo. VarnUne,
Brushes, Window Shade. Sash Rd,
Floor Wax and every thing pertaining
to the needs of a good housekeeper.
THE P. D. SMITH
All Kiml of BniMinir
ites Cheerfully Furnished.
Park Barber Shop
Li ad'wtituj ntnu ptiiron
trer'j rcnekbiit nuzny more
I"Drop in and cry
Eair Cat or Bath,
class and np-to dace.
i Shave. Sham poo.
Cijrars of the very bf'
C. ZMftEGK&Jt. Prao'r.
J. X. CURTIS
AND NOTARY PUBLIC
Also does cyp-Trinnff and
will carefnlly attend to all
the business nitrnsced to hizn.
y Would respectfully solicc a 3hare
cf your business.
The general meeting of the Woman's
club will b held at the hom of Mrs.
Voss next Saturday, Nov. I. at 3 o'clock.
Boll call, literary nous.
Music. Fantasia by Stephen Heller,
Book Beview, Miss Bessie Sheldon.
Talk. Landscape Architecture. Miss
Annual dues of 31.00 are solicited
from, those who hare not paid.
Fine job work done at Ths Jott35as
TO SEE Y
1 3th Stucxt. x
Material and Coal.
J)R. J. E. PAUL,
Niewofanr block, rormr 12th aait QIiti?
itrviit. t.olnmbnr-. NVor.
tared far pain
OtSw Telephone A l.
For the socd thmes xe have
Co aelL If you come here
yoc -xzH shcut far the :rocd
things you get. You get the
goods, we make right prices.
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