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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (June 10, 1903)
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i HULST & ADAMS. I
-' The kind that cats
your ice bill down
below the luxury
point. When buy
ing a Refrigerator,
get a good one, that's
the kind we handle,
they cost no more
than the inferior
Ice Cream Freezers
all sizes at very
The kind that
makes it a pleasure
to mow your lawn
at prices that will
Bring us your Butter and Eggs, we i
guarantee you the highest market price, i
We have what you want and you don't t
have to bother with coin or orders. i:
1 1th Street.
Superior Points in Hemct Refrigerators
Mineral Wool packed, strong circulation,
cold, dry, pure air, no taint, no trouble.
Economical In use of Ice, lined with sani
tary spruce wood lining and not the pois
onous zinc so long used in refrigerators.
Can joa af oni to do without
an of tM?
Please call and we will be pleased to show you one
of these Refrigerators iced, and in actual operation.
Both TlephM6 27.
Spring Summer Season
FINDS CS IN THE BEST CONDITION
TO SERVE ODK OUSIDMEHS-
Is of the best and we carry
larger stock than ever be
fore. We guarantee
Are acknowledged the best in town. We carry only solid goods;
no paper, shoddy or shelf-worn goods is here to be found in our shoe
stock. We have our shoes made especially forus in the foremost fac
tories of the country. We sell them at prices lower than ever.
Call and be convinced.
411 Eleventh Street
ITS A LITTLE LATE
To order brmdisc atoek bat It ia sot
tao to ocaer ar fteaa my high
stack. 1 bread
White Wyuaiwttes art
Curaisk I. Games.
m cmBrs MnUTN.
W. J. KEMSENBROCK,
COCCXKES, - NEBRASKA.
We are offering a
very large iwort
ment of summer
that will interest
you. Call and see
well made, neat look
ing boys' shoe one
that will wear well
at a price very low.
We are headquarters for
dishes. The best quality for the
least money. We. have a few
sets. Handsomely decorated
semi-porcelain at a price that
will surprise you. Gall and
Telephone 26. i:
Can you afford to use
coe of these?
Here you will find the newest
and best the market af
Lf " r
ieg jj ice r
DEAD AlP .
-Of C or menom W T
mr mmW w
Dr. Bui, i
Dr. Tallier, Oatennsth, Barber block.
Try Eaaton'e balk coffee. X
Dr. TTsaaw duntaw.
Dr. Giatxan, dnuta, mt Pottoairu
Get your adaaoca siiirpansil at the
Lone Tree taikxrakop. 4
Dr. Haas Patai i peyawatn aad
surgeon, aaaoe urai poatonaua. tx
Two fauuliae in Platte Canter have
baan quarantined for acariat fevar.
Eaaton k Go. have the agency for
the Champion btadar, aiowari aad
W. A. Way attandad tba foaacal of
a friend in Oraad IaUnd, ratnraiaft
Minn Etael Elliott and Baby
maaasa were in Grand lalaad a few daya
Dm. Hartyn, Evaaa, Oaar k Han
aec, oaaae tazae dooxa north of Fried
Dr. MeKean'e method of aiakinc
alnminnm platee plaoaa theai on an
equality with sold.
JGaa Blanche Niewohaar aatartaiaa
this (Tneaday) aftaraooB in aoaor of
MifiB Ethel Heorieh.
The grass crop in Nebraska is assur
ed. Timothy is selling as high as 922 a
ton in portions of Ohio.
Prof. Kern left Sunday by way of
Fremont for Wayne where he will teach
in the county institute.
Tbe Columbia brewery is undergoing
6ome needed repairs among which is a
brand new shingle rooL
Charles Lightner and alias Stella
Me Williams, both of Monroe, were grant
ed a marriage license Monday.
Paul Duffy goes to Coleridge Thurs
day with the expectation; of locating
there in some kind of business.
The Bed Front Hardware is head
quarters for all kinds of millet, Hunga
rian and choice early aaed corn.
Michael Welch went to Grand
Island last week where he will reside in
the future at the soldiers, home.
For the finest home grown straw
berries for the table or pi weaning, leave
your orders at Grays' grocery depart
Eaaton Co. are headquarters for
choice groceries and hardware. We
take country produce at highest market
Miss Marie Duffy went to Grand
Island Monday where she expects em
ployment with the Singer machine
Wm. Schilz makes boots and shoes
in the best styles, and Bass only the very
best stock that can be procured in the
Born, Saturday last to Mrs. Spencer
Bice, a bouncing nine pound boy, and
naturally enough Spencer is the hap
piest man in town.
Auditorium orchestra eoaeart at the
North opera house this Tuesday even
ing. Several hundred tickets have been
sold and a large crowd will be present.
M. D. DeGroat; express aaeasenger
on the Spalding freight, has been trans
ferred to the main line and B. L. Miller
of Denver takes his place. The change
In a list of prizes given subecribers
by the San Francisco examiner, we notice
that George Faircbild of this city draws
a manicure set. The prizes went as high
in value as $10,000.
Will Anderson entertained a com
pany of friends at his home Saturday
evening. Progressive cinch and a musi
cal program were the mnsas of passing
a pleasant evening.
Hon. W. A. Way was a visitor in
Omaha one day last week. He reports
the eastern part of the state in much
worse condition on account of the high
water than in Platte county.
Mrs. G. W.Weatcott is expected
here today from South Omaha on a visit
to her daughters, Mrs. Nichols aad Mrs.
Clark. Pearl and Orr Nichols, who have
been visiting relatives there, will return
M. J. Clark of Cornlea was a Colum-1
bus visitor Saturday. He eays Cornlea
is adding to their town several buildings.
Also that the rains seem to have been
more injurious in this part of theeoanty
than up in the hills.
H. D. Beecroft, who has been absent
the past three months traveling through
Dakota, Montana and other states, re
turned home Saturday. Mr. Beecroft
says he has visited many good towns but
believes Columbus is the best of alL
An attractive program has been
arranged for tbe Auditorium orchaatia
concert this (Tuesday) evening and those
who attend will certainly enjoy it. Thie
will be the last of the series of concerts
given by this organisation this aeaaoa.
E. H. Funk has written to parties
here saying that Spalding is arranging
for a big celebration on the Fourth and
are desirous of sacaring the services of
the City Band to furnish music for the
occasion. He aays an exoacakm train
will be run from thia city. J
Joseph Mahaffey,who received hi ju
ries while playing ball in Fullerton ansae
tisse ago, and who has been in Osaaha
thn psstthrmi ansBsiieiiisi Haslawl
arrived here Saturday. He is improving,
but will tarry hare a weak or so with
relatives before returning to has work in
Emma, the It-maataa aid deagnter
of Mr. aad Mrs. H. Gharsas, died Wed
nesday awniiaff of waeaaaag eoagkv
Mr. Ghana liven ftve suka north of
Columbus. The funeral services were
held in the Gensan Itheran caaxck
Friday nonkf, ntev. Maunder i alii it
ing. and mterataat was aaade in the
Bey Stilus aad Trad
taiaed friends at the StireaJ
evening. In the
aad Fred will be i
ttssiiat, aahealnad the anth-
-Ia.setitiliOstsissthy; ita eases ate
Dr.L. C. Yoas, TTiwimtaii asjyai-
Do aat forget Dr.
date, Friday, Jua 12.
r Platte Caatar.
anil for 9BSJQL
Ed. Early want to
to take a position in the banar there for
a few days.
F.A-Baird is again located in tan
Olive street barber ahop aad aolidai
your patronage. tf
Andrew Erb eloaad aia term of
school in the Biamark district north of
town Inst week.
Ms. Jap Nichols will move Thurs
day to Norfolk where Mr. Nichois at
engaged in work.
Mies Ida Fanfmann has returned
home from completing a term of aehool
Mrs. Eva Bell has made arraage-
,ta to move to Bed Oak, Iowa,
ahe will make her hi
South of town a
rain fall Monday afternoon, while in
Columbus there was but a sprinkle.
Mies Annie Gaea went to Fremont
Sunday where ahe will take a nix weeks'
business course in tbe Fremont normal.
Henry Fickel of the Bochon neigh
borhood started Monday for California
where we understand he will make his
W.Z. Bales of Schuyler was in the
city last week toasaiat in putting in the
system of burglar alarms in the First
Corn planted in Nebraska as late as
June 15 made an excellent crop. It
don't take it long to catch up if it once
gets a favorable start.
I have a nice atoek of geraniums
for house or bedding. Also ferns and
other ornamental plants at very low
prices. Mrs. A. Smith.
Bev. Butler of Monroe was in the
city Monday on his way to Chicago where
he will remain a month as assistant pas
tor in one of the churches.
Don't forget to remember that thia
glorious state can boast of more bright
annny days in the course of a year than
any other section. Stand up for Ne
braska. Carpenters Union No. 1501. Regu
lar meetings every Saturday night. Vis
iting brothers invited. E. J. Scott,
president; Chas. Wurdeman, financial
Ed. Monerief , former Platte county
superintendent of schools for three terms
in the '80b, now engaged in the real
estate business in Grand Island, was in
the city Thursday.
Henry Gass, jr., and Frank Mathews
went to Grand Island today, Tuesday, to
attend a meeting of the State Funeral
Directors' association which will be in
neaninfi four days, beginning today.
Mies Cora Thurston and Guy Bust
ler of Genoa were married Monday in
Fullerton. Miss Thurston is a niece of
Mrs. Barclay Jones of this city and has
many acgnaintannes in the county.
The county supervisors are holding
a three days session beginning Monday,
and will also meet Friday to transact
general business. Today (Tuesday) they
are meeting as a board of equalization.
Mrs. Mary Williams and daughter,
Mias Ethel Henrich, goto Lincoln today,
1 where they will attend the wedding of
Fred Williams to Miss Whiting. They
will later go east to spend the aummer.
Coffee and ice cream will be served
for the benefit of the Gensan Evangeli
cal Protestant church at the home of
Mrs. Albert King on Thursday, from 3
to 8 o'clock. Everybody cordially in
vited. L P. Gage, of Fremont, grand escre
tary for tbe Odd Fellows of the state,
was in tbe city Monday and daring the
evening initisted a large dans into the
mysteries of the encampment of that
Father Seraphim announces that
beginning with next Sunday, set ikes
at the Catholic church will begin at 8
and 10 o'clock, a half hoar earlier than
heretofore, on account of the
H.E. Lamb, one of the former teach
ers of this county and sen of George
Lamb of Monroe was in town Monday
visiting the teachers' institute. Mr.
Lamb is now studying for the medical
profession in an Omaha college.
Thomas Branigan went toOgalkla
Friday where he will purchase horses.
Messrs. Branigan Hendryx expect to
take possession of the Kaafmana lumbar
yard property and begin baatneas an
aoon as the lumber can be removed from
Tbe Hoagland Lumber Co. are erect
ing coal sheds along the U.P. tracks,
north of Branken'a livery bam. They
will also build lumbar sheds on the
same lots to which they will transaar
the lumber froatf their present yard on
Sam Ballard, who came to St. Mary's
hospital let December from Akron, Ne
braska, died Sunday. Mr. Ballard
53 years of age, cancer of the face
the cause of his death. The body was
buried this Tneaday afternoon in the
ed about twenty yosmgfrissmhonor of
Mini Clara Boeder also entertained Wed
nenday in honor of Mhw Frankie.
Margaret, the little ive-year-old
daughter of Mr. and May Char lis Olaatt
loasag three lagers of her left hand
Moanay, while lJaHeaiag a hater ia the
field. Sevwil at it r has em tains hi taa
flash in order to aave the UMatneca.
Mn. BboCt siaaint the prias hi taa
en Mew XL Aenhenjiumhnd neeneaut
but end na manh neseantilatswaays
ago. Tar. ff ansa, am 8 years eld aad
and beau nanng far a lea than.
-Ha Gsanansaa Statu played a game
afhaan hall with the Gaaaa Iadssne lent
Statu head ahem aauaataS te a aa aaa
-Iaa Gantnnr,who aaa been ia taa
SaKBaat HBB BUBS aWV yBBCB Bl anUW BD B
fe an aM aJftM b fif .
weaker ton daya hanger afaar which ha
goas to Bt IVaL hfinn where ha takes a
with the Great Northern.
at Peat A. Oarliaha, far-
will give n mid
faetrralof n hark order
on June 12. The hand is somsuesd of
tairtypieeas. Prof. Geriiehe exnecta to
visit tani city aoon after the rvaart.
The anaanuun ef the A. O. C. W
lodge will meet Sunday next in their
hall where services will be held at 2
o'clock. After minim at the hall the
where the graves of the departed nana
beta wfll he deeorated with floral offer
-E.8.Bm1iIj, who has baan hare but
a abort aiaae m the butter aad saw bmai
neas, arid aat thm week to Paul Hegel
of Cbhuabaa aad will look for a new
location.. We express regret with many
others t his leaving Albion. W. W.
Laud will be found in his old stand.
Mr. Kaata, who came to St. Mary's
hospital about three weeks ago from
Schuyler, died Tuesday morning of last
week of malnatrition. Tbe burial ser
vices were held in the Catholic cemetery
Tneaday afternoon. The flsmsssti wan
4A years old. Malnatrition is a disease
similar to leprosy.
E. D. Fitzpatriek purchased Mon
day the portion of a lot to tbe rear of
his building on Thirteenth street which
is to be occupied by F. N. Steveneoc
The property was formerly owned by
Patrick Murray which he aold a few
weeks ago to several benuaess men of the
city and is 22x66 feet.
The rain storms have ceased and
the sun shines aa it formerly did in the
good old aummer time. During the
past week we have had but .43 of an
inch of rain and the weak before the
govern meat- measure wan 335. A few
days of auneaine ban aaade a wonderful
difference with the roads and fields.
Tbe final teat of the car coupler in
vented by W. NT. Heoaley of thia city is
being given this afternoon at the TJ. P.
round hoaae as we go to press. Every
thing indicates that the invention is a
complete sooceas and trainmen believe
it can be need to good advantage and in
time be in general use by railroad com
panies. Good for Henaley.
Heary Wilekeu of Shell creek town
ship was taken to Lincoln last week to
be treated in a aanitarium. Henry is a
young man leas than twenty years old
and the care of aeveral farms has been a
strain that has completely broken hie
health, He is an exemplary young man
in every respect and friends will be anx
ious to learn of his speedy recovery.
J. N. TJmland, machinist at the 17. P.
machine shops, and M"1 Kukla hia
sistant, who have been off duty since
the strike began, almost a year ago,
returned to work Monday and hold the
me positions they fonaerly occupied.
After a long aad hard fight the strikers
gained their point. The particulars of
tbe settlement are stated on the first
page of today's Jouxxal.
J. R. Mott and wife passed through
Columbus Friday on their way east from
an extended trip to New 7in and
Australia. Mr. Mott is the International
eretary of the T. M. C. A. and was in
foreign countries in tbe interest of this
work. He ia considered one of the
atrongeat -apeakers in religious work.
Bev. Haleey and E. von Bergen visited
with them at the depot.
Eleanor Post of Kingfisher, Okla
homa, grand daughter of C A. Spake,
left her home a week ago last Friday on
her way to Columbus and on account of
the high water baa not yet reached her
destinstion. Telegramswere aent to her
parents and a few days ago word was
received that ahe was safe with friends
Fiasss City awaiting a aafe condition
of roads before leaving.
George Binder died last Tuesday
morning. Mr. Binders extreme old age,
85 yean, was the cause of his death.
The deceased has lived on his farm two
miles northeast of Duncan for the past
twenty years. A wife and three children
survive-him. Tbe funeral services were
held Wednesday morning from the Dun
can Catholic church, interment at
Steve Corbatt of Shelby and Mra.
lunie Jones of Oeceola were married
last Wedaeaday in the eourt house, thia
city, by Judge Batterman. Our readers
will i a laiber that on May 4th, Corbatt,
in a fit af jealousy shot Mm. Jones, com
ing to fyjumhaa after committing the
deed, aad returned home the same night
ma the advise of friends here. He
afterward atood the charge of
with intent to kill.
Whaley, finding his old
at the laundry to be of not
t force, inatalled a new Otto
gaaoline engine of tea borne power last
in the hisianat of his building.
He will atai aae tbe old steam boiler for
but will run all of the
with gas eagiae. While oil
to understand that he
marly of CWbuibub,
bow avaeaiae Saturday with
oosasr oust ae room tea
f anVaCuaTnv"" BsanaaMVa
Thane who have eye or ear trouble
afaeald net aaafane Dr. Seymour with
travel fram ulnae to place, having no
aaaunam them aad seldom visiting the
aasae town twice. WaarssavDr. Seymour
aad ia annum to haaadrede of ear bant
the aent. He has a very extensive bue
hMSs aaaat hare that he has baaa nearly
BUBl WBBBBBB anUBBBBBBBBBBBB amfUy aanau7 tUBBUT. BBBaV
4taan -ga-. fa-mjm naaaaaaasBUaaal Buaan auBBaBaBakan a u.
OBUnaTK laTraVaBant aam 0 aHasanaaT Wj T9wkaT Wm
lo'aBBBaTaBBaBBBBuW am XaaafaaBBaffsaBum anvMaaaly Xalansnaj
XBBBBaaad tofinsah their termef epboffl
after the family bad aaevad toCbhwban.
The Oaaaaarsial dab aad olhsrs in-
a Fourth of July
ia the council rooms
Monday night. They decided not to
eelebrate, but later on in tbe aaaaoato
mad of n anwival aad public
G. ZaBaaaaar, J. G. Bsrhir, Ednar How
ard. Carl Kreaasr. C C. Gray, L. F.
Phtiliape aad O. W. Paflliaa.
na old settler of
Platte county, Irving north west of Mon
roe, died at 1130 last Friday .night, and
waa buried in the- Platte Center essae
tory Han day. Bsaj. Pereon, who oal
eiated an undertaker, had the aoiafortuae
to gat stack ia the mad on the return
trip between Mearee aad Genoa, aad
hia hearae out ... Some of the piling
near the caatar of the Loap bridge
ed out Sunday
F. N. Stovaaaon has leased the Rte-
beukang oa Thirteenth street
will aoon start in the nesswiij
The building ia being im
proved by a system of waterworks and
sewer connection aad will aoon be ready
for machinery which the leasee will
place aoon. There was no more popular
in Platte county a few
Mr.Stevaeeec and all
regretted his leaving Columbus, and now
that he will make this city his home
again, will wiaa nun tne beat or
a his new
Schuyler Sun: Last Saturday was
tbe worst day of high water at this point,
at least the worst thus far in the game.
The waters could not get through the
small culvert under the B. Jr. M. tracks
fast enough and they banked up against
the grade and backed up into town.
Godenach wager's hardware store and J.
W. Bingham'a feed store, were the worst
sufferers, the water coming up on the
floors of theae buildings to a depth of
from two to three inches. All day Sat
urday it remained thus with scarcely a
The Thirty-first annual meeting of
the Columbus association of Congrega
tional churches was held in this city last
Tneaday, Wednesday and Thursday.
There were in all about twenty delegates
in the city during the three daya, and
those who attended enjoyed and profited
by the services. The program as arrang
ed and pubhahed in last weeku JotmxAL
was carried out with but few changes.
The principal address of tbe association
as given Thursday evening by Bev.
Tuttle. D. D., of Lincoln. The attend
ance waa not eo large as anticipated,
owing to the excessive rains.
Tbe city council met Friday, June 5,
m regular session. A petition tor tne
construction of sidewalks in the First
ward was submitted and referred to
committee on streets and grades. A
bat of names of the honorary and active
members of hoee companies numbers 1
and 2 was placed on file. Official bonds
for $2,000 each were submitted by Peter
J. McCaffrey, engineer at the pumping
station, and hia assistant, Fred A. Brun
hober, which were approved by the
council. Haaa Mithiaassn and Aloaxo
Breed submitted draymen's bonds for
$300 each which were accepted by the
council. A poll hat which was ordered
to be prepared by J. M. Curtis was pre
sented and accepted. The regular
monthly bills were allowed. Adjourn
ment was made to meet June 19.
An extra freight train coming down
the branch from Spalding Saturday
morning at 7:10 o'clock ran into a hand
car, on which, were five workmen, the
crash killing two of them and seriously
injuring one other. Tbe two killed were
Andrew Mekos and Frank GrovoL W.
Steele waa badly cut on the head and
was taken through Columbus to Omaha
where be will be eared for at a hospital.
All the men were from Genoa and were
going out from that town to their work
when the collision occurred. The heavy
fog prevented them from seeing the train
in time to remove their car from the
track. Joe Coolidge was engineer on the
freight, but wss not held responsible for
the accident as he ased precautionary
measures by using the whistle of his
locomotive at frequent intervals, and waa
also unable to aee the
A meeting of ministers connected
with the management of tbe Epworth
assembly near Fullerton, was held in
this city but Wednesday afternoon and
evening in the Methodist ehurch. The
following named delegates were present:
Beva. Eiag, St. Edward; Barr of Greeley;
Webster of Schuyler; Bothwell of Ful
lerton; Carr of Grand Island; Winship
of Central City and Shacklock of Genoa.
Tbe assembly will be held August 6 to
10 on the grounds near Fullerton which
is rich with natural aceoery. Over$La00
will be expended on the talent engaged
which will include Sam Jones. Herbert
Booth, Dr. Frank B. Bruner, Alton
Packard, Dr. Eugene May, Dr. Thomas
E. Green, Frank B. Boberson, Lee G.
Eratz, John P. D. John and others.
Preachers, orators, humorists, cartoon
iata; everyone expelling in hie chosen
profession. The very best this country
affords. The famous Kellogg Concert
Orchestra, of Chicago, and the noted
Chicago Ladies Quartet wQl be present
the ten daya aad will delight everybody
with the finest of masse and song.
H. E. Babeock, Electrical Engineer
Richards and Civil Fngineer McEathron
were all in Fremont Monday looking
over the canal project in that city. Mr.
Richards has returned to New York and
the other gentlemen cime back to Co
lumbus to complete work here before
aat. Within the last week tbe
World-Herald and Lincoln Jour
nal pubtiafaed atitameuta to the effect
that the proajotora of the Framoat pow
er project have quietly closed contracts
for famishing power to a large number
of Omaha aad South Omaha eaterprawn
attracts have already
to eastern aaen interested
in the devBaopuanut. Laagthy aeeooata
ppsared grriag laasrtiptiua of plana,
The Oauaaa Bee ia Monday's edition re
naamad that; "cheap power and bight
have beea Omsha'a loag felt waat these
and we are not particular
it eoaasa frcea. Bat this eammua-
fty baa huaaaue awfuUy iawredaloas.es-
of the fact that the
byway of Lincoln and Santa
The fallowing gaatauaan compose
Banaaltv m wew
REM Y RAGATZ & CO.
1 Will do their
1 you whenever you need avnything
I in their line. No w is the time for
Fresh Canned Fruits,
Best Farmers' Butter
Dont forget the Seeds,
they are the beat.
HENRY RAGATZ a CO
These are the vogue for La
dies, Misses and Little Girls.
Our stock of STANDARD PAT
TERNS is rich in all the
latest and prettiest styles.
Beginning with the 3Iay out-put, all new bsues of
Standard Patterns for 3Iies, Girls and Children wilt be
10 and 15 Cents. None hfcrher.
J. H. GALLEY, AgMrt.
Our store is thronged every day
with eager purchasers. The
favorable comments heard on all
sides is extremely gratifying to
us. It is proof that our styles and
prices are right and far below
that others ask for inferior qual
ity. J. C. FILLMAN
Probably the largest and neatest
kept frnit and nower earden in the city
is that of J. H. Kereenbrock in the east
ern portion of the city. A visit there at
this time of year is a real treat and a
feast for the eyes. Notwithstanding the
eevere April freeze, Mr. Kersenbrock's
orchard shows that there is to be con
siderable of a frnit crop. Cherries are
few bat the peach trees are pretty heav
ily loaded with the young fruit, and the
apple trees show plainly that there will
be more than was expected a month ago.
Quite a space is devoted to different
shaped nower beds and when in full
bloom will present a handsome picture.
Doubtless, it requires much time and
expense to keep this spot looking as it
does, but what enjoyment must come
with it alL Would that there were
hundreds more like it.
The Nineteenth annual encampment
of the Nebraska Division Sons of Vet
erans, met in this city last week, at Sons
of Veterans hall, sessions being on Tnee-
aay ana weanesaay. xne meetings are
held each year for the purpose of elect
ing officers for ensuing year and anditing !
the different officers' books who have!
eerved the preceding year, and also to '
transact any other business for the good
of tbe order. Owing to the division
council failing to select Columbus aa a
place to hold this year's meeting until a
very late hour, there were but few dele
gates in attendance, still all who came
were of the true blue order and an ex
cellent meeting was held. A number of
delegates were here from Lushton, Wil
ber, Osceola and Shelby and there no
doubt would have been others could
they have had due notice. The election
of officers took place on Wednesday
afternoon, although it took until very
late before the meeting adjourned. The
following named were elected: Por
commander, James McBeth of Shelby;
aaaior vke, A. E. Hecker of Hooper;
junior vice, B. J. Galley, Columbus; for
division council, L E. Young, Lushton;
W. H. Davis, Wilber, and J. Howard
Heine, Hooper; for delegate to next com-
mandery in chief, or national encamp-i
t, to be held this fall at San Fran- f
i, E. H. Jenkins was elected and J. '
W.Stoller choeen as alternate. Instal-l,
latiou of officers took place Thursday K
wueu tne ousmees ot toe mees-t i
ing came to an end.
Many speeches of,
different deleraten and all felt, at the
aad, they were glad to have been with;
ua. The writer iafirm in the belief that
ia hae smmtc lUbure uxo uturt ui rjlui ul
Teterana will grow and multiply, like
the Daughters of the Revolution of
today, the Bona of Veterans who are
sHnJais, will all be anxious to join the
wHflsawata 13tn S'
On tloor wt of
Harinjc pcrcfrimwl th C. F. Hoa
hea stock of Dnucs, Wall Ppr.
Pmint. Oils. etc. as a meat redac
tion we arv malnntc aotna verx low
pricn. Call and ae 3d.
X At 30 to 40 per cent, discount. T
I una bubuh swa
All prescriptions carefully
compounded by an exper
ience! registered pharmacist
Z Hula rnarawtf.
LOUIS SCHREIBER. Jr
1 1 1 1 1 1 1 II I 1 1 I I
STUDY TO PLEASE!
That's what the proprietor and at
tendants at the PARK BARBER
SHOP do study to please their na
trons and that's the magnet, eo to
speak, that draws new customers
and holds fast the old ones. If not
already among the latter you are in
vited to drop in and give us a
trial. One of our famous Pompean
Massages will make you present
able at any court in the world.
DB. J. E. PAUL,
Sievohaer block, eoraar Uth aad Oliva
streeta, Colombo. Xbr. S
Office Telephoa A 4.
-r.,-ar . -- .-. . . .
K00M AND BOARD
-L)u Gas aanaiaie
terew far paiaw
JQwmW f teatB.
At reasonable rates at Grand
Pacific Hotel, Tenth Street.
ERNST it BROCK
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