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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 29, 1906)
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5f i GoftsoUdated with the Columbus Times April 1, 1904; with the Platte County Areas January lPWf.
VOLUME XXXVII. NUMBER 22.
COLUMBUS, NEBRASKA, WEDNESDAY. AUGUST 29. 1906.
WHOLE NUMBER 1,81a.
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" " - , SiMbl
" "NrnVvSmT NSS bTCB $fcm as vv W oH
.-""--, fm. "-.
"''-v'.flB ""! numm
that tills tiank feWlitled to the
-confidence and" patronage of
thw. community; because it is
the" oldest hnnk,-and has stood
.'the..tost.tbel6ngestof any bank
west of the Missouri River; be
cause'fhoee bAlilnd.it are men
f:;Qf."meanB. -who are .safe and
-.conservative in ."their invest-
; intents; arid among many other
'reasonB.'.iM'canBB we: offer you
very convenience for the trans
action of yotirTnsiness,"
" Bank drafts are clieaper und
. more .convenient than money
"orders. Try. one.
Cwlumbus State Bank
';r'Mr''aud-Mrs Dan. Poudon of Wa-ftrtownVN."-Y:tarrived
-.-Vint Jlr.; QoucToa'a sister, Mrs. Jen
ie;,W&ker' and bin brother Gene
!-v iiiss EHzabetn Sheeban retained
Satarday-night .from Pawnee City
.wnere ahehaa been engaxed in insti
;.tpte work.- -Her sister. Miss Mary
:Sheeaaa stenofrraphnr for Jadge Al-.hirt,-who."iB
viRitiae in Daarille III.,
. is expected noma aboat September 1.
'.The German National Bank of
'Columbus -will ojtcn its doors for
busuie&s - on "Saturday, Scp-
.Having spared no expense in
jirovi(lHi5''.tb"e" most modern and
I latest improve! bank eiuipmont,
witha.view to securing altsolute
,protebtu)n to our patrons, the
officers --of this institution take
pleasure-Jri extending to all a
cordial invitation to visit- us on
--opening day, whether you
fejrpect.-to'.-hc a iwitron or not.
Ye"asure-you that we will be
nleaaedtpnieet you, -and will
jtake.'pleasure'in showing you our
new and ujv.tb date, quarters.
- 'Very respectlu lly you rs,
6. W. NlLLIPS, PnsiwHt,
"; N: SCHROEOER. Cashier.
i , Bmawnn
.:-" ii r- CRtr.-is' disabled' this
we rem snxinn.
the resnlt-of' aa accident last week
wbicb lacked little or proving to be ser
ioasi While helping to switch a car of
brick-in "tne KarrNicholr yards he
lipped and wan thrown into the ditch
receiving a severe sprain in bis back. '
.; ". 'and the .slow shilling are com-"
:"- 'parable- to the man .who has
7."-Vnjoney.-for investment and won't
-.- seize tbe- opportunity we are
';"i; Offerig. -Likethe nickel; if. he
.,:"-BpP!iks-iiiick he. snaps np the
.v:-arnun, . bn -"if, like the- slow
: :- -shilliBff, Jhe" comes", later to ' bay .
".-..v-'"t.11:co8thTm-ihe shilling where
' "- Bow.-the nickel will do the trick
. ;; .J
' "Sarah Sheffordfkadson wm bom
November 1st, 182fi, iB'oadoa, Eng
land, and' died, at Colalsibma; Neb.,
Attract 22ad.' 1906. .- ' "
Npreaiber 10, 1844 she was aaarried
to fL J. Hadsoa. with whom she en
joyed more thiut 59 years of loving
fellowship, natil death interposed a
brief separation.. She spent the early
years of her active christian . life i in
tho Episoopal charch. In 1847 both
she and her aasbaad believed it to be
their, daty to. leave, the oharch of
their early choice and- they nnited
with the charch. of latter Day
Saints, never, however, acknowledae-
inar the leadership of Briajham Tonng
and scoraing the doctrine for which
bis .name distinctively stands. On
Jannary 1st. -.1851, the family left
Liverpool for America, landing at
New Orleans and coming ap.'the
river to -St. Loais. They settled at
Alto. lit. which was the famUy
home antil 1S75. hewith, a company
of colonists iaclading 110 heads of
families, they came to Nebraska.
The company, which .Mr. Hadsoa
was the leading spirit, settled aboat
a mile east or where ueaoa is now.
sitaated, where' Mr. Hudson bailt the
fimt log hoase and started a store. A
few years later, the family moved to
Colambns where the deceased con-
tinned to reside antil her death.
The history of Elder Hadsoa is also
the history of his life In an extra
ordinary and most beantifal way
their lives were introduced. They
shared each others thorn and feelings,
hopes and aspirations, joys and sor
rows saocessea and reverses. Togeth
er they straggled. The victory that
came to one came to both. Together
they took np the practical questions
of material means Together they
planned ways of nsefataesB. of bless
iag to their 'commuaity. Together
they bore the hardens and responsibi
ties of parenthood, oonnoiling togeth
er.and praying for wisdom that their
ohildren might be trained np in the
wav they shonld go. Together they
rejoiced in the good of their children,
and in perfect sympathy, with aching
hearts and falling tears they laid
away those whom God called from.
them. Theirs was no easy life, the
life of no pioneer is easy. They were
not carried to the skies on flowery
beds of ease. Bnt theirs was a good
liie an eminently satisfactory one-
"Something attempted, something
done, has earned a night's repose."
The greatest trial of her life came to
her whom we have all learned in love
to call Grandma Hudson when, on the
15th of February 1903, her beloved
husband was called from her. The
separation was not for long. Since
then she has been waiting for the
welcome eammoas that -was the end
of all toil and suffering for her. I
doubt not she has been reanited with
the pare and kindly soul in whom she
round rest and protection here below,
and with in whose naae they
wrought, who had prepared a home
The surviving children are: Mrs.
J. H. Galley. Mrs. J. O. Echols, Mrs.
Richard Jenkiasoa. Mrs. a E. Pol
lock, and Oharles S. Hadsoa all of
Columbus; Mrs. V. H. Winterbothas,
of D.' CL,. and Horace H. Hudson of
ver Greek. There have passed be
children who died in in
fancy. Joh, Mary and Florence,
Also n betovar-Aa-ighter who died in
Oolambns eight years ago.. Mrs. G.
W. PhiUippsUnd a son James D.
Hudson, wlM 'ied. iaBakrBeld..
There remainth therefore a rest for
the. people of God and she has foand
her rest." -v
The funeral was conducted from
the Pollock home on West Fourteenth
street on Friday morning, August 24th
by Rev, Munro.
Dr. W. S. Evans reports a unique
case of effective firet. aid. treatment
where a loaf of. bread and a few strips
from an old shirt saved a. boy's life
after all the arteries of one of his lege
had been severed by a . mowing .ma
chine. Fraak.Smmta, a Polish lad of
thirteen years whose home ia Ohicago
was the victim. 'He was visiting his
uncle. Frank Zceok of Duncan and had
gone with him south of the Loup five'
miles to help out hay. -Knowing . no
thiag about mowing machines he hid
in the tail grass to await the approach
of the machine, and jumped up just
ai the sickle reached him. It was too
late for Mr. Zceok to stop the nuf
ehina. The sickle caught one leg just
above-the ankle and' cat it through
juat hack of "the large bone of -the
tower leg, severing the smaller bene
and nil the htoud vessels. The boy
was tarried to the wagon and a loaf
of bread taken from the lunch basket
packed into the wound which
bandaged tightly with strips torn
from an old shirt. Then the boy wan
driven five miles to the Zoeck home
one mile north of Duncan and Doctors
D T. Martyaaad W. S. Eraas called.
They brought the boy to the hospital
and Monday. morning, amputated his
leg between the knee and ankle.-' Dr.
Evans says that the boy' would have
bled hi death lane before his arrival
hue nee C aha lent of bread.
m Half Prise
Our entire stock of Jap
a lac, Roger, s Stain floor
finish. Locqueret, Davies
Vanio floor stain and
Campbell Varnish Stain,
to make room for
nnmmw m i
Ed. Jenkins is dead. The man who
was always first' to minister aid to s
neighbor, in sickness or distress is 'gone
The voice that carried nought but .cheer
and sunshine wherever -heard is stilled'
On Thursday mbrniag Ed. Jenkins
was joking with his friends on the streets
of Columbus, apparently .in the best oY
health. At eleven o'clock Thursday
night he was dead.
His death was canned by hemorrhage
of the brain, resulting probably 'from
heat prostration, He had over-worked,
the day before' and complained 'in ..the
morning of headache although he kept
at' work and bad almost finished black
ing a stove in the wood-house when his
wife found him in a state of partial eol
lapse. His head was drooping to one
side and he had'sank to the ground, his
legs refusing to support, him. When
Mrs. Jenkins asked him what . waa the
matter he said: '-Mamma I'm just
about all in." 8be called in neighbors
who carried him to the house and sum
moned the family physician. Hie con
dition improved for awhile and it was
thought he would recover. 'But at
seven o'clock he was attacked by severe
pains in the head and at ten o'clock
lapsed .into .unconsciousness, passing
away forty minutes later.
E. H. Jenkins was born at Elkhart,
Indiana, April 19, 1851. When twenty
years old he came to Columbus with his
parents and engaged at his trade as tin
smith. On August 31, 1876 he married
Miss-Elizabeth Turner and went to live
on his Madison county homestead. In
1894 he returcd to Columbus with his
family and has lived here since.
Mr Jenkins was senior vice-commander
of the Nebraska Division Sons of Veter
ans camp and a member of Columbia
Lodge A. O. U. W. In all these organ
izations he was active and no member
would be missed more than he.
He is survived by hia widow
one son Levi. A. Jenkins and
brother, O. D. Jenkins of Norfolk.
The funeral was held at the family
residence on West Thirteeeata street
Sunday afternoon at 'three o'olock.
Rev. L. R. DeWolf of the Methodist
church officiating. Members, of the
Grand Army, Sane of Veterans, and
A. o. U. W. attended in n body and
marched to the cemetery. -
Among the relatives and frlenda
from a distance who attended eht
,'Mx'. and Mia. O. D.
daughter Gladys, of Norfolk; Mr.
and Mrs: Carl Jenkins and
Joseph and Fred Jenkins of
zoo. Neb., Mr. d Mrs. B H.' Moore
and Mrs. Lake Henna and son George;
Perry. Ia.; Bart. MoKianie and
George Turner, Loup City. Neb. ; Mr.
and Mm Richard Ballard, Mr.
Mrs Joseph Stibley,. Mr. and
William Will. Mr. and Mrs. Frank
Teasel, and John Horat. of
A. B. Cramer, Platte Canter.
Mrs. R. A. Mills and
Osceola who -have
Charles B. Mills have gone to
to visit with relatives.
LOW PRICES ON LOW SHOES
All $3.50 low shoes now $3.00
All $2.50 low shoes now $2.00
. All $2.00 low shoes now $1.75 .
, All $1.75 low shoes now $1.50.
These are all New, Snappy Late Styles.
We are also making a still
greater reduction on all
tan shoes and oxfords
COLUMBUS, - Nefu-aska
Kn. OharlM Brindlsy, one of
earliest settlers in this part of
stela, died at her home in Creigaton.
Neb., 8unday afternoon, at the ad
vanced age of eighty-two years. 8he
was brought to this oity nam buried
beaUe" her hushand who ' died several
veara ago. The funeral waa held at
the Methodist ohareh in thi4 oity
Mrs. Brindley waa well known by all
the old settlers having settled in
Nana county with her parents In
1857. Her maiden name waaAmy
Gater. She was mother of Mrs.
Galley who died n - few
the ago and of Mrs. O. A. New-
She leaves three sons Hiram
and Charles of this oity and Frank
Brindley of Rocketer. N. Y.. .'who
was present at the funeral. ' .
The Loup and Elkhorn Association
met Tuesday and Wednesday and.
Thursday of last week with the Pales
tine Baptist charch. This church is
an aggressive country churoh n few
nUhw north of Genoa. 8ome of the
delegates from the various charches
in the aasooiation drove across theeouu
toy, the others were met' at St. Ed
ward. The session began Tuesday
mmIu bv a song service oonducted
by Rev. A. A. Dye, pastor of the en
SartalalM charch. Then followed
the annual sermon delivered by Rev.
K J nimer of Golambua.- One other
mtxii was niveau and that at the
dose of the sessions on Thursday
evening. 'Rev. Beorge H. Starring
of Battle Greek delivered tnia one
Hia subject was ."The Philosophy of
Kduontio" " All the churches in the
asBOoiaton bat one were well repre
sented by delegates. . The sessions
were well attended also by the people
of the Palestine neighborhood in spite
of the fact that taree.or four thresh
ing crew kept the farmers busy all
day long.' .Dr. D. D. Proper or Dee
Moines, la. , presented the work of the
Home Missionary Society of the Bap.,
tist denomination. Dr. Hearv Wil-
of Des Moines presented -the
work of the Baptist. Foreign Mission
ary Union, and Rev. Pope of Grand
Island presented the state of affairs ia
the state. Rev. L. O. Biggs of Oma
ha delivered an abb? address on San
day 8ohool work and oonducted an
interesting and helpful round table
important Sanday Sohool pro
blems. The Woman a Home and For
eign Missionary work -also received
their due proportion of the program.
Misa Amy Manood ably presented the
latter.' The first half hoar of each
i was devoted to a series of
Bible study conducted by the Revs.
Dye and Starring. Amooiational mis
atone were well.discussed and the con
viction prevailed that work in Ne-
must be largely rural. It is the
plan to reach out into the oountry as
nob as possible. For the current
year Mr. Rolf of Palestine church was
erected ifrwl""" and Rev. H. O.
King clerk and treasurer. The peo
ple of Palestine had a novel end pi
ant arrangement for eutei
A tent had been erected joining the
churoh building on the north. This
waa the dining room. Dinners and
suppers were served in the tent.
Every one who attended the aasooia
tion were glad to be there. From Co
lumbus Mrs. H G. PoeoaeLs Miss
Amy Manood, Miss Olive Mahond,
and Rev. E.. J. Olmer were ia atten
dance upon theassociation. The next
ion will be held next August with
Baptist charch at.Tildeu.
Services next Sunday will be held in
Grace church as follows:' Eight 'a. m.
Holy Communion; 11 a. m. Holy Com
munion and sermon; 8 p.m. evening ser
mon. Preacher at both services the
Rev. Dr. Weslcott; Sunday School si
10a.m. All welcome.
Arthur J. Westcott Ph. D., Reetor.'
-Word was reoieved here bv tele
phone Monday morning that Mia.
Nela J. Jarmin of Osceola waa oead
She had been siokn long time. .Mr.
and Mrs. Jarmin of this city
over to Osceola Tuesdav to attend the
over to usceoia Tuesday to attend the
. Rev. Munro of' the First Congrega
tional oburch will preach next Sunday
morning the theme: "Canst thou by
searching find out God?"
For a while you will appreciate the
immeaar relief that comes from the
wearing of properly fitted gli
All the burning sensations cease.
And all the aches and pains.
Aad where discomfort formerly Was
ia aow absolate eye comfort.
Thia change can be brought about'
in a very short time, indeed and we
are ready to undertake it at any time
No charge for anything but' the ' -glasses.
Ed. J. Nlewohner
eJeweler and Optician
IatarestiBf Letter frem Mini Klise
-.".' August 13 1906
Dearest Mama and Papa: "
This is the last letter I shall write
home because in another week 1'11'lte on
the steamer headed for New York. It is
about eight thirty now and we have just
come in-from the station. .We took the
boat at Antwerp last mght'at seven and
reached Harwick ataix thirty where we
took the train, for old London, I enjoyed
the night on the boat, I believe I am a
good sailor, I'm always happier on a
boat than in a train. Wc had breakfast
on the train this morning as we flew oyer
the pretty- fields of- Merry England.
That was something we never' did on
the oontinent. England is a beautiful
country and the. clover meadows and
hedges look very inviting.. .We had 'the
strawberry jam ever for breakfast. Eng
land the land of tea and jam. I'm .'not
sure but I think we leave London. Sat
urday night, we expect to reach - New
York Tuesday August 28 but we cannot
tell, I have been wondering about com
ing home by Niagara. The Barbers
don't care to, but" two of the others of
our party would like to. It would make
me one day later at home.
When I wrote last we were just leav
ing Rome. We went down to Naples
for three days and then were' back in
Rome again. Naples is- a dirty ill
smelling place bnt the bay is beautiful.
I didn't get to the museum but I got a
long . needed rest' that morping so I
didn't care. Saturday night our pro
prietor had a garden party for us with
typical Neapolitan music, the' men were
in cosUiaie, the moon -was full, the
garden was beautiful and everything
together made a never-to-be-forgotten
southern scene. .Sunday morning we
look the early boat for Capri across the
bay, it was a superb- morning, old
Vesuvius looked dull and brown in 'the
sunlight and all over the cone bung a
cloud of dust and ashes On the other
sideof.the.bay was Avernus and off in
the distance beautiful little rocky Capri.
There were little naked boys swimming
near the boat and it was lots of fun to
see them dive for coppers'we threw out
into the water. The water of the bay is
the bluest of blue and it the Blue Grotto
it seemed as if snirnt ono must have
poured in a lot of .blueing.
We ate out on 1 he balcony at a little
hotel' ia anony Capri, bought m .lot of
coral! said good-by to the people we bad
grown to think so mnch of and who are
going on the Greek cruise, anil then
took the boat back to Naples. -
U MM,dy moimiB we smt wndOTinK
rbmt qW pg. j m not nMze
that I 'was ia Pompeii that place we
read, about but never expect to see.
Taey didn't take us up to Vesuvinaand
I wasat sorry. While we were in
Pompeii clouds of smoke- poured out'
and we only wanted a little red flames
to make us satisfied. . Everything
around, the country there is dried up
aad covered with ashes, one or our J
leaders waa there during the eruption
last spring and he told us all about it
Monday afternoon we started north
again and spent that .night in Rome.
Tuesday morniBg at eight we. were on
oar way again, this time following a
route right along tfaie coast, a succession
of tunnels aad glimpses of the blue
Mediterranian. We passed the Carara
Marble wprka that day and spent the
night ia.Piaa. t ia just a' dirty little
Italiaa town but the leaning towers are
beautiful. By the way, I was weighed
there aad now I've gained fifteen pounds.
Von wont know me when I get back.'
Wednesday we left Pisa early 'and that
day we took luncheon at Genoa, saw the
statue of Columbus and started1 on
agaie for Milan. It was midnight be
fore we reached there but the weather
was cooler and we were a happy crowd.
The next day, Thursday, was a double
starred day, we came back around the
northern Italian lakes with their blue
blue waters, went through St. Gothard'a
Pass and out into beautiful, aubKsie
Switzerland. If I didn't have Si
blood in me as 1 went through that
country I should wish most heartily I
had. Those grand old mountains touch
a cord that you never knew of before.
First I wanted to shout with delight;
then a great sadness came over me,-1
cant see how people born among those
mountains could live anywhere elan,
We reached Fluelen on the yierwaM
stater at five o'clock and there we took
the boat for Brunnen.
The waters of the Italian lakes are.
blue but the green of lake Lucerne ia
more beautiful than any blue. We came
quietlv down bv the Rntle aad Tells
Chapel and the Rigi and Pilatue loomed
up in the distance-I thought my soul
would burst-there can't be anything
more beautiful than that country, there.
We stopped at Brunner for the night
and the next morning Harry Hunter aad
I got up at five-thirty and walked to
Tells Chapel, O! that morning in the
mountains with the sun lighting np the
peaks and the bells in the distance, we
even heard some yodeling. Harry H said
he wanted to hng everything, then yon
became quiet and wanted to sing hymna
and that's just the way I felt We did"!
sit down ip one meadow and. rolled on
the grass and picked pears along the
road, and bought etdelweise.and violets
from little Swiss girls and stood aad
stood and imagined things as we saw the
Rutle below the little chateau -on the
other side of the lake. The cities we
have seen can be forgotten bnt not that
" At-noon we took the boat for Lucerne
I sat at the forcastle and watched every
thing It seemed I wasn't big enough to
hold all my '.feelings. We seemed beaded
straight for Pilatus and at fonr we
reached Lucerne, it 'is a -beautiful little
place but I just wanted to stand at the
water's edge and look at the mountains.
We were only tnere two hours and we
saw the lion, the old bridge, had supper
and left that night at Basel, off again
early the next morning to Heidelberg,
there we spent all of Saturday afternoon
saw the castle -and 'the university,
bought steins and left for Bingen on
the Rhine. The trip down the Rhine
Sunday was beautiful. All the Ger
mans sang as we passed the Lorelei and
we talked old castles all day. We
spent Sunday night at Cologne, saw
that wonderfull Cathedral Monday
morning and then came to. Antwerp
where we took the boat for London
and slid god-by to the' continent
The ride through Belgium was charm
ing. ' -Now we are seeing London.
.The State Team Ch
-The contest in markmamhip" which
was to determine -what fifteen .men
should represent the Nebraska National
Guards at Sea Girt next- month in 'the
national shoot closed last Friday night
and the sentiment of the contestants
was unanimous not only in approving
the markings of the judges and the
management of the contest by Lieut.
E. H. Mulloney of Albion', .but also
in expressing appreciation of the
courtesies shown the contestants by
Columbus citizens. The markings of
the fifteen winners, were as. follows
Sergt. B. E. Bridges,' Alma . . . .222
Private Wm. Duffy, Stanton 210
Sergt- Jacob Bnlderson, Wither -. .204
Capt J. B. Hungate, Weeping Water. 190
Priv." F. Mobr, Schuyler
Sergt. G. S. Joyce, Alma. .---';
Lieut J. B. Brock, Columbus
Privl E. J. Lane, Albion
Lieut. H. B. Heath, Albion ....'..
Priv. A. F. Felsch, Stanton
Priv. John Gibson,- Alma
Capt. M. C. Shaljenberger, Alma I
Lieut. Col. Fred Gegner, Madison..
Priv. Bert Meuenbach. Wilber..'.
Sergt. F. F. Willot, Albion
' The scores made by the other
testants were as follows: .
. Total Score
Lieut. Jas. F. Hashburger, Schuyler. 128
Priv. R. A. Wellington, York 138
Priv. Jas. A. McCloud,-Columbus.... 104
Lieut Walter Snyder, Weeping -
w ator j. i
Priv. Frank Allington, Alma. . .' 160
Lieut. H. B.' Hobbe, Madison . -. 169
Priv.; Winfred Gaboon, .Stanton 125
Lieut W. E. Osborne, York . . called home
Priv. N. P.'.Wyckoff, Wilber.'. . .
Priv. H. .C. Slonecker, York", ......
Artif. Fred Gunlock, York
Priv. C. A. Geiger, York -. .
Capt August Wagner, Columbus.
Mus. L Zander, Stanton
Capt. C. E. Fraser, Madison.-
Priv. Will H.H. Davis, Albion...
Capt E. Ambert,Rushville(droppedoat)
Priv. E. E. Dale, Rushville 156
Priv.' J. De Wolf, Weeping Water. . .168
Sergt. Bert J. Brian, -Columbus 135
Capt S. D. Davis, Lincoln, (did not shoot
skirmish run)-. 144
Columbus got only one place on
the state team Lieut. Brock winning
that with a score of 182 placing him
seventh on the list. Captain Wagner
was well ap on the ifct till the last
day when he fell -down to seventh
place lackiag two,' places of making
the' team. '
Large crowds of Columbus citizens
frequented the grounds during the
shoot and Adjutant General Culver and'
Captain Workizer of the University
were present a part of the time to offer
' Bunnnnnnnnnnnnntnnsfcm? sal
ITS EASY TO GET IT
- . OUT
If. you need money and hYa in a
la our charge k'a always
vaults, time looks and other
make it so that
MONEY IS ABSOLUTELY SECURE
when we have received your deposit
Fire nor thieves can get at it,
It's mfe antil such tuna as yen re
quire it Then ow cashier hands it ant
to yon on your nstmmal check. Give
usyouraeeauat. We will help yon.
Tat First NatleMl Baak
Duringall thia weak the
team haa continued nractlee aad Lieut
Mullowney declare that nearly all the
conteetante have eeatjanedtn improve. -Tomorrow
the team will leave for Saa
Girt .Lieut Mullowney will go as
Captaia of the team, Captain
as coach aad Captain Davie of
as. "spotter," to .see that the
scores are accredited to the Nebraska
boya. . . v- v
. The . dance given in honor of the
marksmen last Friday eight by Com
pany K. waa a success eseially but it fell
about $25 short of payiag the expeaess
incurred for the meetiag here. The
deficit will fall upon the sBoakJers ef
Captaia Wagaer aad Col. a D. Evsna
who are responsible for briagiag the
IT THE ...-.
"GALliGHEfi aKE HONE"
Opposite of U. P. Depot
Only the best grades
and Leading brands sold.
Have yon tried the
famous Nicaragua, New
York Specials and the
Call and let us con
Because the pony
early harsebaek ride
one of the harass
mental faculties far n
Miss Sengar lost n geld
The girls both declare, they will i
apply for n position in the
basting deonrtment ef BaffaleBUl'i
T2trM4a Mahhee ge farther
iaga man a genteel anoearaa
anv other one tamer. If vour
are made by Lmstrum they're right
in every particabu.There ianasntmr
tive difference between the tailored
suits and-Oe ready-ansie. Te wear
one of our suits is to appreciate the
av - ' yavanuununenum
wvusiX V"x: nmnsT
MX- i "
vj-2 rvfc-."-- Ai-Va-.- .
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