The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911, September 26, 1906, Image 1

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ConoUdated with the Oolumbu Times April 1, 1904; withftle Platte
Ocranty Argus January 1, 1906.
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are not always heeded when
When we tell you that a
bank draft ia cheaper than a
money order, we believe that
you will be wise and save the
difference in cost when sending
money by mail. Adraftisjast
as safe and more convenient.
Celumbu State Bank!
Potatoes, new y bu 35
Batter- 1. 16 to 18
Egim dosen. 1?
Springs 8
Hens....; 7
Roosters 3
Hogs 5-80
' E-'itor Journal:
The following communication having
been denied admission to the columns
of the Telegram. I ask you to print it
in the Journal:
Editor Telegrem.
Pear Sir:
In your issue of the 7th inst, describ
ing the Hon. W. J. Bryan's reception in
New York city, there is such a gross
austatement or facts, that in the writer's
opinion, the mutter ought to be rectified
and the truth stated in plain English to
the readers of your valuable paper.
Refctrring to the riles of the New
York custom house regulating the in
spection of imported goods you make
' the following statement: "So suspi
cious is your Uncle Sam that he com
mands that every American woman
coming home from abroad shall be care
fully searched, even down to her stock
ings, for concealed laces, silks, gloves,
diamonds and other dutiable goods.
What a buss slander of Uncle Sam by
an American citizen, when it is admitted
even in foreign countries in the matter
of custom house rules and regulations
Uncle Samis the least suspicious and
the most generous of-alL.
The fact of the matter is that only in
rare and exceptional cases, when the
custom officers have good reason to sus
pect a lady of being an expert smuggler
is she compelled to undress in the pres
ence of a lady attendant and have her
wearing apparel searched.
In the name of fairness and justice to
Uncle Sam and every man in this great
country of oars let us have the truth,
and surely after the dire predictions of
' the great W. J. Bryan that did not ma
terialize, democracy is sadly in need of
being square and truthful in politics.
Albert Stenger.
Dr. Lucschen,
Threat Specialist...
Glasses fitted according to
latest scientific methods of
"New York hospitals.
Pcmamtlj located i" Golmbis.
Why not
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
. vince you.
Tom Dress and Joe Apgar of Wood
ville were in this city Saturday ntui
ing from western Nebraska where Mr.
Drees bocght some land.
There will be communion service in
the Presbyterian church next Sabbath
at 11 o'clock. All members are request
ed to be present. The usual service in
the evening. The pews are free to all.
Mrs. John Schram, of Seattle, accom
panied by the little daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Albert Schram of Ballard, Wash
arrived in this city last week for a brief
visit with Mrs. J. P. Becker and other
Spontaneous combustion started a
fire in Fred Gottechalk's new bouse last
Wednesday which did some peculiar
stunts. It burned a round hole through
a step of the stairs and died out with
out igniting a quantity of shavings
which were just under the step. One
of the painters who had worked in the
house the day before had left some waste
cloth in his overalls pocket and had
thrown the overalls down on the stair
way. Sometime during the night it is
supposed that the waste cloth was ig
nited by spontaneous combustion. The
overalls were all destroyed except the
"You are not dead yet, because your
chin is warm." This was the language
of the half-drunk stranger who picked
up J. Wagner of Belwood last week,
after the latter had been run over by a
team and wagon and suffered three
broken ribs and many bruises on his
face and body. And, indeed it looked
for a while as if Wagner was fatally
injured. It is not known how he hap
pened to get under the feet of the pass
ing team. He was taken to St. Mary's
hospital where his fractures were re
duced and his bruises treated. Mr.
Wagner, who is an insurance agent at
Belwood, was taken home Monday.
W. II. Swartsley, the well-known
Platte county poultry man was judge of
the poultry department of the Madison
county fair last week. Mr. Swartsley
spoke in highest terms of the exhibit at
Madison but says that the heavy rains
almost ruined the fair from a financial
standpoint. He also said that Mm.
Luther North, who had some Barred
Rocks and Rhode Island Reds in the
exhibition won the lion's share of the
prizes. Mr. Swartsley says that a good
many entries will be made at the Boone
county fair at Albion this week by
Platte county poultry raisers and that
be anticipates a '"'large 'attendance' at
Albion from Columbus.
Owing to the anxiety of the incoming
students at the Creighton Dental col-
M6?0 to Ket to work, the infirmary at that
institution will le opened Monday
morning, with free attention for all who
apply. Secretary Condon of Humphrey
arrived in the city and Friday and im
mediately took charge of the affairs un
der Dean Ryan, and the school will
open on October 1. A meeting of the
faculty was held as soon as Dr. Condon
arrived and it was decided to open up
the infirmary at once. The roll of stu
dents at the college is double what it
was at the opening last year, and the
success of the school is considered to be
phenomenal by Dr. Condon and the
faculty. Omaha World-Herald.
The young people of the Presbyterian
church were entertained by the mem
bers of the Christian Endeavor society
last Friday evening at the home of Dr.
E. H. Nanman, A short entertaining
program was given. Among other
things, much merriment was occacioned
by the discovery of four of our promi
nent and professional men. Dr. Luesch
en, Attorney McElfresh, Dr. Campbell
Carl Becker, each holding a fluffy white
apron and holding a pan ef potatoes,
ready to begin to pare at a given
moment. The purpose of the contest
was to see which young man could do
the neatest work in the shortest time.
They were stimulated to do their best
by an excited and admiring audience of
young ladies. The palm of merit was
gracefully won by Mr. MoElfresh and
justly awarded by competent judges
composed of married ladies. Miss Olga
Rasmussen carried off the honors in a
guessing game entitled, A Romance in
Song." Candy was served during the
evening. All present expressed them
selves as having an enjoyable.time.
Deaumd Crtttsj Infply.
People who want to improve the
theatre should go to the theatre. The
demand creates the supply, but no
amount of supply will create a demand.
There will be good plays and bad plsys
according to the audiences attending.
The play should teach the ethics of life
by example. It can and it does. It
appeals to better instincts and husbands
our endangered ideals. The cry today
is that the play is not what it should
be. Just how great it shall be rests
primarjly with the public that can come
or stay away. If it allows the stage to
be ruled by the vulgar and the licentious
it will get that kind of plays. There's
no need to say much about "Monte
Cristo" which comes to the North Opera
house, October 22. The Dumas play
has been before the pablic for over
seventy years. Its admirers will flock
to the theatre just as they have always
done in the past. And with good rea
son, for "Monte Cruto" -is one of the
"bully" good plays. It comes with a
sterling good actor in the tkle role.
Eugene Moore aasuaMS the part which
4 he ia said to do STceUsaUy.
B. P. S. Barn
and Roof Paint
For moderate outlay, will
wonderfully improve the
appearance of your Barns,
Fences, Out-Buildings,
Brick and Iron Surfaces.
Protect from decay and in
crease their value.
Ask for color card.'
6has. H. Dack
Mrs. W. N. Hensley gave a Kensing
ton last Saturday afternoon in honor of
Mies Nell Evans.
Hiss KelM'sMilliaery Open
ing, Tharsiay, Sept. 27. Haste
from 7:30
For high prices, light shrink and
quick returns ship your stock to George
Burke Co. South Omaha, Neb.
See the great production of "Romeo
and Juliet" Friday night, September 28,
as presented by the Sanford Dodge Co.
Miss Lillian Ernst returned home
altera three weeks visit with
Leach at Lincoln. Miss Leach was the
guest of Miss Ernst here for several
weeks last month.
Ed Williams of Monroe returned last
week from a fonr month's trip to
Europe. Mr. Williams was delighted
with his visit, but he expressed himself
as being glad to return to, his Nebraska
O. D. Vicent, a well known farmer
and stockman of St. Edward called at
the Journal office yesterday on his way
from' North Dakota where he bought
several thousand acres of land three
years ago. Mr. Vincent has just sold
his Boone county land and will invest
more in North Dakota. Land which
Mr. Vincent paidVTan acre for three
years ago he is refusing $13 an acre for
today. Mr. Vincent managed the big
Brainard ranch west of St. Edward
when he first came to the state.
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Clark of Woodville
returned Tuesday from a three weeks
eastern trip. They visited Niagara
Falls and went down the St. Lawrence
to Quebeo and Toronto. Mr. Clark
gave the Journal a very vivid descrip
tion of their trip. They enjoyed espe
cially their trip through The Thousand
Islands in the mouth of the St. Lawr
ence where every habitable island is
made the summer home of one or more
wealthy people and they were impressed
by the Pilgrimage to St. Anne, from
Quebec, where ten thousand thrown
away crutches mark the cure of the
thousands who have gone to the shrine
of St. Anne and departed free from
disease. Mr. Clark was especially in
terested in the methods of agriculture
whioh he found in vogue near Quebec.
The land, originally owned by the old
French families has descended from
father to son, being divided and sub
divided until the farms in many in
stances are narrow strips of land run
ning back from the rivers, the river
frontage being made the basis of divi
sion. On these small narrow strips of
land Mr. Clark was surprised to see the
primitive methods of farming practioed
by our grandfathers. He saw women
cutting grain with scythe and cradle
and instead of the up-to-date steam
thresher ofNebrasks ha saw the little
separator run by the one-horse tread
mill. Mr. and Mm. Clark return with
greater faith than ever in Nebraska.
During their absence they visited the old
home of Mr. darks mother at Coopers
town, N.Y. Mr. Clark's mother was a
niece of the great novelist, J. Fenimor,
Cooper, whose Indian stories will de
light the children of. all future
All $3.50 low shoes now $3.00
All $2150 low shoes now $2.00
All $2.00 low shoes now $1.75
All $1.75 low shoes now $1.50
These mre all New, Snappy Late Styles.
We are also making a still
greater reduction on all
tan shoes and oxfords
Bora to Mr. and
Saturday, a son.
Mr. and Mm. H. B. BebiaaoareUraed
from Omaha Saturday night.
Jay Hastings and George Diauok
of Osceola spsat a day hare last week.
Miss Petoet Martja left Monday ,for
Omaha for a visit of tea days with Mm.
Hulst. . .
Mrs. George Hulst of Omaha arrived
hare Saturday for a few days visit with
her sister, Mrs. D. T. Martyn.
Ei nest Bonner who had his left am
broken a couple of. weeks ago, still
carries the arm in a sling.
Magnificent stage settings, elaborate
scenery ana costumes are features with
the big city production of "Romeo aad
Juliet September J8.
Hiss Kelsw's Millinery Open
ing, Tharsday, Sent. 27. Mnsie
from 7:30 1 9 p. m.
Mrs. Helen West, mother of Mrs.
Homer Robinson who has been visiting
in Columbus the past week returned to
her home in Clarka Tuesday.
Albert Ryan who sold out at Osceola
was here during the past week! He has
landed interests in Greeley county and
other parts of the state.
F. T. Walker returned last Saturday
from a trip to Bird City, Kail, where
he his Sam and Merv Elaton employed
building barns on several of his farms.
A car of merchandise was scattered
about the tracks ia the Union Pacific
yards last Friday morning as the result
of a small oolusioa. The car was also
Governor J. H. Mickey was here on
Friday. The Governor had been over
to Norfolk as a witness in the Norfolk
Insane Asylum examination, before the
grand jury
Liveryman Custer of Shelby bought
out the livery business of Louis Btun
ken on South 11th steeet, and will take
possession at once. The Journal has
not learned Mr. Brunken's future plans.
The mails have been late the past
week on account of the floods at other
places. There have been no floods here,
neither as much rain as at other places
around us. . The precipitation here for
the past ten days has been 3.5 inches.
Miss Nell Evans left Monday for
Washington, D. C where she will' enter
the National Park Seminary, a school
for girls. She wis accompanied by her
mother. Mm. . CpJEvans who will visit
friends in Chicago and New York for
ten days before her return.
Dr. Doming of Chicago, who spent
several weeks here last snmmer with
his old college classmate, Dr. D. T.
Martyn, died very suddenly last Satur
day night while he was making a pro
fessional calL Dr. Martyn left Monday
for Chicago to attend the funeral.
Special services were held at Grace
church last Sunday. In the morning a
harvest home was held for the benefit
of Olarkson hospital of Omaha and, in
the afternoon the Sunday School gave a
flower service and the flowers were sent
to St. Mary's hospital in this city.
Mr. and Mm. Alfred Hood or 216
Third St. announce the engagement of
their daughter Rose Elizabeth to George
Louis Swartsley of Bloomington, III,
The wedding will take place in October.
Miss Hood is a bright young woman
who has a large circle of acquaintances.
Mr. Swartsley is a salesman for the
National Biscuit Co. Fort Wayne In
dependent. P. E. MoKillip received a telegram
Wednesday afternoon advising him of
the death of Edward Ryan, father of
Mert Ryan in Los Angeles, at 11 o'clock
in the morning of the same day. Mr.
Ryan's death was a great surprise to his
friends and relatives here, it not being
known that he was very ilL The caase
of his death, we understand, was from a
stroke of paralysis. Few people are
compelled to endure the sorrow which
has come toMm. Ryan during the past
two years. During those two years her
two sons and only children Charley and
Mert died, and now hardly before the
dirt on Mert's grave has had time to
settle, Mr. Byan ie also called to the
great beyond. Mrs. Ryan has oertaialy
a sorrowful lot aad her many friends in
Humphrey and Platte county sympa
thize with her. Humphrey Demoorat.
lot of
8bould wear glasses who don't
That's a safe statement to make.
Our experience has been that people
do not give the first signs of coming
2e troubles the prompt attention
sy should.
They seem to put the matter off as
long as possible, and it ient the
right way to do, not by any means.
We are always ready to attend to the
examination of your eyes, and as the
service is absolutely FREE, there can
be no real reason for delay.
Call any time that is convenient.
Ed. J. Niewohner
Jeweler and Optician
Mm. O. T. Roen has been seriously ill
during the last week.
Stires Millinery Opening. Thursday
and Friday of this week.
Romeo and Juliet, September 28, by
Sanford Dodge and his talented com
Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Fix,
seven miles north of Columbus Septem
ber 18, a daughter.
Hiss Kelso's Millinery Open
ing, Tharsday, Sept. 27. Music
front 7:30 to 9 p.m.
Charles Stillman of Lead, S. D,
sailed on friends in this city last week.
He was on his way to San Diego, Cali.,
to visit his mother.
Joseph Gleaner, of southeast of town
was a caller at the World-office Monday
and when questioned regarding the pro
posed new railroad through the central
part of the county, said that a party of
surveyors were working on bis land that
day. which is about eight miles south-;
tmA of town. There are thirteen or.
fourteen men in the party. They are
going west at the rate of about two
miles per day. The object of this sur
vey seems to be to straighten the pre
liminary survey as much as possible
The stakes that they are placing now
are not grade stakes. The nearest point
to Leigh from this survey is about ' five
and a half miles. It crosses the south
road from town at Dasenbrock's farm.
Leigh World.
TbeTilden Citizen last week made
the following comment on the proposed
partnership of Dr. Paul and Dr. Matzen
mentioned in last weeks Journal: "Dr.
Matzen has made arrangements to enter
into a copartnership with. Dr. J. E. Paul
a life-long friend, for the practice of
dentistry at Columbus. Dr. Matzen
came to Tilden in June 1901 and, being
provided with a first class equipment,
soon secured a profitable connection
He soon demonstrated his professional
ability and a highly satisfied clientele
brought him constantly increasing busi
ness. His genial and courteous person
ality made him a host of friends outside
his patients, and when he determined to
leave lilden for Norfolk nearly two
yean ago, general regret was expressed
throughout this community."
Patrick Regan whooe serious illness
the Signal mentioned last week, died at
his home near Madison, about ten
o'clock Wednesday morning The fu
neral was held this, Friday, morning at
Madison. Deceased felt the first symp
toms of the disease, locomotor ataxia,
which terminated his life, last fall, and
from since early in the spring he has
been confined to his bed. He was 67
years of age. Mr. Regan was born in
Ireland and came to the United States
in 1863. In 1871 he came to Nebraska
with his brother Dennis, from Illinois,
and settled on a homestead a short dis
tance northeast of Platte Center. He
lived in that vicinity until two years
ago last spring, when he purchased a
farm near Madison. His immediate
family consisted of a wife, two sons,-one
daughter and a brother. Platte Center
Platte Center has had a 'Modern
Woodman lodge for several years. But
of late interest in it had waned and but
little was heard of it until a couple of
weeks sgo when Deputy W. C. James,
of Norfolk came here and began to work
up and interest and list new applicints
for membership. The result of his
efforts was manifested last Saturday
evening when twenty new members
were.iaitiated. The working team of
the. Monroe lodge was here and did the
work, which consumed nearly the whole
night. A number 'of visiting members
from.Colambus and Monroe were pres
ent. A substantial supper was served
at the Clotaer hotel. There were sever
al other applicants for admission, but
their esses could not be attended to be
saase ot lack of time. They will be ac
comodated at another time. Platte
Center Signal
5 S2 " P 9 Jf
(From files of Journal, June 19, 1873.)
Two individuals in Colfax county
have been threatened with the lynch
law, for "jumping" claims.
The first new potatoes of the season
come from Abel Coffey.
Charlie Miller has opened a confec
tionary store on 11th street.
One of the citizens of oar town has
kept track ot the emigrant wagons that
has passed his window on 11th street
since June 8th, and has tallied thirty
eight. And he has not seen all that
have passed through town, either.
Roll of honor, district No. 13. Serena
Olson, Eva Coffey, Lillie Smith, Charles
Compton, Lohn Coffay and Hugh Comp
ton. Mary Lawrence teacher. -
Married, on the 17th, by Judge J. G.
Higgins, Benjamin Marshall and Miss
Sarah J.Pureell, both of York county.
On the morning of Jnne llth the
office ot the Omaha Bee was buratod
down, supposed to be the work of an
incendiary. '
- The Congressional college is to be lo
cated at Crete. . The endowment con
sists of 700 acres of land adjoining the
town, 50 lots in Crete, the Academy
building and the block on which it
stands, besides a cash subscription of
(From files of Journal June 26, 1872.)
Guy Barnum has wheat standing five
and a half feet high, on his farm south
of town.
Judge Higgins performed a marriage
ceremony at the Clother hotel the 18th,
when Cyrus Riohmond and Sarah Jar
min both of Polk county were united in
nrirriage. .
On the 27th, Rev. Elliott joined in
marriage. Albert Rose of Omaha aad
Miss Emily Redfield of the Pawnee Re
servation. Last Wednesday evening a portion of
our county was visited by a destructive
hail storm which wrs accompanied by a
high wind, and in the track of greatest
destruction, by a fearful whirlwind.
The storm came ft-om the southeast,
leaving Columbus, as it were, between
the prongs of a fork, one part of the
storm going south, and one north along
the Shell Creek valley. John Early's
place seems to have been at the junc
tion of the hail 'prongs. ' It is a singular
fact that the same localities have been
visited by similar storms for several
years in succession. Last year Mr.
Early's crops were partially destroyed
by hail, and three years out of four, his
crops have been wholly or partially
destroyed. The storm Wednesday
damaged crops and buildings on the
farms of the following named persons
south and west of town: Wright, P. H.
Kelley, Hendrick, Chapin, Scbaeffer.
Robinson, Stevenson! Clark, Dietriohs,
Grant, Mayberger, Routson, Lent, Kin
nie and Pinsen.
Last Thursday a match game ot base
ball between the "Shoo Flies" of Co
lumbus and the "Jack Rabbits" of
Schuyler drew many to our city. At
the end of the ninth inning the score
stood 64 to 37 in favor of the Columbus
boys- The game lasted three hours.
George Turner umpired. Mr. -Finaie
scored- for the Rabbits and William
Rott for the Flies.
Ex. Gov. David Butler and Senator
Tipton will address Lincoln attizens in
favor of Greeley and Brown.
To Organize Caauisreial CmV
A meeting of men of Columbus aad
surrounding territory will be held at
the council chamber in this city on
Tuesday nighi, October 10, for the pur
pose of organizing a Commercial dab.
Farmers in the territory tributary to
Columbus as well as business men are
requested to take note of the date.
Come out and push for Columbus.
Superristr CsavsaUsa.
The republican electors of supervisors
districts 6 and 7. are hereby requested
to meet in mass convention in the
city council chamber at Columbus,
Nebraska, on Monday October 1st, 1908
at 2o'oclockp. m., for the purpose of
placing in nomination one candidate
for said districts, and for the transac
tion of any other business which may
properly come before the convention.
By order of the committee.
Clinton C Gray, Chairman.
Farms far Salt.
Improved farms for sale, Platte and
Boone counties. First National Bank.
leties Far Pmslwatinn.
Lawl office at Lincoln. Net, Aagnat 22, 190S.
Notice ia hereby siren that the following
named settler has filed notice of hie iatratioa to
make final proof ia rapport of hie claim, aad
that said proof will be made before C. M. Uraea
ther. Clerk of District Coart, at Colambaa. Neb.
on Oct. 6,-1908, via: Alria Bom. H. E. -No. 1728S
for tbe aefc 8ec 38, T. 17 a. K. S w. 6 p.
He aaaies the followian witnesses to prore his
cohlinnoas residence upon and coltiTatioB of
said land Tix: Fred Meeil'e, of' Daacaa. Neb.;
tThris BoaS. of Duncan, Neb.; Frank Dicknrson.
of Daacaa. Neb.; Frank Boas, of Daacaa, Neb.
Any person who deMics to Bfot at agaiast the
allowance of saca proof, or- who knows of any
eabstaatial reason, aader the law and ib regmls
tions of the Interior Departmeat, whj each proof
should not be allowed, will biriTea aa oppor.
taaity at theaboTe mentioned time aad place to
cross examine the witnesses ef said
Mto ofer evidence ia nbattal ef
mitted by claimant.
' flHLaLl ' ' ' Lmamaa
naaaaaTnaaamananaanaannnV BnanananananananH
for M
iabasiaess requires some cash aad the
prudent expenditure of Jime and talent.
Yoa add atoremoaey to what yoa have
through good banking connections. Ac
commodations are required aad we great
them. Advice is as 'eatery aad wa give
ii. For ,etting on in the world ear hank
is a great help. .We'd like y oar account.
Give it to as.
The Fires NatlMal Bank
Becker, Hockenberger 4b Chambers,
Real Estate Agents, report the follow
ing real estate traasf era Sled for record
in the office of the County Clerk dariag
the week ending September 82, IMS. -
William Kaefer to Anna Sat,
It 8, blk 260. Columbus, Neb. $
Kath. Hecker to Mattie aad
Katie Hecker, It 3 and 4, blk
110, Columbus
Union Land Co. to John Po
droa, It 14, blk 6, Tarnov, wd
Union Land Co. to John Podro-
za, It 11, blk 6, Tarnov, wd.
Hugh Hughes to Vine Lane, It
7, blk 6, Highland Park, Col. 13000
Marion Roen to N. . West
brook, It 11, blk 10. Highland
Park 50.00
H. J. Hill to F. B. Kelley, It 3,
bile D, Monroe 130.00
Wm. Webster Adas, to J. B.
Fellers, It 13, 14 and 15, blk
B, Monroe 335.00
L. OL Draper to M. A. Stevenson
Undi It land 2, blk 85. CoL
JskUU i
A. Paprocki, Br., to A. Paprocki.
jr., se ne of 15-19-2 w qcdf . . . .
Ida McCone to J. B. Fellers It
13, 14 and 15, blk B, Monroe,
qcd .
Mary Korta to B. Brozovsky, It
-7 all blkrlS, Hope add,Liad
"say 1450.10
C. & Watts to Kelly-Potter
Mere Co., It 6, blk D.Monroe 9 235.00
W. Soawarz et al to M. C.
Stevesoa, It 2, blk 98, Colam-
bus 1500.00
L. Everitt to R. P. Bodmer, s s
of 36-18 2 w., wd 6100.00
M. Krzycki et al to M. Dura
siaski. It 3 and 4, sec 27-17-1
George Durasinski to M. Dura
sinski It 3 and 4, section 37-17-1
w : 1.00
M. Duransinslri to J. Darssia
skj It 3 and 4 sec 26-17-1 w 3000.00
Rose Burke to Anna L. Archer
It 1 aad 2 blk 166, Colambaa , 2300.00
AlbKozato Cfaas. Jareeki, It '
11, blk 13, Duncan 31.00
a A. Speiee to Hy Weuwflak,
It 2 blk 2G, Columbus 25.00
H. 8. Elliott to Hy Weiswfluk
It 5,6,7 aad 8 blk 269, Co-
lumbus.... 9P.00
T.F.Stevens to Frank Hagh
et al It 21 to 35. blk 5, Cres
ton 3300.00
F. J. Ottis to Thorn. Ottis, ae of
11-302 w -. 11200.00
N. J. Steffea to P. E. MoKillip,
se nw of 20-19-3 w wd 3000.00
Harry E. Lamb to G. W. Lame.
Und inav ot 25-19.3 w 250040
G. W. Phlllipps to Clara A.
Palmer, It 3 blk 2, Phillips
add, Col 125.00
Caroline Speiee to F. E. Mat
thews, It 3 blk 149, Columbus loOO.OO
R. J. Taylor to W. E. Cole, w
wd 5520.00
W. E. Cole to H. S. Elliott, w
nw of 6-17-2 wwd 828000
Hy Weisenfluoh to C. A. Spake
It 4 blk 213, Col., qcd 1.00
C. A. 8peice to Hy Hsrebenhaa
lt5blk212,Colambns 360.00
TaaaV-Mlaa Clismtt xnrtbar
ingja man a genteel appearance than
any othar one thing. If vour clothes
are made by Lmstrum they're right
in every particular.There ma'distme
trre difference between the tailored
suits aad th radjmadr To wear
one of oar nuts is to aasjredata the
m yiMsaamaaanssaai
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