St. Johns review. (Saint Johns, Or.) 1904-current, August 30, 1912, Image 1

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: ,T"!ou I .If I rl i l r Vlr W qet ,n e abit
All the newt while It li new. Ii mm Km JL JL A .M. Ml T JL M -tf T T i Of .dmlliln. In THIS f
' our motto. Call In ind enroll J snJ you'll nfrtrrcirtt It. He- ?
, J ' (Id at one and keep rights! l(
8tiininni'w.iiiil . 1
. Devoted to the Interetti of the Peninsula, the Manufacturing Center of the Northweit iiiMM-mniniiiii mN
r ; i . .
Some of the Leading Business Men and
Enterprises and What They Are Doing
C. M. SNYDUR, photographer,
loented in tlic Holhrook httildltig,
St. Jolins, is one of the most
skilled artists in the entire state
of Oregon. He docs everything
connected with the nrt, including
enlarging and color work, and
fine pictures, views, interiors nnd
.... f. ... ! . ,
exteriors. 1 nc writer is pienMru
to nnnounce that he is especially
wcl cnnlDPcd for taking photo
graphs in nny style desired.
None of the arts come nearer our
homes and affections than does
nhotocrnnhv. By its means the
poor os well as the rich can pre
serve the pictured semblance of
loved ones nnd adorn their walls
. with nleasim: reproductions of
the best works of the masters.
Here is a photographer of talent
nnd attainment. When you want
pictures give him n call. He
hns had wide experience and has
the latest apparatus.
conducted by Mr. C. R. Thomp
son, nn expert pharmacist, who
has followed the drug business
for the past ten years. He has
operated in St. Johns for four
nnd one-half years. He is n dis
tinguished graduate of the Hy
laud Park College, Dcs Moines,
Iowa. Mr. Thompson has in
his cmptSy. a very competent
druggist, Mr. Harris, a pharma
cist of a number of years' exper
ience. The St. Johns Pharmacy
is tire "pioneer" drugstore of St.
Johns and was established eight
years ngo, in 1904. It is head
quarters for prescriptions for the
mills nnd hospitals, for drugs and
chemicals, perfumes, toilet urti
clcs, druggist sundries, Columbia
phonographs and records, maga
zines, stationery, etc.
CALHF HROS.' magnificent furn
iture store in charge of Mr. J.Mc
Nlvin is one of the finest stocked
stores in Oregon. Messrs. II . A.
Calef and A. C.Gesler nre the
enterprising and progressive pro
prietors of this great furniture
emporium. It is a branch of
Culcf Hros. grent store in Port
land. A. C. Gesler. the mana
ger here, is now Knst hunting
whatever there Is new In the
house furnishing Hue for the con
pern's fine stores. Housewives,
never mind Portlaud. Patronize
home enterprise, nnd build up St.
lohns bv spending your money
nt home. Nothing too gocd for
St. Johns.
St. Johns property, mnke loans
nnd write insurance. Seven years
ago Mr. McKinuey commenced
in the realty business and united
his forces with Mr. Davis three
vears ago, as a firm. Mr. Davis
officiated three years on the town
council and was president of that
"august body" nnd chairman of
the finance committee. For bar
gains in St. Johns renlty see them.
They sell on ensy payment terms.
quarters for bicycle, auto and
general repairing and supplies. It
is conducted by Messrs. J. M.
nnd V. P. Wrny, proprietors,
who have operated here sluce
last October. Tires nnd nuto
bicycle sundries nre kept ,lu
stock aud all work is given
prompt and skilled attention. Mr.
Wray, senior, is n Native Son of
California and followed the lum
bering and saw mill business for
20 years in his native common
conducted by Mr. and Mrs. O. J.
Swaucon, who have operated in
St. Johns during the past six
months. This institution dyes
to llve.and also does cleaning,
pressing aud repairing ladies'
and gents' garments as well to
assist in afiUeuce. Mr. Swan
- son has followed the business for
seveu years. They do first class
work, absolutely guaranteed and
prompt os clock-work. Prices
very reasonable.
carries a large stock of general
household, office and dining room
furniture, carpets, rugs, crock
ery, etc. Their prices challenge
all houorable competion. Mr.
Walter S. Ormandy, formerly a
traveling salesman on the road
seveu years, has operated here
during the past two years and a
half. He is a good buyer, and
goods well bought are half sold.
He is doing well and is an en
terprising New Yorker.
M, C. SOUIyK, resident real estate
dealer, has a large list of St.
Johns lots for sale. He has been
n resident eight years and has
operated in the realty Hue during
the past year and n half. Mr.
Soulc is ably assisted in conduct
ing tltc office by Mrs. Soulc, who
has shoved through several deals.
Mr. Soulc also represents the Fl-dclity-Phoeiiix
Fire Insurance
company of New York.
ns tne name implies, is one of the
finest places in Oregon. Every
thing is dished up to n queen
taste in "pumpkin pie style.'
Nell Miller, the pleasant proprlc
tress, leaves no stone unturned to
please ail patrons and serve them
promptly and politely with th
best In the laud three times 1
day. nc can accommodate 50
people at one time.
JOHN NOCE & CO. are St. Johns
popular fashionable tnilors. Mr.
Noce has followed the business
for is years and has been estub
lished here five years. He gives
work to four skilled tailors am!
is nlso nu enthusiastic supporter
of tltc Review s motto, "Patron
izc home trade." When you want
clothes thut lit like n gunny sack,
don t go to John NoccccCo.'s
Transfer & Storage Co. Is con
ducted by Mr. Chas. Sagcrt, who
has operated here nearly six
years. He makes 11 specialty of
general draying and transfer work
piano nnd furniture moving, nnd
heavy teaming and freighting to
nnd from Portlaud. He is wcl
equipped in his line aud is prompt
tiud obliging. His office is located
nt 10S North Jersey street. His
office phone is Columbia 24,
is conducted by I. II. Lynch,
who hns followed the jewelry and
watchmaking business since 1864.
Ills specialties are repairing
watches, clocks, umbrellas, nud
doing fine engraving. He is also
an extert optician nud gives free
tests of the eyes. His office is nt
205'. Burlington street. Mr.
Lynch was born in Ohio. He
carries n nice stock of jewelry,
watches, diamonds, clocks nud
optical goods. His motto Is "A
Square Deal to All."
tile Co., Incorporated, are whole
salers aud retuilcrs in feed, grain,
hay nud builders materials, in
eluding lime, cement, plaster,
shingles, doors, windows, paints,
oils, etc. They have operated
here two years aud a half aud
have built up a big business. It
is conducted by Messrs. panth
ers, president of the coiiipauy.and
W. R. Hollenbeck, secretary and
treasurer. The firm is incorpor
ated for 525,000. The business
was established six years
ago by Mr. ..anthers, who
formerly operated in Port
land many years in business,
Their phone is Columbia 19 aud
their office aud store is at 209
West Burlington street.
are muuufucturers of the fatuous
"Vim" brand of flour noted in
Portlaud, St. Johns and elsewhere
for making vitality aud vim iu
those who use the St. Joints
product. Mr. A. R. Jobes, an
enterprising anil very pleasing
gentleman to meet, gives personal
supervision of the Jobes Milling
Compauy's plant. They manu
facture 450 barrels daily and give
work to ten people. They enjoy
a large home trade and oriental
as well. Ask for the "Vim"
brand of flour of your grocer.
place to have your linen properly
lauudried. There are twenty
four nice young ladies who run
the up-to-date machinery at the
Model Laundry under the super
vision of Mr. W. L. Churchill,
all of whom spend their money iu
St. Johns and "Patronize Home
Industries." The saute motto ap
plied by all the workers in town
will make St. Johns the best lit
tle towu in-Oregon. Mr. Ckurch
ill has operated .here five years
and is doing well.
is head quarters for choice steaks
juicy meats, tender chops, aud
fish, game and oysters in beason.
It is conducted by L. A. Pickler
& Sobj who have operated here
six months. They are doing
well aud constantly building up
a larger trade. Mr. L. A. Pick
ler officiated as city and county
engineer in La Grande prior to
coming here, and followed min
lug a number of years In Idaho,
Continued oa neit pigc 1
What Oregon is Doing
In !9ti the wool clip of Oregon
weighed 16,000,000 pounds, was
shorn from 2,000,000 sheep and
was sold for $3,00,000.
During the same period the state
produced 72,000 bales of hops,
worth S4.000.000. The produc
tion was only half that of n few
years ago, but prices have been ex
tremely good.
In tlte same period! Orecon pro
duced 600,000 lbs of mohair, worth
$240,000. Goats have been found
to be nearly ns valuabtc for clearing
brushland as for producinir mohair.
in 1911 Oregon produced poultry
to the extent of 9,000,000 birds,
having n value of $7,000,000.
miring the same year the state
produced 32,000,000 dozens of eggs
valued at $9,600,000. The poultry
business is still nu infant industry.
Iu 1911 the Oregon potato crop
was the greatest ever known, very
nearly approaching the 6,000,000
bushel mark, with a value, to the
growers, of over $4,000,000.
in the same year onions were
grown to the nittottut of about
175,000 bushels, worth $212,000
The bulk of this crop is producct:
in n very small men, Deiug grown
almost exclusively on what
know as "beaver dam" laud.
Iu lot 1 Oregon produced $3,
400,000 wortu ot butter, nut in or
der to supply the demand, nt least
three timcs.that amount wasshippct
into the state from other sections.
Iu 191 1 Oregon dairies producct
17,000,000 gallons of milk tint
cream, having n value of $4,000,
000. Tlte product Is said to lie
the cleanest nud most wholesome of
nuy state.
in 1911 Urcgou produced 5,000,-
000 pounds of cheese, valued $758,
000. The quality is of tne very
best. Los Angeles uses more Ore
gou cheese iu feeding its tourists
than of all other kinds combined.
The standing timber of Oregon
is estimated nt 454.000,000,000 feet,
worth on the stump
nnd when manufactured into lttui
bcr it will be worth $6,500,000,000.
The timber covers approximately
25,000,000 ncres. About one half
is lu national forests nud the bal
auce under private ownership.
Iu 191 ! 4,123,000 head of live
stock was raised iu Oregott, valued
nt $87,854,000. Among meat utti
11141.1 the production of hogs has in
creased faster than thut ot cattle or
sheep, due for the most part to the
extremely high prices that have
ircvulled for tlte lust two years in
the coast markets.
I tte fruit crop of Oregon iu 1911
was worth over $4,000,000 iu cush,
1 lie greater part of this sum was
received for apples, this staple com
maudiug the highest prices both at
home and abroad. Next to apples,
peaches are the most important
trim in tlte state, last year s crop
selling for 1523,000, rears were
sold to the value of $300,000, being
au average of nearly $1.50 per box.
Cherries, prunes, loguuberries,
grapes, strawberries, etc., helped
to swell the sum paid to farmers
aud orchardists during the year
About 300,000 pounds of English
walnuts were produced, valued ul
Death of Mrs. Dr. Jayne
Mrs. Hattle Jayne, wife of Dr.
I. A. Jayne, n St. Johns physician,
died at 10 o'clock Thursday night
of paralysis, Mrs. Jayne has been
much of an invalid for several years,
becoming paralyzed early last April,
She was boru in Milwaukee, Wis.,
48 years ago.aud was married there
Dr. Jayne, who immediately
brought her to his home at Shedd,
Ore. Later they moved to Spring
field, Ore., and came St. Johns two
years ago. Mrs. Jayne Is survived
jy two sous Earl aud Wyeth:
four sisters, Percy and Agnes Wat
kins of St. Johns; Mrs C. A. Lep
per, Portland and Mrs. Mabel
Beaty, of Lodi, Cal.,aud two broth
ers, Howard Watkins, Portland and
Wilbur WatklnsofMilwaukee.Wis..
besides her husband. The funeral
took place Sunday afternoon, at
the home, under the auspices of the
Women ot Woodcraft, of which
she was a member. The burial
service of the Episcopal church
and a Scripture lesson was read aud
prayer offered by the minister,
the remainder of the services being
held at the grave In Columbia cem
etery. The home was filled with
frieuds of Mr. and Mrs. Jayne and
many beautiful floral pieces
adorned the bier.
N, A. Gee, the veteran house
mover, is a model stay-at-home hus
band these days. Like Nicara
gua he is having internal troubles,
but is gradually putting dowu the
Boosting for Bourne
St. Johns, which fired the first
gun for Jonathan Bourne, Jr., as an
independent progressive candidate
for oilicc of United idntes Senator
to succeed himself, is also the first
to sign certificates 01 nomination by
individual electors, ctitiouing that
Ids name be printed on the ballot to
be furnished for the November
election. The petitions arc being
numerously signed, mid the stock
of Mr. Bourne is rising at a most
rapid rate. The promoters back of
the boom believe it poor policy to
I "exchange horses in the middle of
1 e stream, nnn tnni jonatuon lias
done more for Oregon than any oth
cr senator from the state. They
contend that It would take a new
representative years of effort to se
cure the standing nud prominence
attained by Mr. Bourne, nud when
n good man has been secured it is
best to keep him iu office. Follow
ing are the resolutions unanimous
ly ndopted nt n mnss meetinir of the
citizens of St. Johns several weeks
Whereas, The citizens of St
Jolins, without regard to txditica
views. Have learned witli great sat
isfaction of the passage of the Riv
cr nud Harbor bill by Congress, and
Whereas, Through the passage
01 tins Din urcgou will receive Fed
cral nid iu the development of lie
rivers nud harbors to the nmouiit of
more than $2,000,000 nt a time
when such nid is vitally necessary
in view of the prospective early
completion of the Panama canal
whereas, 1 he amount of Ore
gon's appropriations was largely in
creased turough the nbilily.euergy
ami prestige 01 bcunlor iiourne, Jr.
wuereas, h.Miaior iiourne is ren
derlug, not only the citizens of Or
egon, but the people of the nation
us a whole, signal service in his
efforts to secure the passage of the
Parcels Post bill which I wars his
name, tlterelorebe it
Resolved, that the earnest nud
sincere thanks of thi-u meeting be
tendered to Senator Bourne iu tec
oguition of his remarkable services
to Oregon, not only with rescet to
larger appropriations nud other im
portaut measures, but because his
ability aud integrity have given
Oregon n higher standing iu the
Senate of the United States than it
possessed before, nnd be it further
Resolved, 1 hat we assure Sena
to Bourne that the seeming iugral
itude of the electors of Oregon at
the recent primaries did not repre
sent the true sentiment of the ico
pic of the state, nud that his defeat
was due largely to the ignorance of
lis actttul accomplishments and to
1 lavish expenditure of money
amounting to alleged violation of
the corrupt practices act, by his
principal opponent. Iu addition to
this but few of the newspapers of
Oregon hnvc published nny facts
relating to his efforts iu behalf of
the state, aud we desire to assure
him further that the citizens of St
Johns here assembled recognize in
him the best senator that has ever
represented Oregon and that we are
tilly nware of the fact that his
committee assignments ns chairman
of the committee of Postoffices aud
Postroads, aud as a member of the
the committee on Coinmerce.on Ap
propriations, aud on Fisheries and
011 Public Buildings are of potential
value to Oregon. We further as
sert that none of the candidates for
senator now before the people, re
gardlcss of their qualifications can
Hope to attain iu a single .session to
his position of power iu the senate,
and be it further,
Resolved, That we say to Sena
tor Bourne that the material wcl-
are of Oregon demands that he
permit his name to be again sub
mitted to the people for the office
of United States Senator as the In
dependent Progressive candidate
for that olhce, it being our belief
that the citizens of this coiumou'
wealth will show him the apprecia
tiou he so richly deserves.
Resolved further, that a copy of
these resolutions be forwarded to
Senator Bonnie aud to the press
for publication.
Building Permits
No. 45 -To C. CWoodhouse.Jr.,
to erect a kitchen constructed of
iron, cement and glass at the rear
f his building on the corner of
Miiladelphia aud I van hoe streets;
cost $150.
The Misses Viola Westhefer and
Vina Swan are enjoying an outing
at Warrenton and Garibaldi beach.
If Father Neptune does not catch
them aud install them with the
other mermaids, they will return iu
n lime to take up their studies iu
The Bonville System
The following questions and an
swers have been taken from the
Bonville Square Deal regarding the
iiouvillc bystent:
(Continued from last week.)
y. is mere any way thai n man
can lose his money invested iu n
company orgnnized under this sy.
tern, outside of losing it upon the
demerits of the proposition?
A. Practically speaking, no. If
a company should organize .with the
object iu view of producing an ttn-
staple article, and such a company
should fail, the failure would be tltc
direct result of its product being
unineritorious. To be concise, a
company organized under this sys
tem can only fail upon the demer
its of a proposition or Its unstability
which arc practically one and the
same thing. Of course, poor man
agement can bring nbottt the fail
ure of n company, but such is in
excusable under the Bonville .sys
tem. Q. Can n man buy ns much
stock ns he likes iu the first thirty
per cent, of n company organized
under this system?
A. Yes.
Q. Can n stockholder vote by
A. No.
O. Can n man
purchase stock
from the promoter
or promoters or
gnuiziiig 11 company under this mvs-
1 --?
4 &Vryss
tern, who are getting ten tier cent.
for promoting the proposition?
A. Iso, All the stock the pro
moter hells must be from other than
that which he is to receive lor his
services ns promoter, nud can be
sold only upon subscription. The
iromoter does not receive his inter
est iu the company he promotes un
til 00 tier cent, ol its stock has been
subscribed and its officers duly
elected and installed, All stock is
strictly non-transferable.
Q. Can the promoter use the ten
er cent, he Is allowed for promo
tion as collateral for raising money
tt any way, shape or form, or with
any object iu view, whether it be
for or against the interests of the
company he Is promoting?
A . No; lie can not do so accord
ing to the by-laws of the company
and also by contract between him
self and the owner of the copyright of
the .system,
Q. Is there auy way iu which
promoter can get anything out of
stock given him as promoter's
stock, outside of what it enrns ns
dividends upon the same basis as
all other .stock iu the company?
A. No,
Q, Can n company organized un
der the Bonville system fail?
A riM.l !.. .... .
... . ..... 1
unrwctt if n f-mtinntiv lmt; tint Inn
1. . 1 ! .11, ,l
lis uuiai l iiiihiii-iiuii nun main
button of some article ot
that comes under the heading of a
staple article it may fail.
Q, If a man should iu some man
ner misplace or lose his certificate
of stock iu a company organized
under this system, is there any
way by which he can claim rightful
ownership to the same?
A. All records of the sale of stocks
are registered upon the books of the
company with tlte procr number
of shares, etc, This stock is non
transferable, except by law after
the death of the purchaser, aud can
be readily looked up at auy time.
Persons losing their certiltcates may
go to the offices of the company iu
which they arc investors and get a
uplicate of certificate, stating that
upon the recovery of the original
said duplicate be returned to the
office of said company, and that
fter said original certificate be
found said duplicate cancelled aud
returned to the company.
Q. Why is it that only one pur
chase of a limited character is al-
owed iu the last 60 per cent, of a
company organized under this sys
tem i
A. To prevent u few from gain
ing the controlling interest iu
company. Iu the last 60 tcr cent
only one purchase is obtainable by
any one person or interest, cither
severally or jointly; and a stock
holder in the first forty per cent,
or in the last 60 per cent, is inelli
giblc for further purchase in the
last 60 per cent, of the compauy's
stock. This will absolutely check
tltc accumulation of controlling in
terests in companies. stock can
not be bought except direct from
tltc company, on account of its be
ing non-transferable; aud it can
not be gobbled up nt the time of or
ganization, on account of restric
tions as to the amounts purchased
by nny one interest or combination
of interests. These restrictions wilt
not check the sale of stock. Stock
under this system will sell upon its
merits. Discounts and commission
will be unknown under this system
under tills improved method
selling slock it will be scattered
among many. It will also be of
advantage to the promoter, and
directly to tltc company, because
people investing, nud having only
one purchase allowed, will buy al
that is possible while they have th
(Continued next week.)
Mr. W. S. Ouusaulus, n farmer
living near Fleming, Pa., says he
has used Chamberlain's Colic, Choi
era nud Diorrha-ea Remedy iu his
family for fourteen years, nud that
lie hns found it to be nu excellent
remedy, and tnkes pleasure In rcc
ommeiidiiig it. For sale bv al
Waterways Convention
One of the most important wa
terwoys conventions ever held iu
the Pacific Northwest will convene
jat LewLstou, Friday nnd Saturday,
October 4-5, 1912, The gathering
will be known ns the Second An
nual Convention nt the Columbia
and Snake River Waterways Asso
elation, the organization nnd first
session of which wns held at Pasco,
Wash., April 15, I9t2, at which
time a definite campaign wns
launched for the Columbia water
way, One hundred nud fifty commer
cial organizations of Oregon, Wash
ington nud Idaho have been invit
ed to send delegates to the conven
tion, and governors of Montana,
Wyoming, Nevada, Oregon, Wash
ington nud Idaho, and the congres
sional delegates of these six states
have been invited to participate as
ex-oiilcio delegates. Invitations
have also been sent to the news
paper editors of the Pacific North
west aud to prominent citizens of
the states mentioned.
It is estimated by the United
States Engineers that the sum of
4 1,250,000 will be sufficient to com-
11 ete the Lelllo canal nnd onett
v)HiHum'Miiitv. Ktvt Mil
aterway to
steamboat navigation and resolu
tious asking congress for this
amount will be introduced nt the
Lewiston convention.
Business Expansion
Boulinm & Currier have pur
chased the large stock of the John
stone Department store on the cor
ner of Jersey, and Philadelphia
streets, and will ojmmi with a Re-arrangement
Sale about Sept. iotli.
The three stores will be conduct
ed by tliis enterprising firm, the
latest acquisition to be used exclu
sively for men's and children's suits
and furnishings, uoods for wo
men and children will be kept in
the old store. The Johnstone stock
has been purchased at a great bar
gain, and will be offered to the pub
lic at extremely low prices. New
lines will be added and larger as
sortments constantly maintained.
Iu fact, it will not be' necessary to
go to Portlaud for anything iu the
line of men's, women's and child
ren's wear. The Botiham & Cur
rier stores will be the most com
plete of any 011 the peninsula, and
the proprietors certainly show their
faitli in St. Johns by thus further
expanding their business ventures.
I'lione'Coluuibia fit
First National Hank bulldlnjrT
Open Evening, nnd Sundays by Ap
pointment, Office Phono Columbia 140
Resident Phone Columbia 38
Physician nnd Surgeon.
Day & Nlcht Onico In McChcsnoy blk.
St. John, . Oregon.
Daniel 0. Webster, A. B. M. D
Residence, 097 Dawson Street
Office, I'lltor Block.
University Pork, I'ortlanJ, Orecon.
First Nnllonnl Unnk IluiMiriR
st. joiins . . . oimcoN
0. J. (iATZAlYER
McDonnld Huiltlinit
We buy or sell St. John Property
Real Eslnte
List your property with us if you
desire to sell uuieklv
202 N. Jersey St. St. Johns
for fainting, Kiliomlnlnjj. Staining and Varnish
ing, raptr Hanging a specially
615 W. Richmond Sired
Transfer and Storage
We ddllvor vour trood- to mid from
II pnrU ot Portland. Vancouver. Linn
ton. I'ortlind nnd Suburbnn Hxnroiu
Co., city dock 11 ml oil points ncceenlbl.
oy wtiron. I'lnno and. Iwniiurc moving
Onico Phone Columbia :a
Residence Phone Columbia 10H
St. Johns Express, Transfer
and Storage Co.
iano Moving n Specialty. Ifnul
lug done to and from PortlHiid
Kusidence 400 Mast Richmond
Office 103 North Jerawy Strwet
H i I!. lliirlliiKloit Street
Automobile KetMiriiiK 11 ml VuIchiiUIhm
We eitu get you Auto Tire of mII MmU
lllcvclo nnd (leneral P.enntrliii
ill connection. New iiml MM-iniif Imml
bicycle for iwle, lllcyelv tire In tiH"U.
J. M. and V. P. WRAY, Prop.
Phone (.olumbiii 5H7.
CAMP 773 V. 0. Y.
Moot ev.
ury WikI.
11 0 a d a y
ev u 11 1 n c
In Wok
uar'a Hall
A. r. and A. M.
Hegtibir rouiiuuHicatlnua
k 011 lirt WciliwitUv. o(
eucb month m odd
lows' Hull. VUltora wW-
"ie' h- Clnw. luvit. U II.
C. O. Kojjer. )breimy
Minerva Cluster
Meets livery l'irvt aud Tiiieil
Ttiewlny ivveuiiig of Hu'U
.Month 111 IM Fellow Hall.
Mm. Susie Utters. tMtcrlary.
Meets every I'riday iiiuht at
7:30 o'clock iu I. O.O. V.
Hull, Yiaiturs always wl-
V. W. MASON. C. C.
I), 1'. IIOUbUAN, K. R.
No. 186 I. 0. O. r.
Meets each Monday evonlnjr in Odd Fol
low a hall at'7 v. A 1 li d Mf Iconic to
all visiting biothcn
A no,
S 1151
MrcU 2ml
ami Ml
earh iimntli iu M. , A, Hall.
1'. II. liRANiiHk, Sec.
Central Market!
See us for the Choicest Cuts of
the Best Meats Obtainable.
Order rilled ami family Trade Solicited.
T. P. WARD, Proprietor.
tMI aMa Mmf