Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'The Colfax gazette. (Colfax, Wash.) 1893-1932, May 20, 1910, Image 1',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: Washington State Library; Olympia, WA
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
TKE COLFAX GAZETTE.
BIG SALE OF REAL
ESTATE LAST FRIDAY
John De Young Farm of 1000
Acres Divided and Sold.
Price Averages $83 Per Acre for
Entire Tract--Large Attendance
and Everybody Happy--May Be
Forerunner of Other Like Events.
Probably no event in the real estate
line hereabouts has attracted so much
attention hs the sale last Friday of the
John De Young farm of 1000 acres near
Thornton. The land was divided into
14 tracts and sold at public auction to
the highest bidder. There was a larjie
attendance at the sale, coming, appar
ently, from the four corners of the com
pass. They came on foot, on horseback,
in carriages and wagons, by automobile,
and the crowd was cosmopolitan and in
the best of humor. As the cavalcade
stretched out going from one tract to
another it had the appearance of circus
day, such was the extent of the move
ment. Probably 200 people attended
the sale, there being two or more score
of vehicles in line.
The Hale of each piece of land took
place on the land itself, the boundaries
beiug plainly marked by plowed furrows
or monuments, and ranged from 10
acres in extent to one large tract of 320
acres. The last named contained the
De Young homestead proper, where rests
a comfortable farm house, two barns, a
family orchard, and the usual improve
ments going with a well regulated home
to be seen in the Palouee. Every foot
of the land sold is tillable, no richer soil,
no more beautiful pastoral scene being
found inithej Inland Empire. The day
At the noonj,hour lunch was served at
the De Young house on the 320-acre
tract, people beiDg seen for hours pre
vious roaming over the broad domain,
examining the rich soil and enjoying the
quiet loveliness of nature spread out on
every side. After lunch the cavalcade
started, the sale commencirg on the 10
acre tracts and continuing until the last
tract was sold, which was after 5 o'clock-
Following is the result of the sale in full:
Tract No. 1, George W. Larue, Colfax,
GO acreß,ls()s per acre.
No. 2. 1. 11. Baker, Thornton, 108
acres, $72 per acre.
No. 8, C. F. Beusel, Colfax, IH7 acres,
$71 50 per acre.
No. i, S. Y. Evans, Calgary, Alberta,
320 acres, $101 per acre.
No. 5, E. B. Hughes, Thornton, 36
acres, £101 50 per acre.
No G, C. F. Bensel, Colfax, 132 acreß,
$09 per acre.
No. T.BHen D. White, Colfax, 47 acres,
$70 per acre.
No. 8, Z. 0. Shugert, Thornton, 55
acres, $TG per acre.
No. 9, B. Y. Evans, Calgary, Alberta,
29 acres, $77 50 per acre.
No 10, Ben 1). White, Colfax, 14 acres,
fB2 per acre.
No. 11, T. O. Watson, Thornton, 10
acres, $95 per acre.
No. 12, H. I). Hughes, Thornton, 10
acres, $90 50 per acre.
No. 13. H. L). Hughes, Thornton, 10
acres, $91 per acre.
No. 14, H. 1). Hughes, Thornton, 10
acres, $95 50 per acre.
This makes an average of $83 per i
acre for the 1000 acres embraced in the !
farm. It shows the average value of i
land in the Palout-e and what it will
bring under the hammer. George W. i
Larue & Co , who had charge of the sale,
are reasonably satisfied with the result,
"the average coming up to their expecta
tions. Thin sale may lead to other large
estates being divided and sold in the
same inauner. If not, why not.
L. Strobel acted as auctioneer at the
A Reprehensible Practice.
Complaint is made by autoists that
young boys frequently make the attempt
to catch on and ride behind as a machine
is going up or down Main street, and
that some day some one will make a
miscalculation and be pulled under the
wheels. The outcome can only be con
jectured, but it may be fatal. It stands
parents in hand to talk to their boys,
and warn them from the practice com
plained of. Parents are the proper per
sons to do this, not the newspaper, but
parents frequently need prodding in re
gard to duties to children. An ounce of
prevention costs less than the expenses
of a funeral.
Crosses the Dark River.
Mrs. T. B. Matioek died at her home
in Pullman Tuesday morning and was
buried at Steptoe yesterday. She was
about 40 years old and is survived by
her husband and two children. Mrs.
Matlock was the daughter of Mathias
► Swegle, one of the pioneers of Whitman
county. Claude Swegle, deputy county
clerk, is a nephew.
SUES FOR DIVORCE.
Mrs. William Huntley Makes Serious
Charges Against Husband.
Mrs. Willinm Huntley of Spokane filed
complaint in the superior court of Spo
kane county Tuesday asking for divorce
from her hunband and to share commu
nity property. The Huntleya formerly
lived in Whitman county and are well
known here. Huntley is rated a million
aire, he being interested in the Exchange
National Bank of Spokane, the Spokane |
Electric Co., general stores at Colfax and
St. John in this county and owning
The couple were married in 1883 at
Mexico, Missouri, and have 10 children.
i Plaintiff asks $3500 attorney fees, $500
j a month temporary alimony and $2000 j
' suit money. Mrs. Huntley charges her
husband with cruel treatment, says he
! never accompanies her to public places,
treats the children with lack of warmth [
! and is stiney in providing her with '
'■ money. She further states that they
started married life poor, coming to
Whitman county and living on a farm,
she working long hours to get a start.
THE EPWORTH LEAGUE.
Interesting Exercises at M.E.Church
The 21st anniversary of the Epworth
i League was celebrated in the M. E.
| cburch Sunday evening with appropriate
I exercises. Officers of Anderson Chapter
No. 7G56 were inducted into office, the
I exercises being impressive and interest
ing. They were elected April 21 for one
' year. Their names follow :
President, John Juhnke: first vice
president, Mis* Maude Laird; second vice
president, Miss Ada McCaw; third vice
\ president, Mies Ellen Baker; fourth vice
president, Miss Bertha Nelson; secretary,
Miss Vida Organ ; treasurer, Miss Helen
The retiring president ppoke of the
work of the league in Colfax, and the
new officers read short addresses and
made answer to certain questions pro
pounded by the pastor, Rev. Barker. Be
tween the addresses were interspersed
several sweet songs, the words and the
music contained in a leaflet distributed
among the audience. The Epworth
League from a small beginning has
grown into a giant for the good of the
SOCIAL SIDE OF COLFAX.
Mrs. J. A. Perkins and Mrs. B. Bur- I
gunder entertained a number of lady
friends at Mrs. Perkins' home last Sat
urday at a cafeteria luncheon, this form
of entertainment being something new
and novel in Colfax. A great variety of
delicious viands were served in true cafe
teria style, each guest providing herself
with a plate and selecting according to
her taste and capacity. Misses Ethyl
Kuhn, Agnes Davis and Helen Walters
assisted the hostesses. After luncheon
the guests played euchre, Mrs. Leon
Kuhn winning a prize for most pro
A delinhtful evening was spent by a
merry crowd of young people last Fri
day, when the junior class entertained
the seniors at the home of Mr and Mrs.
R. G. Hargrave. The H«rgrave lawn
and that of V. T. McCroskey adjoining
were gaily decorated with lanterns, bunt
ing and C. H. S. emblems and pennants,
presenting an attractive picture. Many
diversions were provided for the guests
and toothsome refreshments were served.
Miss Lois Boyd was the recipient Tues
day evening of- a bundle shower at her
home, given by the young ladies who
| compose the B. C. B. Club, of which she
lis a member. The interesting event was
given on the eve of her approaching mar
riage. The house was tastefully deeo
■ rated with flowers, an elaborate lunch
! was served and a delightful evening was
' spent. The membership of the B C. B
| Club is slipping away gradually.
Inland Empire Pioneer Association.
Extensive preparations are being made
for the meeting of the Inland Empire
Pioneer Association to be held in Walla
Walla next Wednesday (May 25). Dr.
Blalock of Walla Walls is president of
the association and Ben Burgunder of
CoHax is secretary. Any one who came
to the Pacific coast prior to 1885 is
eligible to membership. Several men of
note are expected to be present and take
part in the proceedings. The pioneers'
meeting will follow an open river con
ference. This will be under the manage
ment of the Commercial Club of Walla
Walla. The special aim of this meeting
will be to organize work and manufac
ture public opinion in the interest of the
open Columbia river to the sea. All who
cm should attend these meetings. In
addition Walla Walla is a beautiful
place to visit, one of the garden spots of
In Colfax, May 13, to Mr. and Mrs. J.
T. Layton, a daughter.
In Colfax, May 15, to Mr. and Mrs. D.
Millgard, a daughter.
There is nothing more cooling and re
freshing on a warm day than iced butter
milk. Served at Poteet's lor 5 cents.
COLFAX, WASHINGTON, FRIDAY, MAY 20, 1910
Graduating Class of 20 to Re
Varied and Interacting Programs
Announced -»Rev. Bainton Will
Preach Baccalaureate Sermon at
Ridgeway Theater Sunday Eve.
The program for commencement week
of tbe Colfaz Hitch school has been ar
ranged and is here given. Sunday even
ing, May 22, the baccalaureate services
will be held at the New Ridgeway theater
Reading of Scriptures by Rev. J. S. Bud
Song, Girls Chorus.
Prayer by Rev. John P. Barker.
Address, Rev. J. Herbert Bainton.
Song, Girls Chorus.
All churches are invited to join in these
On Thursday afternoon, May 26, the
Class Day program will be given on the
High school lawn. It is planned to start
the program about 3:80.
Class quartet, Eva Kuhn, Helen Trey,
Bertha Nelson, Bessie Ferguson.
"High School Faculty Meeting," Hazel
Walmer, Helen Walmer, Harold Windua,
Willie White, Frank Newman.
Recollection*, Maude Bentley and Gertrude
Ode to the Ivy, Helen Troy and Gertrude
Bequest to the Juniors. Harold Windus.
Response, Landon King.
Reunion in 1930, Class.
The commencement exercises will be
held at the New Ridgeway Friday even
ing, May 27. The program follows:
Salutatory, "Browniner, the Prophet of
Hope,"' Bessie Ferguson.
Valedictory, "Jean Valjean," Bertha Nel
Address, "The Larger Practicalness," Pro
fessor Norman Colenian of Whitman College.
Presentation of diplomas, L. D. Woodward.
The following young ladies and gen
tlemen compose the large graduating
Harold Leslie Windus, Anna Gertrude
Cress, Viola Josephine Bodine, Maude
Loui6e Bentley, Gertrude Strickler, Will
iam Cleveland White, Herbert Roland
Bainton, Florence Claire Codd, Helen
Dorothy Walmer, Helen Greenbill Troy,
Bertha Ellen Nelson, Eva Kuhn, Frank
Raymond Newman, Winifred Catherine
Codd, Vida Maude Organ, John Willard
Wilson, Harley Dauphin Sain, Bessie Tee
Ferguson, Hattie Bakala, Hazel Leah
Word was received in Colfax Tuesday
morning of the marriage in Tacoma the
day previous of J. Aimer McCornick and
Mrs. Mac Abrams of Colfax. Particulars
at this writing are not obtainable, but
the contracting parties will be here the
last of the week. Mr. McCornick is con
nected with tbe Citizens' Trustee Co. of
Seattle. Tbe bride is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Baker, pioneer citi
zens of Whitman county, and is well
known here. She was born in Whitman
Mies Effie Wiseman ol Portland, Ore
eon, youngest daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
J. W. Wieeman, formerly of Colfax, and
J. Frederick Derry, a young business
man of New York City, were married
May 3 in the eastern metropolis, where
they wiil make their home. The bride,
who is well known here, baa been study
ing the past two years in the Boston and
New York schools of music and dramatic
Miss Irere Chamberlain, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. J. V. Chamberlain, and
Arthur Thompson, a druggist of Pull
man, who formerly lived in Colfax, were
married Tuesday, May 17, at the home
of the bride near Almota.
Whitman Circle Visits Endicott.
The members of Whitman Circle,
W. 0. W., went to Endicott last Satur
day 14 strong, going in a carryall, and
report having had a glorioue time. Pall
man was invited, but on account of
school exercises was unable to attend.
Lewiston, however, was represented and
took part in the interesting proceedings.
After the regular work of the lodge wae
over a banquet was given, along lines
for which Endicott is famous. Straw
berries and cream—Endicott cream, we
mean, and other good things—were
served without stint. Speech-making
THE CAKE BAKING CONTEST.
Domestic Science as Seen by the
Use of Cottolene.
The cake baking contest at the Barroll
store Tuesday afternoon was an interest
ing event. It was an exemplification of
what cottolene will do in the way of cake
making, several prizj« being offered Hnd
a larg-1 number sending cakes of royal
degree to contest for the prizes.
The judges were Mrs. L. D. Woodward,
Mtb. James A. Perkins and W. R. Ander
son. First prize was awarded Mrs G A.
Chapman. Cake numbered 23 was given
the second prize, the lady bringing it in
left without giving her name. Mrs. A J.
Davis walked away wirh the third prize,
Mrs. T. H. Ensley secured the fourth,
while Miss Myrtle Erwin got fifth. The
first prize consisted of two barrels of
Royal Rose flour, and the other prizes
were valuable and substantial.
After the award the cakes sent in were
sold at auction to the highest bidder for
the benefit of the Rest Room, the sale
netting $23 65 L. Strobel volunteered
his services as auctioneer, doing the job
in the true Strobellian fashion.
ON THE LOCAL DIAMOND.
A Beautiful Day, Clean Sport and
Endicott defeated Colfax on the local
diamond Sunday by a score of 3 to 2,
it taking 10 innings to decide the game.
It was the fastest game of the season
and was witnessed by a goodly number,
many being present from near-by points.
The batteries were—Endicott, Andrews
and Brown ; Colfax, Hamblen and
Stapleton. Umpire, John Majors.
Wilcox and South Palouse also played
here Sunday, the game standing 13 to
12 in favor of South Palouse. Batteries
—Wilcox, Majors and Carroll; South Pa
louse, Hickman and Kirkland. Umpire,
Viola (Idaho) team was defeated at
Riverside Sunday by Four Mile by a
score of 11 to 2.
The day was perfect throughout, and
the lovers of the great national game,
despite the absence of so called profes
sionals, enjoyed clean and hearty sport.
W.S.C. MAY MUSIC FESTIVAL
Fifth Annual Event Is to Occur at
Pullman Next Week.
The annual May music festival given
\>v the State College of Washington ha*
grown into an event that attracts lovers
of music from points fur and near, and
this year's offering, with the famous
New York Symphony Orchestra as the
principal attraction, makes the best pro
gram yet presented. The music festival
will continue two days, May 26 and 27,
the concerts being held in the college
auditorium under the following schedule:
First day. 4p. m.—Violin recital by
8:15 p. m.—Concert by the College
Chorus, Glee Club Orchestra and membei c
of the faculty of the School of Music.
Second day. 1:30 p. m.—Concert by
tbe New York Symphony Orchestra.
8:15 p. m.—The opera "Pinafore,"
with members of the faculty and ad
vanced students of the School of Music
as principals, and a chorus of 60.
Resolutions of Condolence.
Whereas, The Supreme Ruler of the
universe has seen fit to remove from our
midst Brother James A. White; there
fore, be it
Resolved, That in the death of Brother
White our lodge has lost a worthy mem
ber and faithful brother, his family a
devoted and affectionate husbaßd and
father, and the community at large an
honest, useful and respected citizen; and
be it further
Resolved, That the members of Coin
L >dge, No. 132, F. and A. M., extend
heartfelt and sincere sympathy to
his family in their great bereavement;
and be it further
Resolved, That a copy of these resolu
tione be spread upon the minutes of this
lodge, a copy be sent to the bereaved
family, and a copy be sent to the local
papers for publication, and that our
charter be draped in mourning for thirty
F. S. Moulton, L. G. Spaulding, J. M.
Is Citizen of the United States.
Rev. J. Herbert Bainton was made a
full fledged citizen of the United States in
the superior court this week, renouncing
allegiance as a British subject. It is
gratifying to note when men of the high
standing and scholarly attainments of
Mr. Bainton become citizens of this
country, their presence being for the
betterment as well as the uplifting and
upbuilding of the country. Mr. Bainton
has been a resident of Colfax for eight
years, coming from Vancouver, B. C.
Seven beautiful new sepia tone Colfax
poet cards are the latest arrivals. Two !
new views of the picturesque North Pa- |
louse river, one of Martha Washington, j
a street view of the Fraternity block,
one of Steptoe Butte, the Main street :
school, and St. Patrick's Catholic church.,
2 for oc, 25c dozen, postpaid to any ad- ,
dress. The Elk Drug Store. Colfax, Wn.
Ym will like the pure, cold buttermilk j
served at Poteet'a,
ILL SOON BE IN
OPERATION AS OF YORE
J. R. Good & Co. Factory More
Solid Than Ever.
Planers, Cut-Off Saws and Thou
sand and One Mechanical Won
ders Used in an Establishment of
This Kind Is in Position.
The factory of J. R. Good Jfc Co. is
nearing completion, and presents a for
midable as well as a business like ap
pearance. As most readers know the
plant, buildings and material connected
with the establishment was completely
wrecked or carried away by the unprec
edented flood of last March, entailing
the loss of a large sum of money and
putting the firm out of business for the
time being. Out of the ruins, however,
a new structure has arisen, better, more
roomy and proof against high water of
any kind that is ever likely to come
The first floor stands four feet above
the sidewalk, reached by steps. To the
right as one enters a room is partitioned
off for the office. The rest of the first
floor is devoted to machinery of all
kinds, consisting of planers, cut-off saws
and the thousand and one mechanical
wonders used in an establishment of this
kind. Ascending a flight of stairs to the
second story a large room is presented,
82x100 feet, full of machinery of all
kinds, which will soon be the seat of in
dustry. The entire building is well light
ed, the ceilings are high, presenting a
neat and roomy appearance.
Many new pieces of machinery are ob
eervable, but much of the old machinery
is in place again, the flood waters bury
ing most of it in the debris, not being
able to carry it great distances, as was
the case with the abundance of light ma
terial that went gliding where the wood
The framework of the large structure
is heavy, covered with corrugated iron
Good & Co. are better prepared than
ever to attend to all finishing work, of
which they have been the principal job
bers in theee paits for years. Whatever
else may beiide them thc'y are certainly
flood proof this time. The hum of in
dustry in their plnnt will soon be heard
and it will be a welcome sound.
British Columbia Lands.
Charles A. Hunt, local representative
for the North Coast Land Co., Vancou
ver, B. C , has secured quarters in the
office of G. W. Larue & Co. and is offer
ing for sale choice agricultural lands in
Central British Columbia, close to the
coming metropolis of Fort George on the
Fraser river, where the climate is the
mildest in Canada. People are flocking
to the country by scores. There has
been inaugurated recently an automobile
service from Anhcroft to Soda Creek, a
distance of 125 miles, and from the lat
ter place Bteamboats run daily to Fort
Students Without Discipline.
When students at a college resolve
themselves into mob either the students
must be suppressed or the college should
close shop. A large number of the 6tu
dents at the State College at Pullman
have disgraced themselves by their riot
ous actions commenced last week and
continued at other times since. They
should be summarily dealt with, and
that without gloves. If the head of the
college is not equal to the occasion be
should be succeeded by a man with the
nerve to act.
Wedding Anniversary Celebration.
The quarter century wedding anniver
sary of Mr. and Mrs. G. N. BUI wan cele
brated May 15 at their fine farm home
on Clear creek, * few miles east of Colfax.
About 50 invited guests enjoyed the oc
casion and partook of the magnificent
spread provided. The affair was given
ns a surprise by Mr. and Mrs. Hill's
daughter Rpnsie and son Clyde, who
proved their capacity as entertainers.
Marriage licenses have been issued by
the county auditor to the following :
Paul J. O'Brien and Ruse K. Uncer,
both of Tekoa.
Arthur Thompson of Pullman and
Irene Cb«»rober!nin of WHcox.
* Peter Moraech of Endicott and Katie
Schmifk of Colfax.
William Mclntyre and Ethel Mclntyre,
both of Colfax.
Pure Fresh Lawn Grass Seed, Import
ed Alfalfa Seed, and I. B. Harris Ox
Heart Carrot Seed, at the Colfax Imple
i ment Co., Colfax, Wn.
The ladies of the M. E. church will
! hold a window sale of cakes, baked beans,
i etc., on Saturday, May 21, at the Lacey
Haz^lwood buttermilk, cooled with ice
' in a sanitary manner, on tap at Poteet's.
New Colfax High school souvenir
I spoons at Shirkey & Glaaer'e.
I'KH'K FIVK CENTO.
WITH THE CITY COUNCIL
Petitions on Various Subjects and a
Protest to Be Considered
City council met Monday night, Mayor
L:ppitt presiding, and all councilmen
present but IWirroll, Johnson and Per
E. U. Roseukrnoz wsm granted permis
sion to conntruct poultry housr, 16x80
feet, on property oue block west of
James Martin was graDted permission
to enlarge tbe poreb on hi« residence on
Like street, remodel tbe woodshed and
change location of water pipes.
J R. Good & Co. were given permission
to construct an iron fire eacape, two feet
wide, at rear of building owned by Mrs.
P. Wilman, landing in the alley at cor
ner of Main and Spring streets. Also
applied to put np corrugated iron build
ing, 12x28 fret, in rear of their factory
to be used an dry kiln, ani also a corru
gated iron building, 10x18 feet, to be
used as a boiler room. Referred to fire
and water committee.
The petition of T. J Hughes and
others to h>ive certain streets in the
north end graded, rolled and graveled
the same aH Morton street was referred
to street committee.
Petition of George W. Larue and
others to open James street by bridge
and sidewalk from East street north was
referred to street cominitrwe.
A protest was received from the civic
improvement committee of the Athe
nneum Club against the narrowing of
Main street in the south end as proposed
ip connection with certain improvements
in that quarter. The protest will be
considered at the meeting of the council
to be held June 6.
Petition of Martin J. Miloney asking
rebate of $50 on water n>te for month
of March—tht* period of hi«h water —was
referred to water committee.
Letter wan read trom A. It. Metz,
mnnager, asking the mayor and council
and all citizens of Colfax to attend the
Elberton picnic, which will be held June
15, 16 and 17. Wednesday, June 15,
will be Colfax Day. Invitation accepted.
A letter was read from the Potlatch
Lumber Co. in re right of way through
their property for extension of Mill
street. The company expresses willing
ness to aid in the matter, but asks for
BARBECUE AT CLARKSTON.
Chance to Eat Roast Oxen and See
On account of the investment in Clarks
ton of the sum of $2,500.01)0 through
the building of the Gilmore & Pittsbiirg
down the Salmon river and the O. It. &
N. down the Snake river, giving two
transcontinental roads, ( larkston will,
on June 4, give a big free barbecue.
Four oxen will be roasted. The govern
ors of Washington and Idaho, Hon.
John L. Wilson, Judge Thoin>js Hurke,
Tax Commissioner T. D. Rockwell, Hon.
James E. Babb and others will speak at
that time. The people of Colfax, through
Mayor Lippitt, have received a special
invitation to attend. All should go who
can. Not only the barbectie and Clark*
ton, but Lewieton can be visited at the
same time, making the evf-nt profitable
as well as pleasurable in all respects.
Engineer Stratton at Work.
0. H. Stratton, the Spokane engineer
employed by the city to present a plan
or plans for straightening the channel of
the South Palouse river through the cor
porate limits of Colfnx, wes hire the first
of the week and went over the ground
with Mayor Lippitt and Charles E.
Scriber, the latter representing the Com
mercial Club, and will have his report
ready the let of June.
A. Malmer has purchased the interest
of bis partner in the tailoring firm of
MalriiPr & Walberg, dating from May 1(5,
and will continue the but-iaens at the old
stand, No 0 Upton street. A. Walberp,
the retiring merabpr of the Mrrn, wiil fni
his accustomed plflc j in the shop for a
shorr tinjp and will then return to bia
former home at Jamestown, New York.
Flood Damaged Pianos and Organs.
I wish to announce that I have opened
a shop in Colfax aud am prepared to do
piano repairing, case fininhina', tuning
and rebuilding. E«ticrmtfH furnished
free. Phone Blf;ck 861, ie«ve orHpre at
Horton's cigar store, or addrer<N 28 Mill
street. Referencps: Sherman, Clay & Co.,
Spokane; Traders' National Kink, Spo
kane. Robert L. Collins.
Church of the Good Samaritan (Epis
copal), R«>v. J. S. Bndlong, rector, reni
dence 1022 Meadow street —Service
every Sunday morning at 11 o'clock.
Sunday school 12:15 p. m. No evening
service until further notice.
first Methodist Episcopal church, Rev.
J. P. Barker, pastor—Regular services
at 11 a. m. and 8:00 p. m. Sunday
school at 9:45 a. m.
See tne new chou pins at Shirkey &
Watches for commencement gifts, ap
pro priately_^n£raved : _Shirkey & Glaßer.
Rings — Ring*— Ring* for commence
ment gift-", at Shirkey & Glaser'e.
Delicious iced buttermilk, a nickel a
glass, at Poteet'a.