FOET SCOTT SEMEWEEKLT TRIEUNE.MONITOK, TUESDAY, MAT 30, 1916 PAGE SIX 3C It used to be just straw hats Now there arc Milans, Bangkoks, Panamas Italian and South American and Japanese Leghorns and a lot of other members of the Straw Hat family. We have them all, - and at your, price. - Straw Sailors $1.50, $2, $2.50 (None Higher) Bangkoks, 3 styles ..... $2.50 (None Higher) Panama "Special" $5.00 (Others at $4 and $6) We Close at Noon Decoration Day Streeter Blair ' 10 North Main St. Upon caling at the Tribune-Monitor office, Mrs. Roy Ji'inison will receive two tickets for the Vau-dette or ricturcland Theatre. SI'- IM n . I flRlftlN OF DECORATION DAY. The Now Famous Order No. 11 by Gen Logan Will Be Read By Comrade Baseman at Services Tomorrow. jj MICHAEL CULLI30N DEAD. Succumbed to Paralysis After Lingering Illness of over Three Years Funeral Not Arranned Yet. (From Monday's Daily.) Michael C. cullison died at his home at 205 South Lincoln avenue this morning at 9:30 o'clock, after a long Illness of three years. The past year he has been failing rapidly and about ton days ago he suffered a severe stroke of paralysis, which resulted in his death today. The deceased was born in Coshac-ton county, Uhio, March 2, 1853, making him in his 64th year of age. He is survived by a wife, Mrs. Caroline Cullison, two sons by a former marriage, James W., living in the west, and John T. Cullison of Prescott. By his present marriage there were four children, all living, as follows: Mrs. Jennie Elliott or this city, Mrs. Hattie Leeper of Parsons and Fanny and Dewey at home. . There are also two step-children, Mrs. Mable Norton of Mildred, Kans., and Harry Smith of this city. He is also survived by two Bisters and four brothers, as follows: Mrs. Ella Drolllnger of Hiattvllle, Mrs. Cora Wolfprd of ? St. James, Minn., John Aden Cullison of Iloperton, III Charles Cullison of Santa Barbara Calif., and James Culliso'n of Chanute The funeral arrangements have nol been made as the family is waiting' to hear from relatives. The deceased was a member, of the Modern Wood man lodge, which will assist in the funeral services. RAY HUCKSHORN HURT Fort Scott Brakcman of 510 Andrick Street, Struck by Elevator Spout at Ask Grove 3 Ribs Broken. (From Monday's Daily.) Ray D. Huek.shorn, a brakcman ou the Frisco railroad, who lives at 010 Andrick street, was yesterday severe ly injured while at work on a traiu at Ash Grove, Mo. He was struck by an elevator spout as he was riding by on a freight cor and two or three of his ribs were fractured. The full extent of his injuries had not been definitely determined when the crew left there last evening to come to Fort Scott. Mr. Huckshorn's parents' live at Ash Grove and he was taken to their home. Mrs. Huckshorn, who was formerly Miss Bessie Scott of this city, has gone to be with him there. T-H-E1 IIUM The Ford Sedan made and sold every day of the year. A woman's car in all details; cozy, refined, smart, easy to drive, easy to care for. The convenience of a,n electric car with sturdy , endurance and Ford economy.. The price of the Sedan is $740; 'Cmipelet $590; Runabout $390; Touring Car $440; Town Car $640, f. o. hi Detroit. On sale by C. F. MILLER, Ford Distributor. 11 (From Monday's Daily.) The famous General Orders No. 11, by which John A. Logan originated Decoration Day will -fie read Djr tom- rade Henry Baseman at the Memorial Day Services at convention fiau tomorrow afternoon. The order reads: Headquarters Grand Army of the Republic, ' i Washington, D, C, May 5, 1868. General Orders No. 11. 1. The 30th day of May, 1868, is designated for the purpose of strewing with flowers, or ptherwise decorating the graves of ;:he comrades who died in defense of their country during the late rebellion, and those bodies now lie in almost every city, village and hamlet churchyard in the land. In this observance no form or ceremony is prescribed, but Posts and comrades will in their way arrange such fitting services and testimonials of respect as circumstances may permit. We are organized, Comrades, as our Regulations tell us, for the purpose, among other things, "of preserving and strengthening those kind and fraternal feelings which have bound together tho soldiers, sailors and marines who united to suppress the late rebellion." What can aid more to assure this, result than by cherishing tenderly the. memory of our heroic dead, who made their breasts a barricade between our country and its foes? Their soldier lives were the reveille of freedom to a race in chains and their death a tatoo of rebellious tyranny in arms. We should guard their graves with sacred vigilance. All that tho consecrated wealth and taste of the nation can add to their adornment and security is but a fitting tribute to the memory of her Blain defenders. Let no wanton foot tread rudely on such hallowed grounds. Let pleasant paths invite the coming and going of rever-.,ioUrro iin.l fnnrt mourners. Let no vandalism of avarice or neglect ro.nmu of tiiiio testify to the pres ent or to the coming generations that we have forgotten as a peopie i tui of a free and undivided republic. dull and other i,v.,iu oianV ntiH othpr hearts cold in the solemn trust, ours shall keep it well as long as the light and warmth of life remains to us. Let us. then, at the appointed time ....!,.. nrnniui (heir KHrrpd remains f;aiuci uivjmiiu ...v... cmriunH thf nassionless mounds ibove them with the choicest flowers of springtime; let us raise aDove tnem thn ,i...nr nlii this thev saved from dis honor; let us in this solemn presence renew our pledges to aid and assist those whom they nave ien umiuuk a sacred charge upon the Nation s n-r.nt;tiiiiR the soldier's and sailors) widow and orphan. II. It is the purpose of the Com rv,n..rir-in.r.1iinf tn inaugurate this ob servance with the hope that it will be kept up from year to year, wnue a siu-vivor of the war remains to honor the ,vr,, nf hia Hpnnrted comrades. He earnestly desirc3 the public press to call attention to tnis urner, nu icnu its" friendly aid in bringing it to the all Darts of the country in time for simultaneous com pliance therewith. III. Department Commanders will use every effort to make this order ef fective. . . By commann or JOHN A. LOGAN. Commander-in-Chief. N. P. CHIPMAN, Adjutant-General. TOOK BABY TO IOLA. Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Leslie of This County Take Adopted Infant to see Its Mother in Jail. (From Monday's Daily.) Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Leslie, liv ing north of Kedfield, Saturday afternoon took the train for Iola, carrying the little daughter of Mrs. Ruby Ste phens, whom they adopted some months ago, to see tne mouier wuu is grieving over it. Mrs. Stephens is in iail charged with murdering Ulttoro. Kistner, the father of the child. Mr. and Mrs. Leslie were admitted to the Allen County jail yesterday and to-a.,,, ..ritv, th fViilrl Thev nermit them selves to be locked up in the jail and watch the mother caress the little one. They are careful not to leave her immediate presence while She holds the child, and when the time comes they leave, taking the boy with them. Re-..i fJ--m tnlni indicate Borne evi dences of emotion 'on the part of Mrs. Leslie while the motner is nouuns tiiQ fhim Mrs. Leslie has become ...!' attanhoii tn the baby. The fol lowing Associated Press dispatch from inln thin afternoon tells tne laiei news in the Mrs. Stephens case: Iola, May 20. Preliminary nearm Mri. Rubv Stephens, charged, with killing Clifford Kistner, a farmer liv- g near Bayard, K.as., was posipuueu today by agreement. She will be ar- igned later this ween. wis. oie- ens remains in jail nere. me that adopted ner mue child brought it to the tail today r n visit. The nahy win remain ah Mr. stnnhenR two or three days and then will return to the home of i .i..,.,. ,,i nnrrntu Grief over the fact that, she has been separated from p. chi d s alleged to nave caused uit- shooting of Kistner. NORMAL OPENS. phc 1J4 Bourbon County Institute Started otr Auspiciously TM8 Morning With Usual Enrollment. ; (From Monday's Daily.) Tho Rnininn Cnnntv Institute, held L,,.,iiv nt thr hlirh school building. began this morning and will continue a month. Its prime oujeci is w accommodate the rural teachers and the .,.niimt,n( tnHnv was sixty, but no doubt there will be at least one hun dred before the week is out, as many were kept away this morning on account of the bad condition of the roads. . . The institute Is in charge oi rroi. H. D. Ramsey, J. M. Gllmore and Miss Lizzio ' Hughes, i . Prof. Raymond A. scnwegier oi iu University of Kansas, will give a lec ture during the chapel nour, lv.to, TfflHnv mnrnltiC Effort is being exerted to make this the most interesting session the institute has held for several seasons. The old reliable McCormirk and Peering mowers for sale by C. F. Miller, , .. , !. ,.... ej""T f Having disposed of my farm, known as the Nelson and Beatty farm, two miles south and one mile east of Fort Scott, I will sell on the premises at runlic Auction on uies day 9 Jiiee 9 Beginning at 10 a. m., the following described property, to-wit: BIB 65 HEAD OF CATTLE fWll'WMi"'il", Trfrs 49 head of 2-ycar-old Steers; extra flue lot of Red Cattle. ' a Yearling Steers. 3 last Fall Calves. 4 Spring Calves. 1 (5 Fresli Milch Cows; extra good. 22 HORSES & MULES 1 team BlaeK Glares, 4 and 8 yrs. old; Avt. 2800 lbs. 1 team of Bay Mares, 4 and 5 yrs. old; wt. 2000 lbs. 1, Black "Mare and Colt, wt. 1400 lbs. 1 Bay Marc and Colt, wt. 141)0 lbs. 1 team oi extra good gentle, Driving Mares, 4 and 5 yrs. old. :V- 1 team of Roan Geldings, 3 yrs. old, wt. 2800 lbs.; extra good. M 1 Brown Horse, 4 yrs. old, wt. 1 100 lbs. 2 Bay Mare Colts, yearlings. 1 Black Mare Colt, yearling. 1 Shetland Colt, vearlimr. 1 Black Mare Mule, yearling. 'r.. ..... 2 Brown Mare Mules, 2 years old. . 2 Black Horse 'Mules, 2 years old. 20 Head Poland China Hogs U Young Sows; bred. . 2) 10 Barrows, weight about 150 lbs. 1 Boar,, extra good. 'h,. Implements and Harness 3 Farm Wagons. 1 Road Wagon. 1 Corn Planter. 3 Cultivators 1 Steel Roller. 1 Family Carriage. 1 Manure Spreader. 1 Disk Harrow. 1 Disk Cultivator. 1 Alfalfa Cultivator and Seeder. 1 10-inch Sulky Flow. 2 lrinch Walking Plows. 1 Wheat Drill. 1 Feed Grinder. 2 Mowing Machines. 1 Bull Rake. 1 Sulky Rake. 1-5 interest in Ensilage Cutter. 1-2 interest in John Deere Corn Binder. 2 Hay Racks,, 1 75-barrel Supply Tank; knocked down. 1 4-barrel Water Tank. 1 15-barrel Water Tank. 4 Sets Double Harness. 1 Set Driving Harness. 1 Set Single Harness. 1 Stock Saddle. J 1 Stack Cover, 50x50; new. 1 Cream Separator. 100 bushels Ear Corn. 8 bushels Cow Peas. Other Implements and Tools of all descriptions. Some Household Goods. TERMS: All sums of $10.00 and under, cash. On sums over $10.00, a credit of 9 -months will be given, purchaser giving note with approved security, bearing 6 per centinterest .from date. Four per Ai 4. fnv nnh- Yn ,.nnort,r tn nP rpmovfid until-terms of'sale are complied with. C'CJIL UlBUUUllt 1U1 -i-l " ""r,-il.? l" . --- -- MACON & DUERSON, Auctioneers. T. M. GIVENS, Clerk. J. T. BEATTY, in Charge of Sale. ml ir "" Lunch Will Be Served by H. E. Roberts J: ...... . . I ' it. T.......il iintiii unnrfttnrv nf I 111 . r . . mmmmmmmmmmm :! Will Bowlus, Colored Man, Lost His Horse, Buggy and Harness and Had Narrow Escape Himself. - (From Monday's Daily.) Will Bowlus, a colored man who llVRfi at- Kiehth nnri Ransnni Ktree's and is employed at the Missouri Pu- fifif uhnnu hnr a vorv iinrrnw Pfjrntn. irom death by drowning Saturday evening at the Joe Hall Ford, southwest of town. Ho is today all unstrung and pretty near in a state or nervous collapse as a result of his harrowing experience in the Marmaton river. Mr. Bnwlus had . been oirt in the country to visit relatlves of his wife's, the Mullin family. Returning, lie nun not anticipated. a rise in the river and whon he flrnvn in In the Ford lie was shocked to find the water too deep to ford. His horso and buggy were washed down stream some distance and hn mnnliffDrl tn Irnl linld nf a Krflnt'- vine, to which he clung whlly hanging in the water. Ho saw ma norse ana buggy lodged and entangled in driftwood or tree branches and could prob ably have saved the ''animal had he been able to ewim. Hut. ne cannot swim a stroke and considers, himself very "fortunate to have been able to save himself. He managra ny grem effort to swing himself towards shore and grasp other overhanging limbs and vines and finally got out. Ho saw his horse drown and his buggy and harness go down. Today when it whs suggested that he go out and try to find his buggy and harness, ne aoninu, iiim state of too great .nervous excite ment to undertake it, iiurrv tjiikhhII. actinn secretary of the Chamber., of Commerce, , today bought the twenty-acre truct. of land adioining his dairy farm which has been the home of It. W. Botsford. This is a fine twenty, and is improved. Mr. Russell has been farming it for several years. Mr. Botaford has not decided where he will ko to live. He has invitations from five different relatives asking him to make his home with them. When he disposes of his personal property which he is now selling ut private sal, ho will go back to his old home in Connecticut and later he may go to Seattle to live with a son by adoption. ' C. F. Miller's store is headquarters for cultivators, mowers, rakes, binders, twine, and - everything reliable, new and up to, date iu the implement line. C. W. STRODE, VETERINARIAN. Hospital one block weBt. of Square, on, Oak street. ... Office phone 30; residence, 529. " ' ' " ' Word comes from-Maplcton that In addition to the' damage chronicled In Saturday's' Tribune Monitor, T. C. Johnson's hog house, 20x40, w3 ended over and over ! leaving iuu tat nogs unhurt. , Beautiful Banner and Anchor buggies. A very large stock now on display at C. F. Miller's implement store. DP. E. B. CARNEY. OSTEOPATH Telephone J?ldg., 10 East First St phones 320. Graduate Klrksvllle school CHEVROLET? 1 "THE PRODUCT OF EXPERIENCE" The Automobile for the man who knows the value of mdney. Auk for demonstration know for a certainty that a good car can be bought at a popular price. Four-Ninety Toiiring Car; Ti o Four-Ninety Roadster ...wuu. ' F. 0. B. Fort Scott W. W. Wise, Garage "V "A "-1 A INI ()pponlte Elks Home 208 E. First St.
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