About Us
Museum Membership
Event Schedule
Museum Newsletters
Museum Displays


L. B. Paul

Winfield 1873: L. B. Paul, 32; spouse, Ella, 23.
                                               FROM THE NEWSPAPERS.
Winfield Courier, Saturday, January 18, 1873.
        Leave orders at the store of L. B. Paul, Main St., one door south of Lagonda House.
Winfield Courier, Saturday, January 18, 1873.
We are under renewed obligations to our old and esteemed friend, L. B. Paul, who keeps the Wholesale and Retail Grocery store on Main Street, for late favors.
Winfield Courier, Thursday, February 20, 1873.
Thanks. We are indebted to Mrs. L. B. Paul and Mrs. Lillie for assistance in making out the first “square meal,” on commenc­ing housekeeping.
Winfield Courier, Thursday, March 20, 1873.
Remove far from me vanity and lies; give me neither poverty nor riches; feed me with food convenient for me. The latter you can get at L. B. Paul’s.
Winfield Courier, Thursday, June 26, 1873.
Our wide awake friend, L. B. Paul, has moved his stock of groceries, Queensware, etc., into the new store room on the corner of Main and 9th Avenue. Paul is not only scriptural by name but by precept, and his many friends and customers will now find him at his new store very pleasantly situated, and prepared to sell, as usual—very cheap for cash.
Winfield Courier, Thursday, July 3, 1873.
The Grand Caravan, which conveys the goods of L. B. Paul, arrived at his new store on the corner of Main and 9th Avenue, nearly opposite the old log store, on the 19th inst. His many friends and patrons are now invited to call and see him.
Winfield Courier, Thursday, July 31, 1873.
Don’t fail to call at the Diamond corner as Paul wants to see you.
Diamond Corner is selling the best New Orleans flour at prices to suit the times.
Winfield Courier, Thursday, October 2, 1873.
A CALL. Soldiers Reunion. We, the undersigned, late Soldiers of the Union Army, take this method of calling a meeting of the Soldiers of Cowley and adjoining counties to meet at Winfield, October 18th, 1873, for the purpose of getting acquainted and having a good social time.
L. B. Paul, Co. G, 125 Ohio Vol. Infantry.
Winfield Courier, December 12, 1873.
TABLE COMMITTEE. A. T. Stewart, J. F. Paul, T. A. Rice, W. M. Boyer, J. E. Saint, J. D. Cochran, J. C. Fuller, John Swain, J. A. Simpson, A. T. Shenneman, A. S. Williams, J. P. Short, Mrs. J. P. Short, Miss Read, Miss Mary Stewart, Mrs. Geo. Oakes, Mrs. J. F. Paul, Mrs. E. Maris, Mrs. J. C. Fuller, Mrs. W. M. Boyer, Mrs. L. B. Paul, Mrs. L. J. Webb, Mrs. J. C. Weathers, Mrs. Newman, Mrs. Howland, Mrs. Hickok, Mrs. W. G. Graham, Mrs. J. D. Cochran, Mrs. C. A. Bliss, Miss Parmelee, Miss Lizzie Graham, Miss Yount.

Winfield Courier, January 9, 1874.
We regret to notice that Mr. L. B. Paul has packed up his goods and removed with his family to Independence. Mr. Paul was a good citizen and an enterprising merchant, and his loss is deeply felt by our citizens.
Winfield Courier, April 3, 1874.
Mr. L. B. Paul was in town this week. He purchased twenty pounds of butter at twenty-five cents per pound and shipped it by express to Indianapolis, Indiana, where he says it is worth fifty cents per pound.
Winfield Courier, February 17, 1876.
The merchant, Paul, who once kept a grocery store in the room at present occupied by Green’s drug store, is now a flour­ishing druggist at Indianapolis, Indiana.


Cowley County Historical Society Museum