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About The Sioux County journal. (Harrison, Nebraska) 1888-1899 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 28, 1893)
Tto S:ux County Journal.
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CLT PXPIIU'IV PA FEB IS UOIX OrKTKTT.
AS THE LUiBT CIBCCLATIO C AST
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L. J. Slnuswo.
Entered at the Harrises post oaSce
nd e!a matter.
TutmsDAY, Lecembeii 2H. 19:1
THE Jot'RNiL widies all its readers
hiippy and prosperous New War.
When making resolutions for I lie new
year, resolve to help get a creamery and
as many other enterprise for Sioux
county as possible before January 1,
The epidemic of train robberies teems
to still prevail in various parts of the
country. It is about time that some
means was devised to protect the travel
ing; public for the robbers have got so
that they carry off the overcoats of the
Chairman Carter has issued a call for
the national republican committee to
meet in Washington on January 11,
1804. That would be an excellent time
for the committee to till the vacancy
now existing on the committee from the
state of Nebraska.
The finest holiday newspaper issued in
northwest Nebraska was the Christmas
edition of the Chadron Journal. It was
a twenty-four page affair, illustrated,
and a neat specimen of art folded m, and
contained a large amount of history and
information relative to Chadron and
Dawes county. The enterprise of the
publisher is to be commened.
The people of the United States, with
tlie exception of the professional calam
ity howlers, fervently wish that the new
year upon the verge of which they are
standing will be a more prosperous one
than the one just drawing to a close.
The year of 1893 will long be remem
bered as one which brought an unusual
.number of hardships to the masses of
The editor of one of our exchanges
says be has many friends and no enemies.
He must be a mighty poor editor. It is
a milk-and-water man of any calling
who has no enemies, and a newspajier
man who is in that condition must be
the poorest excuse for a man who ever
undertook to run a paper. He ought to
change his vocation and get a job shov
eling dirt on a railroad. Tlie newspaper
man's friends generally "love him for
the enemier he has made." Seirard Re
porter. The magnitude of Nebraska's fund for
the education of the children in the pub
lic schools is appreciated by few. Ac
cording to a statement of Land Commis
sioner Humphrey there is $4,700,964 in
vested in bonds, in addition to which
there is $4,295,440 in notes in the vaults
of the commissioner, these notes bearing
interest at the rate of six per cent The
proceeds of this nine millions and tlie
lease money of 2,000,000 acres of unsold
lands constitute the temporary school
fund disbursed every six months for the
benefit of the districts of the state. The
people of Nebraska have good reason to
to congratulate themselves upon the
wise and ample provision that has been
made for the education of the young.
It is a munificent inheritance and with
its steady accretions from year to year
in another generation it w ill probably
Pr. Ross L. Hammond, of the Fre
mont Tribune, not only compounds an
elixir which is a sure cure for all the ills
to which the disobedience of Adam
treated as a legacy for his tlecendeute,
but he also mixes a peculiar brand of
political medicine which touches tlie
pot whenever occasion demands. Tlie
latest in that line appeared last week in
which he calls attention to tlie tact that
the circulation of tlie Omaha line has
been falling off of late, as shown bv tlie
published affidavit of circulation, while
republican dailies show an increase. Dr.
Hammond takes that as evidence that
the republicans of Nebraska are adminis
tering a rebuke to the "Pilate" who
runs the Bee and who insists on running
the republican party or ruining it and he
suggests that the members of tliat party
are under no obligations to the Bee nor
ita editor) and that to support an honest
paper of another party would be better
than to aid a traitor. It has become
pretty well understood that the people
to not consider the Bee to be an advocate
of the republican party but simply an
organ of Kosewateriem, and it is patron
laed for its news service. Ita influence
Ms political factor is a thing of the
past, as was evidenoed by tlie result of
the last election. Twice has Rosewater
aaaat a partial defeat, but in the two
U1 elections when his opposition wai
Vsm mm Unwarranted he failed awl it la
ft to say that never agaia will ha and
(2aiCat tff have la years gone by,
C3lse Whan rapubtioans wast a paper
t ".Urosjrta the aftaciptea of the
r'jFrjuSi ! Mmo
I nl ibKmJlm to M MMa
ic;ucj(totof ky iw msm f
The bust net men of Crawford did not
do uiut h advertising- and th slnkling
was getting rather hard for tle ne
(tapers of that town 'nd tlx- editor.,
mad? s trip to Chad.-., a:l 1-t-t a
both the Crawford Jiapers uui a lare
amount of advertising for tlie enterpris
ing business houses of Chadron. Tlie
result will be that a large amount of
money will go from Craw ford and vi
cinity into tlie pockets of the Chadron
mercltants. Poeple are looking for bar
gains and they will travel or send a long
way to get thetn when they know where
they are to be had and if merchants de
sire to keep toe money at home they
must let their customers know that they
have bargains and the best way to let
them know it is bv patronizing I tie
The attempts of some of the visionary
would-be leaders of a new party to unite
tlie workingnien, factory employees,
mechanics and farmers in a contest with
employers, capitalists, corporations, aud
otliers whose interests conflict with tlie
views of those who seek to inaugurate
such a move, is quite amusing to any
one w ho w ill take the trouble to took
into the matter a little. The farmers
want railroad rates reduced so that they
may receive more for the products of
their farms, and for that desire no one
can blame them, but when they expect
the employees of tlie railroads to join
them in such a move they are asking too
much for tlie employees would be the
first ones effected by such a change and
very few of them are foolish enough to
go against their ow n interests. They
attempt to get manufactured articles to
the farmers cheaper, and to do this they
want factory employees and other work-
ingmen to assist them. Here they find
that if they are to get the goods cheaper
the wages of the men wlio make the
goods must come down and those who
gain their living by such work give
them the cold shoulder. Again it is as
serted that if free trade prevailed manu
factured articles would be cheaper be
cause labor is cheaper in foreign coun
tries than it is here and that tlie men
working in factories would have to
accept less wuges or find other means of
making a living. That is true, but let
us follow it a little and see where it will
lead. If the factory employees and
other working people have to accept less
wages they will have to live chea;er;
they will eat less beef and less pork and
mutton and a poorer quality of other
things and the market for the products
of the farm would depreciate as a result.
In addition to that many of them would
enter the field of agriculture and that
would add to the amount produced and
decrease the number of consumers and
the two last mentioned items would
more than over-balance the benefits to
be derived "by the framers from the
cheapening of manufactured goods. It
is just as useless to attempt to unite the
working classes and tlie farmers along
such lines as it would be to attempt to
unite the courts and anarchists in a
Have You Ever Stopped to Think
that you are only getting half as much
for your dollar when you are taking a
weekly as you would get if you were a
subscriber to the Semi- Wee kly Journalf
It is a fact, however, because the Jour
nal gives you two complete papers each
week, with markets and telegraphic
news, 104 papers a year, making it al
most as good as a daily. Just now we
are offering it to January 1, 1H95, for
only one dollar. It is tlie greatest dol
lar paper in the west . Is both a nation
al and state paper. The best editorials;
the best condensed news; the best stor
ies; the best special departments; the
best of everything, all for $1.00 a year.
Our premium department is a hummer.
Send for sample copy of the paper and
see for veurself. Here are a few of
them: Handsomely bound copy of
Dream Life, Reveries of a Bachelor, or
brummond's Addresses, and the Journal,
$1.25; Life of Spurgeon, U. 8. History,
Stanley in Africa, or Life of Harrison,
and the Journal, $1.40; Oxford Bible and
Journal, $2.75; Handy Cobbler and Jour
nal, $2.25: Nebraska Farmer and Jour
nal, $1.50; N. Y. Tribune and Journal,
$1.25; and a whole lot more. Write for
sample copy. Address,
Nebraska State Jocrsal,
KednrH la Price.
On November 15tb tlie price of
OMAHA WEEKLY BEE
was reduced in price to
65 CENTS HER YEAR.
No other paper in the country
lishing 12 pages or 48 columns of mat
ter, can be had for less than $1.00 per
year. This extremely low price is made
by the publishers in .order to enable
every English reading family in the
great west to read the bent and greatest
newspaper published in the west. In
order to induce readers and others to
raise clubs the following offer is made:
Two subscriptions will be received for
Five subscriptions will be received for
Ten subscriptions will be received for
On clubs of more than ten the price will
be 50 cant for each subscription.
Do not fail to take ad van tare of this
When sending in your own subscrip
tion send us one or snore for your friends
Bend us an order for your menda I
the east who shoo Id fan told ef the great
resource of this state. Tb Be pub.
lishea more western news than nay other
paper in Una country and mean the brat
iasKlsrraUoa document that oaa be mat
Af aau oraersto.
awJi raw. 9 uut.
GATHER!!. 3 MANNA.
Varloa Kind An rraslaeoe la
WOVreat f oantrlea.
The manna of com merer !
chiefly from Sicily. It is a f .
which U knon as the manna ash. This
tree tan l-c grown as far nrth a - !":-
land, but ia that country it yields nn
mamia aid u cultivaU-d for ornatnot
only. The manna is formed from the
sap. The trees are ready to be tapped
at the ajfe of eight years, when the
stems have a diameter of about three
inches. The tapping is done by mak
ing cuts through the bark to the wood,
the incisions bein;? one or two inches
long and about an inch apart.
The lirst cut is made at the lower
part of the trunli. The next day an
other cut is made just above the first,
and so on, day after day, during the
dry season. The next year the un
touched part of the stem is opcrat 'd
upon in the same way. anl the practico
is continued in successive years till the
tree is exhausted.
The finest manna is that w hich is ic-cru.-,ted
around pieces of sticks or
straw placed ia the incisions. Fla!io
munn.i is that which has hardened on
the trunk. The inferior quality Is
from the lower incision. After its re
moval from the tree the manna is dried
There arc other plants that yield a
similar rv-ojuct. The tamarisk of Ara
bia exudes from its br3-?hes a sub
stance tht becomes solid in the cool of
the mornin?. This is known a tama
risk hoai'.v. The exudation is assisted
by the puncture of a small insect. It
is said that this honey Is described by
native writers as a dew which falls
upon the leaves of the tamarisk and
The Persians (rather a sort of manna
from a leguminous plant by thak
inrj its branches, or by picking the
leaves tad gently beating them over a
cloth whn dry. Throaghout Pcr-ia
and AfehaitLstuu nctumlly produced
manna is harrestcd from different trees
and shrubs. It is eatcu by tho people
as a sweetmeat, and is exported to
Ia Aur.tralia a sweet snbr.tanee is ob
tained by tho natives from the sandal
wood. It is a favorite article of food
with them and with the colonists. The
manna gathered from the leaves of the
cuenlyptt;3 is rather a product of in
sect's. The exudation of the sap is due
to their puncturing of the leaves, and
the fiime is supposed to be the origin of
the manna which is collected from the
twiprs of certain species of oak.
The notion of the Arabs that the
manna was a dew deposited upon the
leave of shrubs remind us that wc have
the phenomenon of honey-dew on
leaves of the elm in this country. It is
to be oljservcd on hot and dry days in
August. The upper curface of the
leaves becomes varnished with a solu
ble sweet gum. much resorted to by in
6ect3 in the morning. It hardens in the
hot sun. This appears to be a true nat
ural erudition of sap from the leaves,
caused by excessive heat. There is no
indication of the leaves being punc
tured; tho visits of the insects are a re
sult, not a cause. Youth's Companion.
DIED FROM FRIGHT.
A Sobrr Quaker's Llttlo Joke und Its Dis
Thera is a white-haired old friend
living ia Chester county, Pa., whose
face wears an expression of de?p s it
row llit scorns graven there. Friends
who have known him for twenty-five
years have the first smile to sec on his
broad, fuirjvved face. lie is a wonder
fully benevolent and kindly old Quaker,
especially to the colored people, who
come to him from miles around for
counsel and assistance.
There it a shadow on the old man's
life of which few of his friends have
any idea. It was cast way back in the
war times. His home had been a station
on the "underground railway," and to
h'vi home oncbloalc nightcame a bright
eyed, eb)ay-skinncd runaway of about
fourtx-n years. He was such a quick
witted, chipper little chap that the
kind-hearted Quaker concluded to keep
him to run errands and do chores about
tho farm, especially as ha pleaded so
hard to be allowed to stay. It was not
loug, however, before ho developed into
the most incorrigibly mischievous little
"d irky" that tver came out of slavery.
Pleadings, lectures and scoldings had
no mors cfect on him than tho whist
ling of tho wind through the trees. A
fjood birch switch would hold 1dm in
check for an hour or two. but his refor
mation would disappear with the sting.
One day the Qnaker went on a railway
journey and took the little colored lad
with hiia. On the road was a long tun
nel, and before they reached it it oc
curred to the friend that its terrors
might be utiliz3d in bringing about a
reformation in the black bundle of mis
chief beside him. So he said:
"Cawar, I have tried to befri .nd thee,
nnd yon give mc only disobedience and
trouble in return. Ingratitude is a
black f.in, and now I fear thee must an
swer for it."
Just before they reached the tunnel
ho rose and said, gravely: "Caisar, I
leav thee to thy punishment"
The train dashed into the blackness
of the tunnel with a shriek from the
locomotive tike a triumphant fiend, and
when it emerged into the light t'sssar
was lying in a heap on the floor be
tween the seats. They picked him up
The mischievous little darky was
dead. -.Chicago News.
Those He Did Knew.
Here is a traa story of a well-known
and greatly esteemed Boston journal
ist, to round out with:
Tho journalist la so far from beta? a
musician that he ia accused of bcln
destitute of the sense of tune. Ono
time he was rallied on this point by a
lady of his acquaintance, whq asked
"Is It true, Mr. A., that yon don't
know one tune from another?"
"It is a fact," he said, "that I can't
(readily distinguish tunes apart. Thera
an only two tunes that I really know
'What MM they"
" 'Old Hundred bad thelon Meter
ttoaaUgyt' lloatea TraMrip
THE LAND OF THE HOME
STEADER. Free Homes for More
Than 5,000 Men.
A new county with
AND 8oo,ooo ACRES YET
OPEN TO HOMESTEAD
Contains over forty-five mi!e of
rail-oad and has no county
SO B0DS, SO DEBTS. LOW TAXES.
Fuel, 1'nstn, Leir and Limbrr l'kear
Than at ear Other Tlai
Sioux county is the northwest county
of Nebraska. It is about thirty miles
eaht nml went by nUiut keventy niil't
north und south and contains
OVER 1,300,000 ACRES
of land. There ate more hricht, snark-
ling, small 'streams in the county than
can lie found in the sanw area eliiewhere
in tlie xUit. It I more i,n timber in
it than all the rent of the Ktnte combined
Its grasses are the richest and most nu
tritious known so tliat for stock-growing
it is unexcelled.
The oil varies from a heavy clay to a
I ij;ht sandy loam and is capable of pro
ducing excellent crops.
The principal crops ait small grain
and vegetables, although good corn is
grown in the valleys. The wheat, oats
rye and barley arc all of unu-nall v fine
quality and command the hijjinit mar
The water is pure and refreshing and
is found in abundance in all parts of the
The county is practically out of debt
and has over forty -five miles of railroad
within its borders, has a good brick court
house and the necessary fixtures for run
ning tlie county and there has never
been one dollar of county bonds issused
and hence taxes will be low.
The Fremont, Elkhorn & Missouri
Valley railroad crosses (Sioux county
from east to west and the K. & M. has
about fifteen miles of its line in the
nor then st part of the county.
The chniuie is more pleasant than that
of the eastern portion ofN'ehraska.
There U still
OVER 800,000 ACRES
of land in Sioux county yet opn to
homestead entr3'. It is belter land and
more desirably located than that for
which such rushes are made on the open
ingofa reservation. There is no rail
road land in the county and for that
reason its settlement has been slow for
no special elTort to get settlers was
made, as was done In the early days of
tlie settlement of tlie eastern part of the
Good deeded land can be purchiiKN at
reasonable rates with government land
adjoining so that a person w ho wants
more than one quarter section can obtain
it if he has a little means.
There are almut 2,500 people in the
county and there is room for thousands
Ilarrijon is lh county seat and is sit
uated on tlie F. E. & M. V. railroad, aud
is as good a town as the thinly settled
School houses and churches are pro
vided in almost every settlement and are
kept up with the times.
All who desire to get a homestead or
buy land cheap are invited to come ami
see the country for themselves and judge
of its merits. Homesteads will not he
obtainable much longer and if you want
to use your right and get ISO acres of
land from Uncle Ham free it ia time yoa
C. S. SCOTT,
Warn Xeals at all Hours. Oyster
aerTed la any ttyW. OWe me a sail.
WeH eU Mala Btr-wt.
SOTK K TO m i STOBS.
TVt uver Wiu a time in tUr history of
ourtMiUntry a Urq the demand fur )nvru
Uun and Imnruvemeiita ia tha art and oci
eiitfim generally va au Kraal as now. Tlie
ixtuvoiilrnue uf mauaiud in U factory and
work -In. u, tl bouaslntlil, on 111 (nn, and
tn urtVlul life, rtxjulre continual wtmluni
til Ilia apuurtunaninx and IqipleiiirnU of
eui'U lu urdr to aave labor, time and ex-
pviiw. Tlie K)lltl al rbitnifp In tu admin -
lfj(iuu uf government dot-- nut ctT'x't ttia
pIogrtnMUi the AiiiL-rleau I nun tor, who u
(ng on til1 lrl, unit n-jy to prrrvlvr the i
i'Xtxllug delli-lent'leH, io- not Hrinit tun
ail.tir of Kovrrnmmit to i. t r lilm (rum
quickly conceiving the remedy to overcome
existing tixcrieui-lr. Too great cure can
not Ue I'XcirreiMnl In chuolni( a coinut'tent
auu skillful uttorncy to prt'Jiure- and proae
CUU an nilii'ullun fur patent. Valuable
itttfrtU nave been luat and dtflroyi-d In
innumerable mutative bv tile employment
of lucutnpi-txiit counsel, aud eK''laly U
tliUadvloe apiilleaulu to thoaealio adopt
"No patent, no pay" ayt4-iii. Inveiitir
a lio entrust tlinir biiiiniMi UiUiUcUv H
attorney do o at liiimeueiit risk, 111"
breadth and strength of tic pHf-nt t never
couaUlered lu view of a quick eiuleavur to jet
in allowance and obtain Hie toe then due.
Tilt I'KKS.s CLAIMS to., John Redder'
burn, leuerul UiaiiMer, lils K struct, K, W.,
Vt ashint(toii, !.('., rrpreseutluK a large num
ber o( lnisirl.tiit dally aud wnekly ji.ixt, as
well iw genera! erlodieala of the country,
wu luslltuted to protect It patrons from
the unfile, method heretofore einpluyi-d li)
Oil line of business. The aid Cpuipany
la prepared to take charge Of all patent
bualneaa entruttd to It for reasonable tees,
and prepare aud pruvct-ule application,
general! v, Including inerhaiileul Invention,
design patents, trade murks, lalMda.ropy
rights, interferences, Infringement, valid'
lly report, and gives especial attention to
rejected eases, it is also prepared to enter
tntoeoiuiH'titlon with any linn in securing
Write for luxtructiou and advice.
JOHX Vt UIMLKIU KN,
i;ls F Mtreet,
Washiiiglon, H. I .
p. o. rtox
aX3 DUV THSfcs,
TK: BEST IS THE CHEAPEST.
mor.il l ka wni ro vniun q, a, Tm
for i. jf prlxe game, "Blind Laek," ana
win a Mew Home Bewlng Maehme.
The i jew Home Sewing Machine Co.
2B mm oOUARtiry.a--
hi- 'osr'fe sau
o.ujo?' FOR SALE BY .
New HfiMR Rewi.vh Machine Co.,
103 N 11th St., St. Louis, Mo.
Limits his practice to diseases of the
(Such as Loss of Memory, Feeling, Mo -
tion and Will-power, Crumps, Fits, (h n -
eral JJervousnetw, and all forms of
(As shown hy Shortness of Brenth,
Pain, Pn I ji tut ion, Fluttering and Numb-:
ne in region of the Heart.)
(Such as Skin Wseoses, Ulcers, Exces
sive Pnleness or IWIncas of the Face,
Faintness, Lir.ziness, etc.)
AODRCaS WITH STAMP:
152 O 8T - LINCOLN, NEB.
S.Yjenllon till iler.
m THE mSTRIOUS.
If yea waal work that I pleaauit sad proiuble,
leaeayearavldfeMliaHMsllatrli'. W tracli Mire
hum to ears Iruin W4W per day ia
per year ulst having bad prevloat
f iiarkao, sud f ursl.b I be euiiilot meat al whlra
lasy sse aiac that smusui. Kothhii
i illflesll lu
that rruulre wnali lime.
flir k Is
easy, aasltky, ssd Imiaar
leg eayllme or ersnlng.,
hoiaarable, M sse be dm wear.
rlrlit la jourown hiral-
v iv aV ai mis. a aii w
1351 is, .fo- i
It jr. wherever yne lira. TIM reaalt af a fsw
fceeaV work en eej Is a wVa aragaa,
Wa a laagtil Iboaasiidi of bath arse sad all
age. ss4 aaviy hv laid foaiHtallfim that IU
amy bring I beta rteliaa. Some of Ike aaiartaal
mea hi tal enestry owe their .neeew la life le
the Mart gives lliera while la nor erapliiy yenrt
age. Voe, reader, may do a wellitry It, Yoa
saaseC tell. Me eaplial aeeeaaarv. We It yna eat
srlth sesaathlag that Is Sftw, aelM. aad ears. A
taaMtWsssfal el sevle I free le all. IMproer.
ssM by wrttkae Mr M ta-aay-set la antra,
c. a ALLCn A CO..
I OFFICIAL DIMCCTORV.
! IT ATE OKFIf EB"4:
' 1.0111" t'roqi" ....(.overnaV,
T.J. !... I.lentnant tlovenmr
J. r. Alli- , --r-tir)r uf Mute
tiigcur MHr Auditor
JiMrpti . llaitlry ..Trramurnr
ti. H.Ha.Unf- Attorney Linrl
A. K. Iluiuihr-y .....linit Cuininlalpi,rr
; A. k. tioqdv. ....... ."upt. I'ubiir In .true U.ii,
tllX'.KKlO! A I. I'M.JttiATHiti :
-t:. F. Manili-raun...
H to. V. Allen--.. ..
....1, S. SonHtur, Oinnlia
W.J. Bryan, (uiigieainuii ).t lil., JJ;icolu
It, 11. Mfwr,
U. 1J. Mrikli-Jolin
( K. J, lialnrr,
1 W . A. McKtrghan,
: U. M. ami,
Id - Umah4
l - rallrrtoa
tin " Aurora
tth - KadUond
f ill Broken Row
ji nn iaiit;
! S. Max a el! I'liief Justice, lrliiin
1 T. 1 Norval Aauutae Judtfe, sevafU
A. M. l'ot ,tMM'late Judge, t iiluiiibat
II. X. Campbell. .Clerk ami l(rHrtcr, 1 1 uvula
KlrTr.KJITII Jl I'H UL IHVTttHTl
V. I'. Klilknid , .Judge, O'Xelll
Alfrrtl lliii tow.... t liadroa
( on rid l.liidcmau... lrk, llrrl-on
OH NTV MtM Fits;
S. lisrker,... Connly Judga
Conrad I. Indsinsu.. .............. ..Clerk
M. J. duyhiirt ...Treasurer
A, S!iillWori),..,...-u)'t. I'ulillr lustriietioit
Thos, Heidy...... siipr,ir
leo. J, shalrr.. ..... omner
It. V. Thoiiiafc.......... ......... Surveyor
Conrad l.lndeiuun Clerk of liUuict Com t
II, T. Conley ....County Attorney
HOAIIO OK OVMI!ONM-
V. W. Knott (rliairinau)..
ItrnJ. F Johnson
: If. (i. Stta-nrt.. senator. Ilt So.H,t raw ford
J. I). rood...hp., Iil. o. .VJ, Hay rprings
; I., E. llelden (chairman) Trtil
', C. K. Verity
J. W. seott
II. A. Cunningham
I W- l'vl. "..Clerk
JG. Guthrie 1 reanuror
j J. I. nvl street C ouimiaslouer
j W'IKXIL. OFFICERS:
Mrs. Z. (i. Hough Director
J. E. Mnrtcller u,i.....
;" w- ""tr Treasurer
jlltrlct Court,-At Harrison, commence
j April IStli and November lt, "laftt
Loun, at Harrison, commence
first Monday of each tnontb.
cut :hciies AD SIXIETIKS.
M. K. Church rreachlng each altameto
suailay at II Jo a. m., and every Sunday even,
iugat;:J0. Itsv. W.O. GLEiSNSK, I'aater.
Kplaeopa! serylce on the fet'ond Wednes
day of each month, at 7 o'clock p.m. Com
munion at I p. ni. Cm. E. fisAvatT.
Methodlat Sunday School mecU every Rao
day morning at 10 JO.
Mas. w. o. GLASxta, W. H. Davis,
co ohjts ivomn
0F DOOS FREE-1
iORAHGE JDDD FARDER, j
S CHICAOO. S
0 WEEKLY-flJOO A TEAB.
' ( (
; ( '
! . ,
AVD IDfRD n AO Iff.
TAMES STRONG JJUDD.
A Choice of Hts Fits Bocks S
aasraa. AHi raaZ taria
at -cy P" ewnaMs sa Ufig al W
5 ORANGE JUDD FARMER
r mQVX COUNTY 40UHMAIL
r I0TN Oss Yasr lar HUO. S
eeod Sutieeriptlaa. te tlas oium, m
the cause q
, Are you witling to work for the rntue
f Tfutcctiun In placing re"j'.-! inlor.
maUon in tho hands of your acuain
If you are, you should lie klentlAeU
Protective Tariff league.
im w. aao St., New ym.
Oat Ms sase wat saal ttwa w the Laaasa
' AadkUny Practical Men Wosaea,
W Jaanalafliak&aiBtaaaaa al
.!. 11 laalaaal.
. vy, f Mtfm-
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