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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 3, 1888)
;THE OKLAHOMA BILL.
Ike Frienda or the Measure Speak la Its
H, Faror is Mie Hoaae.
Washisgtox, July 28. Comrrwtmn
Burnes, of. Missouri, who as a member of
the Appropriations Committee had charge
of the Deficiency bill, having kindly con
Keuted to give way to the consideration of
the Oklahoma bill, that measure was given
right of way yesterday and the debate
consumed the entire time up to the hour of
General Hooker, of Mississippi, who had
always been a sentimentalist on the Indian
question, was the only opponent to pealc
He t.Kk the i.itiu that the bill was in
violation of treaty stipulations and argued
that Congress had no power to create a
Territorial Government over any part of
the Indian Territory, dissenting from the
decisions of Attorney-General Garland
ami Judge Ilrewer in regard to the legal
hiatus of the Cherokee outlet. The greater
portion of hrs speech was diiected against
the established jwlicy of the Government
as declaied in the Indian Severalty act,
which had little application, however, tc
the pending bill.
General Hooker was followed by Mr.
Stockdale, ot Mississippi, on behalf of the
bill in a most effective and eloquent speech.
He had examined the bill carefully and
loiiiui it to be just to the Indians and
equitable in all its provisions. It was in
no respect open to the objections urged so
Mrongly by his colleague. General Hooker.
The rights of the Indians were fully re
spected, while a vast and fertile country,
now the refuge of criminals and lar
baiians, was promised to be opened to a
Chrif.ti-iii civilization. The supiKrters of
the bill were the true friends of the
It was impossible and impolitic, the
Fpeaker urged, to attempt to arrest the
inarch of empire. For one he would not
contribute to preserve the Indian Terri
tory included in the bill to barbarism and
crime, while it was the duty and in the
jHiwer of Congress to give it good govern
ment, and by the establishment of the
church and the school house confer upon it
nil the blessings of civilized society. His
colleague, he said, might be contented to
plead for the continuance of barliarism,
but with pride in the history and progress
f the Anglo-Saxon race on this continent
he preferred the reign of law and order,
the development of wealth and the estab
lishment of happy homes, which would le
seemed by the passage of the Okluhoma
,- .. 01 ..e lorK, r. , e, , w
Arkansas. Mr. Cannon of Illinois and Mr.
t..rL-5n nf L'nnuc u.t MmiK- f.rth
. !! ".- -S- "- 1 U. TJ....I B
. ....... V. ...... .-f .....J v. ..w
bill, w hile Mr. Cobb, of Alabama, argued
r. gainst it. As chairman of the Committee
0:1 Indian Affairs Mr. Peel earnestly urged
the imperative necessity for the establish-
...- .iS t V. . . a . aT a. 1 v4-.wnma B-.An4 oaoarw ln
opening of Oklahoma to settlement. That ii-cuiiuiuicu. .i.m .u.b x ..x.
country. he said, was the refuge of ci imi- it ies. sis being unseemly in a man so
nals anl villains from all part of the ' far advanced in science as he is. His
Tinted States and therefore the welfare of
the Indians would Itest be subserved by
th establishment of the projioxed govern
ment. Mr. Cannon snid that he had here
tofore expressed his views in fa or of the
policy involved in the measure. He had
visited 'r.e country and witnessed the de
plorable conV.tion of affairs that existed
there. In hK'jl&gnieut there would be lit
tle opiMOsitroi." to the proposed legislation
Mere it not for the cattle syndicates now
ill illegal jHrssession of the country. He
charged that these syndicates bribed the
Indians to obtain their illegal leases, and
they were always present in the lobby of
Congress to try and defeat this character
of wholesome legislation.
Judge Perkins urged the passage of the
bill in tt'iertinent and eloquent argument.
He said that the country it proposed to or
ganize was practically unoccupied. With
out this protection of local law and in this
illegal control of the cattle companies Ok
lahoma had become a menace to the peace
and security of the surrounding States.
The poor people of the county, the pio
neers of civilization, needed this land for
honWsteads, and they ought to have it.
Judge Perkins' appeal for the passage of
the bill was most convincing aud effective.
A COUNTY SEAT WAR.
Kcort-l lllooilfthed lit Stevens Couaty,
Kaii.. (imniuK Out of County Seat
Liberal, Kan.. July 27. Shorty, a livery
stable keeper at Hugoton, says Sam Rob
inson, the city marshal of Hugoton, and
0 M. Cook of the same town, went to the
Dudley ranch near Pony creek yesterday,
accompanied by their wives, to look up
home cattle which they were trying to buy.
"While taking dinner. Deputy Sheriff
Hhort. a Woodsdale man, accom
panied by five other Woodsdalo
men. rode" up to the party and
asked Robinson to surrender, as he had a
w arrant for his arrest. Robinson said he
would gc a short distance from the camp,
leaving Cook and the women liehind, and
then give his enemies a chance to takehiin.
On reaching a convenient s'iot both parties
ojK-ned the, with the result that four
AVoodsdale men were killed. The
other two fled to the strip and Rob
inson escajKnl without a scratch. Cook
. i.t...i..! to Huzoton and gnve the
nlann. and soon an armed squad went to
their isMance. Meeting a lot oi u oous-
d-tle men an encounter tooiC place, in
.....-.,...-......-.. i-;n...i .....i t
wincn iiiwiHuii.m.-, ... v ..... ..
number wounded. Aecordin;
g to Suortv
the whole county is at war. but Sam Wood
lias again disappeared. John Cioss, sheriff
of Stevens County, was one of the men
killed in the second fight- The names of
the others killed could not Ik? learned.
R:chkiel.i. Kan., July 27. Considerable
excitement is created here by tho
reiH-ated call, for arms and men to
help tbe town of Woodsdale which
Hugoton, it is claimed, is about to destroy.
The iejKjrt- are doubtless exaggerated, but
four have lieen killed in cold blood, and
other will be unless help is had soon. The
bad blood and woise whisky defies all law
Irliritu With Siekiies.
Kansas City, Mo., July 2. Alwit 10:3(1
n. m. yesteiday Mrs. X. R. Schmidt, who
resided with her huslwmd en ltivervi'v
aver.m. near Tenth street, almo-t completed-
sevcr her head from her body
with a ra70efcne was delirious with sick
ness at the'C!iine. She was twenty-six
vears of age and leaves two children and
Kansas City. Mo., July 2S. The north
end of the town adjacent to Main street as
sumed the condition of Battle Row iu its
palmiest days between seven aud eight
o'clock last "evening. Officer Deviuney
narrowly escaped having his throat cut,
William Robinon was shot through
the back ami Delia Robin-on, his
sister, was struck down with a club by
a policeman. The lower lip of Isaac
Wright, a negro, was almost cut off by
Isaac Mack with a raasor. Tim Conlan as
saulted E. Farnfcee with a chair in a Third
street restaurant and cut a great gash in
his head. "oneof the wounds, except that
-ceived by William Robinson, are iikelj
rove f ataL
THE COUNTY SURVEYOR.
A Being of Remarkable Impcrtaaee and
Those of my dear readers who can
read and I suppose, without a doubt,
that a jrood mauv of them can! will.
with little difficulty, recall the awe in
which the magicians of the olden time
were held by their fellow mortals. This
awe and veneration has a parallel in
modem life in the general respect and
'. , , .
surveyor is treated on the occasion of a
professional vh,it to one of the hernials
in his territory.
Enoch Jimson and Solon McCJill got
into a wrangle over a new line fence
that must be built, each wanting to
shove it over toward his neighbor a
little. Although tho land in dispute
amounted to but little, they could reach
no settlement of the difficulty without
the lines being "run." So the county
surveyor is called in. and it is then that
hih importance is manifested and his
vanity gets a wholesale tickling.
Augustus IJings is not a man you
would pick out in a crowd as being one
to whom the world at large would look
up with any remarkable degree of ven
eration: nor does he r.'em to expect it,
as he walks among his fellow men in
the populous county seat. But when
he readies the little town of Punkin
ville his dignity and importance have
grown to enormous proportions. Pos
sibly it is the ozone of the country air
that has so remarkable an effect.
On this trip he is accompanied by a
youth who carries the chain and holds
the rod with intention of ultimately
learning the mysteries of the profes
sion, and at last shining forth himself.
This youth is the cynosure of all eyes, '
as far as the juvenilis portion of the
village is concerned, and is envied as
lieing the happy possessor of enormous
brain qualifications, thus to enable him
to act in the important capacity in
which he does. All the slang phrases
which he drop? are eagerly snapped
j ' J - " . .
chestnuts that ho lnciuentauy rein
pass current as the latest and best wit
for many a day.
It is only the assistant that jests,
however. The surveyor himself is
.s...l 1 ..1. ;V
utterances are brief and sententious,
and confined mostly to sundry and dark
hints as to the capacity of tho indi
vidual who run the lines before.
Deliberation and lack of hurry are
marked characteristics of our surveyor
on these trips, and it being so near
noon he does not uudertake his work
until he has refreshed himself with
dinner. The smiling and gracious
landlord escorts his guests to their
heats; the cook holds the kitchen door
open a crack and inserts a tousled head
to steal a glance at the great man; the
young lady that waits on the table ad
justs her bangs and looks pleasant at
the assistant; the regular boarders
file in and seat themselves and turn
their conversation to as important sub
jects as possible so as not to be consid
ered too ostentatiously flippant.
Dinner over, our survevor and his
:. :,.: i ..u J
assismui art; irjuiiicu uj mc .univuu-
ing parties and an augmented audi
ence. They proceed to the seat of war;
the assistant spreads the three sticks
so they will stand alene; the surveyor
motions the boy who carried the box
to come forward. He steps forth with
his precious burden with the proud
step of a soldier called from the ranks
to receive a decoration for bravery.
The eves of the public are turned
the box, each eager to ea
the first glimpse of its contents. The
surveyor takes a key from his pocket,
stoops down and deliberately opens the
cover. A stillness falls upon the group,
as he lifts from its resting place the
transit and puts it in position on the
tripod. Each move he makes locating,
leveling and all the various mancuver
ings are watched carefully, aud no mo
tion escapes notice. His assistant
walks away from the instrument, bear
ing the figured rod and pulling the
wire chain. He pauses at a certain
distance: holds up the rod: the sur-
veyor places his eye to the instrument
j ;lII(i waves his hand to the rignt; the
is-istant moves the rod to tho
..,,.. i,: .., ,,.,;. ,..
' " ""'- "" t "-
assistant moves again; he gazes long
and earnestlv. then stands erect and
the surveyor produces a little red book
i iu which he makes a few figures. He
' stops to talk with Jimson and then
with McCJill. The postmaster sidles up,
holds one eye shut with his finjer,
squints into the instrument with the
other :: nil sees nothing. The cobbler,
the next best politician, who is also
deacon in the church and school com
mitteeman, follows the postmaster with
l the same success. One or two more of
tho more influential and important in
habitants do the same, while the now
doctor. wlu once carried chain during
vacation to earn money to pursue his
studies, asks the surveyor "if his ver
nier reads to the fractions of seconds.''
which so booms his reputation for
learning, that old Doctor Bolus loses
three patients during the next week,
I who transfer their support to the new
doctor "who is up to the times."
At length the survey is made, and
the matter decided in favor of neither,
for the old fence was in the right place.
and the two contestants become friendly
once more. The surveyor and his as
sistant leave on the evening train, and
the village settles back into its accus-
tomed tranquillity, but for some time
to come, the record of an event is based
on the number of days or weeks that it
happened before or after "that there
surveyor was out to Jimson's. Ail
Uiony Alps, in Texas Sijlings.
MAKING FARMING PAY.
It Can It Hone by Condnetlag Work ea
Mrlct Bualnesa Principle.
The farmer Is self-sustaining1 and his
living is insured, to say the least.
This oujjht to bring1 contentment. The
fact that now and thea a merchant
sc-ures lame wealth by favorable ac-
cidents and extensive operations should
not blind us to the fact that in propor
tion to tho number engaged, a great
tnnnv more farmers than merchants
advance to independence, if not wealth.
j The averajre mechanic seldom lays by
..,, t ,,,. u:n,if . i;tt, hfimi. tll
j wiy Molh -,,, of a surplus for a -rainy
, ..... ., .v w - -.
Those who earnestly follow
agricultural pursuits never fail to have
' comfortable food and clothing, and
homes for themselves :nd families.
In order to make farming pay we
I should first of all secure a butter
knowledge of our calling. The doctor,
to be successful, must be educated iu
his profession. The lawyer, minister,
and i:i fact all engaged in professional
business, must be educated in their
j idling to be successful. And fanners
who expect to make money in such
times n.s the.-c must use brains as well I
a muscle. They must get out of tho t
old ruts or they u ill b left far in tho
rear. It is not advisable to go in debt
at any time, but just now we should be
especially particular not to buy and
use beyond our ability to pay. There
is no more occasion for running in debt
now than when farm products brought
in twice as much money as they do at
present. A bushel of wheat will buy
as manv yards of calico, as many
pounds of sugar or nails, :is it would J
when we got a dollar and a half for it.
And as long as it will do this tho
farmer should not grumble.
If you are a young man just starting
out with capital to invest, never put it
into a poor farm. It will take a life
time to bring it up to tho point where
it can be farmed profitably, and then
you will Ik; ready to die. Go where
land is good and ehcap. In improving
your farm put up good and substantial
buildings. If you can not tinish as you
would like, let the work be good as far
as it goes. Keep on jroivd terms with
your neighbors by keeping four fences
in good repair, and make it a rule
never to borrow, aud when you can do
so without incurring the displeasure of
a neighbor too much, refuse to lend.
No man has any more right to ask for
the free use of implement than to as!:
for the loan of a cow for a few days,
to increase the income from his dairy.
j Where farmers are located near each
' other they may find it to their mutual
advantage to purchase farm implements
in partnership.or exchange implements
when it can be done without interfer
ing with each other s plans or putting
back work in the very busiest season.
But this is quite different from whole
sale liorrowing without any intention
of returning an equivalent.
j What you should grow must depend
upon the locality of your farm. If you
' are not satisfied with the returns the
crops you have been cultivating have
brought in. try a new departure, but
feel your way slowly. Don't venture
1 too much. It is a very good rule to
throw your strength into the leading
' croP .vmr locality, carrying one or
iwuuuiere iiiouu w .m uucn. uw iu
case of bad luck with your leading
crop, and be sure to keep a part of
your farm in grass and clover, even if
you only have ten acres. You must
incrwise your manure supply in every
way possible. Manure is cash; at
least if you don't make it on the farm
you are out the cash for commercial
fertilizers if you succeed in growing
paving crops. Have good stock to
work and good tools to work with and
when you get through with your tools
see that they are carefully housed. In
preparing for any crop let your land
Iks thoroughly prepared before seed
ing. Let this be an invariable rule.
Iu cultivating begin early and let your
work Ihj thorough, so that you may be
able to keep ahead of the weeds. WThen
your crop is ready to harvest delay no
time in getting it housed, hell all
. I your surplus and let nothing go to
waste. If you feed your grain give
your stock the very bess care and at
tention. Lastly, take good farm pa-
pers and keep posted on the crop pros
pects, so you will know when to sell to
Inist advantage the produce of the
farm. 15. II". Slcrais. in Ohio Farmer.
t KTiI:matloii of Sensation Experienced
by All Itniluay Tntieler.
Some one asks why when a train is
approaching a station and tho passen
gers are standing, that at the moment
the train stops they all luivh backward
instead of forward, as the laws of mo
mentum would seem to compel them.
And he says the backward lurch de
pends upon the suddenness of the stop.
The answer seems to me simple.
Tho backward lurch is only indirectly
' in proportion to the suddenness of the
stop; really it is in proportion to tho
extent of instinctive anticipation aad
preparation for a forward lurch. Were
the tra'n to stop suddenly and unex
pectedly there would bo no backward
lurch; the laws of momentum would
act directly, and possibly hurl the
passengers through the forward
door and windows. But as tho
speed is gradually lessened the pas-
. ....i:.. . . i.... ,.. :.:.
centra suiuuiug 111 iuu iiieic msiunji-
ively resist the momentum of their
own bodies by leaning backward. This
action on their part will be very per
ceptible to one observing them from a
seat. When the actual stop comes it
finds them in a state of over-prcpara
tion, so to speak, the force of gravity
being in excess of that of momentum.
and they tend to fall backward, this
and the instinctive act of recovery con-
stituting the backward iurcli. Cor.
t They Wear Jewelry aad Ave Aaepttaa;
Other Werldly Fashions.
j In the dress at the lady members of
the Society of Friends changes are
certain but less evident. There is
some attempt to depart from the
etraightness of old days and to adopt a
toned-down presentation of the fash
ion of to-day. Personal adornments
are more numerous than they were.
The marriage ring, which 6ome of the
oldest married ladies once did not
now universal with those who
nave a c
claim to wear it. There is a
fair display of jewelry, many-buttoned
gloves have taken the place of those
of old, and the hair is no longer sim
ply smoothed away under the white
cap which seemed incapable of receiv
ing a spot. It is truo that some of
the older Quakeresses cling to the old
usages, and you may see in the meet
ing an elderly lady now and then rise
with stiff bonnet and light long vail,
kerchief of pure white or fawn-colored
satin; dress simply and straightly
made, but made of silk such as few of
the "world's people" know of, who
will from a text evolve a few sen
tences, clearly spoken in judiciously
For the Quakeresses have rights be
yond those of tho ladies of most relig
ious bodies. They hold their own
special meetings, appoint their own
clerks thereto, issue epistles to their
own sex in this country and in Amer
ica, and, as most people know, may
take an equal part with men in the
meetings of the society for worship.
When the stream of Friends enters the
court-yard of their great gathering
place off Bishopsgate it divides itself
into two parts, filing in two di-
I visions the male Friends going
to their own meeting-house to
the right and the Quakeresses to
tho left to theirs, while, of
course, both join when the meeting is
for worship. But between the two
meetings for business thei-e is the
court-yard, and across this pass door
keepers with letters and other docu
ments to lie read in both gatherings,
while a constant stream of late-comers
and early-goers, of attendants on the
committees, and of other Friends,makes
the court yard between far from soli
tary. It is a wonderful sight, that of
tho inner court-yard when the meet
ings are breaking up, and when friends
who have not met perhaps for years
meet there and come as near the gossip
as the Quaker rule allows. Longfel
low, who wrote of the maiden who was
"pleased with the 'thee' and 'thou1 of
the Quakers," would have had his ear
gratified, for what is denominationally
called the "plain language" predomi
nates, and the inquiries are after "thy
daughter Jane," or the health of "thy
Friendly invitations are given; pos
sibly friendly flirtations are begun, for
in the thousands who attend many are
young, and certainly introductions
have been there made which have re
sulted in that most interesting and
unique gathering, a Quaker marriage;
for the social element is one of the
great bonds of quakcrdom. The great
boarding-schools of the society gather
all the children of the sect together
those at Ackworth, those at York;
some at Saffron Waldon; others at far
Mount Mellick in the Green Isle, and
scholarship at any of these is intro
duction usually to all Quaker homes,
so that 1,100 boys and girls who are
usually being taught in the great pub
lic schools, form a continuous source
whence the society is recruited.
Quakeresses are entering far more into
the world than they were, and thus
their influence is widening, while the
outward marks that distinguished them
are decaying. London Queen.
Although it is not generally known
to the world at large, there is an in
tense and bitter rivalry between Lima
ana Boston. Each claim to be the
, bean-head of the universe. Puck.
Smith "My wifo wants a new
dress every day in the year." Jones
"She must be awful extravagant. Does
she get it?" Smith "No; that's tho
' reason she is compelled to want it."
Hew iQNi-tsiiii mm -- - i
THE GNERAL MARKETS.
KANSAS CITY, July 31
CATfLC Shipping bleer....i 4 & (6 5 W
liu tellers' altera.. ..
3 73 ft
2 10 -ii
HOGS Good to dunce heavy.
W11KAT No. j red
No. 2 boll
CORN No i
FliOUtt P.ileuU, per sacH...
ll.VY JUltxl ..
BUTTKU Choice creamery...
CMUKSi: Full cic.uu
LA nil a
CATTLE Shipping steers
SHEEP Pairlo choice
WHEAT No.J red
JV 4 0ii0
K lT J5tJ .
I CATTLE-ShtppiuBbteers. ..
SHEEP Falrto choice
FLOUK Winter wheal
WHEAT No. 'i red
UUTTEIt Creamery .. .
14 23 a
CATTLE Common to prime..
HOGS Good to choice
j FLOUn-Good to choice
I WHEAT No. sred
COKN No. 3
FO0K 14.25 15 2i
Tha Best Tt of Succ Is Success.
Tasted sod proved by over twaaty-flT
jews use In all parts of the work,
Aixoock's Poaoos Puims have the in
dorsement of the highest medical and
rapm-l authorities, sad millions of grate
ful patient who have been cored of dis
tressing ailments voluntarily testify to
AiLcocK's Poaors Flastsrs are purely
vegetable. They are mild but effective,
sure and quick in their action, and abso
Beware of imitations, and do not be de
ceived by misrepresentation.
Ask for Allcock's, and let no explanation
or solicitation induce you to accept a sub
stitute. Most of the modern maxims are made up
of iiliugs from last century's saws, but
they pass as coin fresh from the mint.
Ir afflicted with Sore Eyes use Dr. Isaao
Thompson's Eye Water. Druggists sell it.25c
OU'X' fl'MUSS QT3TP A3TOP BM fhTI TO TJH.
$100.00 IN COLD IF YOU GUESS IT!
Cleveland will beat Harrison ia New Yrk State Votes.
Harrison will beat Cleveland in New York State Votes.
Tolhenronwli)comenereitruc-lnxlha number of olei the oreMfot Preldintll can
didate will bat uer hi oppune.il In the Mt of New York In Nuvetuher. KM. we will prveH !(') U
In cub. Thti mean the popular voir. Nu p -non allowed to gam more than once.
Your ! muat lie accompanied by Four Ceata la Htampa. kill la the icace left tor
figure and alga and send to
314 West 6th Street. CIGAR MANUFACTURERS. Kansas City, Mo.
SrroDd Nearrat linn, one box Prince Edward'a
Fourth NeamtOnra.onebox Carl Dunder.CUu.
Cincinnati ? JKgi
.M J?a' giSgyL
. . a SsFsamaaamaasi m m
BBMn JUBILEE ctratfitg tlw St ttrwwt ef tN Wqrthwtsttfn Tt47ttinr.
A DELICIOUS BISCUIT
JLBU. YOUR GROCER FXIt
ryant & Stuttoi Ghicagt Bis.mss Golkgt !
HOKTOIAHO MSTTTUTK at SHCUSH TWAWHWO SCHOOL. HtbeTABAKI
HiaTlTTTIwa aad tbe IiARCt T XX" 0,'SSJS "WOXlZim Full infonn,
tloa,Catalacae.teraa.teaaatnUCK. addr . U. KVAKT A WW. reatrtt a,Caleae. IIL
erne fcex rtheae pills will save mumj
lellara la laeter'a Mils. They are
specially prepared as a.
aatl supplies a want loaj felc 1 key re
sere ah.ealthy sjccasaalaUeas from
Ike Boy, wltheat aaasea r grlpta;.
AaapCeatayoaaacanaLald. Price Sac
$93 Sewing lacle Free!
V mat mm Bnon la mry iUa(. In ! towns kip, ta
krrplallMiraoron a Una .four AKT HAMt'LES; 1.11mm
who will arrp and flatly brirM'mplctatligMwkacali.
wr will rno.frfv.Ui. rri? bMtFrwingMartua.ai.iitihrtarel
In tat world, wfla all tha " aawau Tai tnachin. M auat)
ran .ut, thi Mrl.tti.raia.. with ihaatuckaMau, w Mid for
$! . II now arila Cm B.W imdrr, it any atcai to 70a ibc Butt
IINIIEIiFl'L TIIINU O.N UAUTI1, but Toa fan mare . ut
thest navhlaM aaoumu.T raxc, uvt!!m! yom apt liratioa
romrala em, train varlocaUr',aa4 If Jm will krrp ia yar
borne and .bow to lkoawkoffall,a artaf oar .lefant aadua
tqn.lrj art Mmplr. ftadoact uk yea ta .how ibmcmbi.
for mora Uian twa montba, and tb.n la7 bfrome ..ar
own prorrrty lb an Mmplr. an arat la yon ABMiLLtLLT
TUEfc ef nt. How ran w do all thi V . .aoath ! Weoflca
xt a rem h ai f-LFW or $."(JU In tradr rroro nra a mull plara,
aftrr oar art auuplrt ba. mnainM w hrre ibe j roaltl be area fur
tnoafhorrwo. Wa tjard en prtaon ia arh loralily.allatcr
th country, ami Uk. thi. (arana of arrariar tbcm aWuar.
Tboac wba wnt. to ut at oar., will amirr. rata, tb rry be rt
Sewin;MabinannBnw1arrw,aa4 tbc Samt,(eaeral aaMrt.
awnluf work. f bl;h art rtrr abowa totjTtlwttu AavrVa. All
pmlralar. FEF.KbyrrCaram.il. Writ, atone; apMtalcard
on wbirh to writ taaawill cot you but aa rent, and. ftrryuu
know all, .aould yoa coarlad to era no fuitber, why no harm ia
dose. Woadrrful a. It aetaa. yoa nrrd no capital .11 b frc.
AdJrcMUaec. lkii:4C'UAC(...ia, lUuav
VlryStjIUh. Perfect Wt. PlainToc-andTlppttr? Men.
Boya'and Ycrntba'CSSSaiM MITTSS nSlitLAalc your
ac9dtona.And we win famUk yrraapalr.KiDrra.Dald.
ea receipt otS&Mi C M. F AKfH ak C,
mrXAMa TUU rare mm$ Bw. 10. oibb.
rat aawts. timfltr.
aUan.MnrriwS am tamct mus.
bal fa. 1TI.ali.ni r.l.laia.
aVHUB mt AIMS CI.,B.sD,KVIATEM,CT.
is wmrmm ssstj assajs-B-i
FARGO'S r t
Ttmlre ! VeHcnr, Perhaps?
Ilwa look eat for your liver, for it to stw
proacBiag serious congestisa. Banish tbe
saffron hue from your skin aad eyeballs, thjr
far from yoar tongue the uneasy sensations
from year rigfct side with that pleasant and
psialeM laxative aad aati-hUious medicine,
Hostetter'a Stomach-Bittsra, which if, more
over, you ae threatened with kidney trou
ble or fever and ague, will prevent them.
TM man who lisps has eo faith in girls.
He calls every Hiss a myth. WeMtboruugtt
A Positive certainty of relief is afforded,
in skin diseases by Glenn's Bulphur Soap.
Hill's Hair and Whisker Dye, 50c.
Th portrait painter generally gets his
pay partially in advance. He is thus al
ways drawing a bead. Idea.
FREE I A 8-foot, French Glass, Oval:
Front, Nickel or Cherry Cigar Caw. Mer
chants only. R- W. Tansili. Co., Chicago.
Thk Still Alarm-expected seizure ot"
illicit whbky Texas Sijtimjt.
fP W-Thtril Nearest Oust, ona 6 PbenMnt. tr,.iv.
FHillNearcitUaea,one box DeiiO t free Pie.R.rS)-
FROM ALL POINTS
"COW BRAND" SOBH
Have treated aad IM complication.
wltSmontwooelertal Bwcce"; oTeetB
bh reaealea,eBUretj karmlea. KaoTe
allaTmpuHoaofDropayln C toSadaya..
Care pattests pronoaaeed hnpelea M tbe
natal dlssosesr.aail Is ten daya at lea t
two-Uilntaof aJI armptoisasrereBioTed. Some may
member Itenots ftM aotmss to realize tbe aierit of?
asaeaof ton atasdlnav-abieaUiat have been tPpe
a week. e tall hlHory of casejiameajje. aeav
amiiAii.tiMM.Mi!. Rrndfor frmtDajnffDhlet.rvD'
taJnlnaiMtrwMMilala. Tendaya'trewtmefnt furnlnhedi
free or mall. If job order trial.
iwli ninM retort
nta in tamDa ta
pay pootace. Kplwpy (FILM
N. H. QRKBN . SONS.
CNCK IS BB.nl.
r. laanmllaa. tltw roanlalat..
Prwr. ad tfmr. Mt.
ocr Imiinriot for it. Hauuftit
aroi y imua
;aai. Draetwu, aioimb, aaaw
Waatcd la errry Caaaiy.
mra ta art urxVr lanrurtlonT
not Brrewary. rarurvlar. Trt.
Atfl 1HIUI1 sBCKiyr rroicE. wictma
"SiBaNHWaiH Kanfan. wants toetuployayouiii;
man as detective la every locality. Send ' cents
to mall yoa luatracUons. No MiitmsKPini; jtke..
(rStKinHtNrOiwi Imjn m.
By retara mait Fall deeerlatttoa
KbEbE New 'Ill.ir8jtetaot Dress
a bbubbb vaiuna;. aiuuui'awt.iuciniiau.U
anrASa TUI rAraa awry Bat. iM awav
TO $8 A DAY.. Samples vrorth tl.SS
FRKR. Tine wot aa3erth horde's feet. Writw
'BASS TSia VAraa mmj bbm yaa an,
ataaytMaaBrarBwocM. BtBrT uauyoaxu
rnwraaa. Adarcav Tavaa coAuraKa,auaaa.
MS ITAFia bj UanyMBiUa.
HWt -T. BoorwpBW.rwaaiua1ilp. ArMV
PHIbTbE wntlc. mVorthaaoX etc.. thorooely tana
aTBBaa. Ctrealarafree. 1 ITTTimt. aSlii 1 T
La wrenee Haalaeea College aac! Academy.
La.eet,chrafietaB4oet. A It-page Wuat.cata
ragae free. B. L. Hcl Havy. 8apt, Lawrence. Eanaaa.
LINDEM WOOD COLLEGE .
esatea wetesa Sepe. lath. Flrn-daas In al I Ita
appolatsjenta for Higher BdseatKm. So trBTaJina?
urnu. nE.tu run varauwuKT. mm ava"
Kall. Jl. a
aanaton. III. Rr.
Prof 11 mow anS IsaUBetoia, ana ever awSStudenta.
Tne Univerawy oawra FTorasatoaal, Colleciate an J
Preparatory sdTaaUysarmplet at a moderate
eoM. Bwrrbr eaMUoawaVdiBBtai mi Phpjiuka't.
US ISM COMKQKof raW.Chlesfo. Fall Term be
tiasHepulSk Forcltcakrsda.H. Booth, Chicago.
A. N. K. D.
WHEN WK1TINO TO AUVKKT1MKK8.
please say yea saw the AaTertUeaasat la.
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