Newspaper Page Text
BARBER COUNTY INDEX.
WEDNESDAY, JAN. 4, 1905.
A. T. & $. F. BY. TIME CARD.
JiS v. II: tow i! 5 S
Ko train berviceon Sundays.
ll:20tnin makes connection with A. T. &
H. F. lor Hrtzi'lton, Kiowa. Alva, Woodward
x nd h 11 ftoiot't In Han band Ic. and wltb Wichi
ta, Kunsm City and points cast.
fi.M) train connects nt Attica for points
f outh. Oklahoma, Texas. East bound jmseen
ern takinjr this train must remain over
riKht at Attira aud leave at 6:20 A. M.
II. W. IIeivly, Agent.
This Week's Market.
The following are the local prices
ills week, in Medicine Lodge:
Eggs.... .. ... 20c
Poultry '. 6c
Cows (grass-fed) $J .25 per cwt.
Steers " $3.75 to .400 " -
Hogs $4.00 "
Subject. to slight variation.
CHASE HAEDWARE COMPANY
Hay!! don't work your arm off on a
pump handle pumping water for stock.
Uel a "Samson Wind Mill of Chas Hdw.
Co., and be happy.
Feed of any kind is good on subscrip
tion at this office.
Get your bran and shorts from A. B.
WJlkios&Co. Phone 69.
Dr. Hammond's Dental Office is over
the Citizens State Bank.
For Farm Loans see Palmer & Case
Office west side Main st.
G. F. Guthrie and wife visited his
folks at Kingman last week.
Miss linchel Noble of VV infield visited
friends in the citv last week.
Miss Pearl Rouse of Wichita visited
Medicine Lodge friends last week.
T. L. Lindley and wife visited bis
Bister at Chauute a few days last week
The W. C. T. U. will meet with Mrs
llunyan next Saturday afternoon at 3
Orlie Ross of Chicago arrived last
Thursday to vist with his parents, Mr.
Mrs. and C. M. Ross.
Clate Simpson returned to Texas ves
terday. He is working on a ranch fifty
miles west of Amarillo.
II. II. Case and Master Gordon have
had a tussel with the tonsilitis aud are
just getting "right" again.
L. W. Moore and wife of Alva at
tended the Newkirk Moore wedding in
this city last Wednesday night. They
returned to Alva on Friday.
Mrs. C. II. Blackford r.nd children of
Alva, visited last week with Mrs.
Blackford's parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. G.
'Miller, who reside east of town.
H. T. Woodward & Son are exclusive
agents for the O. B. Flour the best
brand on the market. It is popular
w ith all who use it. Try a sack.
County Superintendent Lake visited
at Lecompton and Topeka 'ast week. In
the latter city he attended the State
Teachers' Association, lie returned
Harry McGuire, president of the Y.
M. C. A., and a member of the Empor
ia Normal School, is the guest of Earl
. Watt and other friends this week
II B. Bruce of Lake City was a call
er at the Bulletin oQice Thursday. He
was on his way to Sumner county to
look at some cattle. Anthony Bulle
tin. One of Ring's Dyspepsia Tabletsafter
eating even if you can eat but little,
will digest the little you do eat, aud
cure Indigestion, Dyspepsia, Sour
Stomach, Belching, and Week Heart.
Sold by Young Drug Co.
David Smisor of Mulvane visited
Medicine Lodge relatives including
u.e families or J. G. Clayton, J. II.
Minick, j. C. Waistad and August
Schmidt, last week, returning home on
Saturday. The families are related as
Mr. and Mis. R. M. Woodward held
a family reuuion Christmas Day.
There were fifteen present. Those
from out of town were Mr. and Mrs.
II ugh Woodward and children of Med
icine Lodge, and Mr. and Mrs. Ward,
,of Gage, Ok. Harper Advocate.
Bee's Laxative Honey and Tar is an
improvement over all Cough, Lung
aud Bronchial remedies. It acts on
the bowels drives the cold out of the
system, cures Croup, Whooping Cough,
wards eff Pneumonia and strengthens
the lungs. Bee's Laxative Honey and
Tar is the best Cough Syrup for chil
dren. Tastes good. . Sold by Young
Drug Co'. -........
J. N. Tincber went to Guthrie on Saturday.-
The county commissioners are in ses
sion this week.
Henry Hanson spent New Year day
with hi parents in Wichita.
Mrs. llerr is much better this week.
Last week her condition was regarded
II. II. McCoy last week installed a
new "Jr-r" lighting system, in his
short order house. It is similar to the
Chase Hdw. system. Mr. Chase put it
One day last week hunters for pure
devilment, shot E. T. Chance's wheat
drill box full of holes while hunting on
U3 farm on the south edge of town.
From this time on, all hunters will look
?like to Llam and the first man caught
shooting on his premises will be prose
cuted. The trouble with tco manv
hunters is that, they abuse a privilege
and land owners are forced to foibid
Letters remaining uncalled for in the
postoffice at Medicine Lodge for the
week ending December 31, 1904:
Carroll L. Billings, Rev. W. A. Vau
Gundy. When calling for these letters please
state that they have been advertised.
J. N. Trrus,P. M.
Rye .Seed For Sale.
Parties who desire some extra line
White rye seed can get it -by placing
orders with A. J. Hargis, Lake City,
Re port of Nippawalla school, district
No.. 34, for month beginning November
25 and ending December 16, 1904: Num
ber enrolled, fifteen : boys 7, girls 8; av
erage daily attendance, 80 plus; boys 26
plus; girls 58 plus. Number neither
tardy nor absent, 3; boys 1, girls 2. Cas
es ol tardiness, 3; boys 1, girls 2. Those
not absent or tardy: Lbu Groen-
d eke, Lucy Springer, Lulu Springer
Those not absent but tardy: G. M
Groendycke, Kate, Fannie and Carrie
Springer. A. L. Muller, Teacher.
Report of Lockard school, district
No, 83, for month ending December 30,
1804: N umber enrolled, 14; boys 6,girls
8. Total attendance 195. Average at
tendance, 10. Cases ot tardiness 45;
boys 28, girls 17. Those neither absent
nor tardy were Letia and Anna Baier
Christmas exercises passed off nicely
aud everybody seemed well pleas
ed, especially E E. Uagerman who re
ceived a fine purse of $16 including cost
of pocket book, a silk handkerchief and
other presents, for which the donors
have bis most sincere thanks.
E. E. II agerman, Teacher.
Fine line of fancy dried fruits at A
B. Wilkins & Co's. Call phone 69.
BEGINNINGS OF THE AUTO.
Gottlieb Daimler Was Father of the
Infant Motor Car.
How many persons remember, asks
he London Times, that from 1834 to
1840 Georgo Hancock's steam coaches
ran a a profit between Paddington
and the city? Is it realized generally
that Gottlieb Daimler, the true father
of the petrol engine, had worked in
England as well as in Germany be
fore he patented, In 1884 only, the
Otto gas engine and fitted it in 1886
to his bicycle, which may be regarded
at the first motor car driven by an
explosion engine? From this date
progress abroad was of remarkable
rapidity, while in ' England none was
possible until in. 1895. Evelyn Ellis
Imported a four horse power Panhard
and Sir David Salomons a Peugot
There followed a modest demonstra
tion at Tunbridge Wells of these two
vehicles, a De Dion steam car and a
petrel bicycle, and then, after some
agitation, the light locomotives act of
1896. In fact,, from a modern point
of view, Gottlieb Daimler is the par
nt of the infant motor car and Henry
Chaplin is its sponsor in England.
HIGH HOPES SOON DASHED.
Count De La Vaulx Illustrates Idea
With Good Story.
Count Henri De La Vaulx, the noted
aeronaut, was talking about aeronaut
ics in New York.
"Our Aero club in Paris," he said,
has 600 members. I am sure that
there must be quite 600 aeronauts In
America. Undoubtedly it won't be
long before flying machines will be as
common as motor cars.
"Thje great trouble is the Immense
amount of time and money that aero
nautical experiments lequire. Full of
hope, you work two,' three, four years,
and spend, it may be, $50,000 on a fly
ing machine, and the first time you
try it crash down it drops, a wreck?
"Then you are. indeed, disappointed
and disheartened. You feel as a den
tist felt, of whom I heard the other
day. . y
"A man went to this dentist to have
a tooth pulled. He leaned back in the
chair and the dentist thrust Into his
mouth a pair of bright forceps, gave a
jerk, then said in a complacent tone:
" 'Aha, there's the little joker. " . It
came out easy, didn't it?
"'Idiot! Blockhead!' exclaimed the
patient 'That's- the false tooth I paid
$10 to liave put in the other day.'"
GOOD IN THE DULLL0
SOUTHERN MAN APPROVES OF
Declares It an Honorable Institution
and the Best Manner of Settling
Disputes Which Arise Among Truly
"I was thinking," said a New Or
leans citizen, according to the New
Orleans Times-Democrat; "I was
tainking of what a great thing the
duel is how romantic, how poetical,
how honorable! Ha, may the day ol
the duel never pass! It shall nevei
pass, according to my humble think
ing, as long as we have truly good men
In this world. I know that it is
against the law to engage in a duel,
and the law prohibiting it may be
good in so far as it prevents ignorant
and foolishly impulsive men from in
viting uncalled and unnecessary dis
"Of course it is" in violation of the
law of the land to fight in any man
ner, yet we cannot but admit that
there is often excuse and justification
for a fight. What better manner ot
light than the duel? I speak of duels
among truly brave men. It puts both
men on the same footing, gives each
the same advantages. One man is in
sulted at a dance or other social event
and he slaps the aggressor in the face
with his glove. Nothing exceedingly
violent happens, for further things
are settled. The next day or. a few
days afterward the men meet on the
field of battle. Neither of the men
takes advantage of the other until the
time of the duel comes; on the con
trary, the men shake hands.
"Shaking hands is probably the most
appropriate thing the men can do; foi
why not shake hands with the man
you are about to kill, "dFwho Is about
to kill you, on the field of honor? If
you are going to kill him, crtainly
it is bad enough that it has been so
decreed, and it is better to keep si
lent when the poor fellow's soul is fly
ing to eternity; and if he is going to
kill 'you, then die without very bad
feelings toward him, if you can do
this. Now, I am not a man who be
lieves in bringing about a duel upon
a slight provocation; for a duel is a
very serious thing and often ends
sadly. Duels have brought about the
deaths of men of many families, and
have brought retribution to many, par
ticularly unnecessary duels, brought
on by men whose foolish dreams
transported them to fields of artificial
"But duels among truly honorable
men are, I repeat, to be justified. And
I want to add that I do not think laws
can prevent duels any more than laws
can prevent any other fights. It seem3
as though every man likes duels, any
how. Read a novel, and much activity
overtakes you when you come across
a duel in the moonlight. How you
Etrain your eyes and ears, catching
every movement, listening to every
word! Sir, you cannot deny it, you
like the duel."
VOTING DOWN i.N GEORGIA.
Outdoor Poliing Place Where 100 Citi
zens Register Their Choice.
An odd custom prevails in one of
the remote and isolated counties of
northeast Georgia Rabun, the county
that annually produces more illicit
whisky than any other like area in the
world. In a certain precinct in this
county, far removed from anything
like a village even, aud surrounded by
some of the roughest and grandest
scenery east of the Rockies, a locality
is known as "the law grounds."
It is centrally located, to accommo
date the scattered inhabitants, and for
upward of 100 years all cases of law
have been tried and all elections for
county, state and federal officers have
been held on those common grounds.
If the weather is pleasant the meet
ings invariably take place in the open
air, otherwise an old building is oc
The writer happened to pass this
odd polling place about noon on the
presidential election day, November,
1900. Twelve voters were present, re
clining on the ground. A board, one
end of which rested upon a log and
the other on a rock, served the clerk
for a table, while a hat was used as
a ballot box. A gentleman informed
me that there were 100 voters In tho
precinct, adding that it was customary
to count the ballots whenever anyone
desired to know how the different can
didates stood. Leslie's Weekly.
How She Kneaded the Bread.
"The worm in an apple," said Champ
Clark of Missouri," "does not interfere
with the eating; . it i3 simply whisked
aside. In imagination, however, we
see things in our food which cause, us
to revolt. , -
"A number of persons were seated
at dinner in a private home, and the
compliments were generous for the
almost perfect bread. - The hostess
was delighted and called on Gretchen,
telling her how.wll the bread was rel
ished which she had baked.
"Encouraged by the grateful smile,
Gretchen said: 'I worked hard mit it
I was tired and de sweat rolled from
my head, but I did not take my hands
out of the dought until it was knead
ed. ..-' . - - ;
"From that moment the pile of
bread ceased to, diminish for the
guests saw in it a new ingredient" -Washington
Negro Seeks Army Post
Booker Washington, Jr., the eldest
son of Booker T. Washington, has
filed an application for appointment
as paymaster In the army. The appli
cant is now a student at the Massa
chusetts Institute of Technology.
HER LITTLE "SPHEE"
YOUNG MATRON'S FIRST TASTE
Wedding Anniversary Celebrated in
Style, Yet There Was Disappoint
ment in tne Feast Beverage ' Not
All She Had Been Led to Be
lieve. As the time of the first anniversary
of their wedding approached the Rus
sells began to wonder in what way
they might best celebrate the joy
ful event. Mollie's suggestions were
numerous and impracticable, Jim's
were few and altogether too practical.
"Let's go to a show," he urged.
"Well, - but we would do that any
how, wouldn't we?" asked Mollie.
"We want this to be - something
"Let's give a dinner," Jim said,
after deep thought on the matter.
"The very idea," said Mollie. "How
do you think that I would derive any
enjoyment out of that? Fuss and fuss
and worry for a week before it to give
a lot of people stuff that they will eat
only, because they are too polite to re
fuse. Then we would have to ask
the Strongs and the Linleys, and you
know they have had a quarrel -with
each other and don't speak and we
couldn't ask one without the other."
"Then we must give it up as a bad
job," said Jim, with no little relief.
Jim's thoughts had run into the
groove of dinners and were not to be
sidetracked. "Let's have a dinner
just of our own down town. We'll
go to the finest restaurant and we'll
"Jim," began Mollie, "Jim I want
to ask you something. . .
"Will you give me a champagne sup
per? I never tasted wine in air my
life and I think that it would be just
a great celebration, don't you?"
"It's not an unusual one," replied
The night of their anniversay Jim
escorted Mollie into one of the most
fashionable, restaurants in town. They
passed two young men who sat near
the door without recognizing them as
Bob Dennis and Fred Bates. Mollie
had once experienced the honor of
having refused to share Bob's rather
uncertain future with him. The
table that Jim found was directly with
in range of the vision of the two curi
"Whafll you have?" asked Jim.
"Champagne," laughed Mollie.
"But what else?"
"O, you can order the rest."
Jim teased her all the time they
were awaiting the arrival of the din
ner. She was like a child with a
new toy when she finally raised the
glass to her lips.
She barely sipped it when she put it
down in disgust. "Jim," she said, "I
think I think it's horrid. I always
thought that champagne would be
lovely. I'd always heard It was fine.
You said so yourself." She looked re
proachfully at Jim, who was convulsed
with laughter. Down the room she
caught sight of Bob and Fred. They,
too, had appreciated the situation, see
ing, as they did, Mollie's look of dis
gusted disappointment, and they were
laughing just as hard as Jim had been.
The tears rushed to Mollie's eyes.
"It's just like a man to make a fuss
over such disagreeable stuff. Please"
to the waiter "bring me a cup of
coffee." M. K. S. in Chicago Jour
nal. - Let the Sunshine in.
Always remember that the sun
shines nearly all day from the Eouth,
half a day the first half from the
east, and the other half from the west;
but never from the north, says Joy
Wheeler Dow in the Home Beautiful.
Place a new house anyway you please
in its relation to the highway, end
wise, flatwise or obliquely. It makes
no difference. Even turn it entirely
around, so that the front door is where
the rear door usually is, upon the op
posite side to the approach; but, above
everything, make sure that the sun
light is 'going to do for your Hying
room and bed rooms all it will do;
for the bright sunshine of America is
our choicest inheritance, and no Amer
ican can be truly happy for long with
out it. T
"YOU CAN NEVER TELL."
Human Nature a Constant Surprise to
Ones Trusting Man.
James P. Edoff of San Francisco,
ho lives half tha year at the Audi
torium hotel, believes himself a cynic,
but is a sentimentalist To prove it
he tells this story on himself: "I was
doing business in Nevada thirty years
ago. I didn't believe then that any
man ever stole or lied or did mean
things. Smith, one of my employes,
came up to .me. . 'Jim,' he said, 'you
don't believe Brown steals. Well, come
down to his house right away. I went
and we entered by the back door. In
the cellar we found all sorts of things
belonging to us, from, sacks of flour
to furniture. "
"It made me sick and I went back
to the store and walked right up to
" 'Brown.' said I, "how long have you
been a thief?' -
"He owned up. -
"'About a year,' he said. "Are you
going to lock me up?'
" 'No, I ain't,' said I. 'Here Is a
$100 bill, and a freight train Is pulling
out the yards. Get on. "tat out of the
gtate, arid don't let; me "catch sight
of you again.' , ; -
"He took the bill and got I've been
studying human nature close ever
since, and I'm never surprised at any
thing, goodness or badness, meanness
or nobility. You can never tell."-
JUBILEE , IN- JAPAN
CELEBRATION OVER VICTORY OF
Grand Display During Daylight
Eclipsed in Beauty by the Proces
sion at Night Scene to Delight the
Eye of an Artist
On tho evening or Sept 4 messen
gers went from house to house with
their Instructions. -v On- the morning
of the 5th the entire country broke out
Into a blaze, of banners, flags, large
and small. - Here and there was-an
American or English flag; but the' air
was fairly alive with the Japanese red
sun in a white field, or the war flag
with its red rays streaming. Tho col
ors were only red and white and the
bunting, wound about poles every
where, was set off by the green of
the immense arches. Innumerable
lanterns lined the street and hung
from tall poles in long festoons. No
wonder that the price of lanterns
went up from two cents and a half
to twenty-five cents, and that finally
none were to he had. All through the
next day the people were busily en
gaged in completing their prepara
tions for even a grander display in the
evening. Transparencies were pre
pared displaying mottos of congratu
lation,' or scenes from the war or hu
morous pictures of falling bears and
eagles, on their backs, tumbling
through space with wings outspread
and claws clutching at the air. And
when the night came panorama baf
fles description. In the light. of the
paper lanterns everywhere one 6aw
the red in its white field on flags and
banners and bunting and transparen
cies. And then the processions! Those
who have seen a torchlight procession
in America, with the air filled with
smoke of the' torches and the grimy
tin lamps dripping their oil over their
bearers, know nothing of an oriental
procession with its thousands of pretty
lanterns of all shapes and sizes, borne
aloft upon bamboo sticks, each lan
tern decorated with the Japanese flags
or some fanciful design a veritable
river of fire growing and rippling till
lost in the distance. John E. Dearing
in The World To-Day.
Mint Refuse Worth $30,000.
"The United States government as
sayed the old mint at Denver recent
ly," said R. W. Burchard of that city,
"and got $30,000 in the clean up. That
sounds like a peculiar statement but
it is the truth.
"The new coinage mint, which had
been in course of construction there
for about seven years, was completed
recently, and the government moved
from the old mint, which had been oc
cupied for about thirty years.
"When they got ready to clean out
the old place every particle of dust
and dirt was carefully saved. This
was run through the assay furnace,
and it was found that the tiny par
ticles of gold which had accumulated
about the building in all those years
had amounted to the snug sum I have
"The particles had been carried
through the air during the refining
processes, and were so minute that
they had not affected the weight of
the metal assayed to any appreciable
extent. It was all velvet for Uncle
Sam and more than paid the expenses
of moving to the new mint." Milwau
Life's Opportunities. .
We hear much about opportunities.
They are everywhere plentiful. Re
member that your opportunity is the
little one that lies squarely in front of
you, not the large one which you hope
to find further along. Many a man Is
surrounded with opportunities who
never seizes one. There are traditions
that Adam, William Tell and Sir Isaac
Newton each had an affair with an
a'pple, but with different results.
Your first duty is always to that which
lies across your path. The only step
which you can take in advance is the
next one. This leads to a simplicity
of action which is commendable.
Don't ramble. Electrical Review.
I am prepared to do all kinds of bouse
moving and raising.
W. M. Baker, Harper, fs.
The Santa Fe's new fast passenger train for California.
. Speedily and certainly, tliat's the only way Santa Fe passengers go
'Tis comfortable, though. There are free chair cars and
tourist and standard sleepers on this train. 'Tis for you to
say which you take. The time's just the same for all.
Leaves Newton at 1:50 a. m. daily.
Connecting train leaves here at 8:50 p. m.
Let me tell you about this improved service. There are other
Santa Fe drains for California perhaps you'd like to bear
about them. Call on or write me. Illustrated descriptive
literature free. .
" H. W. Heivly, Agent,
...The Atchison, Topeka fc Santa Fe Railway: '
. 7 Medicine Lodge, Kans . :
Halted States Seuators J. K. BurUrr
of Kansas, t Chester I.Long
Member Congrees.7tb Dial.... Victor Murdock
Confrressman-at-larjre Charles F.Soott
Judge of 24th Judicial Dist P.B.Gillett
State Sesator. 87th District T. A. N of ixtnr
Representative, 78th District.. , .E.H. Nixon
O vernor of Kansas..
Lteutenant-G overnor .
Secretary of Stato"...
State Auditor ..,
State Su oerinleudent .
5upt. of Insurance.
T. T. Kelley
... . SethO. Wells
.. .Chas. H. Luling
' Barr-erCoanty Officers .
Cierk...... .................... C. W. iVifcon
Clerk Dist.Cou rt ....A. W. Smith
Register of Deeds W. I.. Bragg
Probate Judge ,.C- 8. G lea too
Sheriff.... W. H. Haun
Treasurer. ; K. 8. Ru le
County Attorney J. N. Tincber
County Superintendent.... . P. L. Lake
Surveyor.... ....W.T. Wheat
Coroner ...Dr. W. II. More
( Riley Lake
Commissioners B. K.Wad worth
!...., .....J. M.Crouse
Mayor..... T. U. Lindley
Clerk ..Georirc W. Horncy
Treasurer .W. L. Cushenbcry
City Attorney J. N. Tincber
Police Judge W.T.ColUns
Street Commissioner J. B. Stookstlll
Marshal.... Chas. Long
I K. II. Clay
Councllmeu't ..J. It. VauNess
I Jamts Dobba
a X p ELDUED POST, No. 174, meets
i rii Ii 2d : 4th Saturday ineaeb month
at Woodward ball Medicine Lodge, at 2 p. u.
All comrades cordially Invited.
C. M. Ross, Po8tCommandcr.
AH IT W Fidelity Lodge No. 80.
iUi U i XX i Meets 2d and 4lh FWday
mght. IlENRr McCoy, M. W.
C. W.Kidd, Recorder.
B. S Kavffman, Fluancier.
QUALITY TEMPLE, Rathbone Sisters No.
Jil 28. Meets every second and fourth Thurs
day evening of each month.
Ada Brandon.M. E. C.
Grace Ireland, M. of R. &c.
Dklphia Lodge, No 140, K.of P.meets on
Monday evening of each week, at the K. of P.
ball. Visiting Knights in good standing invit
ed to attond. Curtis Parsons, C. C.
J. II. Minick, K. of tt. & a.
I. O. O. F., Pioneer Lodte
No. 179. Regular meetings
every Tuesday evening. V is
itingbrethren in good stand
ing cordially invited.
J . M. ULAKK,
F. M. Shell, Sec'y
SYLVAN CAMP, No. 1131, M. W. of A.
Meets 2nd and 4th Wednesdays of each month
in A. O. U. W. Hall. U. C. Herb, V. C.
C. C. Painter, Clerk.
A A. F. & A. M., Delta Lodge. No. 77
fijrKegTilar communication on 8atur
jWv day evening on or before the full
moon in each month. All the Affiliat
ing andnon-Affiliating masons in good stand
ing, cordially Invited to attend.
H. L. Strickland, W. m.
Samuel Griffin, Sec'y.
Cypress Chapter, No 63,11. A. M.. meets 2nd
and 4tb Thursday nigbts of each month, in
MaBonic Hall. W. E. Stout, H. P.
H. H. Case, Secretary.
Kilmer Lodgk, No. 225, D. of H. Meets 2nd
and 4th Saturday nights of each month in A.
O. U. W. Hall. Mrs. J. D. Matuewb.C of H.
May Axtell, Recorder.
Essie Lindley, Receiver.
Lorraine Chapter, No. 46, 0. E. 8. Meets
t and third Monday nights of each month,
flrs Masonic Hall. Mks.W. c. Millar. W. M.
I n Mrs. Samuel Griffin, Seo'y.
METHODIST EPISCOPAL.-Sunday ser
vice: Sunday school, 10 a. m. Preaching -11
A. M. Class meeting, 12 m. Preaching, 7:30 p.
M. Junior League meets Wednesday afternoon
at4:15. Prayer meeting, Wednesday evening
at 7:30. Teachers' meeting, Tuesday evening.
Epworth League, Friday. 7:30 p.m. All are
cordially invited. J. L. Patterson, Pastor.
CHRISTIAN. Sunday school every Sunday
at 10 a.m. Preaching, 11 a. m. and 7:30 p.
m. Prayer meeting every Wednesday even
ing. A. U. Walkeb.
APTIST. Church east of Grand Hotel.
Sunday school at 10 A. M. Preachinirflun.
days at 11 a. m. and 7:45 p. m. Pra er meeting
Wednesday evening. Tho B. Y. P. U. meets at
7 p. m. on Sundays. J. J. Griffin,
EPISCOPAL Though St.Mark'a Episcopal
Church has not yet a regular minister,
the services will bo as usual. Sunday School
every Sunday afternoon at 3 o'clock, followed
by church service at 4 o'clock. In addition,
services second and fourth Sundnys of every
month, at 11 A. M-, in charge of Lay Reader.
We hope the people wiU help us by their at
CATHOLIC Services held ou Tuesday af
ler the third Sunday In each month,
Every pair of Nojes & Norman shoe
guaranteed at U. T. Woodwai d & Son's.
The Index and St. Louis Semi-Week
ly Republic one year, $1.60.
Kansas farms for sale, by W. C. AN
ford, at Hazelton, Kans., at reasonable