Newspaper Page Text
1 V " "
THE ABILENE REFLECTOE.
-FRANK A. SMALLEY,
ATTORNEY AT XaW
Best Advertising Medium.
ABILENE, DICKINSON COUNTY, KANSAS, APRIL 26, 1888.
We want all the
eOOB IABM IiAH
"WIE OjJST GET,
At as Favorable a Rate of Interest
as can be obtained elsewhere.
ZWGaM on us before you make your Loan.s
The Abilene Mortgage Co.
Office up-stairs over Citizens Bank.
The U. S. Land office at L.irued has
The Graud Array Itounion is to be
held in Topeka the iirst week in Octo
It is expected that lion. Albert
Griffin will attend the National Repub
lican Convention at Chicago as delegate
from the Fifth district. Solomon
President Cleveland is to have a
father-in-law in June next. His Sec
retary of State is to marry his mother-in-law,
Mrs. Folsom. We hope the oid
gentlemen will exercise a wholesomp
restraint on tin pay and sjiddy Grover.
Mr. Mills' speech in favor of his
"Tariff bill," was a flat failure, and it
will have the same result in piling up
.Republican majorities that that gentk
maifn tariff speeches had in the State
of Rhode Island just before the election.
The Oklahoma bill is still resting.
Jt will not come up before the middle
of May and probably not then. Kan
sas is not suffering for the bill to pus
though we would like to see some
deGnite disposal made of it.
The seven Baltimore judges of elec
tions, sent to prison for defrauding i he
ballot, have beeu pardoned by the Dt-ni-oeratje
Governor of Maryland. De
frauding the ballot is a heinous crime
except when practiced in the Demo
Ileurv George, the originator and
bright particular advocate of the anti
poverty parly, is no longer an honorarj
member, even, af that organization
A year ago he bade fair to enter as a
strong third in the presidential race;
today he has not vbeie to lay his head
politically. Verily, his name is Den
The Reflector is pleased to learn
that the Democrats of this county have
concluded to present the name of W.
T. Harris, Esq., for delegate to Si.
Louis. Mr. Harris is an estimabh
gentleman, and he really ought to be
in better company politically. If Mr.
Harris is selected by the Democrats,
the Fifth District will be well repre
sented at St. Louis.
Senator Gorman's blunt statement,
that at Baltimore '-Republicans havt
been removed because they weie Re
publicans, and Democrats have beei
appointed in their places because the
were Democrats, " describes a condition
of affairs which is by no means confined
to Maryland. Gorman s irankuess 11.
acknowledging that it is the spoilsmen
who are running the Xatioual Democ
racy is in admirable coutrast with tin
lying pretenses of reform which the ad
ministration sees6t to continue.
Four candidates for the presidency
are promised already. The hist Na
tional convention will be that of tin
United Labor party woikingmen and
greenbackers in Cinciniiati, May 15.
The Prohibitionists will meet May 3d
to nominate Gen. Clinton li. lish,
most likely. The Democrats will meet
in St. Louis. June o, to renominate
Cleveland; but the convention toward
which the eyes of the Nation are
turned for the comii g man will assem
ble in Chicago June 19. Don't be im
patient. The play will not begin until
A presidential year always calls for a
close drawing of party lints. Issues 01
national importance are at stake am.
men cannot afford to throw away then
voice or vote. The coming election is
especially important. Its result will
decide whether-the reins of government
shall remain ih the bauds of a part
which has proved itself entirely incom
petent, or be given to that one whicl
carried the nation through peril and
embarrassment up to world-wide im
portance and unyielding stability. Thi
man who goes off on a tangent thit
year and so throws away his influence
is little better than imbecile. Fealtj
to part)' .is the dictate of wisdom.
QtorbV unity wa success fee attaiottb
Ingalls Was Eight.
Considerable, lofty indignation oozes
out through the Democratic newspa
pers, because Senator ugalls said the
ex-confederacy was still an aggressive
force in our politics. The sad thing
about it is that the statement is true.
Take a look at the House of Repre
sentatives, presided over by a solid
Of the fifty-three chairmanships,
thirty go to the south; and in the com
mittees with northern chairmen the
balance of power is preserved by giving
the south a large membership. The
details of this southern conspiracy
against northern opinions a-id interests
are interesting. The Ways and Means
committee originates and has charge
of all levenue bills; it controls taiiiT
legislation. It has thirteen members.
Its chairman, Roger Q. Mills, is from
Texas; live other members are from
ihe souih. with two other northern
Democrats on the committee. Com
mittee on Appropriation: fifteen mem
bers, Randall chairman, and the Dem
ocratic majority of nine, consists of live
southern and four northern members.
Judiciary committee: Culberson, of
Texas, chairman; fifteen members,
with five bouthem to three northern
Democrats. Committee on Coinage has
a southern chairman and five southern
members. River and Harbor commit
tee, seven southern Democrats includ
ing the chairman, and only two northern.
Educational committee has a Georgian
chairman Geotgia, in which the chain
gang bill for teachers almost became a
law aud five other southern Demo
erats to two northern. Committee on
Civil Service Reform (?) has a southern
chairman, and six other southern mem
bers. The foregoing rule is followed in all
i he important committees, but two or
tluee of them are most surprising. The
committee on naval affairs has for
chairman, Heibert, of Alabama, a no
torious Rebel leader in the war, with
five other southern Democrats, all o
whom presumably served in the llebe
armies. The committee on military
affairs was nanowly rescued from
Wheeler, the Rebel cavalry general of
ihe war, also from Alabama. Rut it
has three members who are ex-Rebel&
and who will do as good service as a
southern chairman would have
rendered. With Jeff Davis as Secreta
ry of W r, the south would bo well
prepared to institute the beginning of
.1 new rebellion.
The committee on pensions has a
norfliern chaiiman, but has among its
members congressmen from Missouri,
Florida, North Carolina, Alabama,
Georgia, and two from Mississippi.
That committee was evidently caivful
y packed, in view of the possibilities
f putting a rebel pension bill into
Congress, 'after the Presidential elec
on, next fall. Then comes the com
mittee on War Claims, with a southern
chairman, well supporttd by other
There is also a ludicrous side to these
egregios assignments. The commit
te.e on Merchant Marine and Fisheries
ii.in Dunn, an Arkansas back-woodsman,
for chairman, who probably
never saw salt water, except on little
excursions out from Washington, and
whose knowledge of the piscatorial in
terests of the country is based upon
his experience with the festive cat
fish of his native rivers.
This includes but one branch of the
government, and alone it fully justifies
all Senator Ingalls said, when we" re
member that", as in the days of Dough
facism before the war, every Northern
Democrat on these committees is sim
ply the bumble, pliant tool of his
Southern superior. The North has
been stripped ol Legislative power, as
was the case in 1860, when the fleets
and army of the country were scattered
to all parts of ther world except where
they were wanted, while the rebel cab
inet of Buchanan was preparing for the
se ision of the South.
A majority oi tat delegates from the
State ot Illinois wi . be for Mr. Gres-
feauft ivr Pjrirtv
A large majority of the people of
Kansas, irrespective of politics, aie de
tei mined that saloons shall be driven
out of the State, and be relegated
among the barbarous customs and
vicious laws of the past. The politi
cian that can see thiee inches befoie
his imse should begin to learn this fact.
There is now and then a Democrat
who has the good sense and moral
courage to tell the truth about the
effect of prohibition in Kansas, and it
affords us great pleasure to give the
Eldorado Democrat the praise justly
due it for the above manly, patriotic,
and truthful statements coucerning the
public sentiment against saloons in
The Republicans of Kansas took the
position ten yt ars ago which the Dem
ocrat seems to have just reached. We
have tried for the last decade to induce
the Dt mocratic party to break away
fiom the "baibarous customs and
vicious laws ot the past," and assist us
in driving the saloons out of the State.
That the Republican party has been
successful in educating the people up
to this true standard of temperance,
has been conceded for a number of
years by evuy politician wno coum
''see three inches before his nose," and
there is no longer any respectable ele
ment in the Republican party which
advocates the cause of the saloons, or
which is in favor of a resubmission of the-
prohibitory amendment to the constitu
tion. In fact the Republicans of Kan
sas are practically a unit upon the
proposiiion that "saloons shall be
driven out of the State aud bo relegated
among the barbarous customs and
vicious laws of the past," and nothing
is more gratifying to us than to see
our Democratic friends one by onecour
verted to the true faith.
The Gazette, fr want of something
to fill its columns, quotes a slur at the
IIeflectou from the Manhattan Na
tionalist. By a little search and the
very dextrous use of the scissors, our
contemporary can possibly find some
otliGr lopsided, long-eared animal whose
braying at the Reflector may tickle
the jealous bone of the Gazette.
There is no conceivable reason why
any political party should oppose a law
for the protection of the ballot. Yet
a bill in the New .York Legislature,
the object of which is to prevent fraud
in elections, met with the united
opposition of the Democrats.
An enthusiastic Farmers Trust meet
ing held at Meridan, JeuVrsnn county,
this State, on last Saturday, was ad
dressed by Major J. K. Hudson, of
Topeka. It is a very backward spring
when the Major is not able to make the
farmers believe that he knows all
about planting corn and sowiug oats
(theoretically and politically).
The Fort Wayne Gazette says:
"There is a disposition on the part of
some papers which are ardent advo
cates of General Harrison to copy into
their columns every trivial statement
made derogatory to Judge Gresham.
This is a disposition which has nol
been exhibited by Judge Giesham's
friends, though many of them are be
coming somewhat heated about it, and
have abundant means of retaliation if
they wish to use them. It will be web
if such a disposition be held in check
The New York Press puts it thus:
"And so the Halstead idea is thai
Judge Gresham should be punished be
cause he was a friend of General Grant.
If that is the spirit in wh ch ceitain
gentlemen propose to enter the next
campaign, the chances of Republican
success would be very slim indeed
Judge Gresham certainly had a right
to favor General Grant. He was one
of Grant's able generals during tin
war, and stood by him when the penol
Mu rat Halstead was daily employed in
The triumph of Democracy again in
Louisiana is easily accounted for. Be
fore the campaign opened, Gov. Mc
Enery promised that there should be
an honest election and a fair count.
But Mr. McEnery's good resolutions
were all forgotten before the election,
and in a speech at Sbreveport begotoff
this extraordinary threat: "While 1
propose no aggression against the rights
of any man, yet before this government
shall pass again under the domination
of ignorance and vice I would wrap this
State in revolution from the Arkansas
line to the Gulf." 'ibese words com
incfrom the Chief Execntive of the
State, are significant. The first dem
onstration of intended fraud was the
appointment of all the judges of elec
tion in the city of New Orleans from
the ranks of the Democrats. This is
in direct violation of the statutes of
the State, and could only have been at
tempted by a rascal who was trying to
j prevent an "honest election and a fair
count." In speaking of the election
Mr. Henri Waterson, of the Louisville
Courier-Journal, says: "I should be
entitled to no respect or credit if I pre
tended that there is either a fair poll or
count of the vast overflow of black
votes in States where there is a negro
majority, or that in the nature'of thingt
at ptwtort &e-i cm bt."
The speech of Hon. Wm. D. Kelley
on the Mills Tariff bill was a complete
exposition of the evil effects that
would result from the bill becoming a
law. His remarks upon the influenct
which the "whisky ring" has over the
free-trader are very pointed. Amonj.
other things he said :
The politics of this country are now
dominated by the whisky trust as abso
lutely as they were by slavery belou
the war, and King Alcohol is proving
that he is as hostile to natural develop
ment as King Cotton ever was., Ha
ing devoted the years of my vigorous
manhood to the overthrow of the polit
ical influence of the slave oligarch,
i intend to devote my declining yean
to the emancipation ot its political
affairs from the fatal embrace of tin
subject of the most, fruitful source ol
poverty, ignorance, vice, crime, disease,
insanity and ignominious death, known
to the civilization of the nineteenth
Judge Kelley then showed how com
pletely Kentucky is controlled by the
In the midst of almost unparalleled
wealth and general physical advan
tages, the mags of her people are
steeped in poverty and illiteracy, and
are strangers not only to the comforts
of humble life, but to the commonest
and most absolute daily necessaries ol
Noril ern-lahoiers. In 1890, the mini
In r of her people above 10 years of age
reported by the census as unable t
read or write were more than one-h;if
her population. That number was 1506
578. while her total population was
1,103.493. Correspondence and per
sonal intercourse with intelligent gen
tlemen durinsr the last four mouths
have convince 1 me that our internal
revenue system has accomplished tin
establishment m Kentucky of a des
potism whose power is as absolute, ami
whose theories of government, so fai
a the duty of preventing tho develop
ment of the mining and manufacturing
possibilities, and the diversification of
the agricultural industries of Kentucky
are concerned, arc as effective as those
J oflving Cotton in the legitimate cotton
states ol the old boutn.
In conclusion, tho facts I have pre
sented show that it was by the pio-
visions of the law imposing taxes on
distilled spirits that the "whisky trust"
was called into existence and enabled
to accomplish the revival of the despot
ism which pervaded the Southern stats
before the war. and that the power of
this trust and the combinations of
Democratic politicians and Ahe bank
ing influence, of Kentucky can be
brken only by the repeal of the inter
nal revenue taxes, the perpetuation of
which is the issue presented to the
American people by the President in
his "free trade message, and by the five
Southern gentlemen who have domi
nated the muiicils of the committee on
Ways and Means and submitted this
bill to the house for consideration.
The term "mugwump" will pass into
innocuous desuetude as a party name
with the defeat next fall of Mr. Cleve
land for violating his civil-service and
one-term promises. Rut the word can
be rescued from oblivion by being used
to designate malt driukers from alA
holic drinkers viz: Mugwumps and
jugwumps. So, too, the "drys" might
be known as waterwumps. Thus the
three grand divisions of drinkers would
be described intelligently.
The platform of the State Temper
ance Convention, of Alabama, contains
many excellent and commendable
principles. The platform declares al
legiance to Almighty God, opposition
to the sale and manufacture of intoxi
cating liquors and to all forms jif
license, demands a repeal of the inter
nal revenue license laws; requires that
saloon keepers and others respect the
Sabbath; favor,residence of twenty-one
yeais for foreigners before voting; de
nies being an ally of any other polit
ical party, and invites the co-operation
of all temperance people.
If the Republicans of the Fifth Dis
trict want Albert Grifllu to go to Chi
cago they had better attend to the mat
ter at the Clay Center convention. If
the Republicans of this district depend
on his being one of the lucky ones at
the Wichita convention they, and he
too, will get left. We know what we
are talking about. Junction City Re
publican. The democratic doctrine for revenue
only, among other false theories, as
sumes that the greatest desideratum is
the privilege of buying where you can
buy cheapest. If we ali, at all times,
had an unfailing supply of the means
with which to purchase, and it needed
no exertion of our own to supply our
wants, this might be so. But the truth
is the great mass of the people live
upon the proceeds of their daily labor,
and no matter how abundant and cheap
the necessaries of life are, as soon as
they are out of employment, their
means of purchasing is gone. Unless
they can market their labor daily, the.)
can not buy at any price.
During the various commercial crises
in tb4s country, crowds of unemployed
men assembled in our cities demand
ing work and clamoring for bread.
The riots of Pittsburg, Chicago and
San Francisco were not on account ol
the cost of living. Bread was quite as
cheap then as it is now. The trouble
was not tha.t the necessitiesof life were
too dear, but that there was no suffi
cient demand for labor. When labor
the laboring man is enabled to supply
himself with the necessaries of life.
jpffifetu labor of bis bauds.
To Hiram nble, or the Stale of New York:
Ton arc hereby notified that yon have been
aed by D. G. Smith (assignee ot K. A. Bird) by
his petition filed in the district conrt or Dirkin
cunty. In the nate of Kansas, filed March 23d,
18SC, wherein he praysjudgiient against yon tor
ihe rem or one hundred and sixteen dollar, with
Interest at 12 per cent, per annnra rrom the 29th
day or pril, i8S6.upOn a note and mortgage by
you made to the orde r or E. A. Bird, and aligned
for a valuable consideration to D G Smith who
prays Judgment ror roreclo-ure or said mortgage
and ror the sale or lot- rour (4) and five (3) in
block twenty (20), in Abilene proper, or Dickin
son county, State or Kansas, and thit the pro
ceeds or said sale be applied to the payment or
-aid note and Interest and co-a therein, and that
you be rorever barre ' and forcclos.ed rrom all in
terest in raid land, and that the fale or said lots
You will rurther take notice that you must an
wer said petition on or before the 17th dav or
May, 18SS. or said petition will be taken as true
nnd judgment n-ndered according to the prayer
thereor, as above recited.
D G. SMITH, riaintiff.
R.X. SMITH, Attorney. 32-6t
Notice to Contractors.
The trustees or the county high school will re
vive sealed proposals at the office or W.H. Roe,
bllene, Kansas, until May U, 13S8,atnoon,for
be erection and completion ot a connty high
chool building, ror Dickinn county, to be
located at Chapman, Kansas in said county.
nans ana opccincations can oe seen at me
iniceorthe hardware store ot Dunlavy&Hoe,
Ail proposals mut be accompanied by a cer
tified check for not less than two hundred dollars
Aulch com will be forfeited to Dickinson county
in case the bidder whose bia is accepted falls
vitliln two days thereafter to enter into contract
ind to give satisfactory bond for the performance
thereof and the additional bond for the protection
of laborers a specified by law.
Bids must be securely sealed and maikd on
outside: '-Bids for the erection Of county high
school building ror Plcklnsmn county, Kansas.
Bids will ho uponod at I o'cloi-k p. m , M-ndav,
Mav 14, IS 8 Xo Mds will be considered
utiles the bidder be present.
The board reserve the right to reject any and
ill bids. By Order or Board,
33-U W H. KOE, ScCy.
STATK OF KAN8AS, '
Dickinson County. ,'"
In the matter or tte estate or Michael Forney, de
ceased. The following dnscrlbed real estate or the said
deceased, situated in Dickinson county, Kansas,
will be bold at public auction at I be rront door or
ih" court houscat nlleiiein ald county, oq Fri
day the 0th day or April, A. D. 188, at 10 o'clock
a m. or said day, the west half ut tho southwest
quarter or the sontUeast quarter or section eigh
teen (18) In township ( 8), south of range two (-J),
east in Dlekliison county. Kansas, there being
twi-nty (SO) acres or Paid laud.
Said real esuito will be sold Tor cash In hand.
William Messinubk, Administrator.
UXDEFl AND BY VIRTUE OF AX ORDER OF
sale ls-ued uv the clerk or the District
t'ourtoi Dxkln-ou county, State ot Kanni, In a
calico pending therein, wherein I. S. Uallam tc
F. L. i arker, partntr as llall.im & Parker,
are plaint im-, and William J. Russell, Sallle F.
Kns-cll, Hliand Southworth and John P. Agnew,
arc defendants. 1 will, on
M nday, May 14th, A. D , 1.888.
at the front door of thi- court ho,u,-e, t the olty of
Abilene, county of IMck'n-an,, State of HnnKis.
at 10 o'clock, a., in. o,f ami dv wll to the h-gbrst
b.dder for casll, the following described real
estate tO-W'tj Lots No. four and five (4 nnd.), in
block ten (10). In Kuney & llodgr's addition to
the city of Abilene In Dickinson county. State of
Kansas. Subject to a uiOltgiige lien o: $800 with
Interest at the rate or 12 per cent per annum from
May 1-t, 1837.
The said r at estate will be sold pursuant to the
judgment of the court in said cunse reolted In
said order Of sale,
Witness my "wCl tbii H UJ. day of Apjll, A. D
1SS8 H. W.N ILL,
Sj-qt Pheriftof Dickinson connty, Kansas.
Notice of Appointment.
STATE OF KANSAS )
Dickinson County. I
In the matter or the estate of Ellen M. Vail, late
Of Weld county. Colorado.
NOTK'E is hereby given that on the 10th dav
of April, A. D. ls-W the undersigned was.
by the Probate ourtof Dickinson county, Kan
sas, duly appointed and qualified as administra
trix o' thu e;-tate of Ellen M. Vail, late or Weld
county, Colorado, deceased. All parties Inter
ested In said etate will take notice and govern
themselves accordingly. Hattie G. Vail,
Notice of Appointment.
STATE OF KANSAS,) -,..
Dickinson County. t3'
In the matter or tho egtato of William T. Vail,
hilt of llckinOn countv, Kansas.
NOTICE Is hereby given, that on th- 10th day
or April. A. D. 1888. the undersigned was,
iiy the Probate Court ot Dlckln.-on county, Kau
as, duly appointed and qualified as udmini-tra-trlx
orthe estate ot William T. VbII, late ot Dick
inson county, deccibed. All parties Interested In
said estate will take notice ond govern them
selves accordingly, Hattie T Vail,
STATE OF KANSAS.1 ,.
Dickinson connty, ) B3"
Office ol County Clerk.
Anril lfi IKK3
TVTOTICE is berrby given, that on the i2th daV
JLN or April. 1833, a petition signed by Augut
lienquenei ana 10 otner nouseuoiaers, was pre
sented to the board T county commissioners or
the connty aforesaid prating for the es
tablishing or a certain road, described as follows,
Beginning at the east terminus of Broadway,
In the city or Hope, Dickinson county, Kansas
running cast 1000 feet, tbencc north 180 feet on
lieuauenet's south-east Quarter of section l
township 16, rarge K east ot the 6th principal me
ridian, thence around the west branch or Lyons
creek in such manner as vleweiv may in their
judgment decide wui make tno best raid and the
most convenient ror the traveling public, to east
section line ol above described section.
Wbereuron, said Board ot County Commis
sioners appointed the following named persons,
viz: W. 11. Fnrguson, . F Kandt and II. .Mc
Laren as Viewers, with instructions to meet. In
cnnlunctlon with the County Suneyor. at the
place otbeglnning, in Hope township, on Thurs
day, llle liiH aay oi .May, a. if. iwo.aiin prucecu
to view said road and give all parties a hearing.
By order of the
seal Board or County Commissioners
M. II. Bekt, Connty Clerk. 31-6t
STATE OF KANSAS,) ,.
Dickinson Connty, J33'
Office of Coauty Clerk,
April lC, 1S88.
NOTICE is hereby given, tnat on the 12th dav
of April, 188S, a petition signed by J. 11.
Bert and fifteen other houyehollers wns present
ed to the Boird or County commissioners of the
county albresaia, praying ror the opening or a
certain road, de-cribed as follows, viz:
Commencing at the northwest corner or section
00, town 11. range 3. east or the 6th P.M., thence
running south on section line one mile and Inter
secting road No. 101.
Whereupon, said Board or County Commission
ers appointed the rollowliig-nan.ed perOnM, lc
Thos Perry, Wm. Free and Warren Clapp as
viewers, with Instructions to meet, in conjunction
with the county Surveyor, at the pi tee or begin
ning. In Sherman township, on 'ruesday, the i3iU
d y of May. A. D. 1838. and proceed to view said
road, and give to all parties a hearlrg.
By order or the
SEAL BOAKD or CO"jTr COMJIISSIONHttS.
M. 11. BEirr, County Clerk. 34-6t
thr last half century Jot least among tne won
der o'f inTentiTeorogress Is method and system
or work th:it can be performed all over the coun
try without s-eparati ig ilv workers from their
homes. Pay Uberai; any one can do the work:
eithersex. vountrOroMinospecialablllly required
Capital not needed: tub arc Started rree. Cut
thU nnr nnd return to n and we will send too
fnv. vnmethin:r of value and lrdDOrtanre to yon.
that will Mart yon In touMness, which will brings
yon In more money ngm awnr.nan anyiniu?
else In the world. Grand outfit free. Address
Tree h Co., Angusta, Maine.
Bebccca Wllkinn, ot Brownsvallrr, Ind.
eayiV "1 bad bcrn In a dlstresl condition Tor
Uiree? years from NeTTOn-m-si", Weakness ot the
btflmacb, Ujsjiepsia and IndlsesUoa uutll my
ht-altU was cone. I had been doctoring coo;tarit
y -with -no relief. I -bought one bottle ot South
American Nervine, 'which done nw more good
than any 50 worth or doctoring I ever did In my
life. I would adTise every w-akly perron to Ute
this valuable and lovely remedy ; a few bottles of
it bus en red rae completely. 1 consider It the
grandest medicine In the world."' A t: ial bottle
will convince yon. Price 15 cents $1.25. Sold by
J. M. Glehsner, lrnliU Abilene.
UhlWwi Cry for Prteher, Cwtoxm
J. G. ARMITAGE'S
Creat Temple of Economy.
The most complete line of BABY CABBIAGZS err
brought to Abilene . 25 per cent lower than the lowtit.
JUST RECEIVED: A beautiful line of
Soled Gold and best gold plate Jewelry;
warranted . Wi save you 30 per cent.
Ooxrex 3d. and B"u.c3s3r.
For thirty days, at the
Double-Deck Boot and Shoe
Store. To reduce my stock for the arrival of
SPRING AND SUMMER GOODS.
T. C. McllTERlTE?.
Cash Paid Fop
Done in all Its Branches.
MORTGAGES Negotiated on Farm Property at 6, 7 and 8 -pet
cent, with reasonable commission. Also, money on farms witkoat eon
At all times; for sale at Lowest Rates.
FOREIGN EXCHANGE Furnished on all
the principal cities of the world.
BONXS JBOUGKHT andD SOLD
Special attention given to business oi
Farmers and Stockmen.
Personal liability not limited, as is the
case with IncorooratedBanks. K p "
.BOARDMAN & GO.
THE ONLY EXCLUSIVE CARRIAGE AND IMPLEMENT
HOUSE IN DICKINSON C00NTY.
OUR KIM 07 IMPLEMENTS IS (KM
The same old Reliable Lines,
Vvc Sovc. lieevc W.sev acc & fcA
"SettxvYwe, rov.e,Yve.e,s eYVuvroAot;
The Cassidy Sulky Plow!
Everyone knows the Glidden barb wire is
the best, and we can sell it as low as inferior
wires. , In carriages we cannot be beaten-
Come and see and be Convinced
That we can sell carriages, buggies, phaetons
and carts cheaper than anyone.
F. H. B0AEDMAN & CQ.
Hides and Furs
& Co., Proprietors.
Opera Heuse Block