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Abilene weekly reflector. (Abilene, Kan.) 1888-1935, June 14, 1888, Image 1

Image and text provided by Kansas State Historical Society; Topeka, KS

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84029386/1888-06-14/ed-1/seq-1/

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YOL. Y.
ABILENE, DICKINSON COUNTY, KANSAS, JUNE 14, 1888.
NO. 42.
r,
We want all the
eB him iiOAif m
"WIE 0-A-2sT G-BT,
At as Favorable a Rate of Interest
as can be obtained elsewhere.
33TCall on us before you make your Loan.a
The Abilene Mortgage Co.
Office up-stairs over Citizens Bank..
Wait until June 19th and learn what
enthusiasm is.
In the German reichstag there are
338 smokers and 35) non-smokers.
Pillsbury, the great miller, says that
wheat will soon look cheap at SI a
bushel.
Grover will hear some unpalatable
truths concerning his past four years
record before Nov. 6th.
The delegates from England in the
St. Louis convention were solid for
Cleveland and free trade.
Out of ninety members of the Legis
lature in Oregon, the Republicans
elected sisty-six. The prohibition vote
was very small.
Ingersoll believes that "labor is a
blessing." It is. There is no sadder
lot on earth than that of the man with
nothing to do.
The Iowa legislature has recently
passed an act compelling druggists to
label every package of poison they sell
with its antidote.
The Virginians cordially hate Gov
ernor Foraker. It is safe to presume
that there is no love lost on the un
compromising Governor's side.
The Methodist general conference
declared in favor, of uncompromising
opposition to the liquor traffic and to
any system of license whatever.
Now it is said that Vespucci's front
name was Alberico, so that America
could not have been named after him.
Shakespeare and Americus gone in one
year! Pretty hard, isn't it?
Thurman has long hankered for a
place on a national ticket. The Dem
ocratic party did not want him until it
was necessary for them to bolster up a
weak administration and a weaker
man. -
Now that the expected has happened
and the failure and ibQ antediluvian
have been nominated by he Demo
crats, the country will turn its eyes
toward the nominating place of the
next president, Chicago.
California real estate has shrunken
in value 50 per cent in a year and yet
they are finding suckers to purchase
swamp land at $3,000 an acre, assuring
the purchasers that $5,000 worth of
pumpkins can be raised every year.
Senator Ingalls' advice to would-be
orators is: "Have something to say
and say it." The Senator evidently
takes his own medicine. He has on
several recent occasions had something
to say and said it with considerable
effect.
The Laborites are at length finding
out Henry George. They now declare
him a "scab at heart." It usually
takes fanatics a long time to find out
what renegades are leading them but
in this case they are giving George his
just dues rather early in the fight
Mr. Henry Watterson, whose name
figures in big black letters in connec
tion vfith the National Democratic con
vention, said lately: "I should be en
titled to no respect or credit if I pre
tended th'at there is either a fair poll
or count of the vast overflow of black
voters in States where ' there is a negro
majority.'
OHe of the strongest addresses deliv-ered'-before
the Senate committee on
Labor, in favor of Sunday observance,
was that on April 6th, by Bev. W. P.
Crafts, who was in Abilene this week.
His plea then made for rest for the
workingman. ia.an able ene and worth
reading tor the thought and logic that
there is in it.
Patrick Ford, editor of the Irish
Wbtldjeclarea his oppositian to Cleveland-,
and intimates that while the
Yofcersofnis nationality -would prefer
Blaine they will support the Bepubli
csn no&inee in preference to Grover.
TftS3DtSrKfll Insure Bepublican
victory in New York even if it were
jitC already wtti-nigh certain.
America calls Wednesday, May 23d,
a red letter day because no emigrants
were landed that day.
The Democrats at St. Louis forgot
one of their most important, time
honored and ancient landmarks. It
slipped their memory to solemnly de
clare "against all sumptuary laws."
The disintegration of the Knights of
Labor is going on rapidly. Like other
crank organizations it has outlived its
usefulness. In 1886, it had 702,000
members; it now has about250,000 and
the number is rapidly falling away.
Only 30,000 now pay taxes to Grand
Mogul Powderly.
The Republican party of Kansas is
in the main proud of its leaders but
when a black sheep is found it should
have no hesitancy in getting rid of it.
One demagogue like Hank Raker, who
will prostitute his Republican iniluence
to gain petty triumphs and cash, is a
disgrace to the party. Justice de
mands that his conduct be investigated
and his status in the party be deter
mined. The County Uniformity law.
At the coming sohool election, June
28th, an earnest effort will be made to
secure the vote of a majority of Dick
inson county's school electors in favor
of county uniformity of text-books.
Although this question has been fully
discussed heretofore, it may be well to
give a synopsis of the Kansas statutes
upon this topic that voters may know
exactly what is asked of them and re
alize the advisability of giving unifor
mity a trial.
The laws of 1885 provide that school
districts may vote upon this subject at
their usual meetings; that whenever a
majority of the districts shall in any
one year, vote at their annual elections
for county uniformity, the county su
perintendent shall notify the district
officers of the county and call for an
election of a county text-book board
This board shall consist of the county
superintendent, one delegate from each
municipal township, chosen by a meet
ing of all the school officers of such
township; one delegate from each city
of the third class, elected by the school
board, aud if any city of the first or
second class shall wish to join in the
matter of uniformity, such city shall
send its superintendent of schools and
one delegate chosen by its board of
education. Dickinson county's board
would thus consist of 32 members, or,
if Abilene joined, 34.
ThixJ text-book board shall select and
prescribe the text-books to be used
throughout the county in each study
required by law to be taught; but it
shall not select any text-book or series
of text-books until the publishers there
of have filed with the county superin
tendent a guarantee of its price, quali
ty and permanence of supply for five
years, together with a bond for com
pliance. The books onco selected are
to be used for five years and cannot be
changed in that time. The countj
text-book board is elected every five
years. Teachers not using the books
are guilty of a misdemeanor.
Any member of a county text-book
board receiving a preseHt of any, kind
or rbeing in any manner- unduly in
fluenced in his selection of text-books,
shall be guilty of amisdemeanor and be
subject to imprisonment and fine.
Such are the provisions of- the law.
There is no opportunity or possibility
for deception or bribery. The publish
ing houses, being assured of an entire
county's trade, will put the prices of
their books at a rate, as has been found,
from 25 to 4Q per cent below that now
being paid. In many instances they
have agreed to exchange "even" for
the old books in use when the law went
into effect
Changing school books with every
change of residence is one of the heav
iest crosses oar people have to bear,
and it will he isrell wo?th their while to
think up this subject and see if it wiJ
not be to their advantage "to make a
trial of county uniformity of textbooks.
JGermanv'B Free Trade Experience.
The nation which stands preeminent
among the States of Europe for its ad
mirable wisdom in political affairs is
Germany. From 1845 to 1860, free
trade was the popular thing in that
country. By a fortunate series of cir
cumstances its territory was increased
and its national wealth did not dimin
ish, though the equilibrium was not the
result of internal production.
With the accession of Bismarck to
the reins of government, however, there
began a change. The mighty states
man bent legislation toward protection,
and, at last, Germany stands as one of
the chief protection States of the world.
What has been the result?
From 1880 to 1884, inclusive, the
first five years under protection, the
number of industrial employes in
creased 32.2 per ceut, the total wages
52.1, and the wages per emplaye 14.2
per cent. The number of employes in
iron and steel works increased 26.3 per
cent, and in machine shops 52 per cent.
In the face of such a record, does the
United States wish to invite a visit of
the fool-killer by adopting a Mills bill
or Grover's free-trade heresies?
The Surplus. (?)
The Brooklyn Democrats recently
listened to a few remarks from Secreta
ry Fakchild which to some extent were
rebukes for the "mischievous and dan
gerous" use of the word surplus, as in
duleed in by the President and his
supporters.
There is no such thing as a surplus,
nor can there be while a single dollar
of the National debt remains to be
paid. To be sure, there has been at
times an excess of revenue over ex
penditure, especially under the finan
cial policy of the Republican party, and
this balance has amounted at times to
nearly $100,000,000, but this is not
surplus, for by Congress all such credit
balances are made applicable to pay
ment of the National debt. When
such payment cannot be made through
the medium of redemption of matured
bonds, it is specially declared that the
Secretary of the Treasury shall go into
the open market and buy up the Gov
ernment's notes.
Why doesn't the administration do
this? If it would, there would be left
no remnant of the surplus bugbear.
New York has taken the initiative
in the new scientific method of putting
away murderers. By the law just
signed by Gov. Hill, any one who kills
his fellow after the first of next year
must, on conviction, go straight to
prison and stay there until, by means
to be designed by the Warden thereof,
an electric shock is to be sent through
him and he is to find a sudden and
painless death. There is to be no no
teriety, no flowers, no visits from silly,
sentimental women; no proxy mar
riages like that which disgraced the
last imprisonment of August Spies, no
pomp or pageantry, no chance for
boasting or displaying gameness, no
glory left in execution nothing, in
short, but a cold and quiet death, such
as dogs meet in the public pounds, with
none to care and none to be tempted to
emulate the example.
"The money now idle in the federal
treasury resulting, from superfluous
taxation amounts to more than $125,
000,000 and the surplus collected is
reaching the sum of more than S60,
000,000 annually." Democartic plat
form. The Democratic party has had abso
lute control of the House of Represen
tatives for four years, yet they have
passed no bill and have suggested no
means of reducing this great surplus.
The Republicans reduced taxation dur
ing the last Congress in which they
had a working majority, over $80,000,
000 annually. We submit that com
mon decency in politics would suggest
to the Democrats the propriety of say
ing nothing about unjust taxation un
til they suggest some means of reduc
ing it.
When the Honorable Albert H. Cox,
of Georgia, was introduced to the Dem
ocratic convention at St. Louis for the
purpose of seconding the nomination
of Mr. Gray, he thought it necessary to
state to that distinguished body there
assembled for the purpose of nominat
ing an executive to preside over tne
Union, that he (Cox) was a Union
man from Georgia." The necessity for
such a declaration could only exist in a
convention composed of delegates some
of whom are not "Union men."
The ready plate men have prepared
and electrotyped black-bordered obitu
aries of Gen. Sheridan, with tender and
touching tributes to his memorvi What
a pity if he should conclude to liye and
so disappoint them. Wouldn't it be
consoling, to send him a copy now that
he might see how he will be spoken of
after death?
It is amusing to see the Democrats
fin Congress opposing the admission of
new States and the sanie pemocrats-in
convention resolving that the same
States should be admitted. i Consist
ency, thou art' etc
CWIdren Cry'fer FMn &
ForSale byBA.KK3 &Hobthgaft
Sheriff's Sals.
XTKDER and by virtue of an order of sale is
U sued by the Clerk of the district court of
Dickinson county, State o' Kansas, in a cause
pending therein, wherein Thomas Kirby is plain
tiff, and John A. Turner, Ida A. Turner, The
Travelers Insurance Company, G. W. Carpenter,
David McCoy. Snsan McCoy. James W. Illll and
E. T. Hill are Defndcnts, I will on
Monday, June 18th, A. D. 1888,
at the front door of the court honse, in the city
of Abilene, county of Dickinson, State of Kan
sas, at 10 o'clock, a. m., of said day sell to the
highest bidder for cash, the following described
real estate to-wit: Lot number Two (2), in block
nnmber One (1), in George XV. Carpenter's addi
tion to the city of Afcllene, in Dickinson county.
State of Kansas. The said property will be sold
pursuant to the judgment of the court in haid
cause recited in said order of sale.
Witness my hand this 16th day of May, A. D.
ISsA J). XV. XAILL.
3S-5 Sheriff of Dickinson county, Kansas.
Sheriff's Sale.
UNDER AND BY VIRTUE OF AX ORDER OF
sale Issued by the clerk of the District Court
of Dickinson county. State of Kansas, In a cause
pending therein, wherein, I. S. Hallam & F. L.
Parker, partners as Hallam & Parker, are plaintiff:-,
and William J. Russell, Sallic F. Uu&ell.
Qiland Southworth and John P. Agnew, arc de
fendants. I will, on
Monday, June 18th, A. D-, 1888.
at tne front door of the court house. In the city of
Abilene, county of Dickinson, State of Kansas, at
ID O ClOCK, a. hi., oi said aay sell to the
highest bidder for cash, the following de
scribed real ettate to-wit: Lots Xo. four and Ave
(4 and 5), in block ten (10), InKnncy & Hodge's
addition to the city of Abilene in Dickinson
connty. State of Kansas. Subject to a mortgage
lien of SS00 with Interest at the rate of IS per cent
per annum irom Jiay igmtxsy.
The said real estate will be sold pursuant to the
judgement of the court In said canse recited in
said order of sale.
Witness my hand thi 16th day of May, A. D.1S8S.
D. W. NAILL,
38-5 Sheriff of Dickinson coun ty, Kansas.
Sheriffs Sale.
UNDER and by virtue of nn order of sale issued
by the Clerk of the District Court of Dickln
conntr. state of Kansas, In a cause pendlns
therein, wherein A. L. Freeman, is plaintiff and
Alois Spennerj Ann Spenner, Geo. W. Carpenter.
Kansas Farm Mortgage Company, and L. B. West
are defendants. I will, on
Monday. June 18, A. D. 1888,
at the front door of the court house, in the city of
Abilene, County of Dickinson, State of Kansas,
at 10 o'clock a. m. of said day sell to the highest
bidder for cash, the following described real
estate to-wit: The N. X of the N. E. i and the
S. XV. H of the N. E. x and the N. XV. i of the
S. E. K of section six (6) township fourteen (14)
range five (5) east, in Dickinson county state of
Kansas. The said property will be sold pursuant
to the judgment of the court In said cause recited
in said order of sale.
Witness my hand this 16th day of May, A. D.1SS8.
D. XV. NAILL,
38-5t Sheriff of Dickinson county, Kansas.
Notice for Publication.
Land Office at Sallna, Kansas.
May 8, 18S3.
Notice is hereby given that the following
named settler has filed notice of his Intention to
make final proofln support of Lis claim, and that
said proof wlU be made before the Probate Judge
of Dickinson county, at Abilene, Kansas, on
June 16, 1838, viz: William E. Baer, Homestead
entry No. 8396 for the south half of the north
west quarter (s 'A n w U) of Section two (2),
Township twelve (12), Range two (2) east of the
8ixth P. M.
He names the following witnesses to prOe his
conUnuous residence upon, and cultivation of.
said land, viz: Charles M. Brenizer, John Chron
ister, Aaron K. Ruse and Ellas Kready, all of Ab
ilene P. O., Kansas. 37-6 S. M. Palmer, Register,
Notice of Final Settlement"
In
the Probate Court
Kansas.
of Dickinson County,
STATE OF KANSAS, I BR
Dickinson County. fES
In the matter of the estate of William L. Smith,
deceased.
Creditors and all others Interested in said
estate are hereby notified that I shall make tlnal
settlement of the said estate on the first day of
the July term A. D. 1S88, of the Probate Court In
and for said county, or as soon thereafter as the
same may be heard. All persons Interested will
take notice and be governed accordingly.
Ida M. Smith, Executrix.
C. C. Bitting, Jr., Attorney. 40-lt
Notice of Final Settlement.
STATE OF KANSAS,) ,.
Dickinson County, S3'
In the Probate Court of said county.
In the matterof the estate of John S. Plum, de
ceased. Creditors and all others concerned are hereby
notified that on the 1st day of the July term 18SS,
next ensuing, of the Probate Court, in and for
said county, or as soon thereafter as the same
may be heard, final settlement of said estate will
be made. All persons Interested will take due
notice thereof and govern themselves according
ly. Jons H. Plum,
Martha W. Plum,
Administrators.
C. C. Bitting, Jr., Attorney. 40-4t
Notice of Appointment Executor.
STATE OF KANSAS, I a.
Dickinson Connty, f ss
In the matter of the estate of Thaddeus Gross,late
of Dickinson county, Kansas.
Notice is hereby given, that on the 24th day of
February. A. D. 1888, the undersigned was by the
Probate Court of Dickinson county, Kansas, duly
appointed and qualified as executor of the last
will and testament of Thaddeus Gross, late of
Dickinson county, deceased.
All parties interested in said estate will take
notice, and govern themselves accordingly.
40-3 R. F. Gkoss, Executor.
Legal Notice.
STATE OF KANSAS,)
Dickinson County, f
ss:
In the District Court or the Eighth Judicial Dis
trict, sitting within and for the county or
Dickinson, said State.
Frederick Stammler, Plaintiff.
vs.
B. J. S. Friedman, Mamie Friedman, T. S. Bul
lene, L. F. Moore, J. T. Bird, L. P. Moore, W. E.
Emery, J. Dogdett and W. B. Thayer; copartners
as Bullene, Moores, Emery and Company; L.
Simon and L. Meyer, copartners as L.
Simon and Company; Geo. J. Englehart,
Robert Winning and John A. John
son, copartners as Englehart, Winning
and Company; K. L. Barton and George
A. Barton, copartners doing business as Barton
Brothers; J. C, Manhelmer, copartnership nomi-nal-J.
Manheimerand Company; A. XV. Schuster.
J. w. Kingston, E. H. Bonton and August
Schuster, copartners as Schuster, Hingston and
Company; and J. K-Bumham, T K. Uannaand
F. C.Stoepel, and Albert Monger. O. L. Wood
gate, copartners as Bnrnham, Munger and Com
pany, Defendants.
B.J. S. Friedman and Mamie Friedman, of
parts unknown, wlU take notice that they have
been sued in the District Court of Dickinson
county. In the State of Kansas, by Frederick
Stammler, upon his petition, together with copy
of mortgage, filed in said court on the 21st day of
May, 18i$, wherein he prays Judgment against
you for the sum of one hundred and fifty dollars,
with Interest thereon at the rate of 10 per cent per
annum from the 25tb day of May, 1887, less a credit
of fifty-one and 95-100 dollars, paid January 26th,
1SSS, upon a note and mortgage by yon, and each
of you, made to the said plaintiff above named,
or order; who prays in his petition for the further
judgment, to-wlt: for foreclosure of said mort
mure and for the sale Of lots thirteen H3) and
fifteen (15) In block number seventeen (17). in the
town of Herlngton, In Dickinson connty, and
State of Kansas; and that the proceeds of said
sale be applied to the payment ef said note and in
terest and costs therein, and that you be forever
barred and foreclosed from all Interest in said
land, orilots, and that the sale of said lots be
made by appraisement as is provided by law.
You, and each of you, vrtll further take notice
that yoa must answer said petition on or before
the 15th day of August, 1SS8, or said petition will
betaken as true and Judgment rendered accord
Ins to the prayer thereof, as above recited.
To the above named copartnership defendants,
of the States of Missouri and Illinois.
Bnllene, Moores, Emery and Company, of the
State of Mlsour L. Simon and Company, of the
State ot Illinois: Enzlehart. Winnine and Com
pany; Barton Brothers, J. Manheimerand Com
pany, Schuster, Hingston and Company, and
Bamham, Munger ana Company, of the State of
Missouri, defendants as above named:
You, and each ot yon, win tate notice mat
you have, also, bees sned in said, action, as. above
set out; and thatplaintUT prays Judgment against
you and alloffimd defendants foreclosing said
mortgage, ss aborpsetout, thereby foreclosing
all or said defendants of all Interest tn said lands,
and thaCyoa must answer said petition on or be
fore the said 15th day ot August, 1888, or said peti
tion will be taken as true aEdladgment rendered
accordlBCtq tie prayer of said peptic.
J.P.GA1OTILL,
' to-ft AtttraertarPteiatta.
South American Nervine,
The great conqueror of Indigestion,
Dyspepsia, all Nervous Diseases and
failing health builder beyond compari
son ever discovered and the most certain
and absolute preventive and cure for
Consumption, when used in time, ever
uuereu to rne anuciea. ix preiorms
these maivelous cures by filling the
blood with richness and vital plasma
which rapidly heals all diseased and
broken tissues and casts off all disease
from the system. A trial bottle will
convince you. Price 15 cents,and $1.25
Sold by J. M. Gleissner, druggist, Abi
lene. Itch, Mange and Scratches of every
kind on human or animals cured in 30
minutes by Wolford's Sanitary Lotion.
Sold by J. M. Gleissner, Druggist, Abi
lene. 1? A UMl?Qj0ok to l'oul' interests
MJaIUMO and keep your hogs and
poultry free from cholera by purchas
ing a package of Haas' Celebrated Hog
and Poultry powder of Barnes &Xorth
craft. Great rejoicing all over the world on accouut o
the dltcmery of South American erviue which
is acknowledged by all as the most valuable med
ical discovery of this century. It possesses prop
erties which quickl cure the Stomach andNerve?
and give sweet and refreshing health where dis
ease, nervousness and pain have been the rule.
South American Xervlne has no equal as a cure
fn.n xAftl- C?..m...l , - . - 1 T
iui u ma ouuuu;u, ncaik iirrveo, wtraK i.ungs,
weakly females, v, eakness of old age and all farms
ot failing health, A trial bottle will con ince you
Price 15 cts, and $1.25. Sold by J. M. GIgissker
druggist, Abilene, Kansas
Try St. Patric's Pills and compare
theireffect with any other kind made.
They contain the good properties of the
older preparations in the market com
bined with the most valuable medicines
discovered i n modern times. As a
cathartic and lier pill, St. Patrick's
are perfection. Sold by Barnes &
NORTnCRAFT
In Brief, and to the Point.
Dyspepsia is dreadful. Disordered
liver is misery. Indigestion is a foe to
good nature.
The human digestive apparatus is
one of the most complicated and won
derful things in existence. It is easily
put out of order.
Greasy food, tough food, sloppy food,
bad cookery, mental worry, late hours,
and many other things which ought
not to be, have made the American
people a nation of dyspeptics.
But Green's August Flower has dorfe
a wonderful work in reforming this sad
business and making the American
people so healthy that they can enjoy
their meals and be happy.
Eemember No happiness without
health. But Green's August Flower
brings health and happiness to the dys
peptic. Ask your druggist foe a bottle.
Seventy-five cents.
FITS:- All Fits stopped free by Dr.
Kline?aGreat Nerve Kestorer. No Fits
after'first day's use. Marvelous cures.
Treatise and $2.00 trial bottle free to
Fit cases. Send to Dr. Kline, 931
Arch Philadelphia, Pa.
Rebecca Wilkinson, ot Brownsvalley, Ind.
says : "I had been in a distressed condition for
three years from Nervousness, Weakness of the
Stomach, Dyspepsia and Indigestion until my
health was gone. I hud been doctoring constant
ly with no relief. I bought one bottle of South
American Nervine, which done me more good
than any J50 worth of doctoring I ever did In my
life. I would adise every weakly person to use
this valuable and lovely remedy ; a few bottles of
it has cured me completely. I consider It the
grandest medicine in the world.'' A trial bottle"
will convince you. Price 15 ceuts $1.25. Sold by
J. M. Gleissner, druggist. Abilene.
Give Them a Chance.
That is to say, vour lungs. Also all
your breathing machinery. Very won
derful machinery it is. Not only the
larger air-passagec, but the thousands
of little tubes and cavities leading from
them.
When these are clogged and choked
with matter which ought not to be
there, your lungs cannot half do their
work. And what they do, they cannot
do well.
Call it cold, 2ongh,croup, pneumonia,
catarrh, consumption or any of the
family of throat and nose and head and
lung obstructions, all are bad. All
ought to be got rid of. There is just
one sure way tp get rid of them. That
is to take Boschee's German Syrup,
which any druggist will sell you at 75
cents a bottle. Even if everything else
has failed you, you may depend upon
this for certain.
CONSTHSLPTION CURED.
An old physician, reUred from active practice
having had placed In his hands by an East India
missionary the formula of a simple vegetable
remedy for the speedy and permanent cure of
consumption. Bronchitis, Catarrh, Asthma and
aU Throat and Lung affections, after having
thoroughly tested its wonderful curative powers
in thousands of cases, feels it his duty to make
it known to his suffering fellows. The recipe
sent free, to all who may desire It with f uU direc
tions for preparing and successfully using. Ad
dress, with stamps, naming this paper,
M. E. CASS, 210 Grand St.. Jersey City, N. J.
A Remarkable Showing for B. BB.
Against Other Remedies.
Putnam Co., April 29, 1887.
I have been suffering for most thirty years with
an itching and burning all over my face and body.
I took eighteen bottles of one blood medicine and
it did me no good. I commenced last January to
use B. B. B., and after using five bottles I felt bet
ter and stouter than I have in thirty years, ray
health is betterand I weign more than 1 ever did.
The Itching has nearly ceased, and I am confident
that a few more bottles of B. B. B. will cure me en
tirely. I am sixty-two years old and can now do a
good day's worklnmy field. I consider it the best
medicine I have ever seen, for it certainly did me
more good than all the medicine I have ever taken.
I had, in aU, nearly a hundred risings on my face,
neck and body. Jambs Pinxxbtoh.
Blood Balx Co., Atlanta, Ga.
NERVE RESTORER
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For sale by '
D. G. Smith, Abilene,Ka3,.
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LAST
O
SIM01P- E0THSCHTLD.
ALT 30 MIS 1MB
DXT MY PRESENT LOCATION.
Tne balance of the stock MUST GO inside
of Thirty Days Lower Prices than
Ever. Bargains! Bargains!
in Everything!
Take advantage of
buy clothing at your own price. Don't make
a mistake by delaying, but buy now. As the
time is short and July 1st will soon be here,
then it will b,.toq late to secure the Greatest
Bargains in
Clothing,
FurnishingCroods,
Hats, Boots
and Shoes
Trunks and
EVER OFFERED
REMEMBER
Only 30 Days More
O'ZF'
SIMON ROTHSCHILD'S
GREAT
Closing Out Sale,
CALL
IF
this opportunity, and
5
Yalises
IN KANSAS.
i
:
X -,v.
-.,

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