Newspaper Page Text
r v j;
. J" a.,:
.. .'"- '-"t u z? ? "
, --"t i
Dodge City Times.
TIMES PUBLISHING CO.
F. II. MEXUENIIAU.,.
PUBLISHED ON EVEKY FRIDAY
Subscription, Per Year, - - 11.00
Subscription, Six Month, SO cent.
Subscription, Three Months, - - Scents.
1. Any pcreon who take? a paper regularly out
of the post-office btther directed to his name or
wnctner ne nas eauscnutc or not te rcsponsiDie
for the payment .
2 If a Derean orders bis tinner discontinued.
he must pa-all arrearcee or the publisher mar
continue to send it until payment is made, and
collect me wno;c amount, wnciner me paper is
taken from the office or not.
There will be some mighty lively
politic'al conventions in Kansas two
There is another Kilkenny fight
among Kansas editors as to what caus
ed the recent slide.
Humphrey carried his own county as
well as Robinson's and Willett's.
These however, did not make 82,000
Lawyer Frush of Cimarron, will
soon be as famous as Sam Woods if
Gray county papers do not cease abus
It is rumored that Jay Gould now
has a controlling interest in the Santa
Fe. This news will not bo hailed with
joy in this state.
The Hutchison News has dropped
one column since the returns arc all in
and now appears as a six column pa
per. Easly is trimming his sails for a
Jerry Simpson doesn't wear socks,
as our republican X's claim, and we'll
wager something that Jim Hallowell
thinks he doesn't wear shoes cither,
from the way he ran.
The alliance elected a farmer in Dick
inson county, probate judge, and gen
erously made up a purse to send him
to the law school at Ann Arbor until
he qualifies. Nut all parties furnish
candidates and qualifications separate-
Mrs. Frank Leslie recently made a
tour of the west, and in an interview
in an eastern paper, stated that she was
disappointed in not finding all the men
wearing their pants in their boots and
a flannel shirt. One more idyl crush
ed. The Leavenworth police, in their zeal
to enforce prohibition, emptied sever
al casks of wine that had been import
ed for the Thurman banquet, into the
street These tools of fanatics were
arrested as thieves, and the chances
arc that sbocr second thought it now
getting in its work.
The Wichita Eagle says the Times
is mistaken in asserting that it suppor
ted the McKinlcy bill after its passage.
The Eagle did not go into raptures
over the octopus to be sure, and yet if
we remember rightly it attempted to
turn the stampede with the assertion
that its effects would not be serious.
However, the Eagle furnishes "mighty
interestin' readin'" on the tariff ques
tion, and as the Times is willing to
take the goods the gods provide, it will
ingly bears witness that the Eagle is a
laborer in the tariff reform inyard,
even though it lays off at times gen
erally regarded as critical.
The Sioux Indians of Dakota, arc ex
pecting a Messiah to appear among
them in a short time, who will drive
the whites from the land and allow the
red man to once more reign In his pris
time glory. Some of the red men are
impatient because the Messiah does
not put in an appearance, and they arc
anticipating his work by sharpening
thein tomahawks and going to work.
Terror is reigning among the whites
living adjacent to the reservations, and
they arc flocking to the towns to se
cure protection. It is time the whites
were counteracting the effects of this
Messiah by the introduction of a poli
cy that will take the noble red man by
the nape of the neck and everlastingly
flay the earth with him. The senti
mental nonsense that puts weapons in
stead of agricultural implements into
the hands of these butchercrs, under
the plea that they arc the wards of the
nation, is advanced by a parcel of
dreamers who have nsver been far
enough west to have their dreams of
the noble red man dispelled. They
have mixed up the Indian with a lot of
poetical notions, instead of taking a
practical view of him, which will dis
close the laziest, filthiest specimen of
The outcome of the recent O'Shea
divorce trial in England, wherein Char
les Stewart Parnell was a co-respondent,
the charge being adultery with the
plaintiff's wife, is a matter of general
surprise. It was supposed that the
case was merely a fresh attack of the
Snglish government on the Irish lead
er, and that O'Shea was the tool in the
hands of Parnells enemies. But the
case when brought to issue, showed
that O'Shea had just grounds for his
action, and that Parnell was guilty as
charged. Speculation since the trial
lias been rife regarding whethor or not
Parnell would be deposed from the
leadership of the Irish party. From
the latest advices it seems that such
will not he the outcome, as the Nation
alists are disposed to retain Mr.
Parae!! as their leader. Many assert
that the Irish movement cannot go for
ward without Mr. Parnell' s guiding
hand, and as to his private character,
the precedents of the Duke of Wel
lington, Admiral Nelson, and other
great leaders, whose private characters
were anything but examples of moral
ity, and yet their public lives remain
ed unchanged. Universal regret will
greet the discovery of Mr. Parnell's
moral downfall, and it will in a meas
ure detract from the admiration that
has followed his brilliant public career
as the champion of Ireland's cause.
No defence against the charges was
attempted and hence, if thtre be any
extenuating circumstances, they will
not be known to the public. It is but
charitable to remember that man is but
mortal and the pitfalls are many.
Charles Stewart Parnell may not be in
his private life, all that he should be,
but lovers of liberty, the down-trodden
and helpless, will not forget that he
has rendered suffering Ireland a ser
vice that will be remembered lrng alter
the frailties of his private life have
passed into oblivion.
There is a general protest going up
over the land against American hotels
printing the bill of fare in French.
This is a reform movement of sufficient
importance to merit the organization
of a society. Where is the common
every day mortal who has not sat down
in a very ordinary chop house and seen
a Freuch bill of fare, containing names
of appalling length and bewildering
pronunciation? and after a man has
stumbled over and mumbled to a wait
er one of these astounding names of
the frog-eating Frenchmen, who shall
blame him if he looks a littlo abashed
and bewildered when the waiter sets
before him, say a baked potato baked
in exactly the same manner as his
grandmother baked it fifty years ago.
Or mabe the waiter who is in sympa
thy with the French bill of fare, with
a flourish sets before him a steak, and
the steak has lost nothing of iU cohes
iveness, because it has assumed the
airs of a foreign name. And so it is
with the other dishes; all name and no
change. Desert is where the French
flourishes the most prolific. Here the
diner becomes so dazed he is in doubt
whether he is France or still with Un
cle Sam. Pic, pudding, all wrapped
up in French. When the diner has
dislocated his jaw in a combined attack
upon the beefsteak and French, the
most ordinary kinds of pic and pudding
put in an appearance, and a man con
cludes that he is still in America,
though dining in French.
AVOID THE MISTAKE.
Whether or not the talk indulged in
by the republican leaders that enough
alliance men will vote with their party
to elect Ingalls is true, the mere sug
gestion of such a possibility will arouse
indignation within the rank and file.
There is not a single reason, uor has
the shadsw of one been advanced, why
an alliance man should vote for John
J. Ingalls for senator.
The alliance is today as much a po
litical party, as either of its rivals. It
had its origin in the discontent engen
dered by the misrule of the republican
party, and drew political lines as close
ly as cither of the old organizations, in
the recent campaign. It had, as all
parties must have, a desired end in view
the election of as many of its candi
dates as possible so that its doctrines
might be merged into laws.
To deliberately throw away the prize
now within its grasp the election of
an alliance senator is to declare its
doctrines wrong, its organization use
less, and acknowledg its cowardice be
fore the people. Nor is this all.
John J. Ingalls is the embodiment
of all that is most radical and offensive
in the republican party. He is if any
thing, a partisan, putting party above
country, honor, principle and every
other consideration. His fame is build
cd on vituperative abuse of the oppo
sition, which, in the words of his ad
mirers is called ''advertising Kansas."
It is true Mr. Ingalls fills the galler
ies of the capital at Washington on
the das which he speaks, but his au
diences have yet to hear a single word
spoken in behalf of the classes chiefly
composing the farmers alliance. They
have on the other hand been entertain
ed with oratorical talent, subverted to
the unprofitable uses of abusing the
southern people. The alliance claims
to represent the present. Its leaders
boast that war issues have no place in
its platform. Certainly, consistency
if no other consideration sholud cause
them to put forth a candidate, to re
place the present bellicose representa
tive, who has so often put the south
ern confederacy to flight in the senate
chamber. Mr. Ingall's organ, the To
peka capital, no later than last week
charged the alliance with being an off
shoot and the instrument of the south
ern confederacy to capture this state.
It has the south in the saddle and go
ing at a gallop across the plains of Kan
sas. It makes a last desperate appeal
to rouse the war spirit in the north in
behalf of Ingalls. The alliance has a
golden opportunity to pluck rich fruits
of its victory, and its failure to do so
will cause disaffection if not disorgan
ization. A Reliable Cough Syrup.
We have beon fortunate enough to se
cure th8 agency for Begff's Cherry Cough
Syrup. It is a trustworthy medicine,
and we guarantee every bottle sold to
give entire satisfaction. Wc would be
pleased to have our customers give it a
trial, The Palace Drug Co.
The follow in? interesting letter was received
sometime ago, but was not published for want of
spice. It is from the oen of Jesse Dratlej, a Ford
The writer has just made a two
weeks trip to the Yellowstone Nation
al Park, and thinking a description of
the many interesting things to be seen
there, might be of interest to the read
ers of The Times, short accounts of
some of the objects seen, are here giv
en. I joined a company of four. We
had a wagon to haul our provisions and
bedding, and also horses to ride, as we
could not drive to every point of inter
est. Where roads were not made they
were reached only by trails, and we in
tended seeing everything worth looking
at Wc entered the park about twen
ty yards from Gardiner City, Mont,
and followed up the Gardiner river six
miles to the Mammoth Hot Springs
composed of terraces, one above anoth
er, built up of water formations to great
heights, the colors being from a bright
red to a snow white. The water runs
quietly over these terraces, year by year
adding one-twentieth of an inch each
year. By laying wood, leather or met
al in the waacr, the surface will in a
short time, become coated. The Dev
il's Kitchen, a cave forty-eight feet
deep, entered by ladder, then Liberty
Cap, an extinct geyseer cone, standing
about fifty feet high and the Bath Pool
which wc tested and found excellent
together with several other interesting
objscts were found here.
After leaving the Mammoth Springs
about three miles on our way to Mor
ris, we pass by the Golden Gate, a sol
id wall of rock standing more than per
pindicular over the passors-by head, to
the height of 300 feet, and the canon
below about 200 feet, the rocks being
covered with a yellow moss. Passing
out at the west end of the gate, the
Rustic Falls arc seen, dropping sixty
feet over a rocky wall and disappearing
under the rocks below. The roads
leads through a narrow valley, from
where, ten miles distant may be seen
a range of mountains covered with
snow. About twelve miles from Mam
moth Springs Obsidian Cliff is passed;
it is a mountain of deep black but clear
and beautiful colored glass. It takes
its namo from Obsidius who first found
the glass in Ethiopia. The wagon
road by it was built in a peculiar way.
It was done when blasting powder was
little if any used. They built fires ov
er the glass, and when hot, poured wa
ter over it, and it would fly in many
pieces. Passing on through forests of
stately pine, we pause by the roadside
and witness the boiling of clear water,
splashing and steaming continually,
which we thought quite a wonder; but
only a few miles more, and we were in
the Norris Geyser Basin, which has sev
eral geysers, spouting to the height of
25 to 30 feet and the Mammoth which
throws water to the height of 100 feet
On getting up in the morning and look
ing over to the hill towards the geysers
it seems as if a large manufacturing
city was there, from the clouds of steam
arising. From here tourists can go two
ways one by the geyser basins or by
the Yellowstone Falls, the last being
preferable, as the steep mountain be
tween the lake and lower basin is gone
down, instead of up, by the latter way.
Twelve miles from Norris, we beheld
the granduer of the Yellowstone Falls
and Grand Canyon. The upper falls
arc 150 feet, while the lower falls are
360 feet. Ahorse ran in the river
above the falls and the current carried
him over both; he was never seen after
passing the last falls. The river is
quite wide above the cataracts, but it
narrows down until it looks like a sil
ver cord below the falls. The Grand
Canon begins at Lower Falls and is
about 10 miles in length, its huge walls
from 1,200 to 1,500 feet in height
composed of all the various colors the
mind can conceive, and at each hour of
the day, the visitor can sef new sights
and yet remain in the same place. An
eagle's nest on a high pinnacle of rock
was to be seen, and at the time of our
visit, we could see the younger eagles
and the old bird, soaring around ard
around above. We could not spend all
our time viewing the canon, so we
started on towards the lake, passing
Sulphut Mountain, to named on ac
count of sulphur in an almost pure
state is found here. We passed Jupi
ter's bath and then mud geysers, throw
ing mud about the consistency of mush
and a person seems to want to stay
longer until they understand it better.
Passing on np the Yellowstone River
about seven miles, we beheld Yellow
stone Lake, the largest body of fresh
water in America at such a high alti
tude. Its extreme dimensions arc
15x35 miles, average 12x20 miles. It
was sounded in one place during the
past summer, and found to be about
890 feet deep. Fish abound in great
numbers, and many geese, ducks and
pelicans float on its surface. We had
a very pleasant boat ride while there,
a steamboat 17x80 feet is being built
to traverse the lake.
From the lake we passed back by
mud geysers, and thence over Mary's
Mt to the Lower Geyser Basin. We
observed some fine geyser action, and
a buffalo skeleton is to be seen in one
of the more quiet geysers, bnt it is fast
crumbling away. A drove of buffalo
is kept in the canon 8 miles back.
The fire hole at this place is regarded
as quite a wonder.
(Continued next week.)
A Safe Investment.
Is one which is gu irantcsti to bring
you satisfactory results, or ia case of
failure, a return of purchass price. On
this safe plan you c.nn buy from our ad
vertised Druggist i bottle of Dr. King's
New Discovery for Consumption It is
guaranteed to bring relief in every case,
when used for any affection of the Lungs
Throat or Chest, such as Consumption,
Inflamation of Lungs, Bronchitis, Asth
ma, Whooping Cougn, Croup, eta, etc.
It is pleasant and agreeable to taste, per
fectly safe and can be depended upon.
Trial bottle free at City Drug Store.
There would be a little consolation in
the reflection that this is an off year; but
when one thinks about it seriously it is
too awful to think about. The demo
crats on final count, gained another con
gressman from Michigan. Eagle.
We desire to say to our citizens, that
for years we have been selling Dr. King's
New Discovery for Consumption, Dr.
King' 8 New Life Pills, Bucklen's Arnica
Salve and Electric Bitters, and have nev
er handled remedies that sU as well, or
that have given such universal satisfact
ion. We do not hesitate to guarantee
them every time, and wc stand ready to
refund the purchase price, if satisfacto
ry results do not follow their use. Tiese
remedies have won their great populari
ty purely on their merits. McCarty &
How Does This Suit?
Leave Kansas City 10:00 a. m., G0 p.
m. or 8:43 p. m., and arrive in Chicago
at 7:25 a. m., 8.30 a. m. or 11 5o a. m the
next day. The Santa Fe Route runs
three through trains, Kansas City to
Chicago. Ten o'clock train carries free
chair cars and has Pullman sleepers at
night. Train leaving at 6;20 is a solid
yestibule train, with free chair cars, din
ing cars, sleeping and library cars-
handsomest in the world. The one go
ing out at 8.43 is finely equiped with
sleepers, diners and chair cars.
Geo. T. Nicholson, G. P. and T. A.,
J. J. Byrne, A. G. P. and T. A.
Fred Gardner, Agent,
Dodge City Kansas.
Pacific Coast Points.
The Santa Fe route will take parties
through te the Pacific coast under per
sonal escort on trains leaving Kansas
City every Friday jiorning the luckiest
day in the week for those on board.
Pullman tourist sleeping cars run
through without change to San Francis
co. Los Angelos and San Diego, close
connection being made for Oregon and
Washington. Second-class tickets are
honored in tourist cars, and a small
charge of $3 is made for double Cbcrth.
Special conductors accompany each par
ty, and ladies, children, the aged and in
firm are thus relieved from anxiety about
details of journey. Geo. T. Nicholson,
G. P. and T. A., A. T. & S. F., Topeka.
J. J. Byme, A. G. P. and T. A., Chicago.
Fred Gardner, Agt. A. T. & S. F. Dodge
A Matter of Taste.
A few old folks like old-fashioned
things old clothes, old houses, and old
books. Others want modern articles
The latter class is in the majority. There
are a few old foggies who prefer slow
trains, light rails, hand brakes, and big
smoke stacks. The rest of mankind en
joy riding close to a mile a minute, on
steel rails, in vestibule cars, with every
home comfort at hand. The Santa Fe
Route between Kansas City and Chicago
is the modern line for people of the 19tn
Geo. T. Nicholson, G. P. and T. A.
- Topeka, Kansas.
J. J. Byrne, A. G. P. and T. A.,
Fred Gardner, Agent, Dodge City. Kas.
A Lucky Lady.
Milan, Tenn., Sept. 23rd.
Mrs. G. W. Combs, of Humboldt,
Tenn., a former resident of this place,
has recently fallen heir to a half million
dollars left by her Scotch grandfather.
She has forwarded proof of her relation
ship to the lawyers and will receive her
inheritance to day. Evening Mail and
Express, New York, Sept. 23rd, 1890.
We are Mrs. Combs' lawyers, and by
her seeing our advertisement became the
agent of her good fortune. We have a
number of similar claims in our hands
and expect to gain them. If your an
cestors came froa the old country, write
us and enclose 23 cents for reply. There
are more than half a billion dollars in
Great Britain alone, unclaimed, which
rightly belong to people in the United
States. European Claims Agexct.
59 Pearl Street New York.
100 acres of fine farming land sis miles
southeast of Spcarcvillc to trade for
horses, cattle or sheep. Address,
Wm. Vettej.-, Denver, Colo.
2112 Blake Street. 4
Cat to abillooa atataof
eating, fain la tha
liter and KgaMr
1 to do without
Cutart Uta ttwr MiM
tats of.taa qifcafcSdiia
NEW YORK AGENCY CHARLES BROADWAY ROUSS.
MRS. IDA D. BEADLE.
Our goods are sold on their own merits, and not only a few articles advertised to draw custom, but we claim to sell
every article from 15 to 25 per cent, cheaper than can be bought anywhere else If we would sell goods that was rotten or
shoddy, we Avould not agree to take back the goods bought of us not giving perfect satisfaction. But this we will do at any
time, refund the money on any goods bought of us after examination at home and not giving entire satisfaction. We believe
it is all wrong, where the man who always pays cash has to pay the same prices as the man who never pays, or buys on long
time. Those who pay cash, we would say, save from 15 to 25 cents on ever- dollar they invest. You have only to try us
and you will be convinced that this is absolutely true, and to show you the difference, we give you a statement where you
can see that $3.60 buys as much at THE FAIR as S6.71 buys at other places.
A FEW PRICES.
2 pairs Shoe Lacers, lc
1 dozen dress stays, 5c
23 best Sharp's Needles, 2c
1 dozen Lead Pencils, 3c
200 yards Linen Thread, 7c
100 yards Silk Thread, 4c
14 rows of Pins, 2c
Nice Toilet Soap, 2c
Fine Rubber Comb, 3c
Long Rubber Comb, 5c
Roll Braid, 4c
Buttonhole Twist, lc
3 packs Hair Pins, lc
1 doxen Safety Pins, 2Jc
4 ply Linen Collars, 7c
Good Hair Brush, 13c
Good Clothes Brush, lie
Canfield's Dress Shields, lie
Hose Supporters, 8c
Gents' Cotton Hoes, 0c
Gents' Cotton Hoes. lie
Gents' Cotton Hoes, 12s
Gents' Wool Hose, 27c
Gents Wool Hose, 38c
Gents' Wool Hose, 24c
Grass Pants Buttons, 5c
Children's Wool Hose, lljc
200 yards Spool Cotton, 2c
10 Slate Pencils, lc
Ladies' Medicated Vests, 75c
Ladies' Merino Vests, 35c
Gents' Vests and Drawers, 39c " 50c
Gents' Drawers, 40c " 70c
Gents' Gloves, 12Jc 25c
Gents' Mittens, 23c " 35c
Gents' Mittens, 30c " 50c
Gents' Buckskin Gloves, 44c " CCc
Ladies' Mittens, 16c " 25c
Ladies' Wool Jersey Gloves 21c " 35c
Baby Silk Mittens, 35c " 50c
Baby Wool Mittens, 19c " 30c
Foolscap Paper, Gc " 15c
Foolscap Paper, 9c " 25c
Quire Commercial Note, 6c " 12c
STAMPING PATTERNS FOR SALE, AND STAMPING DONE HERE, a
Above prices are only n few. We will be getting in goods irom the parent house
every few days. Big line oJ LToliday Goods will reach us by December 1st. Wait for
them. It will pay you. Remember all stock on hand will be marked at Auctioneer's
Hammer Prices which must and will tell.
CRUMBINE & STEWART
Pure Drugs and Chemicals,
Patent Medicines, Toilet Arti
cles, Stationery, etc.
Our Prescription Depart
ment is unsurpassed in the
Chestnut StZimmermann Block.
It is with pleasure that we
announce to our many patrons
that we have made arrange
ments with that wide-awake
farm magazine, the American
Farmer, pnblished at Fort
Wayne, Ind., by which that
great publication will be mail
ed direct, FREE, to the ad
dress of any of our subscrib
ers who will come in and pay
up all arrearages and one year
in advance from date, and to
any new subscriber who will
pay one year in advance. The
American Farmer is a large
16-page journal of national
circulation. The regular sub
scription price of the Ameri
can Fanner is $1 per year. It
Costs you Nothing. Call and
see sample copy.
IHHHI The greatest
H H known Female
H H Bemedy. Recom-
HHHbJHHH mends itself
wherever used. Pleasant to use. Not
injurious or painful. Many Doctors use it
Cures leucorrhoea or whites, ulceration,
inflammation and congestion of the
womb, falling of the womb, cancer and
all diseases peculiar to women. Used at
home in your own privacy. 40 days'
treatment, $1.00. Sent prepaid, free from
observation, on receipt of nrice. Send for
circulars. Lady agents wanted. Addrees
Mrs. Ida D. Beadle, for
Dodge City in business, announces a change of business. I
have secured the
Agency for Charles Broadway Ronss
for this city, formerly held by Mr. Wilson of the Racket
Store, who removed to Lexington, Mo., and
a large assortment of goods. My connection with this house
enables me to quote lower prices than others who buy on long
time and ask big prices in these days of panic and hard times.
Not by favor, but by merit alone will I maintain and increase
the reputation of The Fair, as a place where the best goods
can be bought for the least money of any place in the west.
I will mark my Millinery Stock at prices to compare with my
new goods. Upon my counters willl be thrown day after day
new arrivals at panic prices. From houses that collapsed
from such sources as these, my goods will come. I must, at
these prices, do a strictly cash business. So please bear this
in mind, and always have your pocketbook along, with mon
ey in it, and prove that my prices are 20 per cent, less than
current prices in New York City. I mean business. New,
advancing ideas crowd out the old pluck instead of luck;
cash instead of credit; brains in the place of cheek. We will
offer such unanswerable arguments as no house can match ;
Ieadersand specialties at quotations no other house can offer.
Stern and stubborn facts, which will level your head, as the
subjects of actual bargains. I quote only a few prices, as val
ues change every sale. But call and see for yourselves the
truth cf my statement.
STODDART & CO.,
015 7th St. WASHIXFTON, D. C,
Opposite U. S. Patent Oflicc.
All persons having claims
for pension, increase of pen
sion, or of any nature whatev
er against the government,
should write to us for informa
tion. Proposed new laws af
fecting soldiers' rights fully
explained. Advice free. j
No Fee unless claim is allowed
P ATPPT All W. I Doaclan Sbora are
uaUllWI warranted, and ctci-jt pair
nan hi name nnd price ntamped on bottom.
W. L. DOUGLAS
$3 SHOE CENTLEMEN.
Flae Calf and Laced Waterproof Grain.
The excellence and wearing qnmlltles of thto iboe
cannot be better tnows than lur the stromc endorse
inenu of lt thousands of constant wearers.
SfC.00 fienalne Haad-Mwed. an elegant : and
9 trrlUh dress Shor which commends Itself.
30 Oawdrear Welt is the standard dress
1 Shoe, at a popular price.
.SO Pellreataa'a ghee Is especially adapted
AU made In Congress, Button and Lace.
SO SO fiUOEfi . rP.So
hare been most farorablT recelTed since Introduced
and the recent Improvements make them superior
tA mm fllwiea sold l
asa tout uon. hn &
ind If he cannot sacslr Ton
b cannot supply too send
direct to factory enclostas advertised price, or a
postal for order blanks.
W. 1 DOUGLAS, Brockton, Mass.
J. B. WARING & SON,
DODGE CITY. KANSAS.
FOR MEN ONLY!
Lks. km sxaoos mm
1 as a
sa saury SMaTiAtssssssdrantjsita
twelve years before the public of
Come and see me,
GITY IDIRTJGi- STORE,
PAINTS AND OILS.
WALL PAPER, TOILET ARTICLES, BOOKS,
School Books, Pens. Pencils, Ink, Writing Paper, lneIopes, Ktc., Etc., Etc.
TnUCQtfAHTTED WITH THE GEOGRAPHY OF THE COUNTBT, CTILZi OBTAXS
MUCH VALUABLE DTFOHMATION
THE GNICifiO. ROCK ISLAND u PAG1FIG RAILWAY,
Including' m&ln lines, branches and extensions East and West of the
Missouri Biver. The Direct Route to and front Chicago, Joliet, Ottawa,
Peoria, La Salle, MoUne, Bock Island, In ILLINOIS-Davcnport, Muscatine,
Ottumwa,Oslcaloosa, Des Moines, Winterset. Audubon, Harlan and Council
-Bluffs, In IOWA Minneapolis and St. Paul, in MINNESOTA Watertown
-and Sioux Falls, in DAKOTA Cameron, St. Joseph and Kansas City, in
MISSOURI Omaha, Falrbury and Nelson, in NEBRASKA Horton, Topeka,
ButchlnsonWlchlta, Belleville, Abilene, Caldwell, In Kansas Pond Creek,
Bennessey,KlnRflher,El Reno, in the INDIAN TERRITORY and Denver.
Colorado Springs, Pueblo, in COLORADO. FREE Beclinlngr Chair Cars to
and lrom Chicago, Caldwell, Hutchinson and Dodeo City, and Palace Sleep;
ing Cars between Chicago, Wichita and Hutchinson. Traverses new and
"vast areas of rich farming; and frrazln? lands, affording the best facilities ox
intercommunication to all towns and cities east and west, northwest ana
southwest of Chicago, and Pacific and trans-oceanic Seaports.
MACNIFICENT VESTIBULE EXPRESS TRAINS,
Xeading all competitors in splendor o? equipment, warmed by steam, from
ue locomoave, weu venaiaxea, ana
ruunun tueepers, ana inning
MIIUH.il MW)1D, OUU IIHIIilK I
CaunMX ninfTii nnd rrmarm vftfi
cago and Denver, Colorado Springs and Pueblo, via St. Joseph, or Kanaaa
City and Topeka. Splendid Dining Hotels (mrnishing meals at seasonable
hours) west of Missouri River. CaHrornia Excursions dally, with CHOICE
OF BOUTE8 to and from Salt Lake, Ogden, Portland, Los Angeles and San
Francisco. The DIRECT LINE to and from Pike's Peak, Manitou. Garden
of the Qods.the Vwttain Cities, t'""g camps, Sanitariums, and Scenic
Grandeurs of Colorado.
VIA THE ALBERT LEA ROUTE,
Solid Jbrpress Trains dairy between Chicago and Minneapolis and .St .Paul,
with THROUGH Beclining Chair Cars (FREE) to and from those potats and
Kansas City. Through Chair Car and Sleeper between Pgoria, Spirit Lake
and Sioux Faus, viaBock Island. The Favorite Line to Pipe3tone, Water
town, Sioux Falls, and the Summer Resorts and Hunting and Fishing
Grounds of the Northwest. . - ,., ,.
THK SHORT LINE VIA SENECA AND KANKAKEE offers facilities tp
travel between Cincinnati, Indianapolis, Lafayette, and Council Bluffs, SC
JoaephtAtchison, Leavenworth, Kansas City, Minneapolis and St PauL
ForTlcketa. Maps. Folders, or desired information, apply to any Coupon
Ticket Oflce In the united States or Canada, or address
S. ST. JOHN,
Prices the Lowest.
1 I5o Paper and pick Envelopes, Cc
1 " " 25c
1 - 30c
En elopes, per pack, 21c, 3c, 4c, 5c
Gents" Handkerchiefs, 5c
Fine hem stitched Linen Hd'k'fs. 9c
Fine hem stitchul Linen Hd'k'fs, lie
Children's II uulkcrchicfs, 3c
Crash Toweling, 6c
Araseuc, a dozen, 13c
Pens. 3 for lc
School I igs, 5c
Gents' Fine Shirts, 39c. 79c, 83c
Gents Shirts atid Drawers, 26c
Rouching. 5c, Cc, 10c, I8c
Veilings, 10c, 15c, 20c
Nice fancy Lace, t-in. wide, 3c yd
Stewart's Healing Cream, 18c
Stewart's Face Powder, 18c
Tappau's German Cologne, lie
Good Perfume, 5c
Fine Toilet Soap, 4c
Good MUscs' Corsit, 25c
P. N Corset. $1.01
Splendid Corset, 99c
A Good Apron, 16c
A Locly Aproti, 24c
A Beautiful Apron, 29c
An Elegant Apron, 38c
1 Nice Umbrella. COc
Embroidered Baby Cloak, $2.78
Great Bargains in Table Linens.
Plush Shoulder Capes, $2.63
Facinators, Beautiful and very cheap.
Tips, 40c a bunch
Tips, 38c u bunch
Lovely Black Birds 40c
Fur Felt Hats, 51.03
Wool Felt Hats, 70c
Lovely Turbans, 53c
Broad Fine Flats, $1.00
Nellie Bly Caps, 35c and 43c
Trimmed Hats, worth $3.00, $3.75
Trimmed Hats, worth $10.00, $7.50
Trimmed Hats, worth $3.00. $323
and I will save you
IDA D. BEADLE.
TBOH A STUDY OF THIS MAP OF
Cars daily between Chicago, Des Moines,
1 Free Beclining Chair Cars between Cni-
tree rrcm aust. iuiuuku vuwi
rlR . - .. .
- ' t