Newspaper Page Text
.tfprv YOt'.j counted.
TWO Poors SOUtU Ot JlOUiauu
Meeting of Hale republican club at
Singery school house, on Saturday night
at 8 o'clock.
A band of horse thieves seem to be
getting in their work pretty lively in this
Promissory note books for sale at
Thomas County Cat office. Call and see
them. Just what everybody needs.
M. Frank, of Quickville. on Thursday
last, brought us a fine sample of spring
wheat grown on his farm. His wheat is
3ne,and will yield an average of 18 bush
els per acre.
Mrs. Wayne G. Parker, of Blue Hill,
Nebr., daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. B.
Canfield, of this city, arrived in Colby on
Sunday last, to pay her parents and
brother a visit. Her two little sons,
Floyd and Earl, are with her.
Mr J. T. Spicer, of near Copeland,
was in our office Saturday, and contribu
ted to our grain exposition a sample of
wheat raised on his place this rear. It is
a fine specimen, and Mr. Spicer says it
will yield nearly twenty bushels to the
acre. He has it all in the stack.
J. W.EIsworth, Esq., of Gem. had a
series of mishaps last week. In the first
place his best horse was stolen, then
some mendacious scamp plugged the tub
ing in a new well which he had just bor
ed and to crown all the old gentleman
wts seized with sickness.
A certain prominent democrat, one
day last week in conversation, remarked
that be had been waiting for some time
to get even with some of the county offi
cials, and his chance had now come. Had
ffis conversation anything to do with the
articles in last week's Democrat? and if
that is so, is the Democrat run to gratify
the aforesaid gentleman's private malice
against individuals? It would seem that
this is true.
Died. On Wednesday, July 18, 1888,
Raymond Murphy, of disease of the
spine, aged two years, the only child
of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Murphy, of
The funeral took place on the 19th, and
was attended by a large number of neigh
bors and friends. Rev. Kentley conduct
ed the services. The warmest sympathy
for the bereaved parents is extended by
their many friends and relatives.
The Republican Club of Oakley, will
be addressed by Dr. Edwards, of Colby,
Saturday evening, July 28th. The doc
tor is a good speaker, and one of the
best posted men in Western Kansas. He
fought a grand fight for the grandfather
of our next president, ami it will be of
interest to all, both great and small, to
hear the distinguished doctor relate the
campaign of old Tippecanoe, and up to
the present time. Come out, everybody,
and hear the doctor. Press.
Tariff Literature for All.
.The American Protective Tariff League
is publishing a most valuable series of
tariff documents. These are prepared
with a view not only to state the facts
and arguments for protection, but also
to convince doubtful voters, whether
they are farmers, laborers, merchants or
professional men. Each issue of the ser
ies appeals to those engaged in separate
industries, and presents indisputable
facts, comparison of wages, cost of liv
ing, and other arguments showing the
benefits of protection. Recent issues in
clude the following:
"The Farmer and the Tariff." Col.
Thomas H. Dudley. 16 pages.
"The Wool Interest." Judge William
Lawrence. 24 pages.
"Workingmen and the Tariff." 8 pag
es. "Reply to the President's Free Trade
Message." R. P. Porter. 8 pages.
"Some Views on the Tariff by an Old
Business Man." Geo. Draper. 32 pag
es. "Tariff Talks Among Workingmen."
Isaac E. Smith. 20 pages.
"Fallacies of Free Trade." K. P. Mil
ler. 32 pages.
"Wages, Living and Tariff." K. A.
Hartshorn. 104 pages.
"The Vital Question: Shall American
Industries be abandoned, and American
Markets Surrendered ?" 8 pages.
"The Advantages of a Protective Tar
iff to the Labor and Industries of the
United States. First prize essay. 1887.
Crawford D. Helling, Univ. Ph. '87. 32
"Protection." K. H. Ammtdown. 4
"What is a Tariff " Answers to a
Workingman's Question . 4 pages.
The entire list of 12 documents near
ly 300 page will be sent to any address,
post paid, to ever- subscriber to the
Thomas County Cat who pays up ar
rearages and for six months in advance.
NOTICE OF DISSOLUTION.
ine pannerenip nereioiore eimmrfi
under the name ot J. w. Alien son., wez$
this 3d day of July. A. D. 1886. dkwolvedX
by mutual consent. :
J. V . ALLKK.
f! "K. roamiLiii fc!
A. F. H ARTTMAH,
WATCHMAKER AND JEWELER.
ALL WORK FIRST CLASS.
FaXaoe Drug Stora.
In Postoffice Building.
Bkst Hkasons Whv tiik IIai.lad.it
is thk Bkst Windmill now
oh thk markkt.
There will be a reunion of the old
soldiers ami sailors of the Veteran Asso
ciation of northwestern Kansas, in Colbv,
Sept 11, 12, and 13. comprising the j
counties of Cbevenne. Rawlins, Decatur, !
Sheridan, Wallace. Logan, Govr. Trego j
1. Because it is it sectional wheel
mil!, the only true principle upon
which to construct a windmill.
2. It was the first self-regnlating
windmill ever made.
::. Tin Halhiday win.lniill is th
safest in storms, liecause lieing gov
erned b- centrifugal fore;, is the best
regulated windmill niarie.
4. It is the clieajKst wind nill on
the market when power, workmanship
and nmteri.'il an considered.
For sale by I
Ramsey die Ramsey, Jx$
-H wage , t'J
"li'nl lVocn l
, ivwnst X'i-tr."".-