Newspaper Page Text
THB AHfrTT. SATURDAY, .TUNE 25. 104.
Rosebvid Land Thins ciajm sk-
ers Want to
The Northwestern road is meeting
the popular demand for information ot
the terms under which the Rosebud
Indian reservation in South Dakota is
to be opened up for settlement by
sending out the following authoritative
The land In question comprises 382,
000 acres, situated in Gregory county.
South Dakota, between the Missouri,
Niobrara and White rivers, in the
southeastern part of the state, and in
the great com belt of the Missouri val
ley. The process of securing a quarter
Section of these IfOStlbin! lands con
sists, first of registration. July 5th to
July 2:id, inclusive; second, the rl raw
ing for allotment. July 2Mb; third,
Baal entry of land, beginning August
United States hand Registry offices
:ir- located at Bonesteel, Fairfax.
Yankton and Chamberlain. S. D. In
orris to register for these lanls it is
necessary to appear in pereon at one
of these offices for registration some
time between July &th and July 234.
Registration cannot be effected
tbroogfa the mails, or by the employ
ment of ngenta (except in the case of
t x soldiers and sailors . No person
will be permitted to reist-r more
than once, or in any other than his
true name. None but persons fpiali
Bsd to make homestead entry will be
permitted to register.
These (nullifications that that the ap
ptlcanj il('s not own more than 160
ncres of land in any tate or territory;
is a -eitlzeii of toe United Stat"s
it her miil-,.jJvrJu;iVc; ovi r the age
or 21 years, or the head of a family;
nnd intends to nnjdnB entry and comply
with the homestead laws, tee land to
le ftr his own use and benefit and
not directly or indirectly for any oth
er person, it is also required that the
applicant has not since Angus! 30th,
lWi. entered under the public land
laws of the United States land which
with a regular homestead would make
mure than .. acres, and has not here
tofore perfected or abaadoned r.n en
try under the homestead laws.
To the a!ve the following excep
tions are permissible; Those who.
prior Lo May 17. 1000, made final
live year proof of a claim in certain
Indian reservations oponod by act of
March 8, 1889; those who have lost
or forfeited a homestead entry prior
to June 1900, or who have mni
mutod a homestead entry and paid the
government price lor the land prior
to that dale; those who have relin
qnJshed or lost a homestead claim
prior to April L'S. 1004, receiving no
payment or compensation: for such
relinquishment or loss.
Persona desiring to make a second
entras above, should, before regis
tering, provide thflfcaselvea with a
memorandum Hiving number anil date
of former entry, description of the
land, date and manner of its disposi
tion or loss.
As soon as registered, each person
will be given a certificate which will
entitle him to go upon and examine
the lands to be opened for settlement,
to enable him later to understanding!
select the land he desires to enter.
Homesteaders who have commuted
. . Go to . .
To buy or sell Second
Hand (ioods uf all
ICL'8 Sccnd avenue. New 'phone 5164.
once may enter second homestead, but
cannot commute the second.
Tne transfer of a registration cer
tificate to another person forfeits all
Honorably discharged soldiers oi
sailors of the civil war, Spanish-Amer
ican war, or their widows, may ap
point an aeent id register in their
stead, furnishing them with copy of
honorable discharge, or other compe
tenx evidence or military service.
Such agent can act only for himself
and for one such client.
Honorably discharged soldiers or
sailors, or their widows, may make
declaratory statements through an
agent holding power of attorney, and
must, within six months after so do
ing, make homestead entry, establish
residence upon and cultivate the land
for the period of time, which added to
their military service, will equal five
years (such residence in no case being
for less than twelve months.
The drawing to determine the order
in which those registered will be per
mittcd to select their laud, will tie so
conducted that no applicant will gain
or lose any advantages whatever by
reason of the time, place or order of
his registration. This drawing will
take place at Chamberlain, S. D., on
July 2xth. continuing until the names
of all persons registered have been
The drawing will be under the sup-
errisien and management of the sec
retary of the interior, through the com
missioner of the general land office
and a committee appointed by him.
Every safeguard to insure fairness
will be adopted, and it is not essential
that persons registered shall be pres-
nt at the drawing.
Kach applicant Wtd be notified by
postal card at the address given by
him when he registers, of the drawing
it his name, and of the date on which
he must present himself for final en
try of land, at the land office at Bone
steel, S. D.. selection of land and
homestead entry therefor being made
in the order of drawing, beginning
with the applicant who draws number
Notice will be sent to those draw
ing numbers one to one hundred to ap
near in person at tne land office at
iionesteel, S. D.. at 9; 00 a. m.. Mon
day. August sth. lbut, to make final
ntry. Similar notice will be sent to
those drawing numbers one hundred
and one to two hundred inclusive, to
ippoar in person at Bonesteel, Tues
day. Angusl :!ifi. pmi so on at the rate
f 100 per day until all the lands are
If when making entry, any applicant
is found to be disqualified, his applica
tion will be rejected, notwithstanding
bis acceptance for registration.
On the date of entry, each appli
cant must personally present certifi
cate of registration and must make
the first payment of tl.00 per acre.
This can be done only in person at the
United States office at Bonesteel, S.
Subsequent payments of 7".e per
acre must be made at tne end of the
second, third and fourth years and
within six months after the expira
tion of the fifth year. Default of any
f these payments forfeits all right to
(he land, and entrv will be canceled
!n addition to this total of $1 per acre.
the usual land office fees must be paid
amounting to $14.00.
No fee is required whatever at the
time of registration, which is made
upon blanks furnished by the 1'nited
btates land office and for the proper
xecution of which notries and other
;roper officers will be permitted to
make a charge of L'iic for each person.
Within six months after making en
try the claimant "must establish a resi
dence, in a house on his claim, and
thereafter reside continuously upon
the land and cultivate the same for the
period of five years." At any time attei
fourteen months of said residence, the
entryman may make communication
proof ii!on such entry upon payment
wf the balance of the purchase price
remaining unpaid, together with land
office fees and commission, and in ad
dition thereto $1.25 per acre, for the
privilege of such communication.
The interior department has taken
particular care to see that all details
in connection with this opening of
lands shall be cared for in such a man
ner as to absolutely prevent fraud,
collusion or the depriving of any indi
ridual of his full rights and privileges.
The lands to he allot ed contain about
'-'.400 farms of 11' acres each, situated
about 2.L'ih feet above the sea. in one
of the best watered regions of the
west, with a healthful invigorating cli
mate, fertile soil and easy means ot
r aching the world's markets.
Railroads have placed t xcursion
I rutes in effect daily from all points
July 1 to July 22.
' A Oretttb or Plae Bzlsim in .Ev t - C.-.to
M.-.l lentetl. t-f ri- t. : n -. . .
balr .ft auJ llk- .i. '."! -truy dUt-a.
Vim lu alp aii-1 I. It that auap
f-r akin. hair, -:ilp. ui. . rt ,
f r llat ilrttcpl-ta arbo rln-
c I.TA WJAl 1 lii.o V irk
tvc. utile cr hair-iiu aXTiS
For tale by T. H. Thomas.
PUSH NEW MERRY-GO-ROUND
The poor horse and the mule with
the long flapping ears have Ins: an
! nt her job. No longer will they be per
mitred to tread in a circle to puiih the
merry -go-rounds around amid the
laughter of a score of little children.
No longer will they have the privilege
of grinding for a too-much-used hand
organ the "music" that is noticeable
on the Fourth of July or during tbe
A combination has been formed bc-;vi-en
an inventor at Harvard. 111.,
and several Roekford manufacturers
by which the prospects for an honor
horse or mule earning a livelihood
have again been diminished. For C
M. Stevenson, of Htnry county has
applied for a patent on an "Auto
' Merry-go-round." and models are being
built in Roekford manufacturing
At the factory of Spengler Brothers.
: ten of these models are being built
under supervision of the inventor, who
is a member of the firm of Stevenson
& Beck, of Harvard. Each of the mod
els is of steel and highly polished
wood, and a perfect representation
of the larger "auto merry-go-round
With the exception of the seats the
new machine will be constructed en
tirely of steel. In the center there
will be a high steel rod. from which
the remainder oi the machine will be
swung. Ball and roller bearings are
arranged so that when the swing is
loaded on one side it will run as easy
as though the weight was evenly dis
At the side of one of the seats is a
small lever, attached to a rod and gear
that join the center pole. As this lev
eris pushed back and forward the "au
to merry-go-round, gaining speed be
cause of its roller and ball bearings
will run rapidly around, and only a
slight effort is necessary to keep it
going. In case of large swings even
four of these levers can be put in place
to be operated together or separately
as desired. According to the plans of
the inventor, the machine is to be
built in two sizes, one for private
lawns, with four seats to accommodate
four grown persons or eight children,
and for the general public businesi
to have sixteen seats.
. Fine awnings and the possibility of
adding a music box will make the "au
to merry-go-round" even more iopular
than its predecessor, and the fact that
horse, mule and steam engine are dis
pensed with will allow of its use in
many places where it was considered
an impossibility before. In speaking
of his invention. Mr. Stevenson said:
"I think I have a merry-go-round
which combines all the pleasant fea
tures and eliminates all the bad ones
The merry -go-round goes with little
friction, is pushed by the passenget.
and is not dangerous. It can be
stopped quickly if there is an accident
of any kind, much quicker than the
old st vie ones. The principle feature
is the fact that I realize that people
would rather have the amusement of
pushing the machine around than to
have a horse of a steam engine do the
Thrown From a Wwon
tlenrge K. Bsbcock was thrown
from his wagon and severely bruised.
He applied I'hanilierlain's Pain Balm
freely and says it is the best liniment
he ever used. Mr. Bubcock is a well
kimvvit citii n of North Plain. Conn.
riiere is nothing equaldto I'ain Balm
for sprain ami bruises. It will effect
cure in one-third the time required
by any other treatment. For sale by
Services in the various churches will
be held as follows tomorrow :
Trinity Episcopal church Sunday
school at 9:15 a. m. Morning service
at 10:45 a. m. Even song at 7:30 p.
m. Friday services as usual.
Trinity chapel, corner Seventh
street and Fourth avenue. R. G. Hud
son, lay reader. Even song and Sun
day school at o p. m. Wednesdays:
Even song and sermon at 7:30 p. m.
If You Want tKe Best Ask For
FERN HILL R.YE
Swedish Baptist, corner of Twenty
first street and Fifth avenue. Preach
ing at 10:45 a. m.
First Baptist, corner Third avenue
and Fifteenth street. Rev. H. W. Reed,
pastor. Services at 10:45 a. m. and
7:3' p. m. Sunday school at 9: 15 a. m.
B. Y. P. D. at 0:30 p. m. Morning
service conducted by T. L. Ketman.
of Chicago, district secretary of the
American Publication society. Even
ing service conducted by Charles Ege.
Emanuel Baptist church. 44. Forty
fourth street. Rev. H. W. Reed, pastor.
Sunday school at 2:30 p. m.
McKinley Baptist. Sixth avenue and
Tnth street. Services at 1 : 45 a. m.
and 7:3u p. m. Sunday school at 12:30
German Lutheran, corner Twentieth
street and Fifth avenue; Rev. C. A.
btennlcke, pastor. Services at 10 a. m.
and 7:30 p. m.
Grace English Lutheran, comer For
ty-fourth street and Seventh avenue;
Rev. C. E. Hoffsten. pastor. Services
at 1i:3( a. m. and 7:30 p. m.
Swedish Lutheran, comer Four
teenth street and Fourth avenue; Rev.
J. A. Nyvall, pastor. Services at lo:3o
and 7: 3" p. in.
Zion Swedish Lutheran. 4524 Sev
enth avenue: Rev. J. G. Dahlberg. pas
tor. Services at 10:45 a. m. and 7:30
p. m. Sunday school at 9:30 a. m.
German Evangelical. Ninth street,
between Fifth and Sixth avenues.
Cervices at 7:30 p. m.
First Church of Christ. Scientist.
Twenty-third street, between Seventh
and Ninth avenues. Services at Jo : 45
m. Sunday school follows morning
service. Reading rooms in uimlon
ouilding on Second avenue, open daily
except Sunday from 12 m. to ; p. m.
Central Presbyterian, Second ave
nue, between Kourteentn aim rir-
teenth streets; Rev. William Torrance,
pastor. Sunday school at 9:30 a. m.
Young People's meeting at t: 15 p. m.
Service at 10:48 a. m. and 7:30 p. m.
Broadway Presbyterian, coiner of
Twenty-third street and Seventh ave
nue. Kcv. v . 5. .Marquis, pastor.
That Good Whisky
Sold at All Leading Bsrs.
Services at 10:45 a. m. ami 7:30 p. m.
Sunday school at 9:15 a. m. Young
People's meeting at 0:45 p. m.
United Presbyterian, Third avenue
and Fourteenth street : Rev. D. L. Mc
Nary, pastor. Services at 10:45 a. in.
and 7:30 p. m. Sunday school at 9:30
a. m. Y. P. C. U. at C:45 p. m.
Morning subject. "In Remembrance."
with communion at close of service.
Evening subject. "Christ First, Self
South Park Chapel, Presbyterian,
Elm street and Fiftenth avenue. Rev.
W. S. Marquis, pastor. Sunday school
at 2:3u p. m.
Aiken Street Union Chapel, South
Bock Island. Sunday school at 3 p.
m. Services every Tuesday at 7:30
Bethel Presbyterian Chapel, corner
Twelfth street and Eleventh avenue,
Sunday school at 3 p. m.
First Methodist, corner of Fifth ave
nue and nineteenth street; Rev. R. B.
Williams, pastor. Services at 10:45 a.
m. and 7:30 p. m. Sunday school at
9:15 a. m. Epwortii League at 0:30
p. m. Morning subject, "A High Re
solve." In evening E. 1). Sweeney will
tell of his recent trip to European
Spencer Memorial Methodist church,
corner Forty-third street and Seventh
avenue: Rev. J. B. Butter, pastor. Ser
vices at 10:45 and 7:30 p. m.
German Methodist, corner of Sixth
avenue and Fourteenth street; Rev. F.
L. Litzroilt. pastor. Services at 10:45
a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Sunday school
at 9:15 a. m.. J. J. Helg. superintends
cut. Epvvotth League at 7. Junior
League at 2 p. m.
Free Swedish Mission, corner of
Eleventh street and Fifteenth avenue.
Sunday school at 3 p. m. Services at
3:30 p. m. Prayer meeting Wednes
day at S p. ni.
Wyman A. M. E. Mission. Thir
teenth street and Fifth avenue; Rev.
D. W. Brown, pastor. Services at
10:45 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Sunday
school at 1 p. m. Prayer meeting
Wednesday evening at S.
Memorial Christian, corner of Third
avenue and Fifteenth street; Rev. O.
W. Lawrence, pastor. Sunday school
at 9:15 a. m. Y. P. S. C. E. at 0:45
p. m. Services at 10:45 a. m. and 7:::
Y. M. C. A. building, corner of Third
avenue and Nineteenth street. Men's
meeting at 4.
St. Joseph's Roman Catholic, cor
ner Second avenue and Fourteenth
street; Rev. Thomas Mackin. dean and
pastor. Mass at s a. m. and 10:30 a.
m. Vespers at p. m. Sunday school
at 2 p. m.
Sacred Heart Roman Catholic.
Twenty-eighth streets and Fifth ave
nue: Rev. J. P. Lockney. pastor. Mass
at S and 10:30 a. in. Sunday school
at 2 p. m. Vespers at 7 ::'.' p. m.
St. Mary's German Catholic, corner
of Fourth avenue and Tvv nt y-second
street ; Rev. Adolph Geyer, pastor.
Mass at 8 and 10:30 a. m. Mass and
sermon at '. a. m. for the Belgian par
ishioners. Salvation Army barracks. 1509 Sec
ond avenue. Services as follows:
Knee drill at 7 a. in.; holiness meeting
at 10:30 a. in.: Christians' meeting at
3 p. in.; salvation meeting at 8 p. in.
The Reorganized Church of Jesus
Christ of Latter Day Saints. Elder M.
11. Coolc, pastor. Sunday schcxd at lt
a. m. Preening at 11 a. ni.. at Art
hall, between Sixth and Seventh ave
nues on Sixteenth street, Molino; also
at K. P. hall, Davenport, corner Third
and Brady streets. Sunday school at
2 p. m. Preaching at 3 p. m. Young
people's meeting at 4:30 p. m.
Big Bargains in
Second Hand Pianos
must be sold ni once. One upright
piano in good condition t57
standard make, at plO
One large size square Ajr
piano .it IpOO
One Steinway Square nr
piano at 500
Also new pianos ut factory prices
f rom $75 to . . . $100
less than can be sold by dealers.
First Class Piano Tuning $2
J. M. ZIMMERMAN.
Factory representative. New phone 5liy
Rock Island. - - III.
M For Dru
For Drunkenness and
Please write us.
Ufft THE PARENT
. a IklCTITIITC
IW I I I V I Li
Ji.jL 1 1 i i naWh
lit aEs&2?zM m
Suitable for indoors or on the T orch
For this large Comfort Rocker.
Exactly same as above cut. while they
Cheaper to sit down than stand up. Try one.
25 to 50 per cent cut
on everything in the line of summer goods.
All our porch and lawn furniture of every
description, porch rugs consisting of our
celebrated East India Moonji Rugs, Crex
Grass Rugs, Hoffia Fiber Rugs, in all shapes
and sizes, will be cut 25 to 50 per cent from
This is a great opportunity to supply your
wants in this line and the earlier you come
the better selection you'll have to choose
from. Sale commences
Monday Morning, June 27th
Remember the date
1 B frfc. Wl and Carpet
Furnishers mm Company
324-326-328 BRADY STREET DAVENPORT, IOWA