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'AC iL ' '- Jr-CSSt TV V ,-; ' .a2sw T - - 4? "fT ., H ; . v X - - , bTbw aw W aw aWaaal v MYaaWBaV J a aaaaWi aTJ. Vaaawal aV v BWaav. AmtVkw vc . f aam II YaTMI awa aTaauaTa aaaawm VM aw aw awaawl aw awawaw YaVv awaawl awawaw Sw awaawl aw awaawl waTawjk. Twam Iff wBaU AX1 wwl RkBIBlWlV afwA JFmiLWl&JKTa .fVI IIBI M1HIMI HI wKaWaam - 'J i JiawaWf td-mrrrTrSKi-: """Trfr3awBIMjp"TFJrSjipT SMaiii""- 'iiS V I ISFv Kl I!"-" r - &b it :.. q C-3 ? YS-iai,-3r STJBSCDB3nP0?IO35r, S2.00. EIGHTH TEAK. For President-Elect in 1888, Cheneiral Jofcaa A. Logan OP ILLINOIS. BEPUBLICAN STATE TICKET. For Associate Justice, D. M. VALENTINE, of Shawnee. For Governor, JOHN A. MARTIN, of Atchison. For Lieutenant Governor, A. P. RIDDLE, of Ottawa. For Secretary of State, E. B. ALLEN, of Sedgwick. For Treasurer of State, J. W. HAMILTON, of Sumner. For Auditor of State, TIMOTHY McOARTHY, of Pawnee. For Attorney General, S. B. BRADFORD, of Osage. For Supt of Public Instruction, J. H. LAW HEAD, of Bourbon. For Congressman 6th District, E. J. TURNER, of Sheridan. For Judge 23d Judicial District, S. J. OSBORN, of Trego. County Republican Ticket. Tor Representative W. 8. TXLTON. 1'or County Attorney A. J. HARLAN. Tor Trobato Judge F. II. CONGER. 1'or Supt. Public Instruction A. U. BAKER. Tor Clerk District Court A. II. BLAIR. Tor Commissioner 3rd District R. G. KESSLER. Brother Fuller's nomination for representative by the Republicans of Ellis county pleases us. He is an old soldier and a true man. We hope his election will be accomplished by a decided major ity. Ax immigrant just arriving from another sphere might know at a glance that Kansas was a Republican state. The state library now contains 23,973 volumes. The increase in the number of volumes is at the rate of 2,500 annually. Political parties are entitled to the respect of the citizens so long only as they present living issues, for there, is "nothing sacred abont their composition, and the citizen who would cling to a party presenting no living issues renounces the duty of a patriot, and sinks to the level of a more partisan. f John Madden. Yet the Republican partr, voicing the sentiment of a commonwealth which had its birth in a life and death struggle for the liberty of a race, sent words of cheer and comfort to our kindred at home, and to make good that resolution nomi nated an Irishman, McCarthy, of Lamed, for Auditor of State. John Madden. Again", I, as the son of an humble Irish soldier, who left behind all beheld dear on earth to serve as a private in the ranks, can never at this time consent to give my assistance to a party which, in its platform, indorsed Cleveland and his veto .of the soldiers1 pension bills. John Madden. The Irish are the friends of labor. They are in hearty sympathy with any movement that will better the condition -of the man who toils for his daily bread. But they should never consent to crippling their cause by linking with a practical measure (saloon policy) which enriches the vicious and depraved at the expense of honest toil and the -sacred home circle. Join Madden. One of the beauties of journalism in this country is that the law, except in rare instances, fails to punish the fellow who persistently dates his paper one cer tain day of the week, and as persistently fails to issue it until from twenty-four to . forty-eight hours later. Of course, there is nothing in the way of local discrimina tion in this remark. From any Republican who may be tempted to vote the Democratic ticket this fall, we demand to be shown his title to recognition.a8 a Republican. The fact is, this is a time when, for the purpose of fostering the principles .of American progress and American hopes and Ameri can aspirations, the worst Republican is to be preferred to the best Democrat As A moral principle, from our infancy we iiove been taught that tem perance is a greatirtue; then hy should we take offense because it has been adopted as a political virtue? Recognizing as to God, but denying- it to man. With snch a grand mission before us as the elevation and liberty of the Irish race, we should never be found obstructing others in the same work in which we ourselves are engaged- I John Madden. The World, it may have been noticed, has alluded, in a lew instances, to the newest editor of the Tribune. 'These allusions, however, have cot been to the slighting of the local, solid editorial or miscellaneous department of this paper. The time has now arrived for ua ioeay that that newest editor- either, knows nothing or carer nothing for political IflMMS. TTa hnc nnf. mantinnul nnd u)Un ,"jiL -..-. mrnw ill.wv UUO CUUV '3 i, - "6 sw " uic ui(au. ' -.ri Vut -C....- . 1 L 1M- ..MSi,r jp mimii mta um uL.pouacm, ss. . mamywinn. JkW WU lUBUBglUBQ tMMMi campaign of wso andabwsh- wwqpnfcwapwjtt. .4. . P fmwv lvu.x - l r . .u'?i,,.v ?''$!. -.!. i ..Nfe&ifcs&Kg HOW THEY DID IT. The first issue of the World after the big Democratic demonstration in Wa Keeney last month branded the black Democratic candidate for state auditor as a dirty liar for asserting in his speech that there were in the Union army more Democrats than Republicans. In this issue, on this page, we produce what will be to every loyal man ample proof of the correctness of our remark, even if there be here and there, at very long intervals, an individual who may not admire our positive way of putting the point Loyal people throughout the country know the Toledo Blade, and ac eord to its gifted editor, Mr. Locke, alias Nasby, the qualities of intellegence and truthfulness. Bourbons may control temporarily the affairs of the government, but they shall not swindle Union loving people out of the credit of having been the defenders of the Union! HERE, TOO! It is stated that some of the democratic candidates are trying to trade so as to strengthen their own position to the detri ment of other members of "the ticket. While we wish to be understood as con sidering all such reports as mere rumors, witnout foundation of any kind in fact, jet wo wish to say that should any such move bo attempted,' it will come to light, and the guilty party can expect what little influence the Democrat yeids to turn against him for all time. Thomas County Democrat, Any sell out on the part of any Repub lican candidate in Trego county this fall would be discovered in time to "raise par ticular h 1 clear along the Wabash." We do not charge that any thing of the kind will occur here. We kuow it won't. STAND BY THE COLORS! In the Omaha Republican of a few days ago occurred this editorial passage. We commend it to the Republicans of Trego county: The machine is the organization. The organization is the .machine. The words are synonymous. Republicans should stand to the Hag and drop the fatal non sense which only results in Democratic advantage. There may be things which they do not like, but this is true of all great bodies. It is time enough to think about sweeping out a house after it has been saved from burning. "The older I get in Tolitics," said Judge Hoar, last winter, "the more I respect a man who always votes his ticket straight." And Judge Hoar has himself been suspected of occasional independent inclinations. NO DIVISIONS. The scientists of Europe and America, says the Daily Engineer, are pretty well agreed upon ono thing, and that is that, in the present state of science, any attempt to predict earthquakes is wild, dangerous, cruel and liable to cause a vast amount of human anxiety and suffering. This is what the World thought a few weeks ago, when it said that if Wiggins's proph ecy of a general earthquake in tho Fouth ern portion of the United States failed of realization, he ought to be ejected from the face of the earth. In fact, the point made by the Engineer is one upon which the people will fully agree with the sci entists at first glance. JOHN MADDEN. John Madden, one of the prominent young Irishmen of Kansas, was requested by the Democratic state central commit tee to engage in the canvass in the interest of the Democratic ticket this fall. Portions of his reply to Mr. Carroll, the chairman of tho Democratic state central committee, are given in this issue. There is in Mr. Maddens patriotic utterances an additional charm growing out of the fact that Mr. Carroll is also an Irishman. There is another thing that is especially significant to Irishmen, and shows that the Republican party has bound itself to the Irish cause, the great speech of James G. Blaine, the Repub lican leader, of Portland, Maine, some time $go, which rang across the water and echoed like the peal of doom in the vast halls of old Westminister, causing England to realize that British influence with all its attendant evils was buried forever on American soil by the great Republican party. John Madden. Hok. John Madden, the well known Irish orator and lawyer of Cotton wood Falls, was in the city yesterday. Tofela Capital, Tuesday , Sunday Services. Services at the Hall Sunday at 11 o'clock. Subject: "Tho Jast seven utter ances of Jesus." All are invited to attend. F. Ii WALKER Jistiles the Meats. Norton Courier. No colored man who thinks anything of himself will vote the Democratic ticket, after reading this brutal boast from the Topeka Democrat-. "Thank God! we have the niggew divided, and thousands of them will vote the Democratic ticket. When our party gets control ofall-the branches of our Govenuceat by aid of their votes, the baboons will find that thev hv -mftad themselves backinto slavery. Bat the ,wu;uun tue UKqm. STOCK &2&TlrGr THE BASIS OF OTTR IHSrZDTrSTIRIZSS. WA-KEEINTEY, HOW THEY DID IT. . That Is to Say, How the Democrats Pot Dowi the RebellioM. he Thii Democratic Campaigi Lie Exposed. That Gross Insult to Loyal People Knocked Down Disloyal Throats. D. K. Locke's Toledo (Ohio) Blade. A correspondent at Norton, Kansas, sends us a long article, clipped from a Democratic sheet, which labors to prove that in the rebellion the majority of Union soldiers were Democratic political ly. He desires to know whether the statements therein made are true, and if so, why they have not been made public before this, twenty-one years after the close of the war. This is one of the claims that have been put forward lately by the Democrats of the north, and is part of the general effort that is being made by that party to gloss over its disloyalty and copperheadism during the dark days of the nation s peril. It is one of the fundamental doctrines of Democratic policy that "a lie well stuck to is aB good as the truth," and we may look for a reiteration of the falsehood that the Democratic party of the north put down the rebellion as long as the rot ten old political organization exists. As a means of affording our corres pondent, and all others who may meet with this Democratic lie, an opportunity to disprovo this allegation by stating the truth in the matter, we will present the official figures of the vote in the army of the soldiers of those of the northern states which passed laws allowing their boys in blue to participate in the state and na tional elections. It is obvious that there is no other way of telling a man's politics save by ascertaining how he votes. Hence the figures in the article sent us are of no value. There is no authority for the statements and figures therein given save a vague remark that they are "obtained from the war depaitment at Washington, and from the records in the different states." This is impossible, for we pre sent the official figures, collated from the published state reports of the elections, and which may be verified for any state by application to the secretary of state. The first year of the war, 1861, there was no voting by soldiers in the field. In 1862, five states passed laws allowing the boys to cast their ballots. Here are the official figures of those five elections: State5. Eep. Dem. Colorado 567 12 Iowa 11,874 4,115 Missouri 2,13'J 7 Pennsylvania 1,867 274 Wisconsin 8,373 2,046 Totals 27,820 0,454 There were cast by the Union soldiers of those five states, 31,274 votes. The to tal Republican vote was 81.13 per cent, of the entire number cast, and the Demo cratic vote only 18.87 per cent. In 1863, there were sis states holding elections which gave their soldiers the privilege of voting, and the result was as follows: States. Rep. California 4,143 Iowa 17,041 Missouri 8,827 Ohio...., 46,315 Pennsylvania 1,392 . Wisconsin 9,257' Dem. 140 3,004 777 2,391 1 53 747 Totals '. 82,275 7,112 Total vote, 89,387. Of this, Republi cans cast 92 per cent., and Democrats only 8. Then came the great presidential elec tion of 1864. It will be remembered that Gen. Geo. B. McClellan, who had been relieved as commander of the army of the Potomac, and was hence embittered against the Republican administration, was the candidate of tho Democratic par ty for president against Abraham Lincoln, and that the platform of that party was that "the war was a failure." It was at a time when copperhead treason was ram pant in the north; when "Sons of Liber ty," "Knights of the Golden Circle," and other treasonable armed organizations were afoot in Indiana, Ohio and else where. McClellan was very popular with his soldiers, and it is due to this fact that the soldier vote of some of the states, whose men were largely in the-army of the Potomac, shows a comparatively larger vote for the Democratic ticket. The boys voted, not for Democracy, but for McClellan. Twelve states allowed their soldiers to vote, and here is the re sult: States. Rep. Dem. Maine 4,174 741 Mew Hampshire 3,066 690 Vermont 243 49 Pennsylvania 26,712 12,349 Maryland 2,800 321 Ohio 41,146 9.757 Michigan 9,402 2,959 lowa ia,i7a i,3G4 Wisconsin 11,392 2,458 California 2,600 337 Kansas 2,867 513 Kentucky 1,194 2,823 Totals 119,744 34,291 Tet in view of the fact that the boys of the army of the Potomac cast thousands of votes for the Democratic ticket be cause their idol, "Little Mac," as they endearingly called McClellan, was at its head, the Republican vote was over 77 per ceut of the total, while the Democrat ic vote was bnt a small fraction over 22 per cent. We quote below some of the utterly false statements of the clipping sent us: "The state of New York sent to the war as her portion of troops, 245,649 Demo orate, and 203,201 Republicans, making a total.of 448,850 of her citizens who went forth to fight for the preservation ot the Union. . "Ohio sent 154,248 Democrats and 150 932 Republicans. flows, an intense Republican state, where all Democrats were classed as rebels,-traitors,, copperheads, lick-spittles eta, sent into the northern army 83,465 Democrats and 41,744 Republicans." Now, how. can such fienres be obtained? How can it be told of what politics the eolcuers were, except from "their votes while in servcie? A man's nolitics were sot asked when he enlisted, re-enlisted or.was discharged;, -There is nopossibls otpscerjtf uBg$ct parwrtsifr to KANSAS, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1886. be given above. The drift of such state ments is diametrically opposed to the re sult of the official figures which we have given. There is: but one explanation that some bitterly partisarPDemocrat has made lip the above figures to mislead the younger generation of voters. His BittttJiueuui uru lies, pure uuu Biiupie. We will quote but one other sample lie from this enormous mass of falsehood, in which we cannot find one single iota of truth, to show how facts can be perverted to serve Democratic purposes: ' "The popular majority against Lincoln and Hamlin in 1880 was 840,924; the pop ular majority against McClellan and Pendleton in 1864 was 406,812:. The Democrats in the army shortened the Democratic vote north, while the number of Republicans who stayed at home for political purposes, while there were a number of Democrats in the army, swelled the Republican vote in 1864. The total vote of all parties in November, 1864, was 4,854,000, at which time there was a large excess of Democrats as voters in the northern army still operating in the south or sleeping in southern soil after hard-fought battles." The figures of the popular vote are all wrong. The writer of the above did not take the trouble to turn to the official fig ares. Here they are for the election of 1860: John C. Breckenridge, southern Demo crat! - John Bell, Constitutional Union (Old Line Whigs) - - S. A. Douglas, northern Democratic Total opposition vote Abraham Lincoln, Republican 845,763 589,581 1,373,157 2,810,501 1,866,352 Lincoln's minority .... 953, 149 The popular vote in the contest of 1864 was: Lincoln, Republican .... 2,216,067 McClellan, Democratic .... 1,608,725 Lincoln's majority 407,372 The phenomenal liar who gets up the precious screed from which we have quoted so liberally, tries to cover up the fact that during the war the intelligent, patriotic Democrats abandoned the trai torous copperhead party in the north and camo into the Republican ranks. There was but one issue that a patriot, Repub lican or Democrat, would recognize, and that was the preservation of the Union by crushing the Democratic slaveholders' rebellion. It was this fact, and only this, which made the Republican vote so great and the Democratic -vote so small. We hope every Republican will nail this lie that is endeavored to be fastened upon history that the Union army was largely Democratic with the official figures we have given above. BANNER BUGLINGS. Banneb, Tbego Co., Oct. 18, 1886. Mr. Morrison has just completed a nice frame dwelling, and moved in. The Banner school is under full head way. Miss Neuensch wander is the teacher. Mr. G. W. Miller is getting the stone on the ground to build, him a house on his claim. T. Courtney and E. Arnold started, this morning,-to Phillips county, to get each a load of Irish lemons. Husking corn, gathering chips and hauling in and stacking fodder is the principal employment of the neighbor hood at present. Postmaster Purinton has started a gro cer' store at Banner, with a full line of staple and fancy groceries, and is having a good run of trade. The literary is booming with interest. It meets every Thursday night at the Banner school house, and the house is generally crowded to its full capacity. Politics is not much heard of out this way. We hardly realize that we have an important election in two weeks. Re publicans, wake up, and every one of you go to the polls on election day. The Rev. J. C. Elliott preached an able sermon at the school house last Sabbath, to a large and appreciative congregation, from Romans 1st and 12th. Mr. Elliott went from Banner to an appointment at Gypsum for 4 o'clock, J?- m. He, I believe, generally fills two appointments each Sabbatn. J. CANTREL B. If jour kidneys are inactive, you will feel and look wretched, even in the most cheerful society, and melancholy on the jolliest occasions. Dr. J. H. McLean's Liver and Kidney balm will set you right again. $1.00 per bottle. When you are constipated, with loss of appetite, headache, take one of Dr. J. H. McLean's Little Liver and Kidney Pel lets. They are pleasant to take and will cure you. JJ5 cents a vial. Disease lies in ambush for the weak; a feeble constitution is ill adapted to en counter a malarious atmosphere and sud den changes of- temperature, and the least robust are usually the easiest victims. Dr. J. H. McLean's Strengthening Cordi al and Blood Purifier will give tone and vitality and strength to the entire body. S1.00 a bottle. WM. SPICER, -THE- MERCHANT TAILOR, Keeps the choicest assortment of FALL WINTER GOODS la the -City. Employs only Firat- -Class Workmen, and Wirraits a Perfect Fit erNe Salt, Sfc tkMdeor abotk of ;WtTXX JUmWUUifite 9, .-v. v Ala-?.J!Sf- .iJSrt.T-jr-. " -- i v:.. -uvr A iM- r - JVf ""i . iH - ri. :-S7i.. : H. BLAIR, Land Attorney and Real Estate Agent. CONTESTS A SPECIALTY. ' Wa-Keenet - - Kansas. LEE MONROE, Attorney at Law. D. II. HEN'KEL, tT. S. Commissioner. Monroe & Henkel, Law and Lani Attorneys, Wa-Eeeney, gans. JOHN A. NELSON, Attorney at law AND Loan Agent. U. P. Land Agent for Trego, Gra ham and Ness Counties, WA-KEENET, - KANSAS. Stock Eanches a Specialty. Parties meaning ed to write me. business request- A. J. EAELAN. SAX H. XELLEY. HARLAN & KELLEY, ATTORNEYS - AT - LAW. Practice in all State & Federal Courts. A. J. HARLAN, Real Estate & Land Agent. Business before the Land Office Promptly Attended to. OFFICE DP BTAIBS IN WOBDD BUTLDINO, WA-KBENEY. KANSAS. HOLLISTEE. & BIG&EB, ATTORNEYS - AT - LAW. All legal business entrusted to our care will be attended to promptly. . Office on Russell Avenue, east of Franklin Street. WA-KEENEY, KANSAS. S. R. COWICK, ATTORNET-AT-LAW All legal business entrusted to my care will receive prompt and careful attention. Office with Wheeler Bros. WA-KEENEY, KAN COWICK & WHEELER BROS, will give special attention to final proofs and contests. F. DANFOBD. S. B. HOGI DANFOEE & E09IN, ATTORNEYS - AT LAW And Real Estate Dealers. Buy and sell Real Estate, secure Homesteads and Timber-claims for those wanting gov't land. Will practice in all State Courts and be fore the Gov't Land Office. Business solicited. Office in basement of Keeney Block, WA.KEEUEY ZAMSAS. J. WORD CARSON, NOTARY PUBLIC, Purchasing, Seliing and Locating LAND AGENT & ATT1 Y. Makes Soldiers' Homestead Declaratory Entries, Timber Filings, Pre-emptions, " Homesteads, "Final Proofs. Attends to Contests in all phases, etc. Promptness and fair dealing. All work oil a Ttl 11 tfificT. Office in Basement of Keeney Block, UNDER U. S. LAND OFFICE. DINING- HALL. BIT J". E. BAZEB. I have fitted up anew and enlarged dining room in the bouse occupied by xtaJcer & Sons as a real estate office. The public are invited to give us a call. The best of accommodations guaranteed. T WAGNEB, Veterinary Surgeon, WA-KEENEY, KANSAS. S3? Will doctor cattle, horses and all other stock. D. ARBUCKLE, DEALKBIS GRAIN, FLOUR -AXD FEED. South of R. R. Track. A general stock of suck "goods m . are usually foanam adl first- ;cuu Kwa MPTW. - ' . ClMi ICeO MOTM. ' I. . . . ofFttrnihu-flBfam. C. C. Bestor, Deeded, RaiIroad, School Lands, Homesteads, Pre-emptions and Timber Claims, GENERAL REAL ESTATE BUSINESS. Money Loaned or Deeded Property. No. 185 xrxa.xaXlixi Street, Wa-Keeney, Kansas. B. J. F. Hanna, LAND-:-ATTORNEY, "Wa-Keeney, - Kansas. Prompt and careful attention given to any and- all business before the United States Land Office. JOHN EONNaUIST, PAINTER, Sign "Writer, Grainer, Kalsominer, Paper Hanger. WA-EEENEY, EAN. GEO. BARRETT, CARPENTER, BUILDER And Contractor. Plans, and Specifications PREPARED TO ORDER. Shop on north aide of Russell avenue, second building west of Opera House. COM TO KERSELAW'S NEW FEED & BOARDING STABLE, JUST WEST OF 0PEBA BLOCK, vrara- You Want your Horses Fed & Boarded. Special care given to Animals entrusted to my keeping. COOK BOOM AND FEED M1EL ATTACHED. Corn, Oats, & Ground Feed FOB S.AIE, LAEGE OS SHALL QUANTITIES AT LOWEST CASH PRICES. I have lately put in a Horse Power Feed Mill and will do Custom -:- Grinding. H. S. DAVIS, At Kershaws Livery Stable HOTEL ! H0TL r YOU WILL FIND GKOVER, AT THE WHITE-:-HOUSE, WALLACE, KANSAS, Always ready to attend to the slightest wishes of his guests. ACCOMMODATIONS GOOD. PRICES. Only $1.00 Per Day. $5 00 Per Week. JAS. K. GROVER,Pbop. A. B. JONES, Physician and Surgeon Office in Jones & Ferris's Drug Store. Wa-Keeney, Kansas M. H. FARMER, PHYSIGIAN&SURGEON, DISEASES Of the Eft Eir trijfcroat a Specialty. A fnll line of Spectacles on hand. Office in Hllle' Drag Store, , WA-KEENEY, - ' - KANSAS. DR E E. WILCOX, HOIMC PHTSIGM AND DENTIST. Oflce'om Frsaklia street feet door aecth 'A SXXTGtXiS COI-Sr, 5 CSBSTTS. 1STJMBER 35. WILLIAM WILLSON, ATTORNEY AT LAW AND LAND AGENT. Office 4th door north of U. S. Land Office, WA-KEENEY, KANSAS. Practices in the several Courts of Knnmw and the United States Courts. Land Law and cases before the IT. Land Office a specialty: Does a general land business, pondence solicited. Corres- THIS SPACE BELONGS TO HUTZEL & G0URLEY, Land Agents LEE MONEOE, Pres'L V. H. HENKEL, 867. ftOB,Ioire&Mil Real Estate Brokers & Liai Agnts, WA-KEENEY, - KANSAS. ' 70,000 acres wild and improved lands for sale. Will purchase land in Trego and adjoining counties and pay cash for same. $ 1 00,000 Money to Loan at S Par Cant. W. F. Watson LANDandLOAN AGENT. Makes investments and pays Uxet For Non-Residents. I also have a large list of DEEDED FARMS School and Contract Lands, Hoiesteai aid Trei CJiii RiliMpiskMjris FOR SALH. W. F. WATSON, Wa-Keeney, Kan. J. R. WILSON, COUNTY SURVEYOR AND LAND LOCATOR, WA.&XZKSY, - - XAVIAI. Feick's Livery, Opposite the Oakes House, WA4CEEHZY, - XAXIAf. LIVERY, FEED & SALE STABLE. Best of Bigs at the Most Reasonable Bate. A. C FBICZ, Prop- A. E. SIGLER. Carpintir Special attention given to buildings of modern styles. Ste north of Keeney Bleck, WA-KSXNEY, - - - KANSAS. C. D. STEWABT, Proprietors of OITF SHAVING PARLOR. First door south of nille'a dro? store. Everything in First Class Style WA-KEENEY, KANSAS. CITY BAKERY, REDUCTION IN BREAD, OAKES, And all kinds of Goods. Stores at Lawrence b Hall's; jlso in south room of Sawtelle Auction Block; &wo at ' 41 Washington StM Wa-Keeney, - - Kaksa. 373 J. HEGENE11.I- pITY DELIVERY. t Headquarters &t Verbeck's Stoct; DAVID ARBUCKLE. A. . MICKEL, Wa - KHHJ Will Mr. AMOAenrritwTHX - , PEBKINS WINDMEHi 3 All work sa3 aalls jnmraate!Fsei) tory. Mflls sad pumps always on hand: 9-ri Z, -r. : yi vvwvv rtvaia 2Ti'- MMrC, 3 ir f iP 1 :&: 3ft f , fi "!! L 1 -ffi m ,fll Ar'i 3pa v&. F& i cr't-i, aj. IJHfe. ,-. tZKJJjsg$ JhM CM&k: . Zg$&& r -i ? ry v.