Fresh pork at Baker's.
Bead the World Want Ads.
Correct Abstracts W. H. Swiggett;.
As we go to press it is very cloudy
and indications are for more rain.
Camp meeting has started at the
big tabernacle at Ridgway this week.
Mrs. Tripp is in Waldo, Kans., this
week enjoying a visit with her par
ents. E. Cunningham of the Cunningham
hotel, was a Kansas City visitor this
Mrs. M. J. Bushman is visiting at
the home of Mrs. Street in Hays this
week. - f. . .
Stan Straw and wife are visiting in
Hoisington this week, guests of Tom
Straw of that city.
; C. C. Baird and family enjoyed a
trip to Colorado last week. The trip
was made in Mr. Baird's automobile.
B. S. Forrester left Thursday night
for Junction City, where he has ac
cepted a position with the Miller
Mr. and Mrs. L.. E. Terry are en
joying a visit from Mrs. Terry's fatlr
er who lives fourteen miles north of
Fred Shaw, Ed. Moore and Audley
Groft are enjoying a camping expedi
tion on the banks of the Saline this
week. The boys are hoping to land
some big fish.
Marshal Milholland killed a large
rattlesnake in his yard one day this
week. Wonder what the marshall
had to drink lately any way?
A healthy man is king in his own
right; an unhealthy man is an un
happy slave. Burdock Blood Bitters
builds up sound health keeps you
The Union Pacific is putting in
some fine brick crossings and side
walks on the west and south sides of
the track this week. Thanks to the
Clyde Poffenberger traded his
Buick car for several cows to Waldo
Blanchard last week. Clyde is now
engaged in farming over the line in
"I suffered day and night the tor
ment of itching piles. Nothing help
ed me until I used Doan's Ointment.
It cured me permanently." Hon.
J. R. Garrett, Mayor, Girard, Ala. 2
Roy Wheeler will leave shortly for
Ft. Riley where he will join the
University Company of the National
Guards which is holding its annual
encampment at that place and of
which Roy is a member.
(First publicatvn July 29. 1911.)
Notice of Publication Serial No. 01076
Department of the Interior.
U. S. Land Office at Topeka. Kansas
July 25. 1911.
Notice is hereby given that Wallie A. Ful
ler (Fuller), of McOracken. Kansas, who. on
October 3. 1904. made Homestead Entry 27338.
Serial No. 01076. for northeast quarter, sec
tion 25. township 15 south, ransfe 21 west. 6th
principal meridian, has tiled notice of inten
tion to make tinal five-year proof, to estab
lish claim to the land abo-e described, be
fore the Honorable Probate Judge of Treg-o
county. Kansas, at Wa-Keeney, Kansas, on
the ith day of September, 1911.
Claimant names as witnesses: William L.
Barninger. of McCracken, Kansas: Josiah R.
Tunnell. of Brownell. Kansas: Caleb H. Fer
ri. of MeCracken. Kansas: Frank Edwards,
of Brownell. Kansas. Geo. W. Fisher.
O. A. Cortright
Bonded Abstracter and Notary Public
Two terms Register of Deeds
Legal Papers Executed
Dr. O. F7". Bohman
1:30 TO 5:00 P. M.
Office over E. A. Courtney"s store
A. B. JONES
Physician and Surgeon
Wa-Keeney, Kansas .
Do you want a loan? Do you
want to sell your land? Do you
want to buy land at a bargain?
JOHN A. NELSON
Or. R. EI. Spencer
Office one door south of
"Wollner's store side entrance.
Phones Residence 65; office 151.
. "WA-KEENEY, KANSAS
Fall TVt SaateaBSar ZO
' KANSAS STATE
Ainricaitam, lUxiaaermf , Dntic Scieace,
Veteriaarv Medici, Arcaitectars, PriBtiaj.
' Fresh beef at Baker's.
Good show for a feed crop.
Pure home made lard at Baker's.
Read T. A. Cruson's sale notice in
Aaron Cockrell was up from Ellis
Joe Bragg of. Valley Falls, Kans.,
was in town this week on business.
The colored folks enjoyed the cele
bration at Nicodemus last Tuesday.
Mrs. Howard Thorn is visiting her
parents at Lindsay, Kan., this week.
Jack Buchanan was up from Ogal
lah Thursday and says it's too wet to
thresh. . . "-.
Quite a number of the men folks
attended the Jficodemus celebration
T. A. Cruson was up from Ogallah
last Saturday and left an order for
Waldo Blanchard is enjoying a visit
from his father of Hopkinton, Iowa,
"Mound City Paints go farthest,
wear longest, look best. Verbeck
Lumber Co. (
Frank Shaffer was in Wilson and
Minneapolis, Kans., this week on
W. A. Tawney, merchant and real
estate dealer, of Ogallah, was in the
Jacob Scheff, section foreman, is
enjoying a visit from some friends of
Kansas City, Mo.
The Methodist Aid society will
meet with Mrs. Frank Walter next
Photographer Bean left Tuesday
evening for a ten days' visit in Colo
rado Springs and Denver.
John F. Jones and family are ex
pected home from Colorado Springs
the latter part of this week.
Joe Zeller of Riverside township
was a county seat visitor last Friday
and made us a pleasant visit.
Jake Heckman left Thursday even
ing for his old home at Sterling, 111.
He will be gone about ten days.
L. O. Korthup left the first of the
week for Belleville, Kans., where he
will visit relatives and friends.
Mr. and Mrs. Shelton and T. L.
Stroud returned the first of the week
from their visit to Fredonia, Kans.
For Sale dood seed wheat at $1.00.
Sample can be seen at World office.
Julius II ill man, Ogallah, Kans. 21-3t
Frank Shaffer's fine team took a
lively spin around town Sunday af
ternoon but luckily no damage was
Henry Fuhrken, Qur popular city
baker, left Tuesday morning for Los
Angeles, Cal., to be gone about two
L. X. Timmerman of Lincoln,
Neb., was in town the first of the
week looking up his land interests in
Fred Musgrave who left here about
three weeks ago has turned up at
Lebanon, Ore., where he is pleasant
Lee Nelson of Abingdon, 111., ar
rived the first of the week and is
looking over his land interests south
east of town.
Mrs. H. F. Stimits of Pratt, Kans.,
is visiting her sister, Mrs. J. B.
Biehler, at the Biehler home near
Bosna this week.
Mr. and Mrs. Nowlin of Sulphur
Springs, Ark., arrived Wednesday
and are visiting their son Alva who
lives north of town.
E. A. Wilds of Banner was a coun
ty seat visitor Tuesday. He wants
to buy a second hand windmill in
good running order.
Accidents will happen, but the
best regulated families keep Dr.
Thomas' Eclectric Oil for such emer
gencies. It subdues the pain and
heals the hurts. 4
Mrs. C. Pierce, who has been stay
ing at the home of her daughter,
Mrs. John Jones, during her absence,
returned to her home at Gove City
If you have not already received
one of those Bulletins No. 176 "How
to Grow Wheat in Kansas," go to the
Wa-Keeney State Bank and, get one
for they are well worth reading and
good to follow their suggestions.
C. Chamberlain and wife of Spring
Hill, Kans., were in the city the first
of the week looking over their farm
near Julius Harries'. Even if it has
been a little dry here Mr. C. says he
is not anxious to sell his interests
The following attended Chatauqua
at Hays last Monday W. W. Gibson
and family, Mr. and Mrs. C. Sellers
and family, Mrs. L. C. Gleason, Mrs.
J. A. Nelson and family, Mrs. Bush
man, Mrs. Shaw and Mrs. H. S. Giv
ler. All made the trip by motor car
Jake Heckman's team used to de
liver ice, made things lively Tuesday
morning between 5 and 6 o'clock by
running away. The were caught at
the west edge of town and the only
damage done was the turning over of
the wagon and the breaking of "the
doubletree. It delayed Ice delivery
about half an hour.
John Evers, police Judge of Saint I
Peter, was trading with our mer
chants Thursday. r
Henry Hobbs was over from south
west Graham Thursday attending to
Miss Celia K. Cutler is back at her
desk in the Wa-Keeney State bank
after a two weeks' vacation.
J. W. Moye and W. C. Thompson
who live on route one north of Wa
Keeney are new readers of World.
Wm Bower of Ottawa, Kan., arriv
ed in the city last Sunday morning
and went to Collyer Monday where
he has large business interests. '
Frank O'Neil who travels for the
J. ' I. Case Theshing Machine Co.,
sent us a pretty souvenir of Cody,
Wyo., for which he has our thanks.
Owing to a washout at Philipsburg
Wednesday night the Rock Island
was compelled to use the Union Pa
cific tracks from Colby to Manhattan
Harsh physics react, weaken the
bowels, cause chronic constipation.
Doan's Regulets operate easily, tone
the stomach, cure constipation. 25c.
Ask your druggist for them. ' 3
Just as we go to press word was re
ceived here that fire destroyed three
stores and a dwelling at Grinnell,
Kans., Thursday. The fire started
from an oil tank in a butcher shop.
On Wednesday evening another
nice rain visited this part of the
country, thus gladdening the hearts
of farmers for it will help the ground
to get into good shape for fall seed
ing as well as helping the late feed
Lewis King, who came here from
Kentucky last spring and purchased
a farm near Bosna, was in the city
Thursday on business. Mr. K . is
a colored gentleman and is by far the
largest man in the county, weighing
Chase Wilson was out the first of
the week and adjusted a wind loss
for Lou Sigler on his hen house and
granary and paid him for same. The
wind was sure strong as it tore the
bolts out of the cement foutidation
which fact shows it came with force.
The postmaster received the fol
lowing card from Paris, Tex., August
1, 1911. Dear Sir: "Do you know of
any large amount of white pine or
elm timber; what mineral is most
plentiful in your region; what "are
the greatest industrial needs? John
H. Camp, Paris, Tex."
Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Ufford and
family also G. M. Ufford left Thurs
day night for Burlingame, Kansas
to visit with a sister of the Ufford
brothers. G. M. Ufford will remain
about ten days when he will join
Mrs. Perry Johnson for a week's visit
at Glasco before his return home.
The Epworth League gave Miss
Viola Finch, our popular 'phone girl,
a pleasant reception at- the. cosy
home of Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Morse on
Center street last Monday evening in
honor of her going to Red Oak. Iowa,
and other eastern points. Miss Finch
leaves many warm friends both
among the younger and the older set.
The evening was spent in the recep
tion room and plays on the beautiful
lawn. Light refreshments were serv
ed on the spacious porch after which
the guests retired to their separate
homes wishing Miss Viola a pleasant
journey, much happiness and a safe
return to which she responded with
a few well chosen words. !-!
On Monday she Chatauqua at Hays
closed after a most successful meet
ing in. that up-to-date little city.
The crowds were immense, a great
many people attending from adjoin
ing towns. . The attractions were all
good and Hays is enthusiastic over
her success and has her plans all laid
for the Chatauqua next summer.
Last Monday quite a large number
from here attended and reported an
immense crowd and splendid enter
tainment. They say the Royal
Guards Italian band was superb, in
fact the best music ever brought ' to
this section of the country.' Doubt
less next year will be a greater Cha
tauqua year than ever owing to the
success that has seemed to follow
Mrs. G. M. Ufford entertained very
pleasantly al her home two- after
noons this week in honor of her hus
band's sister," Mrs! C. J. Ufford of
New York, and Mrs. Perry Johnson
of Glasco, Kans. On Tuesday after
noon the ladies of the Methodist
Aid society and a few other friends
enjoyed themselves very much with
Mrs. Ufford and her guests and on
Wednesday afternoon the following
ladies were most pleasantly enter
tained from three to five o'clock:
Mesdames Blair, O. A.. Cortright,
Ellermeyer, A. B. Jones, G. G. Jones,
Kline, Long, G. W. Marshall, A. L.
Marshall, Phares, F- D. Wonner,
Swiggett, Anderson, Allison, W. L.
Larabee, Crawford, Wollner, 'Wilson,
Purcell, Niesley and Givler. Misses
Hattie J. Kirby, Margaret Swiggett
and Julia Blair. The afternoon was
spent in social intercourse, the ladies
also bringing their needle work.
Dainty ' refreshments were served
after which the ladies departed all
expressing themselves as having
spent a most delightful afternoon.
Chase T. Wilson left Tuesday for a
visit in Colorado. '
We have just been noticing how
nice the court house park is and will
say there is no citizen of Trego coun
ty but will be proud of the park and
commend the county commissioners
in spending the money to beautify
the grounds as it adds so very much
to the looks of our handsome court
house. Every one appreciates the
care ana labor bestowea on the
grounds by our good janitor and com
mend him for it.
W. S. Harrison dropped into the
office Monday, and fcold of a loss of
three cows Friday of last week from
eating growing, sorghum They 6aw
their eight cows moving toward the
sorghum, and although a horse was
standing at hand, saddled and bridled,
before a rider could reach them they
had broken into the field and were
devouring the green fend, and one,
the best cow in the bunch, had fallen
to the ground and was gasping in her
dying struggle. Two others died in
a short time. We have heard of a
number of losses from this cause, and
farmers cannot be too careful in
keeping their stock from the appar
ently deadly sorghum Jfess City
For Sal or Trade
Model F Buick automobile in good
shape; new tires, run less than 2,000
miles. C. D. Yetter, Ogallah, Kans.
your ice cream at the O. K. Also
bricks and sherberts. Special prices
on large orders. 17
No fishing or hunting allowed on
the Davis ranch, known as the old
F. Shield's farm. Davis & Co. 19-3t
Shoes Shoes Shoes
Don't fail to see that line of good
shoes for little money at '
23 2t Osterk amp's.
" Improved half section, . three im
proved quarter sections, some, unim
proved land. J. T. W. Cloud. 23
"A man was telling Puffer this
r.orning how he lived on ten cents
"What did Puffer do?"
"He was so affected he went out
and spent twice as much as he usual
ly does for lunch.""
THIS IS CERTAIN
The Proof That Wa-Keeney Readers
What could furnish stronger evi
dence of the efficiency of any remedy
than the test of time? Thousands of
people testify that Doan's Kidney
Pills cure permanently.
Home endorsements should prove
undoubtedly the merit of this reme
dy. n Years ago your friends and
neighbors testified to the relief they
had derived from the use of Doan's
Kidney Pilis. They now confirm
their testimonials. They say time
has completed the test.
J. H. Poffenberger, Main street,
Wa-Keeney, Kans., says: "My back
ached a great deal and the secretions
from my kidneys annoyed me by pars
ing irregularly. After several reme
dies had failed to help me, I procur
ed Doan's Kidney Pills from Gibson's
drug store and they brought the
most satisfactory results. I have
told several of my neighbors of the
merits of this preparation." (State
ment given April 13, 1907.)
NO TROUBLE SINCE
On July 7, 1910, Mr. Poffenberger
said: "I have had no need of a kid
ney medicine for some time. Doan's
Kinney Pills did their work well and
are deserving, of my re-endorsement."
For sale by all dealers. Price 50c.
Foster-Mil burn Co., Buffalo, New
York, sole agent for the United
Remember the name Doan's and
take no other.
will deliver at your premises any
kind of Lumber, hard or soft
wood dressed or undressed, in
side house trim; in fact anything
in the line of . .
- First Class Lumber
that you happen to want, at prices
that are always reasonable.
Verbeck Lumber & Supply
1 42 (ft "I.
&hii morning., 3aiy J ohn yo into he
lr a A emen -usih a hache and cho f fted a he
parjto r se ini i in' p reAenaLe. 11 e
iiortd oxxA. rteavy firninAe oA he lummfA.
7TI y Lxi his ahcl uou d have had A o -s e
fxx rnitiA.e o uy i Iralru hadn' Ama.ih.ed. his
hnmlr when he did. and a.iven he aJt. aim.
3 u Irxiuina. nexts iA.ninA.e is an eay
a i k. to A. me. e? JLona. aao found a A.eJtialrJte
ftJtace o iad e and of 'ire Ireen a.oina. heA.e o A.
a Jtong. ime and n o-usheie eJtAe.
fliwoy A uoxir fA.iend.,
(P. S. a? advise you, oo, o iu y youA hoxtse
THE LARABEE fURNITURE CO
-THE HOUSE THAT MAKES HOMES HAPPY"
We will have our laundry installed and
ready for business on or about July 1st
Everything will be strictly first class and all work strictly
guaranteed. Only the best material and methods used. A
specialty of family washing rough dry or ironed.
CHAS. J. MABEN
CEMENT COTTAGE ON EAST SIDE SQUARE
Just Received at
We buy Cream, Butter and Eggs and pay you the highest mar
ket prices. (We ship to Denver.)
Also Flour, Seeds and all kinds of Feed always on hand.
Give us a trial and we'll treat you right. - Phone 82
THE KANSAS WESLEY AN BUSINESS COLLEGE
THE EFFICIENT SCHOOL FOR BANKS AND RAILROADS
Furnishes more Bankers. Civil service help. Commercial Teachers, R. R. Stenogra
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Twenty Instructors, eighteen rooms, one thousand students. Tirxs tEisoxiBLi.
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