i Citizens National Banh
The Best Interests
on Time Deposits. .
E. R.Ioses. Prf8.
Robt. Metpten, Vice-Pres.
Cheer up the Home
with music and song. No home
, should be without a.Piano. We have
within reach of all. If you wish a
Piano which embodies all the good
points essential to the production of
music worthy of refined home, why
not buy an Ives & Pond, Chickering,
Thompson, Price & Teeple.'Emerson,
Bradbury, Schumann, or one of our
many Elegant Instruments
BOSTON PIANO CO.
An 'Assortment of Furniture'
seldom found outside of very large
cities, may Be seen by a visit tocour
wareroomr, and it is all . e
OF THE BEST QUALITY
You gin buv Cheaper Furniture
elsewhere; but Is it finished as well?
Is it made as wel ? Will it wear as
well? Lel us'show you the- goods.
The Geat Bend A urnitare Co.
9 Good Wheat lands from J5 '
to $10 per acre. Improved'
Farms anil Ranches for sale.
Good terms. Resonable
prices. 'Write for land
li. to, . .
JemeW.'-Winn, JetCiore, Kans.
Re'. McCartney, of Biird, Iowa,
'arrived in the city the first of the
week tq be present at the Milligan
The J. V.
111 f XStr Hit Wi '
cf its Patrons
R. H. MonEs, Cashier.
F. A. Moses, Aes't Cashier.
M's. Lmoreux Expires In A Few
Hours, Of Neuralgia of The Heart.
The announcement yesterday after
noon) of the- death of Mrs. Carrie
Lamcreux was a shock to the friends
of the family. She had been appar
ently in fairly good health, and had
gone to the photograph gallery where
she was assisting Mrs. Shepard in re
touching, as usual in the morning.
About 11 a. m. she wastaken sudden
ly dSathly sick. 0 Physicians were
called immediately, but nothing could
be done to stay the hand of death,
and at about 3 b. m. she passed away.
Deceased was' a sister of W. R.
Bruiting, and was bora in Pennsylva
nia. She was a resident of Stafford
toanty for a number of years, moving
to Great Bend, where she was "mar
ried to D. B. Lamoreux a few years
ago. At her death she was aged 36
years, 5 months, and 13 days.
Mrs. lamoreux was a sweet, home-
making disposition. and'the friends
she made were Ltstii.g ones.
Funeral services were held at the
Congregational church at 1 p. m.,
Saturday, August '26th, and the .re-
mains interred in the Pioneer ceme
tery, Stafford county. o
Last Friday a party ai Stickney, in
the north- part of the county, was
tried before Justice Hall at Hoising
ton on the charge of running a jint,
but found not guilty.
We hear some lough stories, about
tough doings, in and' about a tough
."juice joint" in the south' paitof
town Saturday night. The Mayor is a
good natured man I've known him
29 y ears but he is a squelcher when
he gets action.
4 The five year old son of John G.
Brack, whose' name was "Elias, got
hold Cf his father's whiskey bottle
last Sunday morning and died in a
few hours. The funeral was held
Tuesday afternoon by Rev. Finkbein.
Chis item, in the Bison. Bee of Aug
25. ' ;
The funeral cf the, late Judge
Joshua Clayton, Sunday morning, was
attended by a-laige concourse of
mourning-friends, although the day
was an excessively hot one. 1 he
funeral address by Rev. Evers was a
very impressive one, as was also the
Grand Army services at the .grave.
The fireman who fell from an east
bound Mo.. P. flyer, Uie other day,
was B. L. Smith. He fell from the
engine near Utica, ia Ness county
and was later found at a farm house
about seven miles nortwesl of Utica,
io a demented condition.
in a bank that is not
only safe but progres
sive, one that takes
-care of its customers'
interests the same as
You Can Draw It
on a moments notiee if
yon you nave it in
Becoming More Widely Known
; ' a Abroad, Ks
THE BANNER WHEAT COUNTY.
In the Hutchinson Independent of
Saturday, August 26th, appears the
following concerning Great Bend,
Barton county, and the elevator and
milling industries. The article is il
lustrated with half tone pictures of
the Walnut Creek rr ills and elevator,
. and the Moses Bros Mills and e'eva
jtor; also a scene on Main street, look
! ing south from the Brinkman bank.
The article is as follows:
IN THE WHEAT BELT.
Great Bend is a town of 3.500
people, situated northwest of Hutch
inson, on the Missouri Pacific and
Santa Fe railroads in the heait of the
richest wheat producing country in
the United States'. Great Bend is
unusually attractive iu appearance, as
evidenced by her handsome stores,
broad streets, and modern municipal
improvements, and with hotel, tele
phone, electric lighting and water ser-.
vice which are indicative at once of
the status of her business and derasa
bility as a place of residence. That
she is the county seat of Bnatto
county, which has this year produced
the largest wheat crop of any county
in the United States, gives some idea
of the substantial foundation upon
which her industries are based.
0The report of the United States de
partment of agriculture for this year
showed that Kansas leads the wotld
in the production of wheat, and Bar
ton county; wtn a crop ot over
4,000.000 bushels, is the heaviest ' in
The revenue from the wheat alone
if equally divided,' would leave over
(210 for each man, woman and child
in the county.
The land vields from 12 to 40
busnels of wheat to the acre, and
production of 35 bushels to the acre
is not at all unusual.- An average
horn 15 to 18 bushels is easily main
TURN WHEAT INTO DOLLARS.
The Walnut Creek. Mills was the
first mill built in that section of Kan
sas and its history has been one of
steady expansion, having at the pres
enttime an output of 1,000 barrels
per day, or nearly twice the production
of any other Barton county - mill.
The immense volume of business
of the Moses Bros. Mill and Elevator
company creditably reflects the wealth
oi liar ion county m her wneat pro-
ductioo. This firm engages in the
milling and elevator business,, operat
ing one of the most widely known
mills in the west and doing one of the
largest grain businesses in Kansas.
The company operates forty four
stations west of 'Great Bend on the
Santa Fe and Missouri Pacific roads,
going as far west as Garden City.-
Miss Ea Clayton -has been en
gaged as one of the teachws in the
Mrs. H. King, of the 3rd ward is
enjoyirg a visit from'her grand-daughter,
Miss Bernice Dew lay, of Hutch.
Frank Aspinall arrived from
Topeka Friday morning, to attend the
Clayton funeral. Mrs. Jas. Clayton
and sons will arrive ibis evening.
A marriage license wa.e issued on
the 25th to J. H. Hlavaty and Lucy
Maneth, both of Olmitz. The wed
ding is to occur early in September.
Wj B. Atkinson is up from Wisby.
Ok. He says things axe O. K. dowa
there, and it does him good to get up
among old Barton county friends
Jake Koelsch was in with the
crowd Friday. Jake has been hav
ing poor health lor several weks and
expects to leave for Colorado points
.tV. P. Service, an eye specialist, of
Sheridan, Wyoming, but formerly in
the jewelry4 business ' at Ellinwood,
slopped off in the city Thursday, ac
companiea oy nis wite. .loey were
on their way to the Colorado moun
tains for an ouyng.
From tbe Clarixn, An. M.
Ramer Johnson is building a fine
new house on his farm up in ibe north
part of the township.
A Barton county editor lost his
mileage book The party finding them
. win ccriamiy comer a lavor Dy re
turning them at once,
would be ;
like a ship without a sail or a shirt
without a collar button.
The latest out for the betterment
of the human race, is a suggestion of
an Atchison man, who suggests that
'..the United States swap the
Philippine Islands for Ireland, so
that we can raise our own police
men. It used to be said that when you
passed McPherson you were west of
the rain belt, but of late when you pass
that town you're east of the moisture
belt, and this year you are also east"
of the crop belt. The corn is better
in Barton, Stafford, Edwards and a
number of other western counties
than in any of the eastern section of
Barton's big wheat crop took up so
much room that the farmers are now
wondering what they can do with
their corn. Of coure we aren't much
posted on farming but while driving
over the country the other day, we
noticed the sawlog like ears, and
figured it out that it wouldn't be a
bad idea to build a crib out of those
big ears in which to store the wheat.
In that way both crops would be
stored on the same space, which
would make it possible for most of
our farmers to find room on their own
place to store the crop..
Frum the Herald, Aug. 24.
Mrs. Chas. Riggs left last Thurs
day evening for her home in New-
A. Foster moved into his residence
in the north part of town yesterday.
G. P. Smith and wife of route 1,
are the proud parents of a fine eleven
pound boy since last Thursday morn,
Rev. O. Huddleston returned Fri
day evening from Colorada. Springs,
where he and Mrs. Huddleston went
a couple weeks ago to visit relatives.
Barton County is again the banner
wheat. county of Kansas and of the
world with 4,151000 bushels-Leoti
Mrs. W. .B. Stigers arrived last
Thursday evening from Wa'fords
burg, Pa., being called here on ac
count of the poor health of .her
mother, Mrs. A. Daniels.
School starts in the lower rooms
the first Monday in September one
week from next Monday High school
starts the first Monday in October,
four weeks after the lower rooms.
Mrs. Dr. Lile of Aline. Oklahoma,
is visiting with N. P.Smith's family.
Mrs. Lile has just returned from an
extended visit with her parents at
Welton, 111., also her grand parents
at Ceeder Point. Kansas. She speaks
of the rapid growth.of Panee Rock
since her last visit here.
From tbe Ix-aJcr. Aug. 21.
Paul Sandoz and wife lost their o
months old child Tuesday- The lit
0e one had been sickly from birth.
Frank R Johnson and Miss Mar
garet Sprinkcr were quietly married
at Great Bend, yesterday afiernoon at
5 o clock.
The infant boy of Mr. and Mrs L
C. Vi.che of the south side, died
Saturday night at 8 o'clock, of cholera
infantum, aged 5 months. .
We have just learned cf a local
business change, whereby P. B. Kimp
ler has sold his interest in the K'mp
ler Furniture Co. to Hubert Btck
The business will be continued by
frank eber and Hubert Beck, un
der the firm name of Weber & Beck,
frank Baer has sold his city prop
erty to Commissioner Klepper of
the north side, the consideration be
ig $3,00a. Mr. Klepper will' move
to town with bis family, and they will
make- a welcome addition to our
Ellinwood Aerie, No. 716, Frater
nal Order of Eagles, will hold its
second annual picnic at Wolf's grove,
Ellinwood, on Labor Day Monday
Sept. 4. 1905. An elaborate pro
gram has been prepared for the en
tertainment of the visitors.
Perry Waldron has returned from
Nevada on a short business trip. -
S. B. Ward called in Thursday
eveningjand cashed up on tbe Demo
out subscription list. .
Furman Smith, a Democr at reader
from Claflin, was in the city Saturday
and called at this frffice.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Asbpole, of
Tecumseh. Kans., are here on a visit
to County Clerk H. D. Asbpole and
. With the 'Old Mans"? base ball
season closed, and the junior's work
as fahr secretary fending soon, tbe
delinquent subscriber stands in a fair
way to be prodded op some.
Observations, by the Old Man.
Russia should remember that
Japan ii not likely to open a peace
bargain counter. Peace is cheaper
lloaayiDan 11 m 111 ever be again, and
Russia had better invest.
When 1 lost my hat the other night
I knew why th$y called 'em '-swipes."
If there were any other good at
tractions hyftis part of the country
I guess we'd see them at the fair if
there could be made room for thefo.
eThe trouble about whistling to
break myself " of swearing, is that
when I'm mad enough to swear I'm
too mad to pucker.
This is going to be a strenuous
week for most people, but there is no
need of getting so loony your friends
will be looking up a padded cell.
Have a good time, -people; but
don't flirt with the other fellow's wife.
If I was the "Chit' Chatter" of thj
Tribune I'd go to church once and a
while, so I could name the churches
when I saw their pictures,'
Will somebody burn a rag and
change the smell. The Taifcart case
is ending. o
Jacob Damm finished threshing,
Jos. Racely has built a large ad
dition to his already large house.
. Frank Kern has purchased a fine
piano for his daughter, Miss l izzie;
from C. A. Hooper.
nerman Kemert ana wite were
visiting in Clarence township Sunday.
John K. McMullin and wife drove
to the county seat Monday.
Jake Damm and family are visiting
at John Welsh s.
Miss Bernice Dolly is visiting her
aunt, Mrs. Joe McMullin,' lor a few
We read about the large corn that
is raised in the eastern part of .the
state; but we have some good corn in
this neighborhood. Ben Peirce was
pulling a pump ior a neighbor and
was using a telephone pole for a pry
The pipe stuck fast, and the telephone
pole broke. Ben went out to the corn
field, cut two stalks of corn and
pulled the 30 foot pipe all right.
Miss Anna Malia returned to the
county seat aftet a short visit with her
aunt, Mrs. W. Murphy.
A good many of the old friends of
Judge Clayton were in the county-
seat attending his funeral.
Miss NVa Arth and sister left last
evening for Kansas City.
M L Crow has the contract for
painting No. 7 school house.
The Iribune is out this week with
an illustrated edition, giving a write
upotsomeot the business institu
tions cf the town, and a few Illustra
tions. The write up of the fiims rep
resented is well done, and the cuts
are probably as good as could be
made from the photographs, which
latter were mostly off on "focus.'
We cannot help but believe that the
irioune people couia nave gotten up
a more creditable and representative
edition themselves, doing the work at
nome ana at tess expense ana more
satisfaction to the advertiser. Those
"special edition" writers sure have ai
easy gratt. J ne work on tne paper
was done in Hutchinson.
The following are very appropriate
and timely remarks by the LaCrosse
"Tbereought to be no factions.-in a
country town. The prosperity of every
individual and every improvement en
hancesthe value of all property in the
Corporation. A town is a big tamily
When there is discoid there is little
progress. When there is a united pull
for everything, the acccmplithment is
John Quillen returned Monday
from his visit to the Pacific coast, and
to Colorado points. He say s the
trains and hotels are all crowded, but
otherwise his trip was most pleasant.
Between heats we omitted mention
ing the arrival of a fine nine pound
girl at Mike Keenan's borne Wednes
day. Everybody O. K., and grand
father Pat. Murphy feels better than
. Mrs. Abram Giddens is visiting ai
Salida, Colo.,' and from there she will
go out to Portland. - Mr, Giddens'
sister is here from tbe ast, keeping
.house for him.
k SHOWMAN DROWNED-
One of the Jap Performers With Camp
bell's Show no More..
Ness City, Kansas, August ' 28.
Tony Ohama, a Japanese performer ,
with Campbell's Show, was drowned '
at Sunset Lake here Sunday after-'
noon abou: one o'clock. He and i
few companions went swimming,' t
Tony taking cramps and sinking.
About 500 people were at the lake at
4 o'clock with rakes and grab hooks
searching for the body. . The burial
will be at Fairbury, Neb., the home
of the Ohamas, and winter quarters
of the Campbell Bros. . .
Note Persons who' saw the show"
at Great TBend will remember Ohama
as the Japanese in white who juggled .
the little girl on his feet, and was one
of the best performers in the show.'
North Carolina Lynching.
Newbtirg, N. C, August 28. John'
Moore, colored, was taken from the
jail here last night and- hung by' a
misis, auci mini! ins juuj dl
riddled with, bullets. There were
mK .Ha. ii k i k i. It. J u. .
about luO men in the mob,-all heavily
armed. The negro had visited the
store of George Eubanks, and finding ,
the man away from home assaulted
Mrs. Eubanks with a clearer, from
the effects of which she will likely
die. Robbery was his object.
Loganspor?, ln.. August 28 A.
Panhanole excursion train from'
Cincinnatti, tuning at a high rate of.
speed, ran into a freight tram iis,the
yards here early this morning. Fire-
man Walter Everman, of Cincinnatti,
was killed inttantly, and- T.ngineer
Patrick Grady lost both his legs. .
Many of the passengers- ;were-
Topeka, Kansas, August 2. The
Standard seems to hive started out' to.
crush the Independent oil companies-
by reducing prices and putting' hs
oil in territories which theindependent
refineries consider their own-;
Already one cut' has been made
and others are threatentd. Within .
the past week 3 the Standard has
dropped 3 cents a gallon on oil and 2
cents on gasoline. It was getting II
cents for oil and 13$ for gasoline..
Now it is asking 8?j for oil and 1JJ '
tor gasoline. No recent drop hi the.
Crude justifies the drep in refifed,
St. Louis! too., August 25.
United States tegulari. near JetTer.
son Barracks, today captured a' launch'
Said to have aboa-rd fever refugees.
Tne pastiers were ordered taken'
off and put In quarantine. The launch
is be'ieved to be tne one which -has-
kept the towns trum Memphis in
Cape Girardau in a state cf anxious
Adtchfulness for a tek or more.
L. K..Clark ar.d family came in
Su-day frrm an overland trip through
tSe south west, p'im inallv for 'Mrs.-'
Ctark's health He says he saw noth. .
rg better than o!d Kirtpn Oumty..
You. don't kr.OMf
why you suffer j
and yot.are 'apt '
to believe you '
have some dire
but its -dollars to
vou are wrong.
Women are p'rone
to put off the duties of Nature to .
attend to the duties of the home,
and when they do get time to eo.
the feeling has passed.
Constipation results and therf
the awful racking headache. Take..,
a spoonful of
every night before goifig to bed.
Keep it up for a few weeks;.
Btr's DistllT7, writ under date of Juoe 10.
WOl: "My vile and Mlf tuffeml off and on (or
thre or four year vita Corrupt lion and Sick
Headache, and we mreived aJmoil Iniunt -relief
by taking Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pe pain.
Tns nxot aeyeral bottles rente red our dire
lift, orrans to normal condition, and although
we a-e tr from any ra trie trouble, we do no
cakier bcim without a bottle tor minute.-
If It Oocit BtMftt X
Fcr Sa!el)y HOOPER DRUG CO.
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