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ABILENE WEEKLY REFLECTOR ABILENE, KANSAS, SEPTEMBER 12, 1907
.1' 'A" s - V',- Some Tall Swearing We aie telling a line of Mrs. F, Hi. Nottorf Wm Buried in Hope Cemetery. Mrs. Nottorf was born In county. Tennessee, September 1854, and was the only daughter if - . I IV I? k MaaIc lull, luu vile, " i Clothing for men which IS ab- have both preceded her to the better i world. Sbe esme to this county with I naren ta In 1878 and in married 1 r . willing to swear to this fact on Mr. F. K. Nottorf Octv. 1877, w mltk twn mn. MSltnn and Will. I solutely ioo per cent' Pur Wool and fast color and are as her to ho with two sons. Milton ' and Will, and one daughter, Mary, and two brothers, J. 6. Meek of Hope and Walter J Meek 'of Oakaloosa, Iowa, survive her. She joined the Presbyterian ehureh lines in the whole United States in early girlhood and has sinoe been I consistent member thereof, ber Curls. tian life being sweet service to the a stack of Bibles as high your head. There are but two or three as that we can recommend strongly as thi and Capps Master. Clothing Is surely one of them -In addition to being made of good materials, Capps Cloth ing is smartly cut and skillfully tailored. We carry a fine, well select ed stock of these clothes o merit and you are missing something if you- don't deck yourself, out in a suit of them 'this fall. YOUR EXACT FIT $12.00 to $25.00 NO SHODDY GOODS JUST IN We have just received a large oar load of Granite and Marble Monuments. Persons expecting to purchase1 for late fall or early spring delivery should see this stock at once. lite MonnntCo, Jay Harding, Prop. I F. L. STEFFEK, Contractor Builder ELMO, KANSAS. Estimates made and all kinds of Carpenter work done on 40-8m short notice. LAME BACK. This la an ailment for which Cham berlain's Pain Balm has proven espe cially valuable. In almost every In stance It affords prompt and perma nent relief. Mr. Luke LaQrange of Orange, Mich., says of It: "After us ing a plaster and other remedies for three weeks for a bad lame back, I purchased a bottle of Chamberlain' Pain Dalm, and two applications ef fected a cure." For sale by all drug-lists. CASTOR I A ' for InfitnU and Children. Tbi Kted Yon Have AlwaS Bocgbt Bean the dgnavtoreof HOW THE PLAYERS RANK. Games Played and Percentages of the Season of 1907. Here are the batting averages of the Abilene base ball team, the nrst Bgure being the games played and the second the total percentage: Parent. 18-288: Giles, 38-280; Eddy, 38-280; Bankhead, 7-280; Glade,25-276; Ludrs, 32 2S2; Sommers, 29-226; Horrell. 30 208; Brechbill, 10-200; Shearer, 15-190; Van Antwerp, 9-188; Gans, 19-104. - There were 33 games in which the players were at hat 931 with 172 runs and 224 hits to shew for it. The average percentage was i!4l. ine highest average is 283 and is held toy Frank Parent who only played in eighteen games. The next highest is 280 and "Heinie" Giles ami "Jane Eddv are tied for 2nd place. Art Glade is third with a per cent of 27fi. The only two men on -the tea u play in every game were Giles nml Eddy. "Dad" Ludes played b al. but one. "Jane", fcddy leads hi stolen bases. "Jane" purloined fo r teen sacks and he also leads in the number of sacrifice hits, making 8 TiJ Mother. It's hard work to take care of children and to cook, sweep, wash, sew and mend besides. Tired mothers should take Hood's Sarsaparilia it refreshes the blood, the iDnetite. assures restful sleep, and helps ia many ways. S? 6? HEALS . OLD Knox 11, of wh Though always frail, Mrs. Nottorf wa nvnr t.nn worn or too tired to be cheerful. She earlv expnssed the wish that she might -'grow old beau tlfully," and while the'oall oame ii the autumn of her life, she was enter ing the winter "beautifully." ' "H.fWNVlnt. nntgar. During her residence here she won rhost of friends who loved her for hnr womanhood, ber kindliness of heart ahd her sweet character. Sin oere sympathy will be extended to the family In their loss of one of earth's noble women. oerviies il tav uvmv , Funeral services of the late Mrs. F. E. Nottorf were held at the home on North Buckeye Saturday, many friends being present.. The floral tributes were abundant and beautiful. Rev. F. S. Blavnev assisted by Rev. 8. E. Betts officiated and the pallbearers were C. C. Towner, J. . warneia, o. S. Smith, J. A. Graves"; R. M. White and L. L. Merrifield. The body 'was taken to Hope where service was held in the Presbyterian church. Dr. Blay ney officiating, and burial was in Tenn essee cemetery. OPENED THEATRE SEASON. 'David Corson" Was the Bill and Pleased All. A good sized audience aw the opening play of the Seelye theatre season last night week "David Cor son" was given. 1he play is a drama tization by Charles Frederick Gosb's novel "The Redemption of David Cor son.'" F. Gheen, formerly a member of the Gertrude Berkley stock company and last year a member of Ethel Berrymore's company, had the title role and acquitted himself well. leatrice Noyes as Papeta plays her irt excellently. Miss Jessamine Woods in the rold of Doriby Frasser, coy Quaker maiden, and Dick Cort right, hnr lover, were genuine. Irs. Ge 'igia Lester Woods in the role f Mi s. Corson, the Quaker mother", acquitted herself readily, lne sup- iitwagool and the performance as pie sing to all. I" Engineer Graves Killed. W. E. Graves,- well known engi leer who has run for many years .on lhe Salina branch of the Knelt Island, killed last week at Corbin numoer oi ni-nuue u"., .... .. ,., In the heavy hitting column Giles and ViwM ta an acc.denj resulting J . ,.. . I rHnm nrutn awltJih Mr. ftravea Horrell got a hope run apiece, tiiaue and Ludes each got three base hits, Eddy 2, Horrell 1. Giles got 102 base bits, Horrell 7,l.udesand fcddy p. Towards the first of the season it looked as though there would be sev eral 300 hitters in the team but the from an open switah. Mr. Graves had many friends who will be sorry to hear of bis sad death. Surprise for Mr. Asper. C. AsSer was very pleasantly surprised last week at his home on South East 6th St. by a few of his hitting bad a baa iiump. friends, it being his birthday. A gen The fielding average will be pub- , d ,, , wa, 9nl0yed and he lished later. I received some very handsome pres ents. Among them was a beautiful watch presented by Mrs. M. e. juuen Springfield, Mo., mother of Mrs. . . , j , . Anflf tnr the imnuritiea and AB old sore or nicer ia uuiy j u.r., --- - - r-i . -poisons which are in the blood, and as long as this vital fluid remains in this impure, contaminated state the place will never heal. The application of salves, washes, powders, etc., may cause tie spot to scab over, but a trcsn ontponrinrof diseased matter from the blood starts it again, and thus it goes on gradually growing worse and alowty affecting the entire health of the anfferer There are many ways in which the blood becomes contaminated and poisoned. A long spell of sickness breeds disease germs in the system, the failure of the eliminative members to remove the refuse and waste matter of the body, the excessive use of mineral medicines in certain diseases, all fnfect the blood with morbid matter and germs which sooner or later is man ifested by a sore tLat refuses to heal. Persons with inherited blood Uint are very apt to be afflicted with sores and ulcers. The taint may lie dormant during young, vigorous life, but when middle age is reached or passed tod the natural energies begin to grow weaker, the tissue, in some weak point break down and a chronic sore is formed and kept open by the constant drainage of impure matter from the blood. If the cause is not removed the sore will continue to grow worse by eating deeper into the flesh, tetering. discharging, and slowly undermining the constitution. 8. 8. 8. heals old ores by going down to the very bottom of the bauble, driving out the impurities and building up the en tire circulation. When 3. S. S. has removed the cause the blood becomes rich and healthy, the sore betf nj to-BeaU new firth U formed, and soon the place is cored. I)o not depend external -.wh A ot m-h th Mood, but berin the nee of 8. 8. 8. and remove of the cause, ind then the sore must bel. Book on EVwrs and. Ulcers ad saedieal Sitae, free, XHJt SWIFT SPECIFIC CO Asper. Home from "Lawsy Loo." Nine boys left here Tuesday morn ing for a camping trip. The camp, named "Lawsy Lou." was situated on Lyon creek on Mr. Gillett's farm three miles southeast of Woodbine. The tents were decorated with college and high school pennants and were occupied by the dogs which accompa nied the campers while the boys slept out of doors. They spent their time playing tennis, hunting, fishing and bathing. The following girls, chaper oned by Mrs. J. A. Toung, spent Fri day at the camp: Annie Malott, Nel lie 01-aves, Estella Cooper, Lois Har ger, Cecil Curry, Nan Lucier, Gertrude Gnugh and Hermione Sterling of Law rence. The girls took down a square meal which was fully appreciated. The campers, Harry Minor, Ben Reese. Herbert Schlvely, Paul Royer, Paol JoMey. Dick Betts, Clyde 8weet, Harold Bnx.W and Melville Gough returned this erening. . . - , Iron Wanted.. Will pay 76 cents per hundred for cut scran Iron; heavy machine eaat- ATT AyrA. Gi ingsonly. 74 6tetf a W. Pmn. Routine Matter Handled - Sewer Troubles Fixed Up. . The olty oouncll met In regular ses sion last night with a full attendance and Mayor Rice in the ohair. nomine nusiness waa trausnoteu. A large number of bills were allowed but it is understood that the admin' istratlon does not wish to publish them, tt would seem that people who pay taxes are entitled to know what is done with the money but it is evidently considered best that they be kept in Ignnranoe. The sewer attaohment matter by which the mayor ran a sewer from District 1 to .his building sn the southside of Seoond street was argued at length. It was finally agreed to fix it up by having- the sewer com mittee assess the property and it will be paid. Of course this should have been done in the first place, accord- ng to the ordinance, and it would have looked a good deal belter for the mayor to have done It regularly. Ii is easv to see hpw an indiscriminate hitching on" to sowers all over town would mean confusion in sewer man agement. It is hoped that the ordi nance regulations will be (allowed hereafter. G. A. Rogers was given permission to improve the alley on West Side east of his house. He has graded the lots east of the alley and will run the alley on a ourre through them curb ing it and ornament the surrounding ground with blue grass and flower plats. A recommendation of the water commissioners to extend a 2-Inch pipe from the hydrant in front of Fenton's feed store north to Park block to the site of the library building was pre. sented and approved. Reports of the police judge, street commissioner and oemetery sexton were read and approved and ordered placed on file. The bond of C. n. Hill lor water works extension on North Olive, South Fourth and Buckeye and North Cedar streets was presented and ap pro veil. Tli clerk reported the receipt ot estimuies and plans and speoiiicatiens for Bewer district No. 6 from the oity engineer and Bums and McDonnell and after disoussion the matter was refened to the sewer committee to roport at the next meeting. An ordinance authorizing the Issu ance of $5,000 bonds voted Oot. 9, 1906, for water extensions was pre sented and adopted. The matter of the extension of East 3rd street to Campbell street be- ng presented, there being no report from the old committee, the mayor was requested to discharge the old committee and appoint a new com mittee to appraise, the property adja- cent to the proposed extension. The mayor appointed as such committee W. D. Nichols, John Hants and H. E. Ackers. A petition for a 2nd class side walk on the north side of South 2nd street from Buckeye Ave. eaBt to the west side of Chestnut street and a crossing on the north side of Chest- out street, was referred to the street and alley committee. H. E. Ackers of the school board presented the matter of the city buy ing the old heating plant in the city hall and the coal left by the school and the matter was referred to the committee on buildings. Mr. VanOstrand of the cemetery committee presented the matter of the purchase of the 10 acres of land just north of the cemetery and the attorney was Instructed to draw a petition to the county commissioners to take action to condemn 10 acres of land just north of the cemetery for cemetery purposes. E. E, COM & CO,, Automobile Real Estate Brokers Mrs. Sprecher Dead. Mrs. Msrgaret Sprecher, agei 65, widow of John Sprecher, died at her horns near Navarre. She was born in Philadelphia and csme here in 1872. She leaves one son snd seven daughters. Funeral services at 10:SU Sunday at the German Reformed cbnrcb, burial at New Basil cemetery Mr. St., has the A HUMANE APPEAL. humane citizen of Richmond, Ind. U. D. Williams, 107 West Main says: "I appeal to all persons with weak lungs to take Dr. King's New Discovery, the only remedy that helped me and fully comes up to proprietor's recommendation. saves more lives than all other throat and lung remedies put' to gether. Used as a cough tad cold cure world over. Cures asthma, bron chitis, croup, whooping cough, quinsy, hoarseness, and phthisic, stops hemor hages of the lungs and builds them tore. no. Guaranteed at J. M. Guaranteed at J. M. Gleissner's tore. eOc. and 11.00. Trial If znti Mant tnspll vnur farm fill out the following blank, cut it out and mail to E. E. Coulson & Co., Abilene, Kansas: No. ol aeros Section Township .....i Range ... , No. of aores under cultivation , No. acres pas ture'. No. acres Alfalfa .. .Orchard .House, rooms , Barn, size . Sheds, size , Other Improvements Distance lo Town To School To Church Tell on what part of Seotlon your farm lies I desire to list the above farm, prioe per sore, with E. E. Coulson & Co., and If thej furnish a buyer for same I agree to pay them 2J per cent commission on purchase prioe. Sign your name here WILL COME THROUGH ABILENE Kansas City Motorists to Have En durance Test Run. Members of the Automobile Club of Kansas City are planning an exten sive enduranoe run to be held by the club In November. The run will bo held In Kansas, but the members are divided as to the route to be taken. One mute to Junction City, through Olathe. Ottawa and Emporia. The return will be made by way of Man hattan, Topeka and Lawrenoe. All the towns mentioned have garages and other accommodations for motor ists. The other route is a harder one. From Kansas City .the oars will go to Olathe then to Ottawa, to Emporia, Cottonwood Falls; from there to Wichita, where the start back will be made. On the road back the motor ists will pass through McPherson, Sa lina, Abilene, Junction City, Manhat tan, Topeka and Lawrence, then to Kansas City. The first trip will taae about three days, the second about five. The New Post Cards. In a short time the public will be nalnir cream oolored postcards instead of the old brown ones. Notice has been sent to all the postmasters to this effeot. The new cards will con tain the pictures of President McKin- ley, with the date of bis Dtrtn ana death, 1843 and 1901. l V 4 Salt City Business College HUrOUINHON, KANSAS 64-pnge illustrated catalogue free. Murk an X n the course in which you lire Interested. Write your name and ad dross below anl mall to the College. A u n a Hhorthan & Pmnmanmip Shorthand by mmit fimmanihip by mmll Name.... Address . Reflector aug SB-3ra Duroc-Jersey Hogs Herd Boar Oom Paul Sown efred by the Patnoui Shamrock Boms Plfi from Tip Top Notcher 2nd Choice Mala Plffi for aale. Vinton always welcome, l.all and aee our fine Herd. Uorreapoadeuce solicited. W. E. MULLIN 1M miles north of Oourt Honae an Buckeye Ay... ABILENE, KANSAS. 61-m GEORGE SNYDER, Shoer of Track and Heavy Horses SATISFACTION GUARANTEED ONE PRICE TO ALL Phone 263. Brick Shop. Spruce St, Abilene, Kansas. When You Talk USE THE drug i up. drnc bottl frw. Ml mm OUR TOLL LINES Best Equipment, Reasonable Rates, Quickest Service. BROWN TELEPHONE CO.