ABILC1TO WESJCtT RIXCCTOIt, ABILENE, KAJfSAS, AUGUST 14, 101S
OF SAND SPRINGS
Vo Change In Volume Million (.'! I
Ions Pumped Dally.
Write lor Journal D., and how
to get a month's tU' Free.
. . i
$1085.00 F. 0. B. Abilene
v You need not wait to buy an up to date car, The Maxwell
35-4 makes it a real extravagance for the practical buyer to go
above , the "thousand dollar class" to get the service he wants.
This car is a big, roomy five-passenger car with a powerful long
stroke motor, left hand drive, center control, and many other
features we. would like to call your special attention to, but will
say it is a car without one single weak point. . 1
North Buckeye Abilene, Kansas
(First published in Abilene Weekly
Reflector July 31. 1913.)
j v You i
I have be
In the District Court of Dickinson
County, State of Kansas.
ANNA WINTERS, Plaintiff,
j EDWARD WINTERS, Defendant.
?ro the above named defendant, Ed
t ward Winters:
You are hereby notified that you
been sued in the district court
Dickinson county, state of Ear. :
said plaintiff Anna Winters
who filed her petition in said court
on the 24th day of July, A. D. 1913
wherein she asks for a divorce from
you on the ground of extreme cruelty
and cross neglect of duty; that un
leas -you answer or demur to said
petition on or before the 12th day
of September, A. D. 1913, said peti
tion will be taken as true and said
plaintiff will be granted a divorce
from you as prayed for in said peti
tion. ANNA WINTERS,
Br S. S. Smith. Her Attorney. 3t
J First published in Abilene Weekly
Reflector, July 24, 1913.)
In the District Court of -Dickinson
County, state of Kansas.
in the matter or tne assignment oi
the Acme Creamery Association.
ro all persons interested:
You are hereby notified that the
mdersigned assignee of said The
k.cme creamery Association win
bake application to said court on
i londay, the 8th day of September,
913, or as soon thereafter as the
earing can be had, for a discharge
Jrom his trust as such assignee, at
fhlch time he will file his petition
l said court for such discharge,
;ttine forth the disposition made
r him of the assets of the assign
mentwhat portions then remain on
ind and their condition, the amount
alized from the assets, the par
hular disposition of such amount,
demands allowed giving their
ppective amounts and owners'
iVmes, and the sums paid on each,
'f 'hompanied by all vouchers there-
Tlie K. S. A. C. Catalogue.
As the big college gets bigger,
the catalogue gets bigger. This of
fice has Just received a copy of the
; Kansas agricultural college catalog,
la really big book of 367 pages. It
announces a division of work into a
secondary school, or school of agri
culture and a college of agriculture
and engineering. The school of agri
culture includes three-year courses
in agriculture, mecbtanic arts and
,;pme economics,. Students are ad
mitted Into tliese courses on certi
ficate of the common school or
;rammar school work.
The standard for the college prop
er has been raised and now students
are not admitted regularly into the
"ollege courses until they have com
pleted the equivalent of a good
strong high school course. Alto
gether the college offers only voca
tional courses agriculture, mechan
ic arts or engineering, home econo
mics and veterinary medicine, and
offers opportunities both for the
young people Just from the common
While streams, springs and well?
ill over the county, and even the
state, are drying, and dozens of
towns are facing water famines. Sand
Springs continues to flow without i
a noticeable variation.
During the 24 hours of yesterday
933,000 gallons of water were pump
ed, and there was plenty more. For
the past two weeks the consumption
has averaged between 900,000 and
a million gallons daily.
Numerous people have expressed
DOCTOR MERA TELLS fears that the spring was dimlnlsh-
CHILDREN ABOUT BIRDS ln In volume. "There Is not a bit
of change,", said Dorle Sherman, the
The treat promised at the library engineer. "Water flows in Just as It I
yesterday morning was certainly glv- ,w"y has, and always will. When
en in full measure to. an audience off we ,tart tne Pumps we . lower the
eighty-five. Iwater In the well about six feet, af-
Doctor Mera told the story of ter tnat It remains on a level, with
birds in a manner entertaining alike Jthe pumps going at full speed."
to adults and to children. Begin- Tne government water guago at I
ning with the Kansas of millions of I Sand Springs shows the river to be I
years ago when a vast lake with 8,x inches below normal water level.
small outcropplngs of land and many is usually from four to eight feet
Jumping lizards, he traced the grad- above, and it has not reached the
ual ascent of the bird to the many Present low stage before in a decade.
species of today. In an easy con- Sand bars all along the river are
versational way enlivened by humor, protruding.
he introduced robin, redbreast and Mud creek is dry from Fifth street
his cousin bluebird, the thievlne north, except In places, and the rest
family of crow and blue Jay. and 't is drying rapidly. The little
other prominent native and visiting creek west of town In the sand hills
families. is dry for the first time. "In all the
He told of the sky highways, al- tlrae 1 nave ,,ve(J 'n the sand hills
ways the same ones, traversed year 1 never saw "It dry before," said A.
after year by migrator birds, andlw- Hargraves, through whose farm
of the habits of some of these. He !t runs- The stream is fed by springs
told of the peculiar habits of birds, and these have dried.
wisdom of some, stupidity of others;
I I mi jrm www I
of the different methods of rearing
families, of the shiftless cowbird so
busy with clubs and social duties
she fails to provide a home and
steals room for her baby in the nest
of another, of the lazy turtle dove
with her carelessly built nest, and
fo such painstaking homemakers as
He described eggs of different
birds, giving reasons for the various
shapes and colors: he called atten
tion to ways of testing the habits
and Instincts of birds: he gave In
teresting stories of individual birds
nd advised the careful protection
of these benefactors of man, citing
he statement of an eminent scien
tist that if all birds were killed all
nimal and vegetable ' life of the
world would soon be extinct.
ur. fliera realized mat young
minds cannot be long kept to one line
of thought and gave frequent new
starting points of Interest. If the
Ftory as spoken was published It
would be the book most in demand
In our library. Contributed.
YOUTHS ARE WALKING
ACROSS THE CONTINENT
UNION PACIFIC TO RUN
ALFALFA -FOR AGE SPECIAL
An alfalfa and forage special train
will be run on the Union Pacific
through Kansas, starting from Bun-
scbool and for the graduates of highjker Hill on Sepiember 15. The
H. C. Haines and Harold Miller,
two young men from Shamokln, Pa.,
passed over the Freak Highway to
day bound for San Francisco. They
left Shamokln June 9. and have
walked 1367 miles. They expect to
reach Frisco by November 1st. "Wo
are Just walking to see the coun
try," Miller said. They carry clothes
and camping paraphernalia An
push cart mounted on bicycle wheels
Death of T. A. Slaymxker.
Thomas AJ'Slaymaker, a former
resident of Herlngton, died Sunday
nlght at' his home 9t'2V2S Brooklyn
avenue In Kansas City He had been
a commission salesman at the stock
yards since he went there from Her-
fngton in 1907. '
He was 79 years old and was an
old resident of Kansas, having mov
ed to Peabody in 1878 from Lancas
ter county, Pa. The funeral services
were held in Peabody last Tuesday.
Herington Sun. :
schools and normal schools
This catalogue will be sent free
on request to President H. J. Waters,
Manhattan, Kansas, box 6.
d & Hurd, Attorneys.
st , published. In Abilene Weekly
Reflector August 7, 1913.)
W. Fog-el and Emma U Fog-el:
nd each of you are hereby
i I U IMKl yUU J1RTC
Kansas, by Riley-WiUon Uro-
pany, a corporation, And inai
answer th petition of said
Wilson Orocer Company on or
ti the ltn aay oi Bepiemoer. a.
'13, or. the same will be taken as
nd luarmem ronaereo -rn or
;.-! Mid olaintiffTdecrlnthat
plaintiff hasa flrst iten-4or?th
nt tsss.&s debt., with interest
n at the rate of six per cent per
ia rrotn me m amj J
. and the further amu of
costs, on the following; described
estate, situated in Dickinson
r, state of Kansas, to-wit: Lt
r three (3) and the north fivo
t-or lot number lour m
thirty-Sevan (17 in the eity of
IsrtoB, -and ordering; oald real
to be sold as upon execution to
fr inch Judgment and the costs
I s action and of such sale and
ir ir said defendant Emma I Fog-el
.1 persons claiming- or to ctafm
-, br or through ber from setting;
r cUlmlag- any right, tltls or
t in or to- said real estate ad
to the attachment and Jodgment
f said plaintiff.-
Attorneys for Plaintiff.
( ll OO Iteivartl, $100.
The readers of this paper will be
pleased to learn that there is at
least one dreaded disease that science
has been able to cure in all Its
stages, and that is Catarrh. Hall's
Catarrh Cure Is the only positive
cure now known to the medical fra
ternity. Catarrh bing a constitu
tional disease, renuires a constitu
tional treatment. Hall's Catarrh Cure
is taken internally, acting directly
upon the blood and mucous surfaces
of the system, thereby destroying
the foundation of the disease, and
giving the patient strength by build
ing up the constitution and assist
ing nature in doing its work. The
proprietors have so much faith in
its curative powers that they offer
One Hundred Dollars for any case
gtj that it fails to cure. Send for list
Address F, J. Cheney & Co., To
ledo,' Onto.. ;'-
Sold by ill -druggists. 75c.
Take Hall's Family Pills for con
3 iza't est . roar EaSectot
fittt IS. . . . .'
Beautiful women everywhere owe
their matchless loveliness to the use
of Holllster's Rockj Mountain Tea.
Plain women made attractive by this
.great remeoy. f.f& cents, Tea or
Tablets. J. M. Gleissner It. Son.
train will be under the direction of
Prof. G. L. Holden of Chicago, who
will have with him three demon
strators from the Kansas state agri
cultural college and a staff of ex
The train will stop at the stations
where the farmers have shown, an in
terest in the subjects of alfalfa and
forage. If a certain number of the
farmers living In and near a sta
tion sign an invitation blank, the
train will stop t.nd the lecturers will
give a series of talks, usually six.
These talks and demonstrations will
be given jiot only from the train but
In a nearby hall and on farms ad
Joining the towns. The men will
go to the farms in automobiles where
practical tests and demonstrations of
the value of alfalfa and other for
age material farm products will be
shown. Kaffir corn, milo maize, sor
gbums, silos and dairying will re
ceive their share of attention.
It is expected that twenty-five
persons will go on the train, which
will be made up of six cars.
C. W. . M. Met.
The C. W. B. M. of the Christian
hurch held an evening meeting this
month. It occurred at the home of
S. W. Campbell last night. The pro
gram was given by the men, L. C.
Snare being in charge. William
Campbell gave a sketch of the lives
of two pioneer missionaries in Li
beria, and I. B. Martin reviewed a
part of Kinney's book on Mormon-
ism. A quartette composed of
Messrs.- Martin, Snare, Rhodes and
Lomax sang a selection. Ice cream
and cake were served to the people
Once Upon a Time
NCE there was really no way out of
it mr tne larmer. nodding- homo
from the field with his team at closo
of day, he saw before him the wait
ing Small ioht nhrmf tKa kn,,..
. . . , , S HIV. 1UUOO
barn, and yard, jobs that took time and labor,
and never seemed to end. There was water
to be pumped, wood to be sawed, various
machines to be run by hand. It was a dreary
prospect but that was once upon a time.
1 oday he lets the engine do it.
Buy from the I H C engine line. I H C
engines are built right and consistently all
through, to work efficiently for years. Whether
you want it for sawing, pumping, spraying,
electric light plant,- for running separator, or
repair shop, or for all sorts of tiresome energy
wasting small farm jobs, you have need of an
I H C Oil and Gas Engine
An I H C engine will develop from ten to
thirty per cent more than its rated capacity.
Perfect combustion makes it economical in
fuel consumption. Its simplicity makes it
I H C engines are built in vertical, horizon
tal, stationary, portable, skidded, air-cooled
and water-cooled styles. The line includes
sawing, pumping and spraying outfits. Sizes
from 1 to 50-horse power. They operate on
gas gasoine, kerosene, naphtha, distillate and
alcohol. I H C oil tractors range in size from
6-2 to 30-60-horse power, for plowing, thresh
Have the I H C local dealer demonstrate th
engine to you and explain its various points.
Get catalogues from him, or write the
International Harvester Company of Amerisa
GOLItKX I1KLT TOfJIUSTS TO
HA VK GOOD COLORADO ROADS
CAN VOU DOUBT IT?
When the Proof Can Be So KasJly
GOOD FELLOWS ARE
THE SOLOMON FOLKS
(Flrat published in Abilene Weekly
fteflecter Aug-uat 7, HIS.)
' Tl"SM.ICATIOJf KOTICE
'la the district court of Dickinson
County. State of Kannaa.
3CDWARO A. FREEMAN, Plaintiff
BKLLK V. rRREMlV. nr..i
T.rtl2LDOVe nnel defendant. Belle
You are hero'h'ir ttnltlA th.
have been aued in th district
of Dickinson county, state f Kanaaa.
by '? P'f'ntlff, Edward A. Freeman,
who filed in said court on the th day
Of AUCURt- A TV 11 hi.
aaklna- for a dlvoreefrom you upon
the around of abandonment. That un
less you anawer or demur t .m mu
tton on or before the sni r
September. If II. said net It ion nn k.
taken as true and aald plaintiff will
bv arroaica m atveree from roti
EDWARD A. rREFfcfAW.
Solomon Triune: W. H. Wstklns.
who. was moving from Junction City
to New Cambria Saturday, bad ,
streak of bad luck when he hit Solo
mon. While driving through, nuki
street one of his horses was iud-
denlr taken sick and died before
the harness could be removed. M
Watklns was not financially able to
buy another horse to continue the
Journey and a collection was taken
np for this purpose. Nearly $50
was raised in about fifteen' minute.
Mr. Watklns can be thankful tba:
the animal died la town.
Lose of Appetite Is twmmonlT
gradual; one dish after another is
set aside. It Is one of the first in
dication that the aiystem ia run-
sing down, and t&ere Is aotliin
else so rood for it as oof'a lUru.
When so many grateful citizens
of Abilene testify to benefit derived
from Doan's Kidney Pills, can you
doubt the evidence? The Droof Is
not far away it Is, almost at your
door. Read what a resident of. Abi
lene says about Doan'a Kidney
Pills. Can you demand more con
vincing testimony? .
Mrs. A. L. Smith., 608 W. Sixth
street, Abilene. Kan., says: ' Doan's
Kidney Pills have been used in our
family for many years and we con
aider them an ideal kidney medicine.
iMy back ached almost constantly
and my back ached almost constantly
and my kidneys were in had shape.
Doan's Kidney Pills, which I pro
cured from C. E.'Northcraft Co's
drug store removed these troubles
and "toy kidneys became normal. An
other of my family also took Doan's
Kidney Pills when suffering from
oacKacne and the results were of
the best. I am clad to confirm the
statement . I gave, regarding this
remedy'some fears .sgo,"
For sale by all dealers. Price 60
cents. Foster-XUburn Co., Buffalo,,
new i on, sole agents for the United
Remember the name Doan's
and take bo other. . adv
A sum. approximating f 1,000,000
is being spent in Colorado tbis year
along two routes proposed for the
Lincoln Highway,' according to an
announcement lust made by T. J.
Ehrhart, state highway commls
sloner. " Great impetus han been
given good roads work there owing
to the recent visit of the Indiana
Automobile Manufacturers' associa
tion and the stirring addresses of
Former Mayor Bookwalter of In
dianapolis to further the Lincoln
"Assuming that the highway run"
along the road from Burling,, con
necting with the Golden Belt road,
to Llmon, Colorado Springs, Denver
and over Berthoud pass and thence
to Glenwood Springs, , Grand Junc
tion ari the Utah line, twelve coun
ties have been alloted $98,800 by
the state to be met by an equal
amount from the counties which will
make an appropriation total close
to $180,000," said Mr. Ehrhart.
"There Is another line of road
which leaves Colorado Springs and
goes through Teller county and up
over the Tcnnessee pass,, meeting
the firt named road at Wolcott. On
this line of road there are eight
counties for which $62,500. has
been alloted and to which the coun
ties will add an equal amount, of
a total of $235,000. This money is
to be spent In grading, drainage,
bridges, culverts and surfacing.
Altogether there has been dis
bursed by the state highway com-!
mission about $530,000, which will
require an expenditure by the coun
ties of nearly $500,000, or an ag
gregate of $1,000,000 for the sea
son." Tbis will be good news to folks
along t the Golden Belt which is the
direct road to Colorado from Kan
HEAT AXD DROUTH ARE
WORST EVER RECORDED
The heath and drouth In central I
Kansas are the worst on record.
Wells and springs are dry that have
always produced plenty in times)
past. Dozens of farmers over the
county are boring new wells, and
hauling water from their more for
tunate neighbors. Every day a dos-
en or more carry Sand Springs to
Following Is the heat record, tab
ulated from a reliable themOmeter:
.August 8, 107; 7, 106; 6, 108; 5,
107; 4, 104; 3, 103; July 30, 103;
29, 102; 27, 102; 26, 103; 22, 101;
17, 105; 16, 103; 16. 109; 14, 109;
13, 105; 9, 100; 8, 110; 7, 106;
6, 106; 6, 100; 4, 101; June 26,
102; May 31, 100; 30. 104; 29,
105; 28, 102.
And Found Health in Lydia
v trva mm m
Wlndom, Kansas. "I had a displace-',
ment which caused bladder trouble and
I was so miserable
I didn't know what
to do. I suffered
from bearing; down
pains, my eyes hurt
me, I was nervous,
dizzy and Irregular
and had female
weakness. I spent
money on doctors
but got worse all
"A friend told me
Ia.ll.llll..UHHHUIIUIIimiUI Ul .. II
Knbech's "Benelf Hummer.
laving-givea r-everyixNJy else a
benefit Gus Kubach held one for him
self Isst night and the airdome was
filled with friends of Its popular
manager. Mr. Kubach has done more
for public enterprises than any per
son in town this year and deserved
the appreciation shown.
' The ' Bene Paie Killer.'
Bucklen's Arnica Salve when ap
plied dto a cnt, bruise, sprain, burn
or scald, or other injury of the
skin will Immediately remove all
pain. E. E. Chamberlain of Clin
ton, kte.. says: "It robs cuts and
other lajurtes f their terrors. At
esllef reoeJy its mo si don't
CTitV Wl'l r r o4 for yon. Oa!y
about the Pinkham remedies and I took
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound and was cured. I cannot praise
your remedies enough for I know I never
would have been well if I had not taken
it" Miss Mary A. Horner, Route
No. 2, Box 41, Wlndom, Kansaa.
Consider Well Tbis Advice.
No woman suffering from any form
of female troubles should lose hope un
til she has given Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound a fair trial.
This famous remedy, the medicinal in
gredients of which are derived from
native roots stnd herbs, has for nearly
forty years proved to be a most valua
ble tonic and invigorator of the fe
male organism. Women everywhere
bear willing testimony to the wonderful
virtue of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegeta
If ti wst svecfsl asMc write t
r '-' ijss, Kasa, Is.rl?i?rwLI
" -'1 I f
I8y & a Smith. Bis Attoraer. ti
parllU the bt of all tonic.
in at . j. t, -r & s-oa.
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