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m "p.-iij THE DODQE CITY TIMES. Down Citt, Thumdat, Nov. 1, '83. SUBJCMOTION, ft.-OO per year, iaadTaaee. It. B. LAI(K.ftltrPllffcr. AILBM1 TIHB TABLI. A, T. ASAXTA FE. onr wnt, soixo mat. Paeeeager....2:Za.in. Passenger 1:52 am. M ....SMI p.m. - ....1:30p.m. ttami CUo.ll -JO p.m. Second Claa.8:2S p. m. - ISp.m. - 12:15 p.m. Way fretgat..fr:top. a. Way freight. 4:35 a. m. nmmci nbticb. . OFFICE nOURS. orzxa. cioaEfl. Weekday 7:S0a.nt. T:3)p. ns. Saaday 8:00 a. in. 9:00 a.m. Baadayc 0:00 p.m. 7:00 p.m. V jO.aBd Begietry-9:00 a. as. 6:00 p. m. Kaatrra math clow at IS m. and 8:30 p. m. Saaaiy and Mobeetie mails clow 6:00 d. m. i bum, Mondays and rnaay, at 1 :i p in. !i. O. KA.A1ISE, POCtBUtKUT. A A. F. & A. M. St. Bernard LODGE 29 neeta In Odd Fellow Hall. on lot Av. and Cbeotnnt etreet. Second and Fourth Friday of each month, at 7K r. M. All noioarnlaK brethren arc cordially invu ed to attend. ?. W. BEAMER, W. M. J. S. Welch, Secretary. K. of P. Appollo Lodge, 62, molds Up regular convention every Thum iday. at 7H r. m. corner Firot av. and Chca- f ant street. All vlaltiair brother arc cor dially Invited. L. C. HARTMAN, C. C. C. A. Cokkuko, K. of It ft S. tfNaafeJ- 0. 0. F. Corona Lodge 3BBPl37 tntrtfl at their Hall corner Firt BJaJ" av and Cheetnat street, Wednesday of each week at 7:30 p. m. A cordial Invitation U extended to all visiting brother. L. C. HARTMAN, N. G. P. Rahv, See'y pro tern. LOCAL NEWS. He is a sweet Singer from Ford. "In my little bed" now I sing. Globe. "Put me in my leetle bed," j sang by the Globe. And the Salvation Army" is the army that won't save the Globe ticket. "Rock me to sleep," as sung by Pat Sughrue, Tuesday evening, November Gta. "Going to bed early," as sung by Pat Sughrue, Tuesday evening, Novem ber Cth. "I wish I had staid up a little later" Pat Sughrue, Tuesday evening, No vember Gth. "How to go to bed early," as sung by Pat Sughrue, Tuesday evening, November Gth. E. Pluribus Bragh, Erin go Unnm as sung by Tom Lahey, Tuesday even ing, November Gth. "Until daylight doth appear," as sung by the Singer boys, Tuesday even ing, November Gth. 'Now I lay me down to sleep," as sung by the Globe man, Tuesday even ing, November Gth. Pat Sughrue will wish he hadn't gone to bed so early, about Tuesday evening, November 6th. "Ah wc go marching along," as sung by Fred Singer, 2 a. m., Wednesday morning, November 7th, 1883. And we'll hung Jeff Davis on a sour apple tree, as sung by Fred Singer, Tuesday evening, November 6th. "We won't go home until morning, until daylight doth appear," as sung by Tom Lahey, Tuesday evening, Novem ber Gth. MWc arc coming Father Abraham, ten thousand strong," as sung by Tom Lahey, midnight of Tuesday, November Cth. Fred Singer will go into his "leetle bed" about 4 a. m. Wednesday morn ing, November 7th, when daylight doth appear. And the campaign is getting a little warm, and if any one is too feeble to stand the racket he had better go to bed early. Mrs. J. F. Moore, sister of BIrs. Mclntyre and Mrs. Emerson, is visit ing here this week. Her home is in La Vcta, Colo. There is such a thing as putting a candidate to bed too early and while he is asleep in his "little bed," the other boys are taking in the cake. Married. On Crooked Creek, Mr. Harvey Price to Miss Cora Ayere, at the residence f the brides parents, by Her. J. G. Colin, Oct 25th, 1883. The circus brought lots of silver to town and perhaps the circus took away lots of silver. At any rate there was some money that ehangod hands. '-The duty of the Christian to the State" is the subject announced by Kcv. A. P. George for his discourse scxt Sunday morning at 10:30 o'clock. And Mr. Anthony is such a niee a, ant Mr. Zimmermann is such a korrid jaan. What make Mr. An thony so sttie? Beeasse he is Frost's brother-in-law. Ami what Makes Mr. Zitumeraiana ho fctgty? BccavM he kept Frost out of the penitentiary. Scene in court room, Dodge City. Attorney to juryma what it your business? . Juryman I am a colporteur. Attorney What did you say? Juryavan -Colporteur. Attorney O, ye.. eowpunchcr. Aside to a brother attorney: What did he say? Colporteur what in the devil in that? The best stuuKing toljaycu is ' Little iJoier, ' The Atchison, Topeka and Santa Fe railroad company has increased the pay of conductors, brakemen and baggage men. A circular has been Issued by the company fixing a uniform standard of pay, and this circular sets forth the purpose of the company towards the employees named: For the purpose of encouraging continuous service and ef forts at promotion. Advanced rank and pay is made in accordance with effi cient and merritorious service. The pay is fixed on monthly basis, 6,000 miles being a months' work. The pay of these men is increased to third year when the standard is fixed permanently. Brakemen will receive from $55 to $60 the first year, and conductors $100 to $120 during the two years service. The Santa Fe company has done a wise and judicions action. There is some thing to stimulate to better service, and certainly no class of men have been so poorly paid as the overworked trainmen. There was a carnival in Dodge Mon day evening (and the Globe man was not invited, and he is hurt thereat) in winch some of the boys held a devil try, so to speak. Well, we are not commending any such business; but the Globe says at this time Mr. Sugh rue was in his "little bed," thus giving the inference that Mr. Sughrue is too nice to stay up nights or "run with the boys." We'll wager the Globe man's hat that Pat was not asleep at the time mentioned by the Globe we will wager that Pat was looking over the bed covers, and with both ears wide open, wondering what in Sam Blazes was going on. P. S. Pat was up at daylight to find out what had been done. F. C. Zimmermann states that he has not lumber enough for his custom ers just at present, owing to scarcity of cars, and never had nor will have lum ber to rot on his hands; and did not make or order one part for the pros pective poor house. As to the building of a poor house, Mr. A. J. Anthany, brother-in-law of D. M. Frost, was in favor of a new poor house, as the old one is unsafe to live in; it may blow down at any strong wind, any one say ing it was my plan to build one is a will ful liar. F. C. Zimmermann. The board of County Commissioners, at their last meeting, instructed the county attorney to bring suit against W. H. Ha.ris and P. F. Sughrue, for the recovery of the amount of forfeited bond in the case of John S. McCarty, the "confidence,' man who was on trial last February, and who escaped convic tion by jumping bail, and subsequently dying of small-pox at a ranch south of this point McCarty, it will be remem bered, robbed a man on the train be tween Spcareville and Dodge City. Rev. Mr. George will preach a politi cal bermon in the Union Church, Sun day morning. We believe he will take his text from that particular chapter in Dodge's political history known as the Glick Guards, I ch. IW. "And it shall :ome to pass that the wicked shall flee to the mountains of Hcpsidam, where the lion roareth and the whang doodle mourncth for its first born." John Robinson's circus exhibited here on Monday. There was a good attendance at both performances, not withstanding there is sparely settled country to "draw from." It is esti mated that about 1,500 people were present at the afternoon performance. The exhibition was very good. The menagerie was in fine shape and at tracted the crowd. The editor extends his profound thanks to Mr. Steele, an attachee of Robinson's menagerie and circus, for courtesy shown on the morning previ ous to the exhibition. We were shown the animals and the history of each one was given to us. We were much entertained and highly gratified on this proffered courtesy. John W. Jones, who has a cattle ranch south of this point killed two antelope on Sand creek one day last week. The antelope were engaged in a conflict when killed, the horns of each other being locked together, and one of the animals was lying down. Another candidate for commissioner has been brought forward in the third district J. L. Shoup, John Schmo ker and F. M. Davis are now candi dates. Mr. Davis is the candidate just brought out The contest would seem to be in favor of Mr. Shoup. Theo. Sitxkover, of Pardyville, Km., left at our office two large beets, one weighing 8 lbs sad oae 7 lbs. He presented us also with a rmUbaga weighing 5f lbs. Mr. S. raised a toe lot of vegetables on his farm near Pardyvillel. .James Simpson died at the county poor tons Thursday night last, of typhoid fevtr, after a lingering illsess. The Assessed was a native of Canada, sad was about 28 years of age. He was a resident of Dodge for only a few months. J Ladies aporovc of your smoking ''Little looker.' - ; f Bat Masterson. Cot Bat Masterson, swell known character is the west, has discarded his former illegitimate business and has adopted newspaper writing as a pro fession. While Col. Masterson's liter ary effusioBS do not have moral or re ligious tendencies, they are chaste pro ductions in a literary way. The fine artistic style in which CoL Bat wields the pen is adding fame to his already illustrious name. Col. Masterson is now associate editor of the Ford County Globe, and the last number of that paper bears ample evidence oT this statement The Globe has long need ed a brainy editor, and the substitution of brains for adipose tissue is certainly commendable, and must be highly ap preciated by the readers of that journal. As a newspaper writer Bat is gaining distinction. New goods constantly arriving at the store of G. S. Emerson. Speaking dolls, a fine lot just receiv ed at Mrs. Lemert's, north of the Wright House. Chas. Shields, the tinner, does re pairing of all kinds of tin sheeting, iron, copper or zinc work with neatness and dispatch. According to the report published in the Kansas City Journal, in every practical analytical test made of the common sorghum-cane and sugar cane, of the West Indies (the class common ly grown in Louisiana), the sorghum has proven to be superior in saccharine qualities. The saccharine principle of sugar and sorghum is not .taken from the earth, but it is absorbed from the atmosphere. The crystal or ordinary brown sugar from the sorghum cane, examined through a microscope, shows every crvstal to be clear as glass, three cornered and pointed also prismatic. It will turn out a greater per cent, df white granulated sugar than any sugar made by any other process. Potatoes by the car load, fresh and sound, just received by G. S. Emerson. Any person wishing tinware made to order will do well to call on Chas. Shields. Get your money's worth in cigars at Hartman's cigar store. Next Year's Ice Crop. The ice men of this section are fear ing a scarcity of that article this win ter. An open winter is confidently pre dicted, and anticipatory thereto the re mains of last winter's crop is sparingly used and saved. The reason assigned is that when the sun crossed the line a few days ago the wind was directly in the south, and they assert that it is an old and never-failing saying that what ever direction the wind takes on such a day such will be its prevailing direction for the next six months to come. Parson's Sun. Choice groceries, a large assorted stock, just received by G. S. Emerson. Just received a fresh invoice of fine cigars. Hartman & Co. A full line of millinery goods just received at Sirs. Lemert's, north of the Wright House. A prominent cattle man residing in Wichita is just in from the Territory, where he has extensive interests. Ho reports the cattle in the Territory and southwestern Kansas in prime condi tion. Feed upon the range is excel lent, are cattle are fat There has been no frost to hurt the range thus far. With the amount of millet and prairie hay now in the stick, with the amount of shelter which has been built by stockmen, there is little excuse for loss of stock during the coming winter. Stock of all kinds is very high. Apples, a good quality, fall and win ter use, just received by G. S. Emerson. The finest and best lot of tinware ever brought to the city for sale at Charlie Shield's tinware emporium, postoffice block. The best nickel cigar at Hartman & Co's. All kinds of job tin work will receive prompt attention at Chas. Shield's, four doors north of postoffice. Plumb in Chicago. Senator Plumb was among the state fair visitors to the city. I came ou him as he stood, one foot in the gutter and the other on the curb, insisting that New England men didn't know what Kansas wool-growers wanted. The Senator shook hands with me, said he remembered me quite well, met me in Topeka, or Leavenworth, or Wash ington, he didn't know nor didn't care which, but he wanted to call my atten tion to unconscious bursts of speed on the part of Chicago pedestrians when they heard a bell ring. I explained that the bell was a warning that the bridge was going to turn, and that when they heard the preliminary tap people ran to get across. Mr. Plumb, when you see him at a little distance, looks like a boy with a prevailing disposition to drop you a sly wink, but the distance does him injus tice because st close range his face has saatamty, age and strength. And when he discovered that the Chicago horses attached to street ears or wsgons broke, without srgiag, isto a gallop at the sound of the waraisg top of the bridge bell, and that they seemed to enjoy the scramble as much as the men and wo men, he said he had light on, some of Davis' eccentricities that he never could acconnt for before. Tntcr-Ocesm. A SCRAP OF HISTORY. Beaerfpttea of right with Beapcxav iftea Yean Aa. From the Laramie Boomerang. October 18, 1863, will be remember ed by all the old pioneers of Laramie as a most momentous one in her his tory. Fifteen, years ago the moral element of the then little frontier town asserted itself and four human lives were offered up on the alter of law and order, with most gratifying results. At that time there was no such thing as law at least, no such thing as what we now term as law in Laramie. Men settled their difficulties by resorting to the revolver or knife, and in those personal hand-to-hand encounters the victors were usually the heroes of the hour the victims were hurried under the ground and no questions asked. Robbery and garroting were of daily occurrence, and murder not unfrequent. There gradually arose in the midst of the better portion of the people a feel ing of uneasiness and fear for their safety. Steps were soon taken to or ganize a Vigilance Committee, and the first organization of this character was perfected in August and numbered at this time only twenty members. In the new city directory, which will make its appearance next week, we find, under the head' of "Early History," a well-written description of the work of this and a subsequently organized com mittee, together .with a graphic pen picture of the fight with the despera does and subsequent lynching of four of their number. October 18, 1868 Fifteen years ago to-day. From ad vance sheets of this forthcoming work, kindly furnished us by the compilers, Messrs. Garrett & Morgan, we make the following extracts: There were a few worthy and very resolute men in this first vigilante or ganization, but its only substantial fruit was the hanging of a young man called 'Kid" during the last days of August, in the building occupied as a residence for borne years afterward by our worthy townsman, John Keen. But the hanging of this miserable, insigni ficant creature created an excitement among the roughs, and they at once organized thoroughly not only for re sistance, but for aggressive movement; They boasted of their strength, and threatened all who dared complain of their misdeeds with vengenee dire! Among the leaders of the roughs may be mentioned Con Wagner, Asa Moore, Big Ned, Sam Dugan. Tiger Bill, Mor ris Kohu and Dave Mullen. Their organization and their daily crimes finally united all the better ele ments of our society, and in a very short time a new vigilance committee was formed, numbering 300 to 500 men. These men were all thoroughly armed, and on the night of the 18th of October, 1868 a day long to be re membered by the old residents of Lara mie this committee met at an ap pointed place on the west side of the railroad track, in the city, and divided into squads and proceeded to different parts of the town. It was the inten tion to make a descent at precisely the gitine moment on all the most promi uent gambling hells in the town, and take out without any great disturbance some of the most noted murderers and and robbers, and quietly hang thtm be fore their companions could rally suffi cient force to rescue them. But fate had ordained otherwise. The squad of men assigned to the dance-house known as the "Belle of the West" gathered around the doors of the same a bril liantly lighted hall fiilled with dancers. Gaudily dressed women, gamblers and desperadoes were whirling through the intricate maze of the dance, their nim ble feet keeping time to sweet music, which floated iu ravishing strains upon the evening air, and ever and anon a burst of merriment would fill the room, in which were mingled the silvery dul cent tones of woman's voice, "fair, though frail, -et women still." The saturnalian festival was at its height when a pistol shot, loud and clear, rang out upon the night air. This shot was the signal for a simultaneous attack at several points in the town, but owing to some undue excitement with this part of the committee, the signal was pre mature, and the attack was made at this point only. But at the signal, a shout, a rush, and it was confusion. The roughs, being well armed, resisted the attack of the vigilantes with des peration, and fought like tigers driven to bay. What a scene was there, where but a few minutes before all was gayety. The sweet strains of melody were hush ed, and in their stead came harsh, dis cordant sounds, tumultuous, wild and prophetic of doom to the desperado. For fifteen minutes the sharp crack from the deadly revolvers made music to the weeping and wailing of the women, and the shouts and muttered curses of the men. The sniqke from the pistols gathered in a cloud, and hung like a pall over the heads of the doomed, as if to shut out from the sight of the angels the dark scene below. The roughs were overpowered, and the re sults were three men killed one of the committee, one a member of the band of music, and one a noted desperado and about fifteen men wounded, some quite seriously, and three of the leading roughs, Con Wagner, Asa Moore and Big Ned were taken from the place and hung at the same place where the "Kid' ' was hung in August About sun rise the next morning Big Steve, another noted robber and murderer, was captur ed and hung to a telegraph pole near where South B street crosses the rail road track. The lesson thus taught 'the hard characters who infested the city was heeded. Within a very few days the larger portion or the roughs left for "fairer fields and pastures new," while others joined the vigilantes and became the most rampant and blatant advocates of order, virtue and honesty. The vigilance committee, as originally formed, had now served its chief pur pose in ridding the town of its worst characters, and a majority of the really good men in the committee soon dropped out of the organization. This, of course, left it to a lanro -desree in the hand" of unscrupulous, bad men. whose chief object was revenge. They could, under guise of public protectors and avengers of public wrongs, murder wiuir jn:nH)Dai enemies ana go unwnip ped of justice. Those now living in Laramie who were anion er the residents of the town during the first year of its existence are unanimous in the declara tion of a sincere wish that it may never again be their misfortune to live under such trying and Iterrible circumstances. SPE AREYILE items. Mrs. I. N. Vanvoorhis arrived here Wednesday of last week from a visit to her parents iu Warsaw, Indi ana. Mrs. M. G. Tobias returned last Friday evening from a visit to friends near Hamilton, Ohio. William Eaton has succeeded J. G. Miller as salesman at George Hall & Co. Mr. Miller has taken up his residence in the country for the whiter for the purpose of caring for a herd of ponies. J. M. Leidigh, his brother, T. F. Leidigh, and John Stewart, returned on Thursday of last week from their hunt south of the territory. On account of the inclement weather they were scarcely able to hunt any, therefore the game of that part of the country escaped leaden missiles, and the hunt er, as a consequence, eat no turkey. Urich Crain and H. H. Crawfard, have commenced a GO foot addition for I. N. Vanvoorhis to his drug store building, when completed he will en large his present stock of drugs, boots and shoes by adding dry goods, grocer ies, coal and feed. Rev. A. P. George recently inform ed us there was about $200 more sub scribed to the building fund of the church, and they expected to make ar rangement" very soon to have the car penter work commenced. Mr. A. T. Soule, of Rochester, N. Y., has been stopping here for the past two weeks in company with the Gilbert brothers for the purpose of ef fecting a permanent organization of the Eureka Irrigating Canal Co., which is now completed with a capital stock of $400,000. Work is expected to commence at the earliest possible time, and will' be delayed only sufficiently long enough to make the necessary preliminary arrangements for the con struction of said canal. Two tons strictly pure white lead at $8 per 100 pounds at F. C. Zinimcr mann's store. 20-1 m. .ft.FPl.BM. I have received a car load of choice winter apples and will sell them by the barrel or in any quantity to suit. J. H. Crawford. Just received a lot of those magnifi cent White and New Home Sewing Ma chines, which arc so popular with the ladies, and which I offer at low prices. F. C Zimmermann. 20-lm. HORSES FOB SJA1.B. 175 head of horses for sale, embrac ing work horses, saddle horses, brood mares and young stock. Will sell cheap for cashk or trade 'for good prop erty. Inquire of R. M. Wright. Dodge City, Sept. 27, 1883. tf. ATTENTION, L. A DIES. The undersigned is prepared to do all kinds of rag carpet weaving. All kinds of carpet chain constantly on hand, and ready-made carpets for sale. Address Wji. H. Gillard", Offerle, Kas. 6m Tin roofing a speciality, for particu lars call ar address Chas. Shields. A fine assortment of "speaking" dolls to be found at Mrs. Lemert's millinery rooms, north of the Wright House. Special attention paid to setting up stoves in any part gf the city by Chas. Shields, the pioneer tinner. A BUN ON A aBUU NTOIB. Never was such a mfih made for anr drug store as is now at the City Drag; store for a Trial Bottle of Dr. King's New Discovery tor Consumption, Cougbs and Colds. All persona affected with Aatbma, Bronchitis. Hoarseness, Severe Cougbs, or auy affection of tbe Tbroat and Lungs, can set atrial bot lie ol Ibis great remedy free, by calling at above drugstore. Reg ular aizo $1.00. WELL KKWAROID. A liberal reward will be paid to any party wLo will prodtue a case of Liver, Kidney or Stomach complaint that Elect trie Bitters will not speedily cure. Bring them along it will cost you aothing for the medicine if it fails to cure, and you will be well rewarded foryour tronble be-, sides. All Blood disaases. Billionsneas, Jaundice, Constipation, and general de biiity arc- quickly cured. Satisfaction guaranteed or money refunded. Price onlv fifty cents per bottle. For sale by tbe City Drug Store. . INCOMPARABLE. flfethlMa KqimI aVareh'a Galatea IS load r.lver Tonic. "I bavc been cured of a cLronic lifer trouble and blood disorder with Marsh's Golden Blood & Liver Toxic It is an incomparablo remedy." J. M. Baker, Burlington, Iowa. "I used two bottles of MaRSII's Golden Blood-ad Livkr Toxic, for torpid liver. eostivaness and impure blood. There is uotbiug equal to it." Weo. W, Webb, Peoria, Ills. "My motbor suffered for years with rheumatism, dyspepsia and general de bilitv. Tour Golden Blood and Liter Tonic has cured her. "James bobbins, KanasCity, Mo. Marsh's Golden Blood and Liter Toxic, tbe great blood parifiar and liver renovator, aad Marsh s Goldex Balsam, the famous Throat and Lung edcina, are far sale by druggists, Dodge City. Large bottles 50 eeats aad fL Trial Sis 10 cents. City Drug 8tor. STRAYED OB STOLEN. ONE SORREL WORK! HORSE, braadedy oa left hip, U in uader it and AZ oa the bip below tbe U. Oae Larjre Raw Boned Bay Work Horse braa rird S on right jaw, A on right shoulder and B oa right thigh. , One Bay Saddle Pony with AZ oa left shoul der and ;fll known egg brand oa tight thigh. Hissing Mnce the niht of Oetobtr 25 betweea Mr. Brown' and Marts' oa Jones A PlaauBcr trail. 25 reward will be paid leading ! reeorery of Hmc. Addrrss JOS. ARNOLD. Zulu, Texas, via IMlge City, Kas. F. C. ZIMMERMANN, deales ur General Merchandise, Hirdwirt, Tiiwart, LUMBER AND AGRICULTURAL IMPLEME1.TS. Stoves, Pumps, Ere Anns and Ammunition. Agent for MOWING MACHINES, BEST MADE. Caldwell, Kas, Dodge City, Kas. Fort Griffin, Texas. YORK - PARKER -DRAPER MERCANTILE COMPANY CARRY A CtMPLIII 1.B1VK General Merchandise and Outfitting Goods, And Make the Lowest Price of any House in the West M. B. DRAPER, Manager, DODGE CITY, XASTIAf. MYSBY, FBIB AMD SALE S3 ABLB. H. B. BELL, - - - Proprietoft SOUTH SIDE RAILROAD TRACK. DODGE CITY. t JCAHtAaV FINE OUTFITS FURNISHED ON SHORT NOTICE. GEO. S. EMERSON, DEALER IN &BY mom, 6B0CIBIIS, MOTIONS CLOTHING, BOOTS and SHOES. A COMPLETE STOCK OF FURNISHING GOODS. BEST 8TOCK FANCY GROCERIES IN THE CUT. Salt Ageat far CALK WKfJL r AMMAN rBBICgflT WAGONS. Opposite Railroad Depot, Dodge City, Kansas. St. M. WBiesa-T. WRIGHT & BEAMER ARE DOING A GENERAL BliCKSMiTHiRG AND WAGQH-MAKWG BUSINESS. ALSO KEEP ON HAND A GENERAL STOCK OF IRON, STEEL and WAGON WOOD WORK. On Front atrn t, in Postoffice Block, DODGE CITY, Where they will be pleaaed to accommodate an equal share of the geaeral aatronage of tke aaMfc and OVABARTEK SATISFACTION. Horse-Shoeing and Brand Making will be made a Specialty ALSS BEAKY FITTED SUES AN NAII.S CONSTANTLY SlVaUlf. A FLOURING MILLS, aVODOE CITY, KANSAS. AKX SOW MAHDfACTURIKO THK a Choicest Brands of FJour. THE MOST IMPROVED MILLING' APPARATU8 IN USE. FBKSH MBAIj ABB MILL BBBB eoaataatly oa haadj HIGHEST MARKET PRICE PAID FOR WHEAT. Orders aromptly Wed. All orders froai ta. city delivered Iree of charge. . O. MARSjP A CO..rropriet re. soda water HAHSJFa.CKOBY, STURiri A AIBTCAI.F, Irea. DODGE CITY. KANSAS. Manufactniers of anperlor SOBA ANB BINEBAI. WATSB. CfNCIEB ALB. ckasipa'nk CIBBB. Families supplied at tl per eaee. Orders left at H. Sturm'd. "OLD HOUSE" SAMPLE BOOM. SCI CITY. .KANSAS. WALTER STRAETER, Prop. THE CHOICEST LIQUORS. WINES AXtL C!AES. Ageat far I.BATSXlfWBVM Scientific Stoves and Range BEST Df U8K. P. W. SaTASISJSJ. G- M. HOOVER WHOLESALE WINES, LIQUORS AXD CIGABS. SOLE AGENT FOR ANHEUSER BEER. WBCiU CITY, KANSAS. H. M. CLARK, Notary Public and Justice of the Peace, SaBABBYff.I.B. KANSAS. Particular atteatioa glrea to aaelaeae ia tfca IT. 8. Laad Oalce. Coitectioaa proaaptly attead edto. PHOTOGRAPH GALLERY, On Sooth Side of Railroad. COFYINSI ABB YIBWINB A SPECIALTY. . Paisgnshs saae xelssivelj y the LigktaiogEaleii Proesss. C. A. CBKKIilffB, JOB PRINTING NEATLY EXECUTED Xi the Tiy9. OFFirC. k e -4. 4 - V. , k" !-, - i'