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ClXVaUL i ForSeTfeyor H.F.HABUS. C C Far Coroner Dr.D. J. HOUXJPTOB. FCessmlsslooer 2ad District L.F. HOKTON. ' - For CtoBmlMtaMrMIHatrict P. H. 8UOUVE. PMpte'e Pam PkK -Vkatia view at th ciMtMcW, iadarM slssalerrainsslrsl reralatioa now dawning npon taiaHtoed world end the new and living Issues oeafi ratlin the Amricm people, we believe that aW Mb hte arrived for a crTstaHxation of the po Haaal reform forces of oar ooantry and the f orm aasa efwaaarald be known as the People's par ty e ane TJatssd States of America. Secoad TU we meet heartily endorse the de maaia of the platform as adopted si SL Louie, Ho, to MM. Ocak. Flavin 190, and Omaha, Sen, in MM, bjthetedsstrlal organisations there repre eseted, nawsilmil as follows: A The right to make and issae money ss asorer esjmpowertobe maintained fay the people for the a sa seaolt Hence we demand the abolition srfaatieart banks aa banks of Issue, and as a substr ate far naUoaal bank notes we demand that legal Santa anssij iinlisliii lamed in enfleiaat vol aeaoaaasacttbebaarneasof the eonntry on a sash baU withont ilaaage or especial advantage a saqr class or calling SschBOteetobeletalten dar la payment of an debts, public or prima, and ath Botes, when demanded by the people, shall he teased to them at not mora than aper cent, per aasam apoa non4mpeaiabable psodncta as lndi eaaad sa a sab-treasnry plan. B We demand the arte and nnliaited coinage C-We demand the passage of laws paohlbrasg aataa ownership ofclaad and ehat comreas take mmmptaetton to demas some plan to obtain an lams asw owned by alien and tmlm atnUaXt aBdAataHlasdabeldby aaiaoadaand othareor pammoM ia eaceas of saeh sa is actually need and needed by ttem be reclaimed by the eoTcrnment aad haldter sfftflfl settlers only. D-BaUsTtag the doctrine of ecjoal rights to all aad apodal prlTileats to none we demand that tatanoa aitirmiT, state or numldpal-shiH not ha need to bnildnp one interest or class at the ex pease of aaother. S-Wedemaad that anrerennes-natlonal. state or coaaty-shsll be limited to the necessary ex peases at the gorerament actaomioally and hon eatly administered. m-We demand a jast and eqnltabU system of ayafaated tax on Income. O We demand the most rigid, honest aad Jnst national control aad aaperrision of the mesas of aablic commanicaaon aad transportation, aad If this eoatsal aad soperrlaton does not remove the asoses now existing we demand the goramment owaetship of such mesas of communication and H We demand the election of president, vice psealdeat aad TJnited 8tates aenators by direct vote of the people. Beeogalamg that a dose commercial anion of e westesa aad soathern states Is mnch to be de- ateedoaaccoantotthe maznltade of their com maa lataresta, we declare our arm belief that such aanakm can only be elected thronah the lnstra latiatj of that party which has its chief strength to flwee states, which beUerea a ajaTemment by a jsspls Is a earn goreaament. that the aarmers aaltehotrrsotBmaatloacanbstrastadwlththe assna of power, aad that the ovecthsow of existing i oaly be aocompushed bynearleMlycnt- t loess from the control and dictation of New .-KawTotkaadasnnaylTaala. Onrmot- sn mar waB amy be "Let aha greatest good of the oaeateat aamber be aoagat." to view of tee fact that Ford county politics bra been need solely aad only as a ma- b toaata oflce, maaipalated by a slag com- adasa of both the old parties, we believe t a ImptmMTtly demanded to ate end that o abases avowing oat of shis na-Ametican aad sajsainHc psacace may be corrected. We eaaeern pegMca to be a necessary medlsm to ob lata toaafal pajllc servants only, not a means to aha cad at members of any diqae may retatstoesaos. We eoadaaaa the practice of electing men to of aBewaawaatvaUaflatoi prevenU them from at tending to their pabllc datfea. We believe that eetcaea to oflce carries with It the obligation to attend to the duties devolving on those elected. We, the delegates and alternates composing the Feople'a Party Haas Convention of Ford county, support U the whole and eatire ticket this day aomlastfil AeeoTwiig to tke lateeeasmaof Bag laaaalWaha, tketeanSM.eOO awre f Caallea (aaa Bakt k taWM KrUsriM. Ta fleaMBmhB Wi far tac AHiat TMe OUe by iMtiw of tie frw gQrar fkak ito pkaf rm ku dM m geoi m tint 4imtio. Tke tUim par- tj mea an aatkaag aa aeure ia that atata. Wkaita Bagk. that a awat exealleat aattatk. BallatbUl paaaW the AUi aaea haaM of iwfraaeaUtivws latt wia tar, bat wai kfllad ia the naabUeaa aeaata. The AlUaaee belieTee ia a fair, iaraaaeadeat ballot; bat the naab Ham fear it The refmblieaa aaaate aimtt go! We wih to cell the eepeeial attea tiea of the veterr of Fori eoaaty to the ehargea of "theft," "robbery" aad "fnW"beiBgtOBedback aad forth, MkeaihatUeeoekbetweeatwo Uttle darea, by the two old, rettea partiee ia thk.eeaaty. To oar frofeaad, taaa eial aarrow aa taxpayers, we haew that from either aide these ehargea aad eoaa tarehargee are correct aad tree. The cams of atoaey speat at law ia bag aaaea are away ap ia the fgares. For iaataaee, the evidence takea ia the eelahtated Dawk will ease ia Batte, Meat., oaTerad 4,000 paces of traas cctfbi, a total of 1 1-6 aulliea worda. If the aaaate of endoaee were pkeed oad to aad aad ekoe together they early a avtle. Aa they eoart roserda they aaake a aieaboataiz feat high. Aad thk k etideaea wttaoat attoraeys aad taKags of eoart. The V1K Wlf MMHK aJ"T City Star. Bafotrkfjtothe Loedoa deapateh,. relatiretoa coaspiracy to overthrow 3vwr aad silver certificates, quoted ia i editorial oadexthe tide, "The. Tail of the Earopeam Gold Kite, ' the Wich ita Eagle of September 26th says: "The gold staadard advocates of Eu rope are sapplemeatiog the endeavors of their ilk in -the United States to thwart bi-Btetallism here. They would hare aa aad the balance of the world believe that the silver policy now par saedbythk government has already brought about a condition that threat ens a peak ia the near future. The point to that declaration is that there has been issued by this government, al ready, too large a volume of certificates representing silver, the effect of which will be to shake public confidence in the stability of money values. Prompted aa thk scheme k by selfish interests, instead of the public welfare, there is aothiag surprising ia such a declaration, bat it Will not cause many people in thk eountrv to think that there is too much-money ia circulation, or that its value is ia the least impaired." Aad yet the Eagle continues to sup port the party which has always been the enemy of silver, and which has, by ita servility or worse, to the money power, allowed that power to become vast and menacing to the welfare of the people. The Eagle also supports the party that champions higher tariffs in time of profound peace than the boldest pro tectionist ever dared to advocate when war's awful necessities were demanding instant or constant supplies; while the Eagle is opposed to a high tariff. In the name of consistency, whnt kind of conduct is this? Against no candidate on the People's ticket are the combined attacks of the opposition directed with more persist ency than against our candidate for sheriff. Conscious of his sterling worth as a man and his qualifications for the office for which he has been named, as well as his popularity with the people, his opponents are at their wit's end for some method to defeat him. Among other things, they are circulating the report that he is a weak candidate, that he has no strength at home, ia unpop ular with his neighbors. Of course, these things are told outside of Speare ville township. If a man were to talk that way in or around Speareville, he would be told to eo soak his head or get bored for the simples. Mr. Intel's aeighbore, who Know him best, have elected him to office year after year un til he positively refused longer to hold office. That is the way he k unpopu lar at home. We warn our friends throughout the county to pay no atten tion to such tales. If it was true that he is a weak man, it would not be nec essary to make a fight on him and the mere fact that a most bitter fight is be ing waged against him proves, conclus ively, that his opponents believe him to be very strong. A better nomina tion for that office could not have been made by the People's party. He rep resents, in all respects, the farmer. A genuine farmer himself, he came to this county about fourteen years ago and by patient aad persistent industry and by the labor of his own right arm and the activity of his brain, coupled with so briety and economy, has made for him self and family a home where can be found all the comforts and luxuries that come as the reward of faithful toil. Faithful to his friends, loyal to his par ty, worthy in every respect, ho will be triumphantly elected. "BXrOCKS 9P FIVE." The state central committee and the republican league held an important meeting in Topeka on the 18th day of September. At this meeting they re solved "to introduce the Indiana meth od" ia the next election. This means "Blocks of Five." To those who do not understand the msaakg of this, I will explain it. The voters of Indiana were divided kto sections containg 6 voters, one of whom was chosen aa captain, and char god, through all hk hopes of political preferment to vote the whole "Block." If he eoald vote them without payment of atoaey he received the highest cred it mark and first chance for office. If he had to pay out money to secure the votes, every vote purchased lessen ed hk owa ehaaee to get boodle in of fice. Bat, "vote the Block," was the edict, "if it takes one thousand or ten thous and dollars to accomplish it" It k pertinent to ask the question, Who furnishes the money to accomplish this villainy? The answer is plain. Corporations, trusts and syndicates, banks, mortgage loan and railway cor porations, whose interest it is to ride the people into slavery. Let the people, if they would secBre their liberties, wake out of the Kip Van Wukle sleep into which they plunged 25 years ago. Cast off the devil Jishes that now suck the vitality from the body politic. Elect representatives take them from among the wealth creators, the common laboring men and seeure legislation to protect themselves. TI11BTY TEABS AGO." Fiam The Beatlnel. . The following are the names of the hankers present; Coe, American Ex change Bank; Vermilve, Merchants' Beak; Martin, Ocean Bank; Gallatin, National Bank representing New York Beaks; Sogers, Tradesman Bank; Her ear, Faraeers' and Mechanics' Banks; PattfrHoa, Weaiora Beak represent ing the Philadelphia Beaks; aad Havea, Merchants' Bank; WaDey, Severe Bank; Bates, Bank of Commerce; rep resenting the Boston Banks. There were also present quite a num ber of delegates from the Boards of Trade of the various large cities. Mr. Gallatin, of the National Bank of New York, nude the principal speech of the occasion, ia behalf of the banks and against the bill, aad on behalf of the Banks and Boards of Trade, he submit ted to the representatives of the govern ment the following proposition for rak ing money the last clauses of the 5th and Cth sections of which we call es pecial attention to: 1. "A tax bill to rake, in the dif ferent modes of taxation, $126,000,000, over and above duties on imports. 2 Not to ksue any demand treas ury notes, except those authorized at the extra session in July last. 3. Issue $100, 000,000 notes at two years, in sums of five dollars and up wards to be receivable for public dues to the government, except duties on imports. 1. A suspension of the sub-treasury act, so as to allow the banks to become depositories of the government of all loans, and to check on the banks, from time to time, as the government may want money. 5. Issue six per cent, twenty year bonds, to be negotiated by the secreta ry of the treasury, and without any lim itation as to the price he may claim for them in the market C. That the secretary of the treas ury be empowered to make temporary loans to the extent of any portion of the funded stock authorized by Con gress, with power to hypothecate such stock, and if such loans arc not made at maturity, to sell the stock hypothe cated for the best price that can be ob tained." In other words, if the government would put its bonds upon the market and sell them at the highest market prices permitting the bankers to fix market prices at what they saw fit; or if the government would hypothecate the bonds, giving the holders a chance to sell them to the highest bidder they themselves being practically the only bidders they would help the govern ment carry on the war! (To be continued.) THE TATTj OF THE EURO PEAK GOIiD KITE. It is a singular fact that parties may come (witness the democratic triumph in 1884,) and parties may go (witness ita defeat in 1888,) but the bankert' rule goes on forever. With the bold and, we might say, half-defiant attitude of the republican party on the tarriff question, toward Europe in general and England in particular, we might expect said party to exhibit some spirit of in dependence in regard to the 'money question. But no, the whole matter is left to itxe dictation of bankers here and bankers in Europe. Many of the great banks,of America are but American agents of European banking houses. Let Baring Brothers of London get in to trouble over the big boom they start ed and tried to carry through success fully in Argentine Bepublic, and the whole financial system of America trembles, as St. Louk trembled the oth er night from earth's quaking. It is pretty much as Senator Vest of Mis souri, a free-silver democrat, expresses it the United States makes a very ser viceable tail for the 'European gold kite." The people of the west and south, the Alliance and the great Peo ple's party, demand that the money question be put in front of all other questions, where it belongs; that the inconsistent attitude of our government be changed; that we become' emancipat ed as a nation from the thralldom of the "Money Kings" of Europe and America and that independence be made to mean something from this time for ward. Bead the following, you who think the foregoing remarks are un founded. Bead how the bankers are planning to "force a silver crisis." And what are the old parties doing to avert it? Ask Cleveland; interrogate Harrison; inquire of John Sherman? London, Sept 24. The reporter of the Asaockted Press has had an inter view with the Rothschilds, Speyers, Lazard Bros, aad other bankers, and they all agreed in their statements that further shipments of gold are going to America. The chief clerk of the Rothschilds' house said that it was un certain whether France would make the bulk of the gold exports or whether the burden would fall on England. But considering the fact that France has a worst harvest than England it would seem that she should send the balk of the gold. The Bank of France may, however, as on former occasions ob struct the imports by raising the prem ium on fall-weight eoin. The Bank of England k certain to raise the rate of discount, bat, according to the chief clerk, more gold will go to America in spite of the efforts to prevent it In an interview with Mr. Robert Gif fen, head of the commercial department and comptroller of com returns of the British board of trade, he was asked what truth there was in the calculation that England and the continent would be forced to part with gold amounting to 4600,000,000 to pay for imports of American grain. Mr. Giffen ridiculed the estimate. Ha said before 10,000, 000 ia bullion was sent to America both the Bank of England and the Bank of France would raise the rates of discount aad check the draft According to Mr. GiffeaMt balnea, but securities aad exports" vnll go to Aaaeriea to pay for grak. Uadeabted ly, he said, there would be a heavy drain of gold for several months to come, but the payments for grain were not the sole cause of such drain. An important factor of the financial situa tion was the silver question. Stable American hruses were making prepar ations to force a silver crisis, which k now inevitable, by making gold par chases ia Europe. Whea asked if such a crisis was in evitable, Mr. Giffen replied: "la my opinion it is impossible to avert it The United States has become overload ed with paper currency. The ksue of the silver certificates to the amount of 12,000,000 sterling annually was a gross legislative mistake and is bound to bring a crash speedily." In response to an inquiry as to how soon the crash he predicted could be looked for, Mr. Giffen said: "Februa ry will probably realize the worst of the position. I do not see how grave trouble can be averted by remedial leg islation. There is hardly time to avert it, even if the parties in congress could agree upon the means. A GOOD MEETING. Insufficient notice of the meeting, and a very dissagreeable evening mado the attendance at the rink Wednesday evening smaller than it would other wise have been by half; but it was a fair crowd, and a good meeting. District lecturer, B. E. Kclse, of Wichita, the bright and able editor of the Kansas Commoner, was the first speaker, He said the alliance is non-partisan but riot non-political. Its members may be democrats or republicans, but they are studying economic ques tions diligently, and with reference to bettering their condition. Believing that the government has done and is doing much against the interests of the fanners and laborers uf this country. So thinking, and so convinced, they have, naturally come together as a po litical foroeT The republican party, said the speaker was once the ''third party." It was based upon one definite princi-ple-r4hat slavery was wrong and should not be further extended. It succeeded: How can republicans consistently talk against the idea of a third party. Ev ery man of us has been in politics; ev ery man of us that cares for the welfare of our country must be in politics. The republicans want us in politics, but with them; democrats, ditto. Tex as democratic editorials say the third party is a republican scheme to break up the democratic party. The Topeka Capital and other papers of that ilk say it k a scheme of the' southern demo crats to destroy the republican party, It looks to us like a sobeme to break up both the old parties! Based upon principles, earnestly con tending for the right, it cannot be, as our friends, the enemy, say, that one cood "crap will put an end to our movement Never until great and last ing reforms are accomplised. What is the trouble? Class legislation. The speaker then vividly illustrated the workings of the national banking law. How a man with a $10,000 bond can get fonr per cent on it, be exempt from taxation and then get $9,000 in bank notes at one per cent, with which to do ousiness as a banker for the ac commodation of the people. He show ed that the whiskey distiller can put his whisky in bond and get a certificate which is equivalent to a warehouse re ceipt, and upon which money caa be obtained anywhere. The Alliance and the People's party are united in de manding more money. Abolish nation al banks, which are based upon a na tional debt, which itself rests upon the property of the public and ksue money upon that property directly. On the money question the western democrats are in favor of free silver; while in the east they are solidly against it It k, to a large extent, the same way with the republicans. It k a self-evident proposition that the own ers of the money of the country waat it scarce and dear, while the farmers want it plentiful. As it is now, there k no cbaace for anyone to get money from the govern ment exeept he have U. 8. bonds aad wants to start a bank. It is bank, bank, BANK! A man with lands worth $20,000 comes to ) comptrol ler of the currency and says: "Hare k ample security; give me $10,000 in government notes to be used as money." The offer is refused. Aaother says: "Here k a mill and elevator worth $25, 000; I can use $10,000 advantageously if I can have it oa the same terms yoa lct4he banker hare bis,' ' Does be get it? No. So if a man wanted to build a railroad; he couldn't get the govern ment to consider his proposition. Now the bankers have beea getting very high rates for thk money 2 per oentTa month op the average. Paying 1 per cent a year aad aettiag 24 per cent j- A 8TAKTURO OALOCLATfOW. $1 at one per cent a year, coatpowad interest will produce $2.86 interest i ia 100 years; atr24 per cent it will pro duce 2 billion, 500 siUm dollars. Here you get aa idea of the grip of the money power through the means of scarcity of money aad high interest rates. Senator Bo wen a few years ago, Tk the eourro of, a speech; said: ' 'BUI af after bill, under aeeauagly kaoosat tkley have beea passed to tightea the grip of the arkteeraer f Cash apoa the threatof the aristo eraey of Labor." The People's party wants to loosen that grip;" will 'oae gooderop" atop oar efforts? Seaator Plumb not long ago said: "For 30 years the legislation of this country has been in the inter ests of bondholders and money-loancrs." Don t yoa see that a ehange must be made. The speaker then showed how railroad rates are manipulated unjust ly; how "pauper laborers fresh from Europe caa ride from New York City to Chicago for $1.00 per head, while American laborers, with whom these fresh arrivals are to compete, pay $20 for that trip. He also referred to the exorbitant railroad rates as being inci dent to paying dividends upon 5 billions of watered stock. We have given the foregoing as em bodying somewhat of the speech of Mr. Kies, but fail to do it justice. It was replete with instruction and strong with sound reasoning. Other addresses were delivered by different speakers whioh we arc unable to note from want of space. . THE IRREPRESSIBLE CON FLICT. The following laws wore passed by the (People's Party) House and killed by the (Republican) Senate in the last General Assembly of the Legislature of the State of Kansas; House Bill No, 1. Prescribing pen alty for accepting bribe, H. B. No. 2. To prohibit corrupt use of money at election. H. B. No, 17. To prohibit Rail, ways from employing Pinkcrton de tectives. J?3 H. B. No. 21. For redemption of lands sold for taxes. . . H. B. No. 61. To prevent cities, townships and counties from illegal and fraudulent acts of officers. H. B. No. 62. Relating to chattel mortgages and liens, and suppress the taking of usury, g H. B. No. 69. To amend civil code in sales of real estate. H. B. No. 103. To prohibit voting of bonds on stocks to railways. H. 9. No. 26. To establish the Australian system of voting, make the ballot secret, and to protect the voters. gj H. B. No. 132. To secure uniform testing of bonds, mortgages and notes, and compel the owners thereof to pay their due proportion of taxes. m& H. B. No. 133. To regulate insur ance companies, H- B. No. 104. Prohibiting and punishing the taking of usury. H. B. No. 139. To promote inspec tion of bogs, H. B. )45. To limit power of cities, counties aad townships for bor rowing money. H. B. No. 212. To prohibit waives of appraisement and stay laws. H. B. No. 225. To protect hotel and boarding bouse keepers. H. B. No. 254. Requiring corpora- tions to make weekly payments of wages in cash. H. B. No. 279. Conferring Woman Suffrage. H. B. No. 339. To abolish state board of pardons. H. B. No. 436. For prevention of lotteries. H. B. No. 348. To remove political disabilities from all Democrats. H. B. No. 479. To protect debtors from Sharks in foreclosure of moit- gage suits. H. B. No. 540. Regulating mort gage sales and providing time for re demption of property from sale.j-J H. B. No. 577. To punish drunk. enness in officials by forfeiture. H. B. No. 604. Authorizing school boards to procure American flags for use of common schools. jg H. B. No. 606- To prevent black listing of employees of railway com panies. mjg& H. B. No. 692. To prevent spread of hog cholera. H. B. No. 693. To provide joint rates over connecting lines of railways. H. B. No. 696. Requiring corpor ations to file annual reports. H. B. No. 707. Establishing board of railway commissioners and reduckg rates to 2 cents per mile and prohib. itingpasecs. H. B. No. 718. Requiring railway property to be assessed at true value. H.B. No.883. Declaring gold aad silver eoin of the United States a full legal-tender for debts aad demands jn Kansas. The above lut ought to be sufficient to give yqu an idea of the kind of men who compose the People-' party, and what we want, and what we will have, to-wit:- ' Legislation jn the interest of all the wealth producers in the state, We are willing to be judged by our record as we make it, but are not re sponsible for what the enemies of the great common people say about us. We are determined to turn the rag eak oat, aad we will have "A govern ment of the people, for the peopk, by the people." , NOTICK OF SALE. first Eaallcatloa October 2nd, 18M. atata a? sTsines1,- Ward Canary, ss- WlUlam F. SchaU aul W. TV Campbell, ezecat- oea of taatwiUaadteatameat of Jennie N. Ifartm, va. Delbert ftnaoe, Xoah Hardy, A. X. acClea- ahaa aad Jonaa T.Wilson. Byrirtaeofanorder nf all uw directed aad deHrered. issaed oat of the STth JallcUl District Coort of the Bute of Kansas, sitting in aad for Ford Coaaty. in said State, I will, on Wednesday. Naranher ath, A. D., urn. azine bout or a o ewea r.jum saw oaj, stUteWFroaI)oorp;U)eOotirtHoase.lntbe realnrapertr.to-wlt: Sortkweat ensrtcr section twelve, (12.) teWBahiptwentynlne, (Sa.) soatk. range rwewy-iaree, (aa,i wen or toe oui pnoci tr-threa- emcrla9lnFordCMntr,Kanasa. Said prop- !1B.ciwS?dtt,"M0BSS Br T. K. Far wen, I'nder 8efii SaerUrs OStee Oeloaer 1st, 1M. W. 8. atawxesT, Atterar.tor Plamlwl fMii:: Below we give prices on a few leading articles in order to show the difference between doing business on the CASH basis and the credit system. It is impossible to give or quote prices on everything in stock, but we will say that all goods not mentioned here will be greatly reduced in prices. On certain goods prices fluctuate and we may be obliged occasion ally to make slight changes. Everything we carry is first class. We have not purchased a lot of cheap goods in order to make these prices. Queensware and Glassware greatly reduced. -Granulated Sugar . 19 lba for 91.00 Extra C. Sugar 19 lbs for 1.00 B. Sugar 30 lbs for 1.00 Coffee Arbuckles . . 1 lb for 24 " Lion 1 lb for 24 " Mokaika lib for 24 Tea Dust lib for 13 Basket Fired Japan Tea . 1 lb for 25 Spider Leaf Japaa Tea . . lib for- 60 Imperial Tea lib for 60 TouBgHysoB lib for 50 Gunpowder best pin head . 1 lb for 60 Floor Fancy Pat ... per sack 1.45 " High Fat .... per sack 1-35 " 2nd Pat . per sack 1.25 " 3rd Pat . per sack 1.15 8 lb pkg Quaker Oate . . Present price 13 6 lbs Bulk Oat Meal . " " 25 Pkg SUver Gloaa Starch . . " " 10 Pkg Lilly Gloss Starch " 8 Pkg Faultless Gloss Starch " ' ,9 Good Rice " " 7 None Such Mince Heat . 10 White Eagle Soap per bar . " " 4 White Ruanaa soap per bar . " ". 4 Fairbanks Clairette per bar . " " 4 Magnet Soap per bar. . - ". " 4 Lewis Lye per can ..." .' 11 Cala Canned Apricots . " " 20 " Black Cherries " " 23 " White Cherries " 25 " " Grapes . . " " 20 " " Pears ' " 23 " ' Green Gages . " . " 20 " " Peaches best . " 25! Canned Blackberries " 10 Raspberries . " " 13 " Strawberries . " " 12 " 2 lb Gooseberries . . " 12 3 lb Apples n. . . " " 10 " Pumpkin ..." 10 Vinton Corn ..." 10 fomatbes Best . ." ' " 11 " Sardines ..." " 7 Mus:ard Sardines " " 10 " Columbia River Salmon " " 18 Peaa ...."" 1Q Beans ...," 10 Evaporated Apricots " " 15 ' " Blackberries ..''" 9 ' Raspberries , , " 25 " ' 35 411 other dried fruits in the same proportion in their season. Give us a call and be convinced that it will pay you to trade with us. These prices are for CASH and go into effect Oct. 1 st 1 89 1. Respectfully P. S. THOME. M EXICAN M USTANG A Cure for the Ailments of Man and Beast. A long-tested pain reliever. Its use is almost universal by the Housewife, the Farmer, the Stock Raiser, and by every one requiring an effective liniment No other application compares with it in efficacy. This well-known remedy, has stood-the test of years, almost generations. No medicine chest is complete without a bottle of Mustang Liniment Occasions arise for its use almost every day, All druggists and dealers have it A CITY LUXURY. Just as the dry looks to the country for most of the luxuries used on its tables, so the country must turn to the city for those conven iences which are justly termed luxuries for the hard-working house wife. Gty housekeepers have learned to sealize that to save time is to lengthen life. fa one of the best known city luxuries and each time a cake is used an hour is saved. On floors, tables and painted work it acts like a charm. For scouring pots, pans and metals it has no equal IF YOUR STOREKEEPER DOES NOT KEEP IT YOU SHOULD INSIST UPON HIS DOING SO, as it always gives satisfaction and its immense sale all over the United States makes it an almost necessary article to any weO-supplied store. Everything shines after its use, and even .the children delight in using it in their attempts to beTp around the house. -DEALERS pRTJGS JEDIGINES PAINTS AND OILS. WALL PAPER, TOILET Sebool Hooka, Peas, Pencils, Jak, Writing VSeeino; is Believing:. And a god Immp be mole: when it is not atanteitia knot cood. -Simtff. MumHtul. God these Iwordaaaean attach, bat to see "The RochcXeT'' wffl ftsmresa the truth awe fcrciblT. AU aetaL toagh aad aWBWafas, aad aaadein taree piteaaoabr,' k b akriOeir stfttaA mtrtiWleS Like AUaoaaV lwht k pro and brkater taaa taa latbt. totter thjuaActric H&L and refcsarHilaassaai Taeaufaaiaa. Wlaalima lialirasanttas locaeaser.aaa saw anna yea waac anas aa MjeT ear aamBaEnWaanaBBBHEanaBnat BaaAalaWJaP AlEamWK anatl aVanaWaaT VnaBnaTaaW WJfOiisJaogftwfirtp Former price IS .be tor 11.00 " 17 lea for 1.00 " 18 Ita for 1.00 ' lib for SO " lib for 30 lib for 90 lib for 90 " lib for 45 lib for 80 " lib for 80 " lib for 80 " lib for 80 " per sack 1.70 per sack 1.60 per sack 1.45 per sack 1.85 15 88 15 10 10 10 15 " 5 5 " . 5 I. II K 15 as " " 90 - 30 25 ! 50 " " 25 SO 15 20 20 15 20 " 15 15 15 10 " " 15 35 i . 15 f i' 15 25 " 15 L INIMENT. IN- ARTICLES, BOOKS, Paper, Eareloaea, Eta., lie, Ita. aot ckeerfid tkma eitl amBBBBBBBBBBBBBB - -aaaTSSaw Saeaa.ee. TawfcSaaaaaeaWJaanaV aEaB? 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T. 9 ana eaefiao hetMvfeoa nvaaaeadas v.-- this nrtee: Oaa anal wan eanaaes ttoaa .L.wiutaaaoameeasaBrtaaaaanaaa. 9 w aaa saae warawan PSa are my Sni sad annaa re slTca thrm a trial wMwaarase aMf asiVea aawi.yj.ass -.wv worn 07 100 dot a ' J" at!ieurinnits,asta lacreaslarseaa Ladies 5u.1 i ntlmm s.aw. -lipOTTfUiJWC31 latlleV .:, lfaM nrta tin hflat rrlcc an tamped cam bottom of ('nailaa..M that WT I. n J, wiiuuwt J. wf ARING A SONf AGENTS, DODGE CITY KAKSAS. IfcHJfttt ua!puaHwrwmsiocuof(riuraaiir4 wmmmUnmmamttatkmatmrmmtmm Ctao,MlilaM!,fiBkn, lbs Direct Boole to wai ftw Chkaso. itHat. QWa, Peoria, La Salle, UoUm. Bock Uaad. In HJUVOaT: Dareerart, JfoKaita, Ottamwa, ralslimm. Ba MUius. Winuiset, Awlubon, Harlan and CaaaaU Bin, ia IOWA : HinuespoUs ana St. Pen!, a sTA KESOTA: Vt'stutown and Sioux FaUa. saOASjOTai Cameron, or. joaepa ana ajmses vuy, a 1 Omaha, Lincoln. Falrtmiy ami Stlssa. ia IB Atcbiaoo, LtaTtnwortl). Sorton. Tostka, 1 Wichita, Belleville, Abilene, Dolce CHr. ralewaU. KAJT8AS: Klngfiiher. El Btno sn.1 aBnco.mlBatXa' TERRITORY: Denver, Colorado nptlaaj aai : In COLORADO. TnTents new areas of rami anl araxlng landi, efiinling the be acUaas ef I cammuaiculon to all towns and cttka ease sal wae. narthwtat and toothweat of Chicago and te Feme ait trans-oceanic seaports. - tiAamrtaarr VXSTZBXJLX XZPi Ltadiag all competitors ia splendor ef 1 between CHICAGO and DES JfOnTRS. BLCVTS and OMAHA, and beta DXSVER. COLORADO 8PRESG9 aad FmaLO,Tk CAKSAS Onr and TOPEKA aad TtaST-JOSatK bat-Class Day Coachta, fBKB RFCMilUW CKAXg CARS, and Palace Sleepers, with XMntag Car Banrnt Cuae conaectloiis at Dearer and Colorado I errcraiiig railway lines, now teniae pictareai)ce STANDARD OAUOm TRAXS-ROCKT MOUMTJJW . Over which rapRbly-eqoipped tbrotgh wrrnocT CHAXGK to a Lake City, Ogdrn and San Fraaclaco. ISLASD is also the Krect and ftrcetts Una team, from Manltoo, Pike's Peak and an ether aadsary aaa jctulcinoruanjcltlnamlinliiiiifdbcricwmcatsraaa DAILY rAST ZXPMXSS From Stjoarpta and Kama City to and Sam aB aa portaaf towns. cities aad arctloas ia SosJaen jTeamens Kaniu aad the' Indian Territory. Also vm AUaTX LEA KOCTE nam Kanwu City and Oilrags nl Water town. Slocx Falla. MI5SEAT0U9 and ST. PAHS connfctianr for all points north a the lakes and the raclflc Coast. For Tickets, Stapa, FoMtra, or 1 apr-ly to any Coupon Ticket Office in thai ar Canada, or sdditas E. 8T. JOHN. JOHN MaVWTlAI GrDlManazer. Goal Tat. ram Aft. cmoAoa. xrik THE - SaTE-a-BaKTS WINDMILL. THE. ONLY FLEXIBLE WHEEL WIND MLLL MANUFACTURSD. . DOUGLAS 7 gaaiajTaJaTaaVJI uMtmmmmt a 7aS -5-T aaeaaaaea gaaaaaaaW HrCsswaa aaaw. - Mrwn p raVaa M C .sjae .aa? niiaTaianIa ffnaaa a I la hla l Bawaan ra.il anal sssenaw . -aaawllllBwaw a8E!W-lKR9B2t9R?7Lnnw -t T ? 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