Newspaper Page Text
THE CHANUTE TIMES.
C. 8. NATION, FAitoraad Prop'r. CIIANUT13. - KANSAS. KAJt'SAS ITEMS OFINTKKKST. The Topeka wheelman until c out 8100 behind on their state bicycle meet, It cost a jointist 850 mid costs to learn that Pea body is a law-obeying1 town. Some of the Kansas papers are pub lishing a list of fanners who haye paid off their mortgages. Newton ladies are organizing a chor us and much melody is anticipated from their snowy throaty It will cost 55 to get into the Floral ball at Topeka. Five bushels of wheat or thirteen ounces of silver. The Kansas sled corncutter is mak ing a large crop of cripples this year, but it cannot keep up with the runa way horse. A Kinslev nreacher is opposed to church socials, missionary teas, etc, How does he expect the women to raise his salary? f' It is' estimated that there will be about 75,000 head of sheep wintered in Cloud county this season in the neigh borhood of Clyde. There is to be "a battle of flowers" at the Topeka fall festival. All sun flowers weighing over ten pounds should be barred. The purchasers of the lato Bank of Hutchinson are paying depositors 50 cents on the dollar aud many of them are glad to get it Hoisington is to have a flour mill and elevator at once. It will be three stories and a basement with a daily capacity of 50 barrels. That fake story about Kansas banks being overcrowded with money is cal culated to cause bank looters to do a lot of extra work for nothing. A Kansas man has just fallen down 1,500 precipice in Yellowstone Park. The side of the mountain was scarred badly but the Kansas man was unhurt. The Lawrence Journal thinks that Kansas could never forget politics. During the boom Kansas forgot them. In some counties it was absolutely necessary to beg men to take nomina tions, in 1880. The meeting of the Mitchell county Teachers' association held at Beloit last week was well attended. Out of 122 employed there were present 119. The object of the meeting was to se cure & better uniformity of work in grading, promoting, order and supple mentary work. Ninety per ceut of the schools of Mitchell will be in ses sion by October. The terms are gen erally longer and better than hereto fore and the wages paid are from S25 to 840 a month. A carpenter In the Santa Fe shops at Ottawa made an interesting find in an old box car. The car was in the shop for repairs, and this necessitated the removal of the lining in the inter ior. In tearing away a portion of the sheathing, the carpenter observed a bundle of paper snugly tuoked in at a crevice; removing it he found a big en velope addressed to Postmaster, Mai Tern, Kan,, containing a large number of United States postage stamps of s-pe-cial delivery and newspaper varietiesi to the value of about $10. The envel ope had been -torn in removing it, but it was intact enough for two inscrip tions to be read; one was in ink, giving the date, "July 1, 1889," and the other in print, the date "10-15-85." The package will be forwarded to Washing ton. Coffeyville is trying hard to aecure the K., O. C. & S. W. railroad. Her citizens are considering a proposition to vote 540,000 bonds to the enterprise, payable in 85,000 installments, upon the completion of each mile of road for eight miles. The Horticultural society of Butler county met at Whitewater Falls last week. There was a big crowd presnt, with a well rendered program follow ed by a big dinner ending with wa termelon for desert. The display of fruit was surpassing in its excellence. Some of the prominent newspapers very sensibly takes Kansas farmers to task for sending their children to schools outside of the state. "A Pullman sleeping ear porter is 'quarantined in his car in the Rock Is land yards in Armonrdule, Kan., and it is probable that he will have to re main there alone for several days. It us feared lhe car is infected with small pox germs, and the porter will remain a prisoner until sufficient time has elapsed to determine whether or not he has acquired the disease. There is too much attention paid to politics in Kansas and not enough to "nioonlicht Kansas moonlight is the prettiest thing on earth. The .Kansas farmer came' home in thevenlng an J took his daugfftr by the haxl and led her out on the back porch, saying; "Do you see any differ fOccj in tjie old farm, Maria? -Does the gfass look greener, and tho trees high er, a ad the sky bluer?'' "No," she said, "NoVto me." 'FeJ my heart," he said "Oh, Fa," she exclaimed, "I know! You've paid off the mortgage!" Fort Scott's high school is completed and was opened September 0. .An Emporia Sunday school teacher took her class to the natatorium. Petitions for the closing of joiuts are circulated in thy churches at Welling ton. Newton ladies have organized a chorus and expect to have sixty mem bers. Two colored boys at Ss. John have been found guilty of violating the game law, and 518. The Missouri and Kansas Telephone company .-ire pushing their new line from Kansas City to Pittsburg. The is many a wheat granary in Kansas that could be easily traded bodily for many a Kansas bank. The internal revenue collections for this district, which includes Kansas and the Indian and Oklahoma Terri tories, for the month cf August amounted to 825,552.97. The collec tions for August last year unionnted to 817,574.87. The increase is mostly from tobacco stamps and it shows that the manufacture of cigars is being re sumed in Kansas. There was an in crease in oleomargarine stamps, and iu all revenue receipts connected with business enterprises. Why is it that ladies will visit the seashores, don their bathing suits and dash into the surf with a mass of other people of both sexes, but at their Kan sas homes they would not be seen in the aforesaid sui's for four thousand dollars more or less? It must be a matter of progression or education Two women in iclnta wlio wore bloomers and bicycle boots three years ago were oggled and guyed "out of their boots," but the same toggery attracts little attention now. There is nothing like getting used to a thing. A strange disease has broken out among the rattle near Mulvane, and about, 200 belonging to one man in that neighborhood have died Nobody stems to know what the disease is. The cattle come in from the range at night looking well r.nd drinking in the heartiest manner. In the morning they are found dead. One veterinary has suggested that the trouble comes from letting the cattle feed on the sec" ond growth of sorghum cane. The state veterinary surgeon has been call ed and steps will be taken to prevent the spread of the disease if it proves contagious. From Secretary Coburn's extra re port on corn it appears that the crop this year will be about 100 million bushels. This would be a big crop any other year,' and added to the immense stores of corn still on hand it assures tho farmers abundant feed for live stock during the year. Six northern i counties raise 41 million bushels and have some 20 million bushels on hand. Secretary Colmrn has rendered the state a timely service in getting out this extra report and his industry and enterprise will meet with appreciation from the farmers and all persons in terested in grain. The 15-year-old daughter of D. C. Moore was kidnaped at tho soldiers' reunion at Baxter Springs on Sept. 8 and no trace of her has been discover ed. She is supposed to have been car ried away for immoral purposes and may have been murdered. She was last seen in the midst of the crowd at the reunion about 7 o clock on the above mentioned day, having left her hat, parasol and gloves at one of the stands and gone over to the merry-go-round in search of a younger sister. The woods for miles have been search ed and every effort made to learn her whereabouts, but no clue has yet been discovered. The base ball clubs of Emporia, To- pekr and Atchison have disbanded, leaving the Liberal club the champion ship. The young men farmers in Kansas who are in love are all miserable. They fear that their girls love them for their money. The disease that has been killing so many hogs near Solomon has about died out because there is practically no material in that immediate locality for it to work on. It is, however, working westward. The "fast mail" was late every day last week. "lien." Hugh Cameron, the Kansas hermit, has just returned from a 4,000 mile tramp. He is the worst ease of hair in the state, and the prevailing south wind has a hard time in gettiug through his tangled lilacs. A prisoner in the Fort Scott jail who refused to crack rock was put on a diet of bread and water. He took the mat ter very philosophically and sent out an invitation to the ministers of that city to dine with him on Sunday. The fruit crop in Finney county this year is immense, bringing thousands ,of dol'.ars into the county; peaches sell ing at 50 eents, plums at 25 cents per buhel, the lowest price ever known in sonthwebtei n Kansas. There is a scheme on foot among the traveling men of Winfield to erect a cottage of their own at Island Park, and a petition asking permission of the city council has been presented. It is their intention to use it as headquar ters d iring public gatherings and more especially during the assembly. ASSOCIATION Call to Organize In W'Mt During the S at I b.. wiictner you urea lishcrmau or a lover of tho gun, come to Wichita dur ing the State Fair, and be present on the 1st day of October, 1807, to help us organize "The State Sportsmen's asso ciation," an organization for tho pro tcction of the game and fish of the stato af Kansas. We now have the laws nnd need youi presence to help us enforce them, and when you read this do not think it means the other man, for it means you If f ou think it possible for you to come, send your name to Dr. J. W. Shults, state fish and game commissioner, Wkshita, Kan., so that proper arrange ments may be made for your reception. Wichita Fish asd Oamk Bi.tn. The Bourbon county criminal docket is exceptionally large. Cherryvale wants a canning factory and is hustling for one. The electric belt fakir worked Otta wa where there are two daily newspa pers. Spring township, Butler county, ii afflicted with a wildraan of the cora fields. Pennsylvania seed wheat will be bred to Dickinson county soil the com ing season. The city council of Fort Scott hj)7e decided that high school pupils must i pay their tuition or quit school. A little tot at Eldorado got hold of :v cup of gasoline and drank a quantity of it. Its life was saved with diflieuh ty. It is given cut that 125 to 150 men can secure work in the vicinity of Sterling at 81.25 a day cutting broom corn. Judge linen of the Shawnee county district court decides that a justice of the peace in Kansas has power to im prison for contempt. The Anheuser-Busch people have sent 825 to the band association at Winfield to be contested for as the lo cal managers see fit. The opening of the schools of Bice county has been postponed a few weeks in order to give parents a chance to work their children iu the broom corn fields. Judge Foster lias issued an order compelling Senator Bat tey to furnish Florence with water for fire purposes. Battey has a water mill and had di verted the water from the town. A colored man strolled into Welling ton the other day and paid taxes on his farm of 540 acres. This is remark able, when you consider that this man was a slave less than forty years ago. Auditor of state Morris and Secretary of State Bush counted the money in the state treasury and have certified that they found 5911,718.80 in cash on hand. The hunt for pearls which has crazed half the population of Arkansas, has followed the creeks and sloughs until it has reached Cherryvale aud numer ous persons are seen daily wading in Lake Tanko catching clams and ma laria. The farmer is the favored man of this bountiful year, and schemers, fa kirs and sharpers are not only seeking his cash, but highwaymen are holding him up on lonely roads. He will soon have to use an iron clad wagon box with port holes ou the side. Hutchinson is to have a new finan cial institution. It is the St. John Trust company, with a paid up capital of 820,000. Two banks of Stafford county and the bank of Maeksville have united to make loans on cattle and buy and sell cattle paper. The new company will move to Hutchinson at once. The female brass band with a trav eling show made a lot of masculine hearts at Council Orove go "toot, toot." Kansas should congratulate herself. We arc geographically a southern state but we have no great water-ways and the yellow fever can't touch us. Box cars at present fill the place of the 'Frisco depot burned at Neodesha last week. Bailroad officials have been in the town surveying the ruins, but no plans regarding a new depot were divulged. Burglars at Newton have such a time picking out sand burs that their night excursions are no longer enjoya ble. A Galena man who died leaving a comfortable insurance of 830,000, hast ened the end by drinking 150 bottles of beer the last three days of his life. On September 4th oil and gas were discovered on a farm adjoining the city of Pittsburg. The flow of the gas s quite strong and a well will be sunk at once to test the quality and force of the supply. The Southern Kansas and Oklahoma Band association will meet at Winfield September 15 and 16. They will make much music, instrumcntally and chin fully. Figures from railroad stations in the Kaw valley from Lawrence to Kansas City, give ample evidence of the im mense potato crop haryested this sea son. About 2,000 car loads were ship ped out, averaging 400 bushels to the car, or a grand total of 956,000 bushels which, &t the average prica of io cent per bumel, means 84.10. 000. Hl'Al'K 8Iltl"SMKN'S KANSAS GKADES-ISQT-'QS. Kaunas Hard Winter Wheat. No. 1 Shall be pure hard winter wheat, sound, plump and well cleaned, nnl Khn.11 weich not less than 00 pounds to tho bushel. No. 2 Shall be sound, dry and rea sonablv clean hard wintor wheat, and shall weigh net low than 53 pounds to the bushel Nr. 3 Shn.ll include hard winter wheat, sound tiud some bleached, but not clean or plump enough for No. 2, und shall weigh not less fhan 55 pounds to the bushel. No. 4 Shall Include hard winter wheat, tough, or from any cause so badly damaged ns to render it unfit for No. 3 hard. Rejected All very damp, very musty, or smutty, trashy or dirty win ter wheat. Winter Whfat. No. 1 White To be bright, sound, dry, plump and well cleaned pure white winter wheat. No. 2 White To be sound, dry, well cleaned pure white winter wheat. No. 3 White To be sound, dry, white winter, reasonably clean. No. 1 Bed To bo bright, sound, plump, dry and well cleaned red win ter wheat, weighing not less than 01 pounds to the measured bushel. No. 2 Red To bo sound, well cleaned, dry red winter wheat, weigh ing not less than 59 pounds to the measured bushel. No. 3 Red To be sound, reasonably cleaned red, or red and white mixed winter wheat, below No. 2 red, weigh ing not less than 56 pounds to the measured bushel. No. 4 Winter To be red, thin or bleached winter wheat, reasonably sound and unfit to grade No. 3 red. Rejected Winter All damp, tough, very musty, very smutty, trashy, dirty, damaged or thin wheat falling below No. 4 winter. California, Colorado, Wellington, Idaho and Utah Wheat. No. 2 To be sound, dry, well cleaned, pure white wheat, frco of smut; grown in Colorado, Utah, Cali fornia, Washington or Idaho. No. 3 To be sound, dry, reasonably cleaned white wheat; grown in Colo rado, Utah, California, Washington or Idaho. Wheat of above description of lower grades to be classed on its merits ns cgular No. 4 or rejected. Sprlnz Wheat. No. 1 To be bright, sound and well cleaned spring wheat. No. 2 To be bright, sound spring wheat, reasonably cleaned, and weigh not less than 57 pounds to the bushel. No. 3 To include nil dry ntul rea sonably sound spring wheat, not equal to No. 2, and weighing not less than 55 pounds to the bushel. White Spring Wheat. No. 1 White To be bright, sound and well cleaned white spring wheat. No. 2 White To be bright and sound white spring wheat, reasonably cleaned. t No. 3 White To include all dry and sound white spring wheat below No. 2. Rejected Spring Wheat. All damp, tough, musty, very smut ty, trashy, dirty, damaged or thin wheat falling below No. 3. Mixed Wheat. No mixtures of different kinds of wheat shall be allowed in Nos. 1 and 2 Red Winter AVhcat, os. 1 and 2 Hard Winter Wheat, and Nos. 1 aud 2 Spring Wheat. All mixed spring and soft and Hard winter wheat shall be classed as mixed wheat and graded as follows: No. 2 Mixed Wheat To be sound, dry and clean, and not to weigh less than 58 pounds to the bushel. No. 3 Mixed Wheat To bo sound and reasonably clean, and not to weigh less than 55 pounds to the bushel. No. 4 shall include mixed winter ;vheat, or from any cause so bad.y damaged as to render it unfit for No. mixed. Rejected Mixed Wheat. All damp, tough, musty, very smutty, damaged or thin mixed spring and winter wheat Jailing dciow no. a mixed wheat, shall be graded as re jected mixed wheat. Corn. No. 1 Yellow Shall be pure yellow corn, sound, dry und well cleaned. No. 2 Yellow Shall be three-fourths yellow, sound, dry and reasonably clean. No. 3 Yellow Shall be three-fourths yellow, reasonably dry and reasonably clean, but not sound enough for No. 2. No. 1 White Shall be pure white corn, sound, dry and well cleaned. No. 2 White Shall be one and one sixteenth white, sound, dry and rea sonably clean. No. 3 White Shall be seven-eighths white, reasonably dry and reasonably clean, but not sound enough for No. 3 white. No. 4 White Shall be seven-eighths white, not wet or in a heating condi tion, and unfit to grade Xo. 3 white. No. 1 CornSliall be mixed corn of choice quality, sound, dry and well cleaned. No. 2 Corn Shall be mixed corn, sound, dry and reasonably clean. No. 3 Corn Shall be mixed corn, reasonably dry and reasonably clean, but not sufficiently sound for No. 2. No. 4 Corn Shall include all mixed corn, not wet or in a heating condi tion, that is unfit to grade No. .1. Oat. No. 1 Oats Shall be sound, clean and free mixed from oats, other grain. No. 2 Oats Shall bo mixed onts, sweet, reasonably clean and reason ably free from other grain. No. 3 Oats Shall be mixed oats that are slightly damp, unsound, slightly musty, dirty, or from any other cause unfit to grade No. 2. No. 4 Oats Shall le mixed oats, not wot or in a heating condition, or from any other cause unfit to grade No. 3. No. 1 White Oats Shall be pure white, sound, clean and free from other grain. No. 3 White Oats Shall be seven eighths white, sound reasonably clean and reasonably froo from other grain. No. 3 White Oats Shall be seven eighths white, but not sufficiently sound and clean for No. 2. No. 4 White Oats Shall bo seven eighths white, not wet or in a heating condition, badly stained, or from any other cause unfit to grado No. 3 white. Yellow or Golden Oats Shall be graded according to the quality there of and classed not higher than No. 3 white oats. Rye No. 1 To be plump, sound, bright and well cleaned. No. 2 To be sound and reasonably clean. . JSo. 3 To be i-eusonably sound and reasonably clean, unfit for No. 2. No. 4 To include all damp, musty, dirty rye unfit for No. 3. Hurley. No. 1 To be plump, bright, sound and free from other grain. No. 2 To be sound and reasonably clean. No. ;l To be reasonably clean and merchantable. Rejected To include all unsound and damaged barley. No-Grade Grain. All tri-ttin that is wet or hot, or in o heating condition shall be classed as No-Grade. All inspectors shall make their rea son for grading uciow wo. luny known by notation on their books. The weight alone shall not detewnino the grade. Each inspector is required to ascer tain the weicht per measured bushel of each lot of wheat inspected by him and note the same oo his books. All irrain in store in any warehouse ut tho time of any amendment to the established rules of inspection (affect ing such grain). may hereafter, go into effect, shall be inspected out (in satis faction of warehouse receipts, dated prior to that time only) in accordance with the rules as they stood prior to such amendment. All claims for damages against the inspectors or weisrhmastcrs should be filed in this office before the grain has left the- jurisdiction of this depart ment. The maximum charges adopted by this denartment for the inspecting. weighing and sampling of grain are as follows: Inspecting on arrival, 21 conts per ear. Inspecting out of elevators, bulk, 25 cents per car. Insncctiptr out of elevators, two barges, 25 cents per 500 bushels. Inspecting sack oruin, one-halt of cent per sack. Weighing in or put of elevators, 2u cents per car. Weighing in or out of barges, "a cents per 500 bushels. Weighing sack grain, 50 cents per 500 bushels. Set backs," charges for the same as regular. All samples, 10 cents each. No charjre for reinspection of bulk grain if done ut tho point of inspec tion, if otherwheres tho expense of getting to nnd from the grain will be charged. The foregoing are the rules adopted bvtho Kansas Grain Inspection De partment, establishing a proper num ber and standard of crane tor the in spection of grain, the same to take ef- ect on and after the 8th day of (Sep tember, 1897, in lieu of all the rules on the same subject hecretoforo existing. W. W. Ci.ui.veh, Chief Inspector. SCRAPS. Seventeen cotton mills are In pours of construction in North Carolina. A horse always gets" up foreparts first, and a cow directly the opposite. Half a dozen East Searsmont (Me.) women had a painting bee the other day, and painted the new cemetery fence. ' In Bombay the plague Is carrying off 500 persons a week still. It 1; now of ficially declared that the plague exists in Jiddah, the port from which Mecca is reached. The earliest thimbles were made of leather, but in the seventeenth cen tury they were of gold and silver, prin cipally gold, and enriched with rubies and other gems. According to Hell Chatelaine, of the 200,000,000 inhabitants of Africa, 50, 000,000 are slaves. Every 'year 7,000 slaves are smuggled to Zanzibar and 11,000 to Arabia. A Calais (Me.) correspondent, in writing of a recent slugging match pulled off in that city, says the ring was pitched in a "secluded spot, near the c?hter of the city." In making u? their profit and loss account it is said that Parisian ware houses have to allow for thefts, and that this item Is the most important one with some of the larger houses. A Meriden (Conn.) clothing dealer, who Is a shrewd advertiser, has bought a tract of 35 acres south of the city, and will lay out building lots, which will be offered ns prizes to buyers of hit soods. Roszdin, In the coal-mining district of Silesia, is collapsing rapidly, owing to reckless mining close to the surface. One thousand people are alrrady home less and $300,000 worth of buildings' are destroyed. , Or? . Daughters of-tbetjimerkan Revolu tion In Maine are endeavoring to col lect Revolutionary arms which Massa chusetts gave to Maine when she be came a state, in 1820, and were sold by the state in the sixties. What a lot of courage it must have required in I ho man who wab the first to eat an ov.-ter. When penpli) begin to show the marks of time on their faces, they be gin also to place grat value on a "sweet expression." Justico Kennedy of England has ju6t lecided that a wife may sue hor hus )and for libel. The parties were liv naf apart under a separation order, the vife earning her own Hying and the Husband kept sending! defamatory tel rgru ms to her. Scrofula Cured " When three months old my boy was troubled with scrofula. There were sore places on his hands and body as large as a man's hand, and sometimes tho blood would run. We began giving him Hood's Barsaparilla and it soon took effect. When he had taken three bottles he was cured." W. H. Qaener, West Earl, Pennsylvania. oocTs parilla Is the Best-In fact tho One True Blood Purifier. Hood's Pills cure Sick Headache. 25c. The Best Saddle Coat. SLICKER POilflE tTi lBain,ailBlHmgM NfvzL Keeps both riJer nnd ssddle per- ,VV 4 ' fectly dry In tho hardest storms. " 3 Substitutes will disappoint. Ask for -itSu i&)7 Fish Brand Pommel Slicker f V Stfl it Is entirely new. If not for sale In 2 lT your town, write for catalogue to JIrOWj-Rjost 'llk iiifii TASTELESS MILL IS JUST AS COOD FOR ADULTS. WARRANTED. PRICE COcts. G AI.ATIA, ILLS., NOV. 18, 1893. Paris Medicine Co., HI. Umls.Mo. -.,,. , uentiemen: w kin juv ym, iw.. GKOVE'S TAHTKI-KSH CHIMi TONIC and Ubt DotlKUl iure urow -ireiiuj Mini j,:it. in nerionco of 14 yenrs, In tho (IniK business, bnv iiri nn fin ii-la that wive such uulveraul sutls- taction wt your Toulc. "lou.j truly. SI00 Tojny Man. WILL PAY $IOO FOR ANY CASE Of Weakness In Men They Treat nnd Fail to Cure. An Omaha Company places for tho first time before tlio public a Magical Tkeat mbnt for the cure of Lost Vitality, Nervous and Hexual Weakness, uud Restoration of Life Force in old and young men. No worn-out French remedy; eontaius no PhoupliorouK or other harmful drugs. It i a Wo.NnKnin'i. Tkeatmknt magical in its efTocts positive iu its etire. All readers, who are suffering from a weukness that blights tlioir life, causing that mental aud physical suffering peculiar to Lost Mau hood, should write to the HTATK M KU1CA L COMPANY, Omaha, Neb., aud they will send you absolutely FliKE, a valuable paper on these diseases, aud positive proofs of tbeirtruly Macical Treatment. Thous ands of men, who have lost all hope of a cure, are being restored by them to a per fect conditiou. This Magical Treatment may be taken at home under their directions, or they will pay railrood fare and hotel bills to all who prefer to go there for treatment, if they fail to cure. They are perfectly reliable; have no Free hrescriptions, Free Cure, Free Sample, or C. O. D. fake. They have 1250,000 capital, and guarantee to cure very case they treat or refund every dol lar; or their charges may be deposited in a bank to be paid to tbem when a cure is affected. Write them today. : : CURE YOURSELF! 1m Hie O for 4iunatural diftchttrKcs, intlunimationfr, I irriutiuus or ulcerations of mucous membranes. I'aiuless. and not utrin- ATHEEVANS CnEHICAlCO. ent or poinonou. Sold by Dronlni, or sent in Dlsln wrnoper. by express, prepaid, lot II .Ml. nr 3 liottles, 2.T9. Circular sent on request. Nervous Weakness . loss of power and vitality, pains In back, sick head ache, dyspepsia or indigestion, (lininess, sleeplessness, tc., from any cause positively and permanently cui-ed by usins; our Compound Troche, a reliable tonic which rebuUds a broken down system, rnakina- you another man. Try and be convinced. Testimonials free. Sam. ?le pack sealed prepaid 30 cents (stamps).Cut this out. ou might need it tomorrow if not today. IE TROCHE CO., DepU, BOX 610, CHICK). IT4DMDOV NEW DISCOVERY: ItrVyiSj 1 quick relief anil cures worst rases. Send for Dutik of trstlinoiilals and 10 days' treatment Free. Br. h.ii.ukkkJi-ssom, iu.su, ia. ?llwu..hThordpson's Eys Wata. W. N.U.-WICH1TA.-NQ.38.-I897 When answering advertisements tlease mention this paper. TO f Is H4d.T. I hf,f o" VJ w. A eiHomMTi.o.f--1 . . Pts'rVHtrtt All . LkTAiLS. . f 1 iKh Syrup. Tastes Good. Bee II