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Thomas County cat. [volume] (Colby, Kan.) 1885-1891, November 21, 1889, Image 2

Image and text provided by Kansas State Historical Society; Topeka, KS

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85032814/1889-11-21/ed-1/seq-2/

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LIFE'S SUNNY SID.
tnt rnn arsdutll
Tn o aarl mllll tO d&T?
"W be social and stirring I awn
Why so lugubrious
Take a salubrious i
Wk. and wc'U talk, for rtw a- u
"- "j-.
things wiii go raerrfly
Tben jou are merry and busy aod bravs
Tempered, but tearfully,
is a tyrant, and you .ro iU Slav.
KUt 11 HOI Clicenuuj
Vf
If jou go wilfullv,
Howoverskillfully
ajrwraing your moods and your 4eliea
whim's.
Life will to dumb to vou,
All thing wiii come to j"Oc
4sacbcd by a shadow thut saddens au4rjm
Life lias two sides to it.
Take the best guides to iv
aVoo. at the best and the br.ghtesi, xsy &
He a philosopher.
Dun t look so cross over
Hatters 2U never can alter or menu.
Look ret so dismally
L-owuthe sb. smally.
tarrk-Langng "er tli- precipice ir.nfc
Worst of all biaa :s
Hypocr.ndnasis
cnihiaejs le,A!:aier than fchaflow, I twoa
' If von could or'wamiy
Uloni, nzio uoiild hive away
(-Ci" peac- n v.us .nnermost coll.
Wari-- K-1 il:o r -noble bco
Rif lei yoi i rfrumbiC no;
lunijon'on MUi?ke. nuu tki world will
well.
ERMIfc
w Growth Animals May be RaHT (.
the Fet.
The losses by reason of vermin
Various kinds which infest animals art
ery great. Where careful precautions
re not exercised the wretched beasts
swarm with nots which perforate iheil
kin, suck then blond, and weaken
them by tho constant irritation, worry.
And pain which they inflict. Because
Shis is not perceived the evil is toler
ated to the great loss of the owners.
With the advent of warm weather these
pests increase with great rapidit-, and
frequently destroy miserably the young
niniate which 'they infest. Poultry
arc attacked by several kinds, red,
brown, and blue lice, and fleas. whic'
tX times drive the hens from their nesU
or worry the young chick.- until they
perish. Calves are chiefly annoyed by
the large blue lice, which' fasten lirmly
into the skin and defy the eflbrts of
the young creatures to dislodge them.
Lambs are troubled by the blood
thirsty ticks, the large reddish brown
uis,ck. each of which will take
article drop of blood at n meal, and
which very quickly kill their victim
urhen the- happen to be nnmcrous.
These are the worst pests of the sea?
;o n, and need immediate attention b
ore they do mischief by their rapid in
"Svase in numbers. The poultry ver
Dili are encouraged by tilth; they art
jlsr. brought m and spread by rats and
4pice, and where these creatures abound
r is impossible to keep the buildings
jr of fleas and lice. The poultry
ircxse is the tirst point of attack. If
tW lowls are kept in or adjacent to the
bai-j w stables, the; should be re
mo. ad, hecaus they became a source
tf liifection U 'tthet animals. Horse
have been kitvn to die from the ef
fects of those intolerable but minute
pest.- known as chicken fleas smalt
red mite.- hich cover a person who
carelessly handles the fowls in the
rven'n;. and who tinds soon after that
he is a .kicked by a fiery hot irrltatiot
produced bv these pests over his wholt
body. For tlmse reasons fowls should J
be kept wot re they can be kept clean
and the house free from filth. Dry air
slacked 1 me should be dusted over the
A'bolc housf aim kerosene oil drenched
aver tin perches and nest boxes, espe
rially in the joints and erack If thesx
precaution., arc us:d, and the breeding
places of th vermin destroys!, tho
fowls will soon free themselves and keep
vleau.
Calves can be easily free3 frojo their
peats. Perhaps j-orue severe measure
mt be taken to destroy the vermin
in their harbors, but onct this is
done it is easy to keep then at
a distance. The skin should be
drsned with a mixture of four" ounces
of lard, one ounce of sulphur, and one
Vaspoonful of creosote, well rubbed to
gether. This must be done daily, or it
will net be effective. Cows should be
treated in the same manner. And ones
th pests are dislodged the animals
should be well bmihed once a day.
This cleans' ng of the skin Is great
-help. It removes the dry, scurfy mat
ter among which the vermin harbor and
perhaps feed upon. When any lie
are left it wdl be a good plan to pour
small quantity of kerosene oil upon
ire brush and work it into the animal's
coat. This will very soon clear the an
imal of all the pests. It is an excelWt
method for horses should they becotv
mfestcd.
The ticks upon sheep and lamlsf t
quire harsher methods. These tongk
lethargy insect seem to be proo4
gainst all m'lder remedies than
tr,ng dose of tobacco and sulphur. M
pound of strong tobacco is steeped
twelve hours in a gallon of boiling ho)
water; four ounces of flowers of sol
phur are added and the liquor stirres
several time-?. It is then strained and
cooled to one hundred and twenty da
grccs, when either the lambs ar
.l:pped ia it or it is poured along thw
back and d stributed along the sides,
shoulders anil flanks in such a
way that the wik1 holds it. This kill
the tcks. but it sometimes sickens th
lambs. Some, farmers have found a
mtxjre of buttermilk beaten up to an
MnuUiou w"th a small quantity of lin
seed oil and kerosene oil. sufficient te
jive lai, a'ii1u a strong odor, and
ooureii over the body as above Jiw
yrr bed. m tie quite 'effective in dia
0vl2in m. ;; k. It must be repeatea
in tro '.-ks to kill off the newly
n-1-h..J Urrv. -A'. Y. Times.
- orfc ia Napa County,
i ..'i weighed but two
boy, perfectly organized
An ordinarv finup t,i
Oi-iihiri. v.
pou:nJ. i
t:til foriiK
to.:M ue .-! ppi-d over his hand anS
t-ii-at up to t ,c lbow. His total lecnli
t.-. :.oi oct;- eleven inches.
A m-w rarely of Russian whea
-produced in D.ikota last year a crop e
ortv hu-bi-bi to the acre.
I
iMs4
i,m mmvjimmttKwj Wllim ill m i ii H H WwmmrmttUnf aftBfrasatlaBW i v amg4iSS3
iiiwsMiiMaaBiilasaslltiWHliTiri-iiTiiiiii m - " - - - -HlniiWBmMBBSsM
WP UNERA IHUKO
Tb walls of-several of the British
rar shis are constructed of paper-
An electric arrangement for regu
Jating furnaces has been inented by a
Westtield (Ma.) individual. Boston
Post.
'-The production of coal in Belgium
In 1884 is provisionally put at 18,300.
000 tons, against an ascertained pro
duction of 18,177,754 eons in 1883.
It is claimed that the stature of
rce borsea baa increased an inch
..forir fnranv.hvA VpaFS since 1700.
1 The height of horses then was thirteen
t ands two inches and in 1870 it was
fifteen Lands two inches. A'- ner
ld. ArtiGciai cheese made fcf one part
oleomargarine and two parts skimmed
atilk, mi-d to the consistency of (
cream and subject! to the usual pro- J
..ftsses of nia:iufaeturh:r the genuine
article, is the latest edible commodity
contributed by Germany to the world.
Cincinnati Price Current.
ot content with crazy quilts, w
are to be inflicted with crazy oloth
dre-ses. Th material is cotton, with
an odd mixture of colors and patterns,
and is particularly invented for chil
dren, as it can nof possibly show tli
dirt so plainly visible on the whit
Crocks they have been forced foroloui
a time to wear. Detroit Post.
The Bangor (Me.) Commercial pa
lates that a man in that section lateh
received several hundred dollars bael
pension. He has quite a large lamil
and had been very poor. The fim
thing he did after receivine his monej
was to buy a trotting horse, a harness
wagon anil tho usual amount of hoot,
hoods and other horse trappings.
The newest thing which electricity
proposes is to steer vessels without any"
attention on the part of the man at tht
helm. The needle of an automatic
compass, by opening and cloi'ng tb:
circuit, kerps a ship on the course la5
down without any intervention. At
that is necessary is to set the compass,
and the good ship makes a true line fot
port. A'. I. Herald.
The law of finding, says a write.
l this: The iinder has a clear titli
Against the world, except the owner.
The proprietor of a coach, or a rail
road car, or a shop has no right tm
demand the property found on hi
premises. Such propr't tors may mak
regulations in regard to lost property
which will bind their employes, but
they can not bind the public.
The decrease during the last ten
fears in the valu of fashionable furni
tare is a striking economical phenomo
non. More paint and lass carving art
possibly the chief causes of the change,
bighing swains are Informed that tht
wooden portion of any matrimonial
venture they may have in view can now
be undertaken with fifty per cent, lass
tash than would have been necessary
a 1875. Current.
Hiyh chimneys for factories art
ow becoBB:ig unnecessary, by reasoa
f the introduction of a new kind ov
wen. Any manufacturer, it is av
erted, can place one of these ovens ia
nis works and obtain from every toa
of slaok he uses coke worth twodollara,
tar ,ud ammonia worth one dollar,
and IJ.OOfeet of gas to generate steam.
The eokc.tar and ammonia will thus.U
is claimed, considerably more than pav
for flack, wear and fear, eti. . T.
Sun.
- -Prof. J. W. Sanborn, of the Mis
toiiri State Agricultural College, and
:so Secretary of the State Board ol
rricult:ire. estimates the losses ot'
tock in that State during the ias
winter, from disease and exposure, a
.nit ies- than four millions of dollar
The principal loss by diseases has bee
"roni cholera in hogs and from e
jjosure from want of proper shelter
Loss from disease, he states, couhi
generally have been prevented b
"iioper attention to det and from ox
iosure wholly by providing suitable
ilielter.
In nearly every railway station h
tendon is a small box on legs, painted
srinison, which may be called an auto
matic post-office. It is divided into two
compartments. On the top arc aper
tures admitting a penny, one Uoing for
postal cards and the other for enve
lopes. Yon drop a penny through the
lot and open a little drawer beneath,
and, proatA you fiad a postal card.
Drop two pennies in the right hand
slot, open a corresponding drawer, and
rou hnd a stamped envelope contain
ing a dainty sheet of note paper. These
Hitle convenience are the property el
a company.
A Litchfield County (Conn.) cor
respondent of the Hartford Courant,
wnung oi manners ana customs in
that region fifty years ago, says that
"common people didn't owm stoves
then; they rented them of the rie for
rwenty-flve cents a month. Dr. Cailin,
f Litchfield, had quite a number that
fee rented. We well remember seeing
him stalT around f or T miles to colled
tove rent. There were no clocks ia
school-houses; the teachers had nooi
marks oa the wiedow-sill; when the sue
truck the mark it waa noon; if cloudy
they guessed noon. There were clock
tn but families in those days.1
Several marriageable youn met
ef Rochester, N. H., are in a terrible
pickle. They have heretofore given as
a reason for not marrying that they
could not afford the luxury. About a
month ago several marriageable young
ladies put their heads together and
prepared a document proving conclu
sively that families of from two to six
(they provided for the future, you see)
can iive well on nine dollars'a week.
Having disposed of rents, fuel and pro
visions, these artless girls turned theii
attention to clothing, and thedocumeBf
aforesaid states that the woman whr
can not dress stylishly and save moue
on eighty dollars a year is not wortl
the marrying. Then these girls made
copies of the original and sent one t
each of the eligible voting men. BctU
r, very oref.y tidy may bo made ol
, oblong pie.-'c of satin or velvet, bo
dried by broad ribbon and edged witi
a-ep lace In one corner t spry oi
Sowers is worked in silk. Old got!
em with deep parpie pansics ha.? a
ricfe effect, or a vine of buia cwvclru
s em crimson srroand ia ver v crane
-Ttai.
4vffiaSSfe&
t J
CARPETS AND RUGS.
flae Grades ef Each -Which Are Mann4
nred In Aaaerioa.
"An increased demand for the lnx
ries of life indicates the advancement
f a comn?nitv in art, ts.ste and re
finement," saiw n experi iced sale
snan in the caipet and rug departmeM
of a ffreat wholesale house to a re
p'orter for the Daily Ketcs. "Tpke
sarpets and rugs alone, for instance.
Ten years ago the stocks of the lead
ing jobbing houses in Chicago would
not average more than two hundred oi
two hundred and fifty pieces each,
Now they carry from five hundred te
even hundred pieces each of body
Brussels and th higher grades. The
heaviest trade b in extra super-ingrain,
and tapestry Brussels comes next. Arc
the finer grades imported? Well, I
should say not. We make better car
pets in America than are made any
where else in the world, and the same
may be said of rug.s. Of course you
can not include among the latter th
rare India and Persian imported ruga
I have seen in a well-known house in
New York small rugs six 03- two feci
in 5ize worth fifty and sixty1 dcllaia.
while larger India rugs fifty and one
hundred years old." on which whola
families have worked for a year or two,
and which look like the rare old
drapery taken from some picture, are
worth fifteen to eighteen hundred do!
lars. There is not much competition
ii rugs. The leading industries in this
country are confined to the manufac
ture of tapestry llrussnls, body Brus
sels, and Smyrna rugs, while there is 4
brge manufacture and 'importation ol
velvets, moquettes, and punjaubs. A
Arm in Halifax, N. S., arc the largest
panufacturers in the world of velvets
ajid Brussels. The Smyrna and mo
gucttc rugs arc the most costly. The
Svyi uas are alike on both sides and
run to high colors, while most of the
others are in patterns of flowers, ani
mals, and an infinite variety of de
signs. "Home timo ago the favorite design
In Brussels and velvet rugs was the
'Jjmbo' pattern, while the figures of
hones, dogs and stags were placed in
eanj. The Smyrna rug is the most
difficult to make and the costliest; the
body Brussels coma next, while the
tapestry Brussels is much cheaper.
The process of ruanulacture is difficult
to explain. It would require a trip
through the manufactories to becomt
.acquainted with the details. The tapes-
fry Brussels is printed lirst and then
woven into mats and rugs. The body
Brussels patterns are formed on Jao
quard looms and cards. The leaves
and flowers are formed andcut by ma
chinery on the cards, by the same pro
;ess employed in making carpets.
Velvets, moquettes and punjaybs are
made on power looms, the same a? vel
ret carpets. They are woven out of
worsted, and tho pile is cut or sheared
(own. In Smyrna and imitations of
imported rugs, the material is woven in
colors, and then cut into strips and
woven in stripes or broad ground-figures
on hand looms. They are entirely
alike on both sides, and are an ex
tremely favorite rug. They vary in
size from one foot square to twelve or
fifteen feet, with borders. Some of the
looms in which these rugs are woven
are eighteen feet wide. There are sev
eral varieties of cheap and inferior
rags made by individuals, but they do
not come into contact or competition
with the regular trade. They are made
on much the same plan as tho old.
fashioned rag carpet. It requires c
pecial talent and skill to manufacture
the different varieties of rugs. For in
stance, the body Brussels and ingrain
carpets arc very-' early alike in process
of manufacture, 6ut the maker of these
is not capable oi' making tapestries, in
which the pattern is stamped first Bi
the way, the weavers of ingrain two
ply carpets in Philadelphia have beeo
on a strike for twenty-one weeks, and
this variety of carpets is much higher
in the market in consequence."' Chi
mgo News.
a
INN CONTRASTS.
TltaJUrerenco Between an American ana
Kncllsh Hotel.
When you 50 into an American hotel
you know, a boy takes your baggagt
at the door, the clerk embraces you at
the counter, brushes whisk, and atten
dants dance around you till it seems a
it the whole establishment had been
agerly expecting you for a week.
Now when yon go into an English
hotel it is different.
You tug and twist and shoulder
ho&ve at the door awhile, until at last
you worry it open and drag yourself
and your baggage in by painful degrees
against the pretest of" an inhospitable
spring that has been cunningly con.
triveu somewhere to seep you out.
Then you set down your things in s
narrow, private sort of an entry, with
the feeling of a burglar awaiting an ar
rest, and wipe off your forehead smd
look over the ground. There are ne
signs, no bells, no anything. Yoe
itamp and cough and rattle around fot
a while, and by-and-by the commotio
waKes up somebody in the rear of us
bouse, who opens the door and peers
through. This is your opportunity. It
r-u are affable, and persistent, and
plausible, and state yoi;r ease with re
spectful urgency, this person (usually
a female), after some preliminary ex
amination, will disappear, and come
back in time with another and higher
functionary (also a female), who exam
ines you in the higher branches, and
may end, under favorable conditions,
with vour admission. Or. taCra
Horsey" toilets seem becoming
fashionable in Paris, The other day a
well-known actress appeared in a crim
son velvet bonnet representiBg a sad
dle, tied nndir her chin by strings
tipped with steel siirrups. With this
the lady wore a cherrv-colored jockey's
J'acket, JastcneH about the wa'wt by a
lorseshoc. Her shirt was embroidered
with horse shoes, while to cnreolct'
th tump ner .hair was dressed over
i silver bit 90 as ts (all down her back
Uke t kone'e taiL
.-&&&-? &y?22"
X Ja-2
ilfe
i .' .
L. L. FRENCH, Cashier.
STATE BANK OF
COLBY, KANSAS.
t -. Incorporated under the Laws of the State of
Capital Stock,
$ This Bank is fully equipped for every kind of legitimate banking business, and offers to the public a liability
of $100,000. Our stockholders represent 1, 500,000, thus making it a safe repository for money and such other
valuables as are usually placed in a bank. Our terms are liberal, and we solicit your banking business.
Farm Loans Negotiated at Current Rates.
Post Office
NEWS AND BOOK ROOM!
J. 1VI. Sunirncrs.
(Sue cim)h to FIKE & McCUE.)
You will alwavs find rae completely stocked with
MISCELLANEOUS BOOKS. BLANK BOOKS, STANDAIU) SCHOOL
BOOKS. LEGAL BLANKS, LATEST MAGAZINES, DAILY
NEWSPAPERS. FINE STATIONARY. CIGARS AND
TOBACCOS, FINE FRUITS IN SEASON.
CHOICE CONFECTIONERIES.
I have ordered the finest line of TOYS, FANCY ARTICLKS. and general
HOLIDAY GOODS ever hi ought to Colby.
When you need anj-thine: in this line, examine our stock and price.-.
EVERYTHING FRESH AND COMPLETE.
J. M. SUMMERS.
IA
OTTACQITAniTED WITH THE GEOGRAPHY OF THE COUNTRY, WILL OBTAIN
MUCH VALUABLE INFORMATION FROM A STUDY OF THIS MAP OF
THE CHICAGO, ROCK ISLAND & PACIFIC RAILWAY,
Including' main lines, branches and extensions East and West of the
Missouri River. The Direct Route to and from Chicago, Joliet, Ottawa,
Peoria, La Salle, Moline, Bock Island, in ILLINOIS Davenport, Muscatine.
Ottumwa, Oskaloosa, Des Moines, Winterset, AudubontHarlan.and Council
Bluffs, in IOWA Minneapolis and St. Paul, in MINNESOTA Watortown
and Sioux Falls, in DAKOTA Cameron, St. Joseph, and Kansas City, in
MISSOURI Omaha, Falrbury, and Nelson, in NEBRASKA Horton, Topeka.
Hutchinson, Wichita, Belleville, Abilene, Caldwell, in KANSAS Pond
Creek, Kingfisher, Fort Reno, in the INDIAN TERRITORY and Colorado
Springs, Denver, Pueblo, in COLORADO. FREE Reclining Chair Cars to
and from Chicago, Caldwell, Hutchinson, and Dodge City, and Palace Sleep
ing Cars between Chicago, Wichita, and Hutchinson. Traverses new and
vast areas of rich farming and grazing lands, affording the best facilities
of intercommunication to all towns and cities east and west, northwest
and southwest of Chicago, and Pacific and transoceanic Seaports.
MAGNIFICENT VESTIBULE EXPRESS TRAINS,
Leading all competitors in splendor of equipment, cool, well ventilated, and
free from dust. Through Coaches, Pullman Sleepers, FREE Reclining
Chair Cars, and (east of Missouri River) Dining Cars Daily between Chicago,
Des Moines, Council Bluff's, and Omaha, with Free Recljiing' Chair Car to
North Platte, Neb., and betweon Chicago and Colorado Springs, Denver,
and Pueblo, via St. Joseph, or Kansas City and Topeka. Splendid Dining
Hotels (furnishing-meals at seasonable nours) west of Missouri River.
California Excursions daily, with CHOICE OF ROUTES to and from Salt
Lake. Ogden, Portland, Los Angeles, and San Francisco. The DIRECT
LINE to and from Pike's Peak, Manitou, Garden of the Gods, the Sanitari
ums, and Scenic Grandeurs of Colorado.
VIA THE ALBERT LEA ROUTE,
tfid Express Trains daily between Chicago and Minneapolis and St. Paul,
with THROUGH Reclining Chair Cars (FREE) to and from those points and
Kansas City. Through Chair Car and Sleeper between Peoria, SpiritLake,
and Sioux Falls, via Rock Island. The Favorite Line to Pipestone, Water
town, Sioux Falls, and the Summer Resorts and Hunting and Fishing
Grounds of the Northwest. 1
THE SHORT LINE VIA SENECA AND KANKAKEE offers facilities to
travel between Cincinnati, Indianapolis, Lafayette, and Council Bluffs, St.
Joseph, Atchison, Leavenworth, Kansas City, Minneapolis, and St. Paul.
ForTickets, Maps, Folders, or desired information, apply to any Ticket
Office in tho United States or Canada, or address
E. ST. JOHN, JOHN SEBASTIAN,
Oenerpi Xanage- UHICAQO, ILL. Oen'l Ticket Paw. Agent
Is the oMect and raort. popular rtcntlfle nr.a
mecBanlcat paper published and bat the largest
circulation of any jmprt of It clam In the world,
rullr JHurtrated. Bert claw of Wiod KnrT
Inn. PuMtstied weekly, fend for rtM-ciman
copy. Price S a year. Knur mtmtha' trial, 1.
atUNN k t'O., PCBU8BKK8,3St Broadway. .v.
ARCHITECTS BUILDERC
Edition tf Scientific Ancricai.W
A (Treat auceeM. Kach Issue contains colored
lithographic plate of country and city reml dan
ces or public buildings. Numerous enftraTirct
and full plan? and ppeciflcatlon rnr the use of
such as contemplate bulldlnjr. Price $130 a year
Sets. a copy. HCNN x CO., PcausBuus.
may b seen r
t-d by apply
ing to itVMV
X Co., who
hT hadurer
jn Mn exDcrience and hare nude oyer
100.000 applications for American and For
kin nntent. Send for Handbook. Correa-
pondaoeo strictly confldeailal. -
TRADE MARKS.
Tn eaM your mark Is not registered in the Pat.
at OBcsw apply to Muxxi Co.. and procure
Immediate protection. Snd for Uai-dUk.
COPVRIUnTS for books, charts, map,
te, quickly procured. Addrett
BIL'NN Si CO., Paitnt Sollcitora.
GEXauAi. Orricg: 3C1 Cuoahwat. N. T
We have the Exclusive Control of
o
N
L
Y
An44n't Asm fa offtr m prizt to ae thtt
e4. for ttMtha BEST MADE. EotiyCvih)l44
mmmmimm.
HcCOBUICZ & BOTT,
COLBY, - KAN.
aaVaVaVaiBBBBBVBBaBaBBBBBBaBBaBC
W BBSBBBBBVaSBBBBBBBBBBBBsiH
immm
i iMmmxsm t
Hj S
&kM0fi
50,000.00 I Capital Stock
JWA'i
SL
dt-(wi nmrWTIr i
Ha Lxa.
Why. Addle, yon acedn't cry about
ill I only aaid Mrs. Allen was a veir well-
Informed woman, and I wished you would follow
ber example."
Mas. Lbs. "Yes, and lartweek job aaid yoa
wished I could manage to look as stylish as Sirs.
Allen, and she aaakni all ber own clothe. But
he haa what I haven't." I
Ma. Lie. -Wast U that?" I
Mb, bn. " wall, she ceta au of ber inrorma- j
Hon from the Magazine they take. I admit that
abeknowa auioai is jtoina; oa. ana ontsi ana
eatertaiaiat conTeraatioo : bat I eo:d do aa
well aa abe doea If 1 bad the same source of
InfoimatioB. 8he lent me the last aamber of ber
Magazine lately, and I learned more In one hour s I
topics of the day, than I would pick up in a aaonth
by my occasional cbaU with friends. It certainly
coTers every topic of interest, from the news of
the day down to the details of housekeeping;
and eTerything ia to beautifully illustrated, too.
Krery time Mamie goes orer to the Aliens' she
cornea back and teases me to get yoa to take
Demorest's Family Ma-raxine. aa thr rtones are
eoEOod. Even th-boya watch for IreTery month.
aa a place ia found for tl.em ato in ita pages : and
Mr. Allen swears by It It is really wonderful
bow It suits every member of the family 1
MaLK. "ell perbatmlbdbitterfcndfora
Specimen Copy; for. If it I anything like what you
ay it K it will amm-e and Instruct the whole f us."
Mas Lan. "I see that W Jennings Demorett,
the publisher. 15 East lth Ftrct. New York, la
offering to send a Specimen Copy for Hi cents, so
reading, aooai yanoua aocui nuuen un uic
alone makes each copy worth 3n cents : and I Jurt
TVtfMn
want a lacaci psccm tiKC snir. nwu m. u
aubicription pri c is only 5200 a year: and I
must tr I can't sec how they can publlau
elegant a Magazine for ko little money.
A LIBERAL OFFER.
only s2.so for
The Thomas Count.' Cat
And
Demorest's Family Magazine.
ft Send your subscription to this oulco
LEW E. DARROW, Vice Prett.
COLBY.
Kansas! , 1
Paid In
26,000.00
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION
Laiul OlTiee at Olierlin. Kansas.
., , Oct. 12.-ltt.
Notice is herclij-i.Mven that the followine
naiiiPfl settler ha tiled non'cc or her intention
to make tinnl proof in Mipiort or her claim,
and that said nroof will ii m-ni imfY,-. ..
i jiidjro of district court of Thomas countv. Kan-
-.r,. wuy, iiuii". 1111 ,u J. l?M V17
M UHJIK DOOM.
T S No COW for the j.e4 or foe !.; town t ranfre
She names the following witnesses to prove
her continuous residence upon ami cultivation
of. said land, viz.: Thomas I). Tnrson. Alex
ander Taylor. William Miller. .1. J .Campbell,
all of ( olby. Hans.
Any pen-on who desires to protest ainiinst
the allowance of such proof, or who knows of
any substantial reason, under the law and the
mmlations of the Interior Department, why
siich proof should not Ik- allowed. wHIticjriv-
i-n iinopporuinuv at tncahove mentioned time
and place to cros-t-amine the W!tnccs of
said claimant, and to offer evidence in rebuttal
of that submitted by claimant.
... . "Fi'a.nk IUcox. Kejrister.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICA riOX18018..
. Land Office at Oberlin. Kan..
x- , , , . ct- fcl. 1W9.
Notice Is hereby riven that the followitijc
named settler 1m tiled notice or his intention
to miiko tinnl proof in support
of his claim. and that said proorwillbe made
beroreJhe clerk or thedistrict court o ("Thomas
county. Kas , at Colby, Kansas, on Dec. 2d.
LA US I. HANSON.
H. E. No. 187(1 Tor the nw'j sec IS town !
raneltJw.
He names the follow in? witnesses to prove
his continuous residence upon and cultiva
tion or said land, viz: Ilcnlaiuin Hortorff.
Oscar WiianiN..Jolin Irwin. Henry Miller,
all of Colby, Kanss.
Frank llacon. Heirister.
10- 10-fiw
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION. 17,394.
Land Office at Oberlin. Kans..
Sept a?. l!W.
Notice is hereby jri ven that the following
namel settler has tiled notice of his intention
to make ilnal proof in support of bis claim,
and that said proof will be made before tho
Probate JuiIkc, of Thomas countv. Kansas,
at Colbj, Kans.. on Nov. Kith lsW.'vi.:
HEN it V HOLM KS.
II E No. 5T.W for the sw'4 ne'j s. stt4 - hh-i,
seli sec 15, town t!s ranue !Br.
He names the tollowin? witnesses to prove
his continuous residence upon and cultiva
ation of said land, viz: .Jacob Crabtreo. Hen
ry Morris, all of Qulckville. Kas.; J. S. Iletzer,
Samuel Stall, "II of Copeland. Kan.
FitAXK llvco.v. Hester.
10-lWiw 1
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION. 18.08B
Land OHice at Oberlin. Kans.,
Oct ITtli issii.
Notice is hereby trivvn that the followinjf
uamed settler has tiled notice of his intention
to make commutation proof in support of
his claim, and that said proof will be made be
fore the clerk of the district court of Thomas
cnunty.Ka.-i., at Colby, Kansas on Nov. 30th
1S, iz:
JAMES C. MITNER. "
H E No 12152 for these see ;H tow 11 !s range
.THw.
He names the following witnesses to prove
his continuous residence upon and cultiva
tion of said land, vi.: John II Cillispic, Wil
liam II Hull. Uichard T. Heming, David Itrl
ney, all of Quic-kville. Kansas.
Fit.vNK IUciix. Hejrlster.
10-21-fJw
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION 18939.
Land Office at Oberlin, Kans..
Oct. 7th. 189.
Notice is hereby given that the following
named settler has tiled notice or his intention
to make final proof in support of his claim,
and that said nroof will be made before clerk
of district court ofThoma county. Kans., at
Colby, Kansas, Nov. 2M. 1fM. vi.:
JACKSON O.KICE.
H.E. No. 1IU'. lor tin'-11WS4 sec :c town h
range :4w.
He names the following witnesses to prove
his continuous residence upon and cultiva
tion of. said land. i.: Ktidnlph Miller. Thomas
D. Shield-. John Gaffney. Edward J. Paine, all
of Colby. Kansas.
Frank Macon, Register.
10-10-Sw.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION 19063.
Lund Office at Oberlin, Kans .
Nov II. 1889.
T-il... ia lw.r.liv iriri-n 1 1t ll t tin- folloullii.
I named settler lias tiled notice of Ills intention
1 to make final homestead proof in support of
his claim, and that said proor win netnadc be
fore the judge of the Dist.curt or in his ab
sence the clerk thereof, at Colby, Kansas, on
Jan 2d, 180. viz:
W. L. YAKGEK.
H E No l.'iTC for the sw4 sec 22 T 0s K :Jlw.
1 He names the following witnesses to provw
his continuous residence upon and cultiva
tion of. said land, viz: Noah M. Thompson.
T. K. Harper. G. M. Schwab, G. M. Harper, all
, or Kexford. Kan.
' 11-14-CW ('VRt'i8 AMifcltbO.V, Hcgister.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION. 19.07U
Land Office at Oberlin, Kan.
Nov 13th lf80.
Notice N hereby gien that the fpllowlnr-
named settler has fllcd notice of his intention
to make final preemption proor in support of
his claim, and that said proof will be made be
fore the clerk of the district Court of Thomas
countv, Kims., at folby, Kansas, on Jan. 3
1SW. viz:
WILLIAM N. SHARP,
I) S ftc.V) fr the nw' sec .'B town fis range Kw.
discontinuous residence on and cultivation of.
He names the loiiowingwirnesscsioprovo
gnidland. iz: wuiiam H. linicK. or utter-
Murl1l., Kas.: William A. Chapman, or Gem,
Kng Edwurd Bourquin.of OtterlKinrne. Kas.;
William J. Dowdall. of Celand, Ks.
, i.14w- c vitcs Andkhso.v, Kegister.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION. 1.0l I.
Land Office at Olierlin, Kans..
Nov. 4th. 1889.
Notice Is hereby given that the foUowlna;
named settler has filed notice of his intention
to mukc Hnal proor In support of bU
claim, and that said proof will tie mads
before clerk of the district court of Thomas
county, Kas.. at Colby, Kaneas. on Dec. 33d,
1SK, viz:
WILLIAM H. SMITH.
H.E. No.7Krorthe si-cfi township 9a
range SJ.
He names the following witnesses to prove
his continuous re.-idonce uikhi 'and ciiltiva-
l tion of said land, viz: Emery Bond. Cbarle
A. Carlstwi. all or coiny. lvansas: vnns j
cobson, AlbrrtSpurgin. .ill or Thurfork. Kan
sas. J-'kan-k Haco.v, Ueglster.
11-7-Cw
SEND fOn OUR CATALOOUCaaa MUCKS
ATLAS ENGINE WORKS,
INDIANAPOLIS. IND r Cv:
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