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THE MEEKER HERALD
JAMES LVTTLE. EDITOR AND P*OP*ltTO* BATURDAY. JULY 16. MIS The timothy orop will be good, sa the June frost didn’t hurt It A cooling shower In this vicinity, Thursday afternoon. Just laid the dust. August first is Colorado Day, and It will be observed as a big atfalr In Denver this year. So far this summer, on White river It has been the hottest within the memory of the oldest settler. The Rev. Philip Nelson expects to return from Moffat County in time to oonduct Sunday services* at St James Church. Ex-Governor Buohtel will speak at the Methodist Church Sunday evening. There is no greater speaker in Colorado. Don’t miss hearing him. Charles M. Beatty, an expert horse shoer and all-round good blaoksmltli, came In this week and took a posi tion In the JoHantgen shops. Joe has a habit of getting good men. Messrs J. Neal and Edmond Pauls were down on their Piceanoe ranohes this week. They report the hay orop down there very good despite dry season and a shortage of water. A meeting of the Boy Bcouts will be held at the rectory on Friday ev ening, August, lot at 7 o'clock to make final arrangement for the Boy Scout camping trip on the first week in August. W. A. Kyser was in from his farm on head of Flag creek, during the week, and reports dry farm crops good up there. They had rains on top of divide when It was perfectly dry down In the valley. A very pretty little ceremony took place at the home of Mr. and Mrs. G. C. Gollan, last Monday evening, when their baby boy, Richard Cam bell Gollan. was baptised, Rev. Els ton of the Methodist church officiat ing. Mr. W. 8. Montgomery, who Is now located in Arizona, operating an im mense alfalfa farm, came In this week and received a hearty welcome at the hands of many Meeker friends. Mr. Montgomery will enjoy our balmy breeses for a week or so. Mrs. C. F. Cuthbert and children came In from Grand Junctloc last week and* will make Meeker their future home. As a finished stone man there Is none better In Colorado than Charley Cuthbert. who Is now located permanently in this town. Glen Grove, accompanied by his wife and baby, has been visiting his parents, Mr and Mrs E. P. Grove, of this plaoe. Glen served his oountry In the Army during the late war, and received his honorable discharge be fore coming to visit the old folks. He enlisted from Oklakoma. Among the soldier boys who re turned home last week were Paul Cleave and Charley Marshall. Paul served In France with Battery C (headquarters at Colorado Springs.) He is a veteran, having served on the border. He came through In good shape. Charley Marshall was in a motor unit, and was assigned for overseas duty when tlie armistice was signed. Paul Babcock, who holds the dis tinction of being the first Meeker (or White river) boy to go to Grand Junction and offer to enlist for naval service, has returned to Meeker and is working at the Dunham rauoh be low town. Paul was turned down for naval service on account of defective hearing, but afterwords was accepted by the Colorado National Guard; went to France and saw service In the front lines; was reported among the killed at one time, but came out with only a few slight wounds. Paul showed his patriotism, and many friends here are glad to see him home and well. His folks have a farm on Limekiln hill. E. A. Wilson, district agent for the Pacific Mutual Life Insurance com pany, left for Craig, Tuesday, to at tend to business matters there. In cidentally, we might note that there are quite a few traveling life Insur ance men operating in this county. Some of them probably represent safe companies, and some the other kind of companies; but none of them should have your policy in prefer ence to Mr. Wilson, who Is a home man; a property owner In our town and county; a permanent resident aod helper in our general upbuilding. Besides “Toney” Wilson represents one of the oldest and best of life In surance companies lu the Paciflo Mutual. He Is the dlstrlot agent, and as such adjusts your claim, so you do not have to bother writing to the company about such matters. As a home man and representative of a reliable oompany let him write your polices. Yesterday morning a request came in from the Sleepy Cat saw mill force asking for aid in fighting a threaten ing forest fire near the mill. Several earn filled with volunteers left Meeker Immediately and a later report show ed that they had the fire under con trol. Reuben Ball, Jr., assistant manager of Marvine Lodge, was in town Mon day, attending to official business. Reuben reports the biggest rush of tourists to the lodge this year, in the history of that popular resort. Martin Sllfka, one of the pioneer farmers of Limekiln hill, was a town visitor midweek and reports crops looking good upon the hill. John W. Drake, examiner for the insurance department, Colorado was a guest at the Meeker hotel, Thurs day, on official business. Albert Pierce of Danforth park, at tended to business matters and ex changed greetings with town friends, Thursday. Carl and Ted Ely were among the Strawberry folks in the city durlhg the week. Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Clark have re turned from California. Death of Joe Wharton . As The Herald was about to go to press word came in that Mr. Joslah Wharton, has passed away. No particulars, but It is said pneu momta, -an aftermath of an attack of “Flu” last winter, was the cause of death. Odd Fellows Doings Another large delegation of Craig Odd Fellows came over last Satur day and put on a big batch of “work” at the Meeker I. O. O. F. hall. The visiting Three-Linkers were headed by George M. Kimball, the able editor of the Craig Empire as “high-u-muck-a-muck.” The inquisitive Meekerite who looked down on the proceedings through a puncture in the celling re ports that it was self-evident all were having a good time—excepting the poor candidates. Come again, boys. Red Cross Activities A recent letter from the Red Cross headquarter in Denver says: This division alone has shipped 22 cars of relief supplies in the past four months. Two cars forwarded last week. This division alona is serving 16,- 000 Yanks a month through the oper ations of its Military Relief Depart ment In the various hospitals, oampe and posts. This division alone is assisting more than 11,000 soldiers and sol diers’ families a month through Its Home Service Department. Thus, It will be seen that despite the fact the World War is ended, there is still need for Red Cross ac tivity in every community. Flying Circus Delayed Owing to bad weather and mechan ical trouble the Pour DeHavIland bombing plane* comprising the fly ing circus to visit Glen wood Springs, will not reach that city for some two or three weeks. This word reached Glenwood from the Commanding Officer at Billngton Field a few days ago. Glenwood reports many Inquiries from over the western slope regard ing the date for the flying circus hence this notice of the delay Is giv en our readers. A full week's notice will be given of the exact date of the arrival of the flying circus in Glen wood Springs. WANTED: Man and wife for ranch. Could use single woman. Inquire this office. jySB Notice to Whom it May Concern People In general are hereby warn ed not to meddle with the Are plugs, blow-offs, valves or anything per taining to the water weeks, without first obtaining permission from the undersigned. Needless labor and expense has been caused by people tampering with the system. See the undersigned before under taking any work. R. C. Graham, Manager Commencing Monday, June 80th, the Oldland Stores will open at 7 a. m. and close at 6 p. m. Open Satur day evenings until 7.8a Je28tf There's mighty little sense lu boast ing of one's blue blood and family pedigrees said an old plug the other day. The most valuable animal on my ranoh Is a mule colt with no pride of anoeetry or hope of poster ity* You want one of these beauty MAJEST1CS, for sale by A. Oldland A Co. Mrs. Talkalot: “Mrs. Highflyer says her house Is full of antiques.'' Mrs. Badbreak: “I knowed It was full o' somethin'. I seen ’em sprink lin’ Insect powder around there the other day." So the People May Know Some remarks have been made in regard to the reference books In the Library, to the effect, that there were few reference books, and more of fiction, which goes to show the person making this statement has not availed hlmselves of those in the Public Library. The Library is partiouarlly well fixed for reference books. A list of which you will here find. The com mittee, in ordering books, have tried each year to put standard editions of reference books, classics and histor ies. We have also tried to select the fiction very carefully. It has been their aim to avoid over stocking the Library with popular Action, but to buy the better books, in fiction. The demand has been so great for fiction that some must be kept on the shelves, but It Is careful ly chosen. There have been many donations both in reference works and in fiction. The undesirable, If there be any are put away and only given out when called for. You will find the new histories “The Story of the Great War’ particularly inter esting and you may take them home with you as same as the fiction. There are 14 volumes of Beacon Lights of History. Observations and Impressions of South America. By Price Complete set of Universal Cyclop edias. 6 volumes of new revised Encyclo pedia dictionaries. 18 volumes of the National Dic tionary Encyclopedia, with atlas. 10 volumes of Messages or Papers of Presidents. 10 volumes of Great Epoch in Am erican History. Plutarch Lives. French and English Philosophers. Letters and Treaties of Cicero and Pliny. French Revolution, Carlyle. 4 volumes of Cyclopedia of Engi neering. Among The Great Masters. Complete Modern Carpentry And Joinery. 10 volumes of Grant Lee Edition of History, including Battles of the Civil War. 61 volumes of classics. Including. English Poetry Chaucer to Gray, Collins to Fitzgerald, Tennyson to Whitman. Burke’s works. Miltons Complete Poems. 9 Greek Dramas. De Coatis. Voltaire. Rousseau Hobbs. Essays in Critics. Arnold. Maeterlinck, Incomplete. Vandyke, Prose and Poetry. Standard fiction, Waverley Novels Bcott, complete works of Dickens. Mrs. Brownings, complete poems. Goethe and Faust. Mark Twain. The best Juvenile books published. O. Henry complete set of books. Bulwar Lytton, complete. We have not Shakesperes works complete, but have the best of his plays in the volumes of classics. The committee are hoping to buy a complete set of Shakespere, also some of the best books of poems. \n order Is being made out now for new books both fiction and standard works, also a number of new maga zines. A notice will be put in the papers when they have been receiv ed. COMMITTEE Eighth Grades Graduates County Superitendent of Schools, Mrs. Stephenson, has passed the fol lowing eigthth graders for enterance to the high school: Virginia Shepherd, Meeker La Roy Purdy, “ Mary Howey, “ Grace Riley, “ Mary Wharton, “ Clarence Gwynne, “ Aileen Wilson, “ Myrtle Wheeler, “ Herbert Bills, “ Troy Morgan, Rio Blanco Marie Ebler, “ Genevieve Ebler “ As soon as papers are examined others will be added to above list. F. A. Carstens, an expert in cement work, will do your cement work, in any part of the county. Chamberlain's Tablets These tablets are intended espec ially for stomach troubles, bilious ness and constipation. If you have any troubles of this sort, give them a trial and realise for yourself what a first class medicine will do for you. They only cost a quarter. There Is more Catarrh In this section of the oountry than all other diseases put totether. sad for years It was sup posed to be incurable. Doctors prescribed local remedies, and by constantly falling to ours with local treatment, pronounced It Incurable. Catarrh Is a local disease, greatly influenced by constitutional con ditions and therefore requires constitu tional treatment. Hall’s Catarrh Medi cine, manufactured by P. J. Cheney A Co.. Toledo, Ohio, Is a constitutional remedy, Is taken Internally and acts thru the Blood on the Mucous Surfaces of the System. One Hundred Dollars re ward la offered for any oaee that Hall’s* Catarrh falls curs. Send for c , c^raßT.S o car'T o i«i«. Ohio. Hall's Family" PI Us for constipation. HOW SAILORS "LAY GHOSTS” Msn of tho Boa Olvt Bhort Shrift to Mattsr-of-Fact Spooks That Annoy Thom. The first lieutenant had Just been relieved, writes “I. S. T.” in the Lon don Mail, and was wending his way from the destroyer’s bridge to his cabin. It was fairly calm, hut very dark, and there wan little to be seen but a line of waves on each side and the dim form of a second destroyer in station astern. Even for this “No. I” had no eyes, for he had had a weary middle watch and bed wus his only Interest. But he did notice a weird figure, apparently human, crawling about near the “bandstand” of the after gun. He went to investigate and found the surgeon probationer, clad in a chamois leather overall suit, in which he had been sleeping on the ward room couch below—for every one must sleep more or less clad, ready to turn out at a moment’s notice. He was feeling about in the dark, ap parently In search of something. “What on earth are you doing. Doc?*' he asked, and got the brief an swer, “Laying a ghost.’’ The first lieutenant grunted and disappeared below, leaving the doctor to Insert a paper wedge between a loose rattling shell and the side of the stand In which It was placed. A ghost. In naval * language, Is a noise which cannot be accounted tor. In a destroyer one becomes a con noisseur In noises. The steering gear clanks heavily at Intervals and the rhythmic heat of thd engines is always there, changing only when the speed Is altered. In heavy weather the washing and beating of the water makes a hundred noises. But ghosts are extra noises and should he avoidable. Some misplaced or 111-fitting article or a loose screw may cause the noise, and with the ship’s vibration it will knock or rattle with n regular persistency that will drive the most placid mind nearly to frenzy, and sleep will rarely be the victim's portion until he has left his warm hunk and found the cause of the trouble nod the ghost Is laid. COIN TOOK FANCY OF ARABS Austrian Marla Theresa Dollar Haa Long Been the Principal Monty •f That Region. The only coin In general circulation In Abyssinia Is the Austrian Marla Theresa dollar, of silver. It Is also the principal money In Arabia, and the story of its Introduction In those regions and all the neighborhood of the Red sea is quite Interesting. More thnn‘ a century ago trading Arabs got hold of some of these dol lars and found the effigy of the queen (which they bore on one aide, the re verse showing the Austrian double •agle) so attractive that they sought to obtain more of them, for sale as Jewelry. Later on they became highly popular as a medium of exchange In mercantile transactions In Arabia; and when at Intervals the Turkish government prohibited their Importa tion a large and profitable business was done In smuggling them through Aden and other seaports. They are all dated 1780. being even now minted from replicas of the orig inal die, which Is of rather crude workmanship. Any change would not be understood by the Arabs and Ahyasinlans and would render them less acceptable. Bunkers and merchants In the Red sen region Import the Marla Theresu dollars in hulk from Trieste, selling them at a good pfoflt or exchanging them for native merchandise. They are somewhat larger than our silver dollars, but weigh less than an ounce and are only a little over four-fifths •liver. Wrought Iron Prom Ore. Wrought Iron is not commonly pro duced direct from the ore. but a Cali fornia metallurgist, using petroleum as fuel, claims to avoid the usual trou ble* and to obtain pure Iron nt a much ■ educed cost. The ore, after grinding to pass through a sixteen mesh sieve, Is mixed with some heavy oil, such as asphallum. The mixture In made Into cylinders, each of a slse to yield about lfiO pounds of reduced Iron, and the** cylinders are placed In the furnace and gradually* heated to the welding point of the Iron, then taken out and compressed Into blooms. A little sill cate rock Is added to give slag enough to hold the semifluid mas* together. To avoid reoxidatlon —the great dlfll culty In previous processes—a reduo Irg atmosphere Is maintained In th« furnace, and the bloom is compressed before entirely removing from the fur nace. The time required for heating through and reducing Is eiven aa fout or five hours. Qsnsrous Royal Oamblar. One of the most romantic gambling stories Is told by Mr. Thlselton-Dyer of a plainly dressed stVanger who once took his seat at a faro table, and aftei an extraordinary run of luck succeed* ed In breaking the hank. “Heavens t” exclaimed an old, Infirm Austrian offi cer who sat next to tho stranger. “The twentieth part of your gains would make me the happiest man In the world!’’ “You shall have It, then,” answered the stranger as he left the room. A servant speedily returned and pre sented the officer with the twentieth pnrt of the bank, adding: “My man ter, sir. requires no answer.’* The successful stranger wan soon discov ered to be no other than the king off PrwasU lu disguise. HE KNEW WHO CRACKED SAFE Leg-Hauler's Suspicions Basie of Good Joke on One Popular Indian apolis Citizen. The return of Major Fred Bates Johnson to civilian life In Indianapolis recalls a story about him that has been bottled up long enough. In the day 8 before he was a major or a captain, or even a private, he used to go down to Sulem for week-end visits with Walter Crlm, particularly In the seasons when the strawberry or the fried chicken or the sassafras crop was ripe. His comings were frequent ly, if not often, unannounced, but he knew all the signs and pass words into Crlm’s office and lumber yard, and he would go In and wait for the coming of one or the other member of the firm, or telephone to see whether there was room for him up “at the shack.” One Saturday morning he came In In this way. and It happened that while he was down on his knees trying to put back a roller that had slipped from the legs of one of the office chairs a log-hauler arrived on the scene. Being of an Inquisitive disposi tion, the log-hauler tried to find out what a stranger was doing down*on his knees In Crlm’s office, but, as all who know Major Johnson will easily believe, the Information which he re ceived was not wholly satisfactory. And on Sunday night Crlm’s safe was cracked! Early Monday morning, as soon as the news of the robbery became known, the log-hauler came rushing down to the lumber yard. “Soy,” he railed, excitedly, “I can tell you who did that l There was an awful suspicious looking fellow In here Saturday morning when nobody was around, a little chap with yellow hair and great big glasses. I’ll bet he was the guy that cracked ’er.“ But the in formant left the office somewhat crest fallen when he was told. In no uncer tain language, Just who that “suspi cious-looking fellow” was.—lndian apolis News. HOW INDIANS FIGHT "FLU” Herole Remedy Which Unfortunately Dees Not Always Beem to Have The Desired Effect While Americans of convention and medical knowledge are bundling them selves up and conducting a civilized fight against influenza throughout the nation, other Americans are discard ing convention and clothing for the same purpose out where homes of men are far apart. On the Flathead reservation In Mon tana when a descendant of warriors feels the symptoms coming on he flat foots It to his tepee. He grunts terse orders and n squaw squats before the fire and hashes up a concoction in a five-gallon can. which la a brew of balsam fir boughs mixed with one pint of more or less Illegitimate whisky. Then he saunters to the “sweating tepee.” A large vessel of water Is placed In the center of that nig house and Into the vessel are drop|M»d red hot stones. The medicine Is then ready. The Indian who sneezed drinks the brew, inhales the steam, whoops with gusto snd races for the creek. Neither the wanl nnr the govern ment has anything on him as he plunges Into tho cold creek water. He crawls out. dripping, shivering and “cured.” The funeral usually Is held on the following day. Monument to Mrs. Rddy. A pyramid of granite, weighing ap proximately seventy-five tons, tins been placed on the old Mark linker farm at Bow, N. H., ns a memorial to Mary Baker Eddy, founder of the Christian Science church, says New York Evening Post. The block wns quarried at North Concord, and is said to be the largest ever cut. In the rough It weighed more than 100 tons. It will be anchnfed on a concrete base on the Bow plateau overlooking the Merrlroac valley, and will measure seven feet nine inches in height, includ ing the base. The base is ten feet square. The pyramid Is placed In ex act orientation. Four bronze tablets affixed to each face of the pyramid bear suitable In scriptions. Balkan Whiskers. Prof. Clive Day of Yale, who Is a specialist on the Balkans, said In a recent Interview: “There Is a Balkan story In praise of cleanliness. The scene Is a brlg nnd’s camp. “That prisoner there.’ sold a brig and. pointing his knife nt a young Turkish captive, ho combs his whisk ers every morning.' ‘The other brigands listened in as tonishment and the captain said: “'I don't see how tho fellow stands It. Why. I only comb my whiskers once a month, nnd then It nearly pulls my chin off.’” Sentry Bex on Hit Farm. A Cook county farmer whose farm la not far from Chicago has built a sentry house In the corner of his place from which he can see what Is going on nenr nny pnrt of the farm. He oc cupies the upper room every night and, aided by a dog. knows when anyone Is sneaking around the premises. The lower psrt of the sentry house he uses as a workshop. A row of windows In the npper part gives him a wide view of all the surrounding country. Except for these precautionary measures, be snys. stragglers from the city would steal him poor or by carelessness set Ore to the furin buildings.—Capper's Weekly. B. C. HARVEY Carpenter and Contractor Shop on Fourth street, be tween Market and Main it. Rear of Rooney Hall Meeker Colorado Real Estate and Loan* It you want to buy or sell a Ranch «ee me. I can save you time and make you money. If you want to buy or sell a relinquishment call on me. List your property with me—either real or personal. T. B. SCOTT Mikkir Colorado UK. It. 11. TAYLOR DENTIST Room 7 let Nutional Bank Bldg Phone, lift- J Meeker, Colo E. A. WILSON, Did. Manager Pacific Mutual Life Insurance Company Meeker Hotel Block Meeker. Colo. Dr. PAUL B. WALLACE Physician and Surgeon Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat a Specialty Office; Wall * Houao Building Phone, JB w RIFLE, COLO. New and Second Hand FURNITURE, STOVES and RANGES Meeker Cabinet Co. NOTICK FOR PUBLICATION Oeparlmcnt of the Interior. U. 8. Land OfSoe at Glenwood Hprlnjr*. Colo., June 14, ISIS. NOTICK I* hereby given that Thomas J. Cassidy, of Meeker. Colorado, who on Decem ber lA, lSlft. made Homestead Entry. Serial No. UIW7&. for Lot* 2. ft. and 7, See 6, and on Septemfa-r 14. IWI7, made Add.tloniil Homestead Entry. Serial No. OHM v. for Lota I, It, 14 and U, SeeS. Lot 4. awl, nwV,'. See A T I 8, R S 4 W. 6th P M. baa tiled notice of intention to make final Three-Year Proof, toeatatiliab claim to the land above dearritird, before Henry J. Hay, U. 8. CommlMloner, at Meeker, Colorado, on the 22nd day of July. IBIS. Claimant name* aa witnesses: Robert B. Thompson, llatlle Randolph. John L. Ford and William B. Balter, all of Meeker, Colorado Je2l-JylS D. C. WHY AND, Register. NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION Non-Coal lend Department of the Interior, U. 8. LandOflkw at Glenwood Spring*. Colo., June 14, ISIS. NOTICE la hereby given that Thomas G. Bnimlwck. or Meeker, Colorado, who. on July 2. ItfU. made Dcaert Land Entry, Serial No. fIKCSH. for sw»* sw«,. See 28. nti nwt*, iwk nw*«. See tC. T 2 N. K V 2 W, 6th P M. haa filed notice of Intention to make Final Dcaert Land Prttof. to establish claim to the land above dcacrilied, before Henry J. Hay. U. 8. Com missioner at Meeker. Colorado, on the 96th day of July. 1818. Claimant name* aa witnesses: Jainca 11. Henry, Theodore I>. ltlley, Antone I*. Stein mot* and Olar M. Waloen, all of Mrckcr, Colorado. Jcgl-J> IW I). C. WBYAND. Register. NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION Department or the Interior, U. R. I .and OSoc at Glenwood Spring*. Colo., July IS, ISIS. NOTICE la hereby given that George W. Gordon, or Meeker, Colorado, who. on June Wtb. ISIS, made Homeatead Entry, Serial No. W 448, for ow>(, n H » w 54,*w)4nck and nwUacit of Sec 21. Tp 3 N. H 96 W, A P M. has filed notice of Intention to make Pinal threo-Year Proof, to establlah claim to the land above dcscrltMd. Iteforo Henry J. Hay U. 8. Commissioner, at Meeker ColoriUlo, on the 26th day of August, ISIS. Claimant names aa wltneaaea: Kmest T. Caldwell. Walter Newann, both of Price Creek, Marcus Covert, ttcorg* W. But tles. iNith os Meeker. Colorado. D. C. WBYAND, KegWter. PUBLICATION Department of the Interior, U.B. I.and Office at Glenwood Springs, Colo.. July IS, ISIS. NOTICE la hereby given that John Hammer Mitchell, of Price Creek, Colorado, who. on September 2:ird. IVls made Additional Homestead Entry, Serial No. OHS4O, for jwkiwk See 8; *e».«*e!* Sec 4; Lota 1. X ft, n«,sw«,. ne’,nw>4. Bee 0; Lot* B*s Sec 10; and Lit 6. or Hoe 16. all lnT3 N.BS6 W. rttb P M. has ni<d notice of Intention to make Final Three-Year Proof, to establish claim to the land above dcarritad, ttefore Henry J. Hay. U. S. Commissioner, at Meeker, Colorado, on the 2ftth day of August, IBIS. Claimant names as wltneaaea: Wljcy Dower. Edwin Weller. Lem F. Gordon, and Earl Weller, all of Pri.-eCreek,Colorado. JSfruSt D. C. WBYAND, Beglter. NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION Dcnartmont of the Interior. U. 8. Land Office at Glenwood Spring*. Colo., July IS, ISIS. NOTICE la hereby given that Bufua Hunt of Meeker, Colorado, who on January S, ISIM made Preemption Declaratory Statement. lal No. 014468 for w4*oW Sec W: and Lots : \ Sec 10. T I N. It 1 12 W. 6th i> M. has tiled notice of Intention to make Final preemption Proof, to establish claim to the land above described, la-tore Henry J. Hay. U. 8. Com missioner. at Meeker, Colorado, on the 36th •lay or August, lUIO. t lalmant names as wltneaaea: Clarence R. Wilson. Walter Bloomfield. ltot>- ert A. YanHorn, and Cltdo J. Dunham all of Meeker. Colorado. JISWaSI D. C. WBYAND, Kegtater. MON K Season or 1019 Monk la a high bred Hambletonlan Stallion, owned by T. I). Bernard. Weight 1.850; good disposition; ft year* old. Term*. 812.50 to In sure; flft.ui for oolt to aland up and auck. For further Information call at tho Bernard Harness Shop.