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The Buffalo Advocate from Buffalo, Kansas • 3

The Buffalo Advocate from Buffalo, Kansas • 3

Location:
Buffalo, Kansas
Issue Date:
Page:
3
Extracted Article Text (OCR)

Awarded Honors World's Fair, PRICES BAKING POWDER MOST PERFECT MADE. A pure Grape Cream of Tartar Powder. Free from Ammonia, Alum or any other adulterant, 40 YEARS THE STANDARD. PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY, $1 Per Year. Entered in the Post Office at Buffalo, Kansas as second class mail matter.

FRIDAY, JUNE 26, 1896. LOCAL PARAGRAPHS. Peaches in the market. Come to Buffalo to celebrate. A sister of Mrs.

Thos. Fleming is here on a visit. Oil meal for sale per hundred, at White Bros. White Bros. shipped a carload of hogs Saturday.

The Parsons Nursery tree men have moved on to Yates Center. Joe Blackwood is going to St Louis where he has work of some kind in A number of our young people went to Mr. Pearsall's to a party last Friday night. After today republican candidates can smile on populists without exciting suspicion. W.

B. Whitaker commenced harvesting his 100 acres of tame hay this week. It is very fine. J. R.

Miller, who lives south of Rest. has gone to Missouri with his family, in the hope of benefitting his wife's health. "General" Jacob S. Coxey is billed to speak at Fredonia next Monday, June 29, at 2 o'clock p. in the court house yard.

Misses Ida Johnson and Etta Shutt of Neodesha, accompanied Mr. Starrett to this city last Sunday where the latter delivered a lecture before the Christian Endeavor society. White Bros. have been working an their tame hay this week. but the weathhas not been favorable.

Their immense barn will hold little more than half their tame hay crop. We invite the attention of the public our line of high grade essence lemon, peppermint, cinnamon vanilla. prepared by ourselves. and fully guaranteed to be first class in every particular. A.

G. MARSHMAN. Mrs. Whitaker and daughter, Miss Clemmie, and Miss Steelman are in Humholdt where they will visit until after Fourth. Mrs.

Whitaker has sold her millinery shop to Mrs. O'Neill will remain here and assist in the indefinitely. Mrs. Charlotte White, at Humboldt, poison aecidentally last Friday which came near causing her death. Theo.

Gould and Mrs. Oliver Eagle who brother and sister of Mrs. White, at once to see her. They report she is better. The Western Hay Company have changed their name to Home Hay Association.

Reason, too many Western Companies. Their storage barn is completed and several carloads of the quality of new baled hay were stored therein during the past week. Notices are posted stating that the in Buffalo will be closed on July By looking through the columns this paper a person would not suppose Buffalo had any stores to close, outside hardware. lumber and the like. method of announcement is very fitting; a notice in 8 paper of stores closing, where the stores are not adverto exist, would be too funny, wouldn't it? Our merchants are consistto say the least.

On Wednesday The Forest Oil Co's Hayes well near Buffalo was down 450 feet with a strong overflow of salt water. At that depth the drill bit was lost and considerable delay occasioned fishing it out. The Whitaker well has about ceased to produce, probably from caving, although the company still keeps a pumper there. The derrick at the Cauble big gas well was moved this week to the Tourtelloutte well, the new location near the Morse well in Guilford township. A pipe line for gas is also being laid between these two wells.

A tank has been placed at the Morse well into which we understand considerable oil has flowed. The Forest Oil Co has located A test well on John S. Gilmore's farm southwest of Benedict. All the old settlers will be surprised to learn of the marriage ef Uncle Jacky Row and Aunt Vicey Puckett, mentioned in our Middletown items. They are about the oldest people as well as the oldest residents of this part of the country.

Haring bought out Mrs. M. E. Whitaker's entire stock of millinery goods. will sell at entire cost until after the 4th of July.

Please call and see for yourselves. lt. MRS. MARY O'NEILL. Bryan McDonnough brother of James McDonnough road master of this division of the Mo.

Pac. Ry, has been given division under Superintendent Dunnaway of the D. and G. in Colorado. The White and Black wood livery barn is having 25 feet in length added to it on the south.

Read the ad of this new firm. Ed Lanier, who owns the farm east of the Cauble farm near Benedict is here on a visit from Downs. Ill. ball Saturday. They play Rose tomorBuffalo beat Rest in a game of base row.

A boy is awfully young when thing his mother says scares him. Miss Grace Hisey has returned from Kansas City to visit her parents. 0. 0. Nichols is down from Humboldt, his present home.

Good corn for sale at the Lumber Yard. 20tf. Reduced rates on all railroads to Fredonia, July 4th. Dr. L.

G. Jones gave a report of the 9th annual state convention of Christian Endeavor which was held in Kansas City, June 9 to 12, 1896. He gave quite a complete report of same and for want of space we cannot but mention a very few things: About 2,000 C. E's were present. It was a deeply spiritual convention.

Many prominent speakers were present, some of whom were: Frank Tyrell, of St. Louis; R. A. Torrey, Chicago; Rev. Jas.

S. Hill, trustee of U. S. C. Salem, Rev.

H. L. Willitt, Dean of Disciples Divinity House, Chicago. Evangelical services were held in all the large business places at the noon hour and at 5 o'clock, p. as the workmen were leaving for.

home after their day's work was over. Three of the state conventions have been held at Topeka, two at Wichita. one at Emporia, one at Hutchinson and and two at Kansas City, Kan. There are now abont 1000 Christian Endeavor societies in Kansas. Sixteen denominations are mentioned; the Church of Christ ranks first with 171 societies, Presbyterians next with 145, Congregational 3d with 140, and SO on through the denominations.

Seventy -one new socities were organized this year. There are more than 20,000 Active C. E. workers in Kansas; Associate members, 4.523. Of the Associate 2,111 have united with the 'church during the year.

Of the Juniors, 575 Have united with the church. There are 10,000 Juniors in the state; gain of societies this year, 80; Active members, Associate, total amount given to missions by them, $1,138.35. Amount pledged this year by both societies $550 to carry on state work. New officers elected for ensuing year, C. L.

Brokaw, of Kansas City, First Vice Rev. F. E. Mallory, Topeka; Second Vice I. S.

McKay. of Peabody; Lucy Daugherty, Kansas City, Chas. Husband, Parsons; Jun. Lizzie Coult, Newton. World's Union Vice Pres.

for Kansas, D. S. Kelly, of Emporia. If you want a good cigar, call at the postoffice. tf.

Full line of lumber, lath, lime, sand paint always on hand at lumber yard. Screen doors for sale. DUNCAN LUMBER Co. The lecture given here last Sunday evening to the Christlan Endeavorers by Mr. J.

W. Starrett, on the Christian Endeavor Pledge, was interesting and instructive, and was appreciated by all who heard it. The C. E. pledge is deep subject and was well handled by Mr.

Starrett. Those who heard him went away with a greater knowledge of the pledge and a firmer determination to keep it. Christian Endeavor socities will do well to have Mr. Starrett lecture for them. L.

G. JONES, Pres. Wilson Co. Union. OLIVE SWILER, Co.

Cor. Sec. We are making very low prices on lumber and paint. 20tf. DUNCAN LUMBER Co.

DEATHS Orval Ray Hester, infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Hester, died in Buffalo. June 22. 1896, aged 3 months and 5 days.

Funeral services were conducted at the Christian church after which the remains were taken to Maple Grove cemetery and laid to rest near where their other little darling had been laid away. Little Ray has gone to that mansion of rest, to that home above the sky, and is now with Him who loved and redeemed him, and where he will never. never die. J. Died.

Monday, June 22, 1896, the infant son (adopted) of Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Hollandsworth. Interred in Maple Grove cemetery.

WHITE BLACKWOOD, Livery, Feed and Sale Stable. First class rigs furnished on short notice. Prompt attention and reasonable rates. Barn 4 block west of Clifton House. WHITAKER'S Guernsey Creamery Keeps constantly on hand buttermilk, sour milk, skim milk, sweet milk, Guernsey sweet cream and GUERNSEY GOLDEN BUTTER, FOR FAMILY USE.

Our supplies are all first class and at popular Cash Prices. When very large orders are needed send them in twelve hours The GUERNSEY COW is STRICTLY BUSINESS, and we shall take pleasure in filling all orders. Official Statement of the financial condition of THe CLIFTON BANK Attest: J. F. GUNBY, B.

E. JONES, Directors. A.A MUCANN, at Bufalo, state of Kansas, at the close of business on the 1stday of June, 1890: RESOURCES. Loans and discounts on personal and collateral security, $11756.02 Loans on real estate, 8000.00 Overdrafts. 223.48 Furniture and 800.00 Cash and sight exchange 3492.88 $19272.38: LIABILITIES.

Capital stock paid in, $10000.00 fund, 577 41 Interest 99.91 Exchange. 115.50 Individual 6479.56 Time 1500.00 Bills 500.00 Total. $19272.38 State of Kansas, county of Wilson, 88: F. A. Runyan.

cashier of said bank, dosolemnly swear that the above statement 18 true, and that said bank has no liabilities of any character whatsoever not set forth in said statement. E. A. RUNYAN, Cashier. Subscribed and sworn to before me, this 9th day of June.

1896. J. F. GUNBY, Notary Public. Commission expires Feb.

19,1900. JOHNSON BROS. HARDWARE CO -DEALERS IN- HARDWARE, AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS AND PUMPS. Harness, Saddles, Bridles, Whips and Lap Robes. FURNITURE AND COFFINS.

Tin-roofling or spouting, and all kinds of repair ing done on short notice. DUFFALON BARBER SHOP A. A. MOCANN, Proprietor. Shaving, Hair -cutting, Shampooing and Seafoaming in the best styles.

Oil, Bay Rum, Shaving Soap and Mustache Wax for sale. Agency Woolf Bros. Laundry Co. tar Razor honing and shear sharpening specialty. LIVERY FEED STABLES, FULLER LACY, Proprietors.

Strong new rigs, prompt attention and reasonable prices. Best of care given to transient horses. Put your team in our barn when in town. Barns opposite Clifton House, Buffalo, Kansas. L.

G. JONES, DENTIST. CLEANS, Alls and saves the natural teeth. Uses Laughing and local annesthetic for extraction of teeth. Prices reasonable.

Office in Bank Building with Dr. B. E. Jones, 02 At office from 10th to 30th of each month. er to the out but shop took are went that Hay finest stores 4th.

of of Their tised ent, After all, there is sweet contentment, for the defeated candidates. They may now retire to the country home, listen to the lay of the hen, watch the old spotted cow chew the cud of peace, and then forget the stormy billows. In wandering in the pathless wood and along the meadow brook, with burrs on his cont tail and peace in his heart, the defeated candidate is to be envied far more than he who has thrown himself into the litical cyclone we are now entering. Will Kansas be lost to the republican party this year on the financial issue, innocently asks the Kansas City Jonrnal. Of course not, if allowed to conduct her own campaign, and gold standard speakers keep hands off.

The average Kansas voter thinks a vast deal more of full grown Texas steer, than he does gilded calf from Wall street. -Independence Call. An Altoona correspondent to the Citi zen, presumably C. A. Stafford, Altoo na's most prominent business man, writes in substance that he thinks galls is too shaky and uncertain to be elected to the United States senate at this time, and he is not for him.

Ingalls stood it quite a while in the senate once, and got clear up to the head of the class. A Chanute special dispatch to the Kansas City Journal, dated June 22, says: "General J. S. Coxey, of "keep off the grass' fame, spoke in this city this afternoon to immense crowds. He dwelt particularly on his two chief hobbiesgood roads and fat money--and aged to make a three hours' speech." Fredonia is making preparations to celebrate the glorious Fourth.

New. novel and attractive features will constitute the program. A cordial invitation: is extended to everybody in the county and surrounding country. Tug-of-war at Fredonia, July 4th. Not many business houses in these United States can boast of fifty years standing.

The business of Dr. J. C. Ayer Co, Lowell, whose incomparable Sarsaparilla is known and used everywhere, has passed its halfcentennial and was never so vigorous as at present. Good speaking at Fredonia July 4th.

At Sundry and diverse times we have mentioned facts in these columns which have tended to show the organic inconsistency of things generally and now we wish to submit some testimony for the other side. Mr. Wantmore is the name of a Kearney county farmer who is alrendy the father of twelve children.Mail and Breeze. is no more need of a silver dolfar containing 100 cents worth of silver, than there is of a paper dollar containing 100 cents worth of paper." That is. what John J.

'Ingalls declared in a speech in Fredonia July 21, 1894. The populists around the "out-edge" of senti- the crowd vigorously applauded the ment at once--a thing never, before known at a republican meeting in Wilson county. Citizen. Ingalls told the truth. People who have studied the question no longer contend that fiat money cannot be safely circulated and several of the best financiers in this county will tell the editor of the Citizen so too, if he will ask them.

We call his attention to the following paragraph which may be found on page: 221, chapter 12, in Tiffany's great work on constitutional law: is legally no such thing as gold or silver money 01. paper money; money is the sovereign which authority capable im- pressed on that is upon which the stamp 18 placed is taking and retaining the impression; that called coin; the coin may be metal, parchment or paper; the metal, value is in material the stamp, and not in the or.

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About The Buffalo Advocate Archive

Pages Available:
8,277
Years Available:
1888-1916