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The Abilene Herald from Abilene, Kansas • 5

The Abilene Herald from Abilene, Kansas • 5

Abilene, Kansas
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Abilene Herald PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY. at the Postoffce at Abilene, Kansas, 88 Second-class Mail Matter. SUBSCRIPTION $1.00 PIER YEAR IN ADVANCE. LITTS CURTS, PUBLISHERS. FRIDAY, MAY 6, 1893.


Hullinger was in the city Tuesday. Sheriff Smith was in Kansas City this week. D. L. Pisle left Tuesday for Pennsylvania.

Jeff Rexroat was up from Chapman Saturday. There was a very heavy frost last Sunday night. The U. P. pay car passed through town Monday.

V. B. Cosad was on the sick list the first of the week. Father Leary was shaking hands with friends here Wednesday. It is becoming very fashionable for moon light bicyole rides.

The circus bills are up for Cook and Whitby's show May 20th. The daily Reflector celebrated its seventh birthday Tuesday. Gus. Byrne and C. A.

Scherer were up from Chapman Wednesday, The administration has changed and the city remains in darkness. Chas. Patteson moved to West 3d street the fore part of the week. Call and see that fine line of carpets at J. A.

Russel's, 410 Broadway. Rev. Koogle the Lutheran minister at Chapman was in the city Monday. Anthony Whitehair, of Now Basel, was trading in town the first of the week. Carpets to suit all tastes and pocket books at J.

A. Russel's, 410 Broadway. The city was not so full of farmers last Saturday as usual on account of the rain. John E. Wallace one of Willowdale's successful farmers, was in town this week.

Frank Graham, Ted Ryan and John Sheeran were HERALD callers last Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Geo. C.

Sterl entertained the West Side high five club Tuesday evening. Clark Smith one of the most successful farmers in the county, was In town Monday. The musical club of the married ladies met with Mrs. B. Bearce Wednesafternoon.

Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Osborn of Denver, were the guests of W.

P. Gulick this week. The lovers of the perfect horse should not fail to see Cook Whitby's superb collection. Mr. and Mrs.

James Miller and daughters of Logan township were shopping in the city Monday. A. D. Northstein, of Wilson, attended the funeral of his father-in-law Jacob Kehler last Tuesday. Special meetings are held at the Bap tist church this week, conducted by Evangelist S.

J. Miner. If you want a satisfactory smoke try the Key West Imperial manufactured by McKean and Miller. A brother of Jas. Dickerson Ohio arrived and in the city Saturday night from will visit for a few days.

The smallest drink that can be purchased under the new South Carolina saloon law is a half pint. Notice the change in the Rock Island time card. All trains run about ten minutes later after May 7th. Pianos and organs finished as good as new. Call on or address.

W. A. LoNG. tf Buckeye 4th. One of our cigar store clerks, danced with a now pair of shoos last Monday night, and he said: "it nearly killed me." The judges in tonight's contest will be Supt.

Van Ostrand, Marion; Supt. Knipe, Manhatten and Prof. Jay Salina. In Cook Whitby's Menagerie are twenty-seven lions alone, ranging from cubs a month old to the full-grown animal. The Key West Imporial for sale by tigar dealers is one of the best 5 cent ciCare in the market.

Try it and be convinced. T. L. Bunnell was 'in town Monday with the aid of a crutch and a cane. Mr.

Bunnell with several others was hunting jack-rabbits a few days ago when he stepped in a gopher hole and rely wrenched his right leg. OUR GREAT MAY SALE OF Dry Goods, Millinery, Shoes, House Furnishing Goods and Groceries, IS NOW FAIRLY STARTED. After a busy month's work in New York City, besides our purchases in other markets, it is no wonder that we can offer many Special Inducements to buyers. Dress Goods. We have a well earned reputation of carrying the Best Line of Dress Goods of any house west of Topeka.

This season has produced many new wears in Silks and Wool Goods, most of them an improvement in style over the old ones 1 while the prices are as low it not lower than heretofore. China Silks at 45c per yard, a value that was never heard of before this season. Chameleon Suitings at 40c yard. These goods are entirely DeW and customers Would be satisfied to get them at 50c. The above are only two prices out of many that the store offers.

The stock of Shirtings, Calicoes, Outing Cloths, Ponges, Burmah Cloths, and all grades of Wash Goods was never more complete than it is now, and the prices are as low as we have ever sold them, notwithstanding the advance of the Cotton Our line of Staple and pay you the Highest For Shoes, For Men's Furnishing Goods, Always For Spring Wraps, Get For Umbrellas, Our For Underwear, Prices For Lace Curtains, Before For Table Covers, You For Portiers, Make For Window Shades, a For Marseilles Quilts, Purchase. For Hosiery, For Kid Gloves, Grocery Department Fancy Goods. WE WANT any Market Price. Produce Tickets J. B.

CASE Last Monday Judgo Hutchinson united in marriage W. A. Sorber and Lizzie Samuels, of Manchester. Mr. and Mrs.

Sorber are well knowp in the northwest part of the county and their many friends wish them a lite of pleasure and happiness. We understand there are quite a number of Abileno young men carrying revolvers. This, boys, is a very dangerous habit. There are a number of men now serving sentence in the state penitentiary who would never have been taken there if they had left their "guns" at home. You do not know when you may get mixed up in a quarrel, and in a passion and excitement do some shooting that you will be sorry for.

Leave your "pops" with your mamas and there will be less danger. The following mortgages were recorded and released, and farms sold for month of March and April: March, Farm mortgages recorded $56,761, farm mortgages released 872,039, released by clerk of district court, $16,374, total amount released $89,311. During the month thirty -nine farms were sold for 899,340. April mortgages recorded $45,160, released $63,644, released by clerk of the court $10,150, total amount released 873,794. During the month twenty-nine farms were sold for 862,551.

Last Sunday evening a 300 lb. woman and a 90 lb. man with eight children ranging as Will Carpenter said: "from three foot down" arrived in the city from Lincoln county pulled by a pair of horses that had leaned so heavy on the tongue that it was bent worse than a cottonwood sappling in a cyclone. The only thing that kept the tire from running off the wheels was the enormous amount of tobacco juice squirted on the same by the 300 tb. matron of the flock.

Mrs. S. Carpenter gave them several square meals and sent them on their journey eastward. Large numbers of persons witnessed the petrified man exhibited here the first of the week. Ho looks genuine, and will be exhibited at the World's Fair.

The gentleman having the petrification in charge says he has a contract to receire 8150 per week from the World's Fair committee begining the first of June. Being curious, we asked how much the specimen was worth and were told that there was a standing offer of 83,000. for it. The man must have been a fine specimen of manhood being well formed and a little over six feet in height and was no doubt about 35 years 61 age when he died. It.

is supposed that he was a halt breed Indian. The weight of the body now la over 600 Dos. The Spring Season always new ideas. Especially is this true Flowers and wreaths that you own production are on sale at suggests new life, new energy and in this department of The Store. can scarcely tell from nature's astonishingly low prices.

Trimmed Hats, 50c apiece, A Better Quality at $1.00. Originality in Design, Superiority in Quality, Cheapness in Price, Are all Characteristics of our Millinery Department. House Furnishing (DOWN 25 per cent. discount on any Two different patterns to select Baby From $6.00 to $19.50 each. the United States.

Department, STAIRS.) article in Dishes that you from. Carriages, One of the very best makes in Always has a choice which we will J. McFadden of the firm of McFadden Bros. returned home last Friday after spending several weeks in the eastern cities buying goods for the spring and summer trade. Cook Whitby have brought their entire circus and menagerie to this country, and reproduced their performance as in the Palace Garden, London, In Abilene May 20th.

Hodge Bros. have a few corn planters to sell at cost. The Calhoun Opera company was unable to procure a musician to fill Prof. Harrison's place and he did not arrive last Sunday as announced. He is pected to arrive next Sunday.

Rev. A. S. Dechant of the German Reform church, goes as a Kansas delegate to the general Synod that meets Reading Penn. the 24.

He and Mrs. Dechant will visit the World's Fair during the trip. W. S. Jenks formerly of this city but now one of the leading attorneys of Ottowa, visited with his parents this week.

His old friends were all glad to see him and know of his success in his now home. Hodge Bros. are ing corn planters at cost to close out stock. Julus Waterstradt will leave about the first of June to accept a position on a vossel plying between Chicago and the exposition grounds. Julius is an old Navy man and throughly understands a vessel.

It took all the available space in the monster steamspip "Titanic" to accomodate Cook Whitby's immense circus organization. This is probably the largest show in the world. In Abilene, May 20th. The funeral of F.G. Kaufman occured last Saturday and despite the inclement weather a large number of friends accompanied the remains to the Livingston cemetary north of the city from the Grace Reform church.

Cook Whitby's Colossal English shows have created a furor in the east. Our exchanges all concur in the statement that this is the most extensive and entertaining circus ever brought to this country. In Abilene May 20th. A crowd of horsemen attending the Cook Whitby's circus at Louisville recently, declared the English Derby, races, the most exciting they ever saw, being absolutely true to life- something never attempted before under canvas. article that you may have to sell, for and Cash are the same with us.

CO. The wheat prospects for Dickinson county are not flattering. It nothing happens between now and harvest it will average about a halt crop. Charley Polley and wife returned to Abilene from Denver Charley and his estimable wife received a hearty welcome back to Abilene by their numerous friends. A Barlow, Challenge or Avery corn planter at cost, at Hodge Bros.

Sunday night while one of our young men was sparking his girl on South Cedar street she became so enthusiastic in her caresses that she bit his left ear severely. She nearly "Kreid-'er" eyes out, -his "Harte" was touched, and his left ear shows the marks of six pearly teeth. Last Monday a man was seen coming up from the south side dressed so smooth that the first exclamation was who is that new dude? then it was discovered that it was William Hickman Esq. celebrated his fiftieth birthday by buy. ing a new suit and having his photo taken.

Rev. McWright has accepted the pasturate of the M. E. church at Oberlin Kansas. We are glad that Mr.

MeWright's health has 80 far recovered that he is again able to enter upon his chosen work. He preached a very interesting sermon at the Methodist church last Sunday night. In Rhinehart township, at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Scherer occured last Thursday their golden wedding More than a hundred guests were ent and were highly entertained.

The bride and groom were the recepients of many valuable presents. Mr. one of the pioneer settlers of the county and he and his estimable wife are held in high esteem by all. Gerard Leon and his troupe of highly educated, trained Spanish mules, are the greatest fun- makers ever presented; their antics and tricks are entirely new and original, and they hold up to nature as it were, in a grandly ridiculous light, the finished and polished performance of their asinine fold and celebrated pets of the equine world. With Cook Whitby's circus, May 20th.

The Watermelon office was beseiged with Raymond excursionists this mornling, attracted by our magnificent sign and the fame of the 'Melon in Boston. They were taken with the sprightliness of "our size," and the completeness of our plant. They want us to move to Boston and settle down, but our creditors want us to stay here and settle up. We yield to the superior inducemente of the latter -La Junta Daily Watermelon. H.

M.Dake of Brookfield, Mo. was in the city over Sunday to see his father-inlaw Horace Litts and his wife who is still in the city. Dickinson county people who contemplate visiting the World's Fair should be careful about purchasing wild-cat cheap railroad tickets, which may prove worthloss, and thus cost the purchaser much annoyance. The safe way will be for the people to call upon Mr. M.

B. Fulton, the Union Pacific agent at Abilene, for information. He can sell you tickets just as cheap as they can be found anywhere. You can enter the cars of the Union Pacific here in Abilene, and be landed, without change of cars, in Chicago. When buy a ticket from your home agent you can rest assured that it will carry you through.

This article i is not written as an advertisement. The HERALD offers these suggestions, knowing that if adopted they will save hun. dreds of our people trouble and expense. Tonight occurs the oratorical contest and debate between the students of the county high school at Chapman and the students of the high school of this city. The county high school will be represented in declamation by Bertha Livingston and Grace Peck.

The Abilene school by Edith Hawk and Daisy Balliett. The question for debate is: lesolved, that Labor organizations in the United States at the present time are more of a detriment than a benefit to society. The affirmative will be taken by Jacob Fair and Austin Humbarger of this city and the negative by C. F. Rumold and G.

E. Kyner of Chapman. The program will be interpersed with music and an interesting time will no doubt be had. The admission will be 25c the proceeds to be divided equally between Chapman and Abilene for their library funds. Another laurel was added to the artis-1 tic skill of T.

A. Wilson, as a paper hanger, in the perfiction of his work at the residence of A. W. Livingston. Toms Rockateller can congratulate themselves upon having secured the services of Mr.

Wilson for this season. Every where he has done work the people are greatly pleased and perfectly satisfied. As you enter the hall way at Mr. Livingston's residence you are at once sure to be pleased. There is a refreshed sensation comes over you.

We can give no reason, unless it be the paper. It is 8 pine apple design, with an orient tint, which is indeed very pleasing and attractire. In the dining room the same good taste is manifested in the selection of paper, which 18 of a ecru brown with pink flowers moulding to match. In the double is a beautiful figured ingrain with a terra cotta tint and moulding to match. Mr.

and Mrs. Livingston are greatly pleased and praise, Toms Rockafeller and Mr. Wilson, A Happy wedding. GYPSUM CREEK, April 25, '93, EDITORS HERALD: Yesterday morning at the Catholic church in Solomon, at 9:30 o'clock occured the marriage of John P. Sullivan to Miss Maggie Meagher, by Rev.

Father Hayden. The bride was neatly attired, wearing a cream colored albatross with a wreath of orange blooms, white veil, slippers and gloves to match. The bridegroom wore the conventional black. The bridesmaids were Nellie Meagher and Hannah Sullivan. The groomsmen were John Crusic Jr.

and Peter Meagher. After the ceremony high nuptal mass was celebrated by Father Hayden, after which congratulations were extended. At the home of the bride a jolly time was had by a large number of the older friends of the pride and groom in the afternoon. In the evening the young folks were entertained and dancing was engaged in until after the midnight hour. THE PRESENTS.

The following is a list of the presents received: Bed room set, father of bride. Set dishee, mother of bride. Silver butter dish, Mary Meagher, Denver, Colo, Pair towels, Thos. Meagher. Chamber set, D.

L. and Katie Meagher. Fruit set, Peter and Nellie Meagher. Silver butter knife, J. and S.

Meagher. Picture frames, Maggie Shea, Denver, Colo. Center table, mother of Silver spoons, lather of groom. Oil painting, Jennie Sullivan, Water set, W. T.

Shane and sister. Silver spoons, Maggie Cushing and brothers. Album, Cusick. Cracker plate, Nora Herrington. Fancy glass dish, Birdie and Katie Berrington.

Pair towels Jessie Mason, Geranium, Rawling brothers and sisters. Set silver spoons, James Mason. Cake stand, Katie O'Brien. Oil painting, Bart Dowling. Set cups and saucers, Ella Donnely.

and brothers, Pair fancy towels, Maggie Tea pot, Mame and P. F. Riordan. Fruit bowl, Dannie Spradlin. Pepper and salt shake, Cecil Spradlin.

Perfume case, C. Beard. Pair towels and napkins, Maggie Dowling, Bed spread, Hannah Sullivan. Pair towels, Jennie Burns. Gold pin, D.

and P. Dowling. Lace Curtaina, Gels brothers, Salina. Pair Rothehild brothers Salina. Pair pillow shams, Lizzie Sullivan.

Pair towels, Mary Sullivan. Commode, Jerry Sullivan. handkercheif, May Beard. Linnen table cloth, Prosper Dowling. Fruit set, Sarah Gatehette.

Comb case, Mary Ball, Set silver Martin Howe. Pair towels, Ella Spirack. Napkins, Bridget Burns. Mrs. Dowling, Riordan.

table cloth set. and linnen. water A. Dresser, pair towels. P.

Riordan, glass set. J. kyan, pair towels. A. Leister, set tumblers.

Berrigan, cake stand. 'Grady, table cloth. Ingolsdly, cake stand. Mr. and Mra.

Cushing, water det. T. Riordan, bed spread. C. Burns, parlor lamp.

A. J. Hale, cako stand and fruit dish Martin, dozen linnen napkins. P-Cuick. set silver knives and forks J.

Rung, iron. Daniel Buckley, table cloth. W. Taylor, linnen napkins. D.

fruit bowl Cusic, knives, forks, table cloth Kennedy, pair towels Rawling, table cloth Joln Casiek, parlor lamp Joe Martin, water set Geo Archibald, pair towels A Spirack, bed spread Taylor, album Jas Kelley, table cloth and napkins Kuhn, set silver spoons Leister, table cloth and napkins W. H. Beard, pair towels John Mason. dozen napkine F. Leister, table cloth.

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