Skip to main content
The largest online newspaper archiveArchive Home
The Denison Star from Holton, Kansas • 3

The Denison Star from Holton, Kansas • 3

The Denison Stari
Holton, Kansas
Issue Date:
Extracted Article Text (OCR)

A STRANGE WOMAN'S SPELL. WALKING A TRACK FOtt A LIVING. Hotel De Hoss. We have asked several of the persons who were at Merrlot's grove how they enjoyed themselves on the 4th and tho answer invariably was, "We Eoga's Family Medlcinoo. Wo are introducing lion's Little Liver Pills, which urn giving wonderful satisfaction I'd' eowsU- i ii i.i.i Do Witt's Little Early Risers.

Best little pill for Dyspepsia. Sour Stomach. Bad Breath. Sold by Dr Dur-linton. A new invoice of Bibles have re-cieved at the Bible depository any one wishing anything in this line will know where to go.

Livery, Feed and Sale Stable, Locntoil west (if the CitV llnM. IIkn ilnv nlirlit at rciiHoimliln iiUcn. ('miinior- clul trmlo solicited. Dray In roniioction. (iKonou Si mx, Proprietor.

-C. W. DICKEY, DEAI.KIl IX Grain, Feed, Seeds and Coal, Tim highest rash price paid for nil kinds of Kraut, corn groinm uy tne imsiiei. C. D.

Roberts, Livery Qfahlo I giiu uiiu uuiu uihmiv We furnish nice rigs at reHsoiiahlo rules, Good breediiifr st(K'k In season. 3T Dray in connection with Ntnhle. J3 David Thomas, Blacksmith. All work guaranteed, me a trial. Give If.

C. SCXEDEIt, 'NOTAHY PUULIC. W.H. HliDMCK, Veterinary Surgeon. Calls promptly attended day or night.

DR. J. W. PAltLIXGTOX, Physician and Surgeon. All calls promptly attended day night.

Charges reasonable. or HARKY TWEEDY, Attorney and Counsellor at Law. Collections made, and taxes paid for i non-residents. A. M.

COXXELLY, Carpenter and Builder. Will work either in town or country reasonable wages. at Dr. Darlinton is painting his house. A.

M. Connelly went to Holton yesterday. C. H. Williams of Holton was in jpterday.

Ijookout for a big ball game next fanturdav. i A till Think That he Was In IVrll of llrcumliiK Victim of HypiiutUin, An experience of rather a sensational character liefel a young lady employed In tho government printing ollice, an attempt being mutlu to hypnotise or uiosmericnlly control her by a sU-ango woman, who, whatever else may bo true of her, seems to possess great mesmeric power. After accosting the young lady, who is tho daughter of a Presbyterian clergyman, she at once entered upon the subject of hypnotism, stating that she had just como from an interview with a lady who had made that branch of mental science a special study, and whose experience with It had been remarkable anil thrilling. Learning that the young lady sho was addressing was going to Kant Capitol hill, she declared that she was going to Lincoln park herself, end resumed her remarks upon hypnotism, asking also snmequcs Hons in regard to It. Miss as she.

inuy be called, is not an Imaginative young lady of the emotional school, but plain, practical, common sense person, who has made good use of educational privileges, and is the orphan daughter of well known clergyman. Hut in spite of her cool head and good judgment sho felt an almost unutterable feaj- of the strange appearing woman, who seemed Dent on following her, and determined that she should listen to her re marks upon the subject. aiiss avers mitt kiio leir. a strange but unmist mesmeric or electric sen sation in hiv hand and arm nearest to her chance acquaintance, nearly as pronounced as that from a lightly charged galvanic battery. She could seo no policeman, nor anyone to whom sho could appeal, and she feared to make an outcry, as her unwelcome companion kept her right hand in small bay, tho contents of which could only be surmised.

Determined to shake her oil sho took a direction nearly opposite to her destina tion, but the mysterious woman did the same. Filially they were passing a rustic seat upon which a person was seated with whom Miss was acquainted, and the latter seated herself and remained till the hypnotic enthusiast disappeared cround tho corner. Miss states that during the time she was in the presence of the strange woman she felt obliged to make tho most strenuous mental effort to resist the wonderful influence which seemed to emanate from the stranger, and that she could feel it for several hours. A person possessing tho power that the strange woman apparently does, with a reckless disregard of its use, or who chooses to exercise it for improper purposes, is a dangerous character to be abroad. The incident will no doubt be of interest to specialists in psychological mysteries, and of some possible interest to tho police.

Washington Post. How ISeck Got Fair Vlay for a Iuvky Hoy. An interesting story is current here about Mr. Beck in the early days of his life in Lexington. He was always keen to take tho side of the weak against tho strong.

On oue occasion ho offered to thrash a whole circus company, in the slavery days, when, in a circus, a call was made for volunteers to rido a trick mule. Fifty dollars wjis offered to anybody who would stick on. A lit tlo darky came forward and mounted tho mule's back. After going around the ring a few times tho mulo began a series of tactics to dislodge his rider. Hut the little darky stuck like wax, and it soon became pretty plain hat tho mule, unaided, could not get him off.

The rin; master, thinking himself safe maltreat ing a friendless negro boy, came up and gave his colleague, the mule, several sharp cuts with his whip that seut darky and mulo rolling over in tho sawdust. Mr. Beck saw the fraud. Ho jumped down from his seat, dashed into the ring, and catching the ringmaster with a very persuasive grip, administered some Ja sonian language to him, and demanded the money for the boy. The ringmaster showed light.

This was an easy mat ter, but it did not loon so easy wueu tlio whole circus company took sides with the ringmaster. The spectators immediately sided with the man who had championed the friendless little darky. The money was paid over. Washington Cor. Cincinnati Commercial Gazette.

Actor Ilobson's ToiisorisU Skill. I was being shaved in the St. James ho tel barber shop when I noticed Stuart Rob- son sitting next to me, with a waxed haired razor wielder standing idly, yet in terestedly, looking on. The famous funny fellow was shaving himself, and tho sound of that blade traversing the stubblefleld of his physiognomy was like unto the gentle touch of a small boy, a short stick and a paling fence. He won't allow a barber to divest him of that hirsute wire which adorns his face, and the greatest jokeabo this idea is that ho doesn't know how to shave himself.

Ho looks like he needed a shave, no matter how often the habit h.u been indulged in during the week. Another strange feature of this jugglei'v is that instead of Mr. Robsnn shaving himself down, as other mortals do, ho persistently pushes tho sharp up against the grain of the beard. Tho barbers all stand back aghast and wonder how he survives such nn ordeal, but no one is more complacent than ho when tho job is done. The clever comedian then seeks the wash-stand, allowing the bowl to be filled with cold water, into which he plunges his whole head and face, holding his breath as long as possible.

After this the poor barber gets a chance at him. Cor. Pittsburg Dispatch. Oil from Corn. Oil from corn is oue of the latest pro ducts which modern science every now und then throws upon the world.

Tho maize, which is now grown in the United States st the rate of some 2,000,009 bushels per year, has been experimented with aud found capable of yielding 3)4 per cent, of its weight in oil, the germ of the kernel being the part from which the oil is extracted. The new material is of a pale yellow color, somewhat thicker than either the olive or cotton seed oil, and does not seem to be readily available as a substitute for them, but it is welt adapted for lubricating purposes, and may be used as a salad dressing, while it seems tole adaptable for liniments. Philadelphia Record. Doesn't Want Anything New. A cranky old codger in Ohio who drove a horse which had not been groomed for ten years and a buggy which had not been washed for twelve has prosecuted three of his neighbors who entered his barn one night 'and cleaned np his outfit.

He says be won't rest nntil they are sent to state prison. Detroit Free Press. He Had Sheep. lillle (an infant terrible) Ah, please, r. Callowboy, when may I see your sheep Callowboy-I have no sheep, little girL Lillie Oh; but you must hare! for mam- ma said your wits were always wool gathering Pittsburg Bulletin.

It's a Uanful Though Not a i'lcimint Oo-piitlon, a Muny Men Know. Some of the old railroad truck will kern can boast of records equal to that, of locomotives in the point of miles which they have covered. Knglnuerx sotnethniis cluim that they have ridden 200,000 mile or so, but the men w'ho have walked thut fur are not often heard of. Still there aro plenty of them in tho branch of the railroad service of which tho "track walker" belongs. They are tho safeguard of travel which the public knows least about.

They prevent hundreds of accidents, but thoirgood deeds are rarely, if ever, rewarded, as is the case with tho faithful engineer or flagman. And it is a peculiar fact that there is no lino of promotion, cuniiequcnUy no great incentive to careful work. A reporter got sonio ideas about their duties from Thomas Soman, now foreman of a sectiou of trackmen In tho yard of the Grand Central station. Sesimu has been employed on the track work of tho Harlem railroad for forty-two years, and Is now looked upon as a patriarch among the trackmen. Ho has had charge of a gang for the lust eighteen years; liefore that he was a trackinau himself.

Ho says I hat he helped to lay tho second track of the Harlem road in 1848, over which tho New Haven road first entered tho city. "Kvery piece of railroad," ho said, "is divided into sections of from five to seven mile, if it, is singlo and from three to four miles, if double. A foreman with a gang of five or six men keeps each section in order. All but one aro trackmen, who are kept busy making repairs. That one is the track walker, who patrols the tracks all day long with an eyo out for weak points and obstructions which might uuuse accidents.

Of course thero is a second track walker at night who does the same work. "Tho track walker's outfit includes a hammer, wrench, lantern, red flag, a few torpedoes, bolts and spikes. No, he doesn't walk at pedestrian speed. His gait shouldn't bo more than two to three miles an hour. A man might hurry over the entire ground innido of an hour, but he couldn't look at every bolt and rail connection as his duties require.

If it's a double track road he walks ou the track facing bho direction from which tho train is com ing and examines only one track at a time. He takes the other track on the way hack. A track walker gets over the ground, as far as ho Is able, just before the trains pass over his section. But ho keeps at work all day long, and if ho liaa a double track, divided into three milo sections, he ought to make ubout three round trips a day over each track. This would make a day's average of twenty-four miles.

"An experienced track walker can tell a loose iKiltnt a glance. Sometimes it will bo caused by a broken rail, and he wiil see that the joints do not lit. Generally a loose joint will bo indicated by a disturbance of tho earth, causing a crevice be tween the sleeper and tho rail. In this ease the track walker props the rail with a thin piece of wood, which ho must carry in his outfit. Fish plates and angle plates are distributed uiong tho line, and the track walker sometimes has to replace broken plates if there isn't time for the section gang to come up before a train is due.

In case of a broken rail or obstructions which he can't handle, tho track walker puts torpedoes on the tracks and uses his red flag to warn a passing train. Then he leaves his patrol and informs the foreman and trackman as soon as possible. In emergency cases at night the track walker wraps his red flag about the lantern as a signal. Torpedoes are used also. "I never heard of a track walker's being promoted to a better payinu posit ion.

Once a track walker always a track walker." "Anybody canget such a job, then," sug gested the reporter. "Not a bit of it," retorted the patriarch. "You couldn't, for instance. I'd like to see you bolt on one of those ungle plates; and you'd have to do it in case of emergency. A man must have experience as a trackman first.

The foreman picks his track walker out of the trackmen. Their pay is all the same about a day. But if thero is any promoting being done, the track walker is never tho lucky one. Some trackman gets tho raise. Tho track walker must go buck to the sectiou gang again if ho expects to get up in the world.

"As a rule, track walkers keep at it all their lives. A man who worked under me on he section between Philmont and Crary-ville, on tho Harlem road, a trip six miles long, made two round trips a duy. He started from Philmont at 5 a. and by the end of the first round trip of twelve miles it was noon and he got dinner. Another trip and ho gave way to another man at 5 p.

m. This man, Michael McGrath, kept up hi3 twenty-four miles walk about every day in the year for eighteen years. Reckoning SCO days to the year, this makes more that 135,000 miles. Many track walkers have kept it up longer. A man on the Erie says ho has walked more than 300,000 miles.

"The unpleasant part comes in rainy or wintry weather. Of course if the snow is six incnes deep on the tracks, the track walker can't sea the rails, let alone the loose bolts, and this is tho only time ho gets a holiday. But the chances aro that lie will have to turn in with the rest of the section gang and help clear the road." Xew York Sun. Looking for Spittoons. There is tradesman in this village who occasionally gets off a good thing.

The fact that he is innocent of any intent to joke odds force to his comical sayings. The other day a lady called at his place of busi ness and asked: "Have you "Kh?" said the merchant, pricking up his ears. "Can you show me a i-pittoon?" repeated the lady, in a higher key. "Xo," said the merchant "I have nothing of the kind; but," luy, added hospitably, "you can spit in the coal hod." The listeners chuckled audibly, and the lady smiled and took a hasty departure. Richmond (Me.) Bee.

of Ancient Time. The sacred writings tell us that Solomon was immensely rich that silver was abundant in Jerusalem, and that in one year the king received from Hiram 300 talents of gold, equal to It is known that in Assyria there were large masses of gold, and that Darius received in tribute from Persia as much as $16,350,000. In Greece, the wealth of Croesus was estimated at and that of Pytheus at as large a sum. At Rome, Tiberius, it is said, left a legacy of (110,000,000, and Augustus obtained by testamentary dispositions as much as $160,000,000. Dry Goods Chronicle.

A professor in the University cf Klausen-imrg claims to hare compounded a solution which completely neutralizes the poison introduced Into the system by the bite of a load dog. This solution consists of chlorine water, salt sulphurous acid, permanganate of potassium and eucalyptus oil. had a grand time, never enjoyed myself better than I did there." We do not see how any one there could help en joying themselves with a delightful grove and a most a delightful crowd There was vocal and instrumental mu sic and speeches by Rev. Stewart and M. C.

Gates, the latter relating a tragic love story of his younger days and which carried with it tho sad end of a cow. Mr. Taylor related his experience as a slave in the south and of his es cape to Canada how he endured the hardships until he reached under ground road how his mistress wrote to him and sent him seed, after ward. Minnie (fates Edna Tweedy Jessie Roberts, and Harbison spoke declamations. Ice cream was plenty and free as air.

Alliance Men Take Notice The Becond quarterly meeting Jackson County, F. A. I. U. will convene in regular session on the 2nd Thursday in Julv, the 10, inst.

This is a delegate convention, and a full rep resentation is required as business of an important nature is to be transacted. AVill convene at 10 o'clock sharp. S. A. Stream, County Secretary.

The Fourth at Coleman's. At South Cedar on the 4th, J. C. Myers wore the badge of honor, being master of ceremonies. A large choir sang the National songs.

Among the singers we noticed Mrs. Darlinton ana Louis Millen, of Denison, and Misses Myers, Jones, Mullinax and others, of South Cedar. C. B. Hamble was orator of the day and delivered one of his characteristic speeches which was well received.

Then followed dinner which was one of the grandest entertainments of the day. After dinner more songs and music by a string band. Speeches were made by Messrs. (.. L.

Reid, Elliot, and J. W. McConnel, Dr. Darlington and others. Any one who did not enjoy themselves do not have an enjoyable constitution.

A more civil crowd wehave not seen for a long time. Notice. There will be a regular quarterly meeting of the Township Board of Garfield Township in Denison on the last Saturday in July. Road overseers and other parties having claims against said township will take notice and govern themselves accordingly. D.

W. Ci.akk, Trustee. lie Fluyetl the Cur. He entered a Broadway car at Canal street, and, as every scat was taken, he stood up and hung to a strap. On his left hand, which hung by his side, was a largo ring, and everybody at once noticed that the stone was gone.

Tho ring seemed to be valuable enough for the stone to have been a diamond, and presently a man leaned forward and said: "Excuse mo, sir, but you have met with a loss. The stone is Rono from your ring." "What! So it is!" exclaimed the man, as he lifted his hand. He dropped his eyes to the floor, and in five seconds every other eye in the car followed suit. Heads were bent down, words of condolence began to be uttered, and two or three men got down on their hands and knees aud looked under the seats. After five minutes' search one of them finally asked: "When did you miss it?" "Just now." "Think you lost it in the car?" "Dunno." "Was it very valuable?" "Well, I prized it highly as a keepsake." Another hunt was made, but with no better success.

Then the owner of the ring began to feel in his pockets, and presently he took out a shirt button, with a bit of wire to it, which somehow fitted into the ring, and after placing it he held up the ring and said: "Thanks for your interest, good people. 'Tis a button from the shirt of my brother George." He stepped off the car with a bow and smile, and nothing was said for a couple of minutes. Then a man with a deep bass voice called out "And who is his brother George, I'd like to know!" But no oue could say. All were busy in wondering how they had let a smart Aleck make fools of them. New York Sun.

Night Brain Work Injurious. To the imaginative young writer there is a fascination about the quietude of uninterrupted night work until much of its mischief has been done. If he has a fixed daily occupation, or Is popular among his friends, the night offers the best chance for continued application by its quietness and peace. This very cessation of life's turmoil and the resulting feeling of ease should be accepted as nature's preparation for rest. Unless It is imperative, night work should be avoided.

It must be imperative to the staff of morning papers, and the question thus assumes importance of accomplishing the work with tho least possible expenditure of vital force. While by working during- the day persistently and deliberately an enormous amount of copy can lie throiyi off, that produced after midnight absorbs the best part of the writer's vitality. When he should be In the prime of his faculties he is nervous, suffers from insomnia and his overtaxed nervous system cannot rest, even in artificial slumber. The natural temptation is to apply the whip of stimulation to the jaded brain; but this is dangerous, and at the best only a transient and uncertain remedy. The imagination answers fitfully to this kind of forcing; the next day's critical judgment of the results almost certainly will be unfavorable, and the mental ex-citeiAnt thus induced will probably be extravagant.

Try to sustain the brain tinder such stress rather than to excite it. Juliet Corson ia New York Star. 'Ill .11, it 1 I flil.lllr.. Any one desiring perfei-t ill should not fail to try them. Much bottle contains jiills, dose requires only from 1 to pills, ho one bottle will lust any ordinary family Bis months.

Trice 25 cents. Sold und warranted by, JloitiiKiim The Singer Manufacturing Co. if you wish to lmy a good aewinfr machine buy the Xew improved. High Arm Vibrator Sewing Machine. It has the shortest imcdle, the (Inept and tiini-jilefit stiteh adjustment, tlid best balanced tension, the simplest self-threading shuttle, the best automatic bobbin winder, the best and latest attachments, the greatest capacity for all kinds of family sewing and an ornament to any home.

Ladies you will lind it to your own interest to try one of our Vibrator Machines, be fore you purchase any other. I also handle a lull line of attachments, needles shuttles, tuckers, rulllcrs, hemmera belts and the best machine oil. I also repair nil kinds of sowing machines" .1 iuiu wurruuii every For sale by tho Singer Manufaetur-Company. Max Tkulk, Agt. With Cajit.

.1. A. Scott, east side of the sipiare, Holton, Kansas. Begg's Family Medicines. IJegg's Mood Purifier and Mood Marker is working wonders as a blood purifier.

Xo other medicine has b'cn found its equal. It thoroughly cleans-' es the blood, thereby purifying the wliole system. It can be given to children, as well as adults, with equal safety. It ia purely a family medicine, and no family can afford to be without it. Sold and warranted by SCNEDKR llOIiKKTS.

Patronise Our Job Office. find und in Ittook IIUUIiUl illUfcU KMtUMXI Ul'i ,4 LEAVENWORTH. Booth Beard Sole agents. FIR, EE Reclining Chair Cars Fast Time Close Connections 14 DAJXjT TE AINS 14 Those aro the reasons why BTERYBODY Is TriiveliiiB The KANSAS CITY NEWSHORT LINE lletwecn Kansas City, Wvandotte, Tonganoxie, Iiwrence, Carbondale, McLouth, Oskaloosa, Valley FalLs, Holton, Circle-vilfe Golfs, Seneca, Leav enworth, and Soldiers' Home. THROUGH RECLINING CHAIR CARS Between Kansas City, Hastings, Grand Island and all points on the bt.

Joseph and Grand Island Railroad, via Seneca. DAILY TRAINS 6 Ik'tween KANSAS CITY AUD LEAVENWORTH. 4 TRAINS 4 Between Kansas City and Lawrence. r.w.oniK. Uener.lMaiKtgei.

Cen. Frt. l'ass. Agt. Kaxsa City, J- REGISTERED -i'-p I "ft John Saunders was in Denison a few days last week.

W. 8. Scneder tiptoed his way to To-peka on the 4th. Mr. and Mrs.

C. W. Dickey went to The Independent Tribune is a new paper published in Holton by Shaw Ham and is a verv newsy paper. We wish them success. President Harrison signed the bill ad mitting Idaho as a state on July 3rd and all flags on the 4th should have had forty-three stars.

Xo Griping, no Xausea, no Pain when De itt's Little Early Risers are taken. Small pill. Safe pill. Best pill. Sold by Dr.

Darlinton. Dick Roberts team ran away down Highland avenue last Saturday. One of them ran in a wire fence and was slightly hurt. Xo other damages. De Witt's Little Early Risers.

Best Liver Fill ever made. Cure Constipa tion every time. Xone equal, use them now. For sale by Dr. Darlinton.

In looking over the list of patents published in the Topeka Capital, July fj, we noticed that Merritt C. Gales has received a patent on his hay loader and stacker. Bide Saunders left his father's team tied to the fence Monday, from which they broke loose and ran away making a wreck of the wagon. Xo other damage was done. Messrs.

Heathman and Connelly fin ished the carpenter work on two hay barns, 24x40 feet each, for J. W. Hurd on his farm three miles north of Deni son on last Saturday. The Commissioners of the Worlds Fair which is to be held in Chicago in 1803, have selected the lake front and Jackson Park as the fair grounds and together they contain several hundred acres. There is one medicine that will cure immediately.

We refer to De Witt Colic and Cholera Cure for all summer complaints. Xo delay, no disappointment, no failure. For sale by Dr Darlinton. Xext week we will begin the publication of the essays that were read at the graduating exercise some time ago. Those that have not handed in their essays as yet will confer a favor by do ing so, at once.

Go to C. S. Beeson's for everything in jewelery watches, clocks, spectacles and silverware. Xorth side of square. Holton Kan.

The Walter A. Wood single apron binder is the best. See J. A. Scott, Agent, Holton Kansas.

Our office is in Mr. Dickey's building. Come in and see us and tell us the news of your neighborhood. I have a purchaser for a 20 or 40 acre tract of land near Denison, also for a 1C0 acre tract. Hakry Tweedy.

A number of the schoolmates and young friends of Miss Etta Heathman gave her quite a pleasant surprise last Saturday evening the occasion being Miss Etta's 14th birthday. All enjoyed themselves and wish for many returns of the day. I). W. Clark and wife, R.

E. McClar-ren and wife, W. T. Booth and son Hoss, Harry Scneder and wife were among those who went on the excursion to Beatrice X'ebraska Sunday to hear Rev. Talmage preach.

The excursion train did not arrive home un-Monday morning. It is estimated that 1200 people went in on the Xorthwestern train which consisted of fourteen coaches and two engines. Where a few of our citizens enjoyed themselves on the 4th. Mayor Booth, Squire Scneder, Constable Heathman, and Police Officer Beard remained at home to take care of the town, while Mr. and Mrs.

Raney, Mrs. Saunders, Mr. and Mrs. Smith Saunders, Mr. and Mrs.

Sills and Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Scneder went to South Cedar; and while Mr.

and Mrs. Dickey, Mr. and Mrs. Ho'jerts, Mr. and Mrs.

Armstrong, Mrs. Clark and Mrs. Tweedy went to Merri-otts and while Mr. and Mrs. Thomas went to Holton.

Collectively and individually, one and all report a good time. Begg's Family Medicines. Begg's Diarrhea Balsam will cure any case of diarrhea, colic or dysentery more quickly and effectually than any other medicine on the market. It is purely vegetable, and no one need fear giving it to the most delicate child, or the strongest of men. Try it, and you will not be disappointed.

Sold by ScjfEDKB Roberts. Holton Saturday. Eighteen tickets were sold from Denison last Sabbath. Jennie Torrence is lying quite low from typhoid fever. Dee Boyles had the.

misfortune to loose a colt by hanging. Frank Strickland enjoyed a visit on the 4th from his mother. 35,000 tickets sold at the Beatrice Chautauqua on last Sabbath. The lower house of Congress passed the Federal Election bill July 2nd. James Kevan started out with his engine Tuesday, on a threshing tour.

Dr. Dodds reports that a young man has come to stay at Mathew Mann's. The teachers are assembled in a Xational convention in St Paul this week. As the Irishman said, "It rains on the just and the unjust, but we are nather." People have the two extremes to talk about wet and dry, O. P.

and dry weather. Mrs. Kidney, of Topeka, is visiting her father and brother E. and J. H.

Heathman. The excursionists experienced some trouble in procuring suppers at Beatrice Sunday. J. S. Saunders and $.

H. Uradshaw attended County Commissioners Court at Holton Monday. De Witt's Colic and Cholera Cure is always safe and always sure. Ir. Darlinton recommends it.

It is given out that the Missouri Pacific haa purchased the Xorthwestern and will take charge in two weeks. De Witt's Little Early Risers. Only pill to cure Sick Headache and regulate the bowels. Sold by Dr. Darlinton.

J. H. Ewbanks of Whiting, candidate for uie Republican nomination for superintendent was in town yesterday. Alex Barnes, who has been working in the Santa Fe shops at Topeka, is visiting his sister, Mrs. James Downie..

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 300+ newspapers from the 1700's - 2000's
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

About The Denison Star Archive

Pages Available:
Years Available: