The Buffalo Advocate from Buffalo, Kansas on March 17, 1899 · 2
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The Buffalo Advocate from Buffalo, Kansas · 2

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Buffalo, Kansas
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Friday, March 17, 1899
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2
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BUFFALO ADVOCATE. Entered In the Post Office at Buffalo, Kansas M seoond class mail matter. PUBLISHED EVERV FRIDAY, $1 Per "STear. By COWDEBY MHOS. .Xl hardly seems possible that year comes another presidential next cam- ; A number of negro soldiers haye ! brought home native wives from Cuba. I It is said that the women are very wealthy. One of the greatest crosses the republican party has to bear is a man like Deneflel, of Montgomery county, wanting to run for congress. The Kansas City Star, though upholding President McKinley's expansion policy, says he is not for much of any thing until he finds ouV. its effect politically. ' The Topeka Capital says that In the years to come no lisping child will declare with pride that her grandfather was a member of the Kansas legislature of '09. The number of American soldiers killed in action during the Spanish war is a little over three hundred, and the number dying of wounds is only 12!), but the number dying from disease reaches the enormous number of 5277. The republicans have reached the conclusion that T. B. Reed of Maine is not just the man for the next speaker of the house of representatives. Democrats reached such a conclusion some time ago but the republicans were slower of comprehension. The corporation which has bought the gas field and smelter interests of Allen county was chartered in New Jersey where all great trusts are now chartered on account of lax laws. There is no longer any doubt but that this smelter corporation and the Standard Oil Company are controlled by the same head. According to a circular received at the county clerk's olllce at Fredonia a law was passed at the recent legislature which makes the time of regular April meeting of the county commissioners begiB on the "first Monday" instead of the "first Monday after the first Tues day" as heretofore. The other regular sessions are unchanged in this county. Millionaire Rockefeller and Kansas. "For the last 25 years I have taken my family and spent a rnontu each fall on my ranch In Kiowa county, Kan., and those weeks spent there are the happiest ones I see during the en tire year," remarked Frank Rockefeller, vice president of the Standard Oil company, to a reporter in Kansas City last week. "I like the west, its good-natured freedom, its wonderful weather in autumn, Its hospitable people and all that makes it, to me, one ideal place to spend the time one takes from work and business. There's no place on earth, I have found, where the weather is ho delightful as in Kansas in autumn. "I like to get there because I don't have to dress each evening and observe all the regulatious of society. I am free from that, can be with my family, where all is pleasant, and he just a plain citizen. There la something so free and cordial in the hospitality of the west. The people have business energy in large measure but they don't figure anything by the standard of the dollar as in other places," "What have I on my ranches? Why, I have a few hundred Here-fords, a lot of shorthornes, some Per-cheron horses, a lot of trotting stock and other animals. I like to get out there each year aud look the stock over." Mr. Rockefeller Is about 55 years old, well preserved, stands erect nearly six feet tall and wears a closely cropped mustache. He dresses quietly and is courteous and easily approached. He talks in straight-forward, emphatic manner. He chews tobacco vigorously while speaking and bandies the "quid" as it afforded him great pleasure. Nothing in bis manner, appearance or hab its suggests the millionaire. THREE BILLION DOLLARS. In the last ten days new industrial trusts have been formed, under New Jersey charter, of course, with an aggregate capitalization of $100,000,000, says the Kansas City Times. Among the number is a new chewing gum trust by the manufacturers of Chicago, Louisville, Brooklyn and Cleveland, with a capital of $15,000,000. The purpose of this trust is to bankrupt the other chewing gum trust and confine the manufacturing of the stuff to the four cities named. What it really means is trust righting trust, with the bare possibility of both being wrecked. They have the best wishes of the people for great success along that line. The Pacific-American Fisheries company is a new food trust, with a capitalization of $50,000,000, and its purpose is to control the entire salmon outputof Puget sound and neighboring waters. The companies in this trust controlled 70 per cent of the business before they combined, and now they propose to control the remaining 30 per cent by driving those who have it out of the business, and also to advance prices to where about $25,000, 000 of watered stock can rely upon handsome dividends. If the new coal trust completes its organization, it will have the largest capital of any industrial combine in the world-l, 000,000,000. It is under stood to be the purpose of this corpo ration to not only absorb all the best anthracite and bituminous mines in the country, but control the output all the way down to the consumers, which means that it will establish retail yards in all the principal cities and towns. The Idea is to control the business from start to finish, aud to be in a position to monopolize the trade absolutely. Of course the first order will be to advance prices aud the sec ond will be to establish a scale of wages for miners. When this trust is in operation, the combined trusts will have an aggregate capital of quite $3,000,000,000, and which in fact repre sents fully twice, if not very much more than the cash value of the various enterprises in interest. When it is considered what influence such an enormous aggregation of money could exert upon legislation and courts it is not surprising to see how almost impossible it is to enact antitrust laws and enforce them when en acted. There is some hope that a war of trust against trust may be lnauger ated. and thus defeat their thieving purpose, but it is not safe to rely upon anything of that kind. It is a mat ter that must become,ouc of the lead ing issues in national politics. Rapid Liniment is one of the most effectual pain curing remedies ever placed on the market. It drives away pain as if by magic. One teaspoonful in half a teacupful of milk or water will break up la grippe or a fever. Guaran teed to euro all pain. Sold by J. L Dryden. THIS COUNTRY'S MARVELOUS GROWTH. The census of 1000 will show that the United States has a population of 77 million people, says the -Kansas City 8tar, if the estimates of the Treas ury department are correct. The statistician of the department issues a monthly statement of the estimated population of the country, and, according to his figures, there is an in crease of about 140,000 everv tblrtv days and a gain of over 1J million every year. The official population figures in 1890 were 62,831,000, and those of 1880 were 50 million. The umber of people in the United States has been more than doubling every thirty years since the foundation of the Government, and the figures for 1900 promise to be more than twice what they were in 1870. This was a great Nation in the latter year, but It has grown more in the past three de cades than in the entire century prior to 1870. The increase in the past ten years amounts to almost as much as the entire population of the country n 1840. Few people realize how rapidly the United States is igrowing. Many young men of today will be alive when 200 million people shall be liv- ng in the domains of this great Re public. That immense population will he attained in the next fifty years if the present rate of growth is con tinued. The figures are so huge as to be almost beyond the scope of the imagination. The present population far greater than anybody ever dreamed of in the early history of the country. Thomas Jefferson, in his first naugural address in 1801, congratu lated his fellow countrymen on "pos sessing a cnosen country witn room enough for our descendants to the thousandth and tenthousandth gener ation." Only three generations have passed since then, and the 5 millions people who occupied the original domain of the Republio have grown to more than 75 millions. So far was Thomas Jefferson from realizing what greatness was in store for his country within a single century. Since he made that statement the area of the United States has grown to be three times what it was then, and ten generations instead of thousands will suf fice to fill this vast area with a teeming population, pressing for new outlets for their energy and enterprise. Have you a cough? A dose of HAL LARD'S HOREUOUN1) SYRUP will relieve it. Price 25 cents and fiO cents, J no. L. Dryden. 1 B I f" I l sll j JLiiO I v We' have saved many doctor bills since we began using Chamberlain's Cough Remedy in our home. We keep a bottle open all the time and whenever any of my family or myself begin to catch cold we begin to use the cough remedy, and as a result we never have to send away for a doctor and incur a . large doctor bill, for Chamberlain's Cough Remedy never falls to cure. ' It Is certainly a medicine of great merit and worth. D. S, Mearkle, . general : merchant and farmer, Mattie, Bedford county, P For sale by J. L. Dryden. . Much paio and uneasiness is caused by piles, sparing aeither age nor sex. TABLER'S BUCKEYE PILE OINT-M.EHT cures the most obstinate cases. Price, 50 cents in bottles, tubes 73 cents. Jno. L. Dryden. To Talc Thin, pale, ana&mic girls need a fatty food to enrich $ their blood, give color iot Hi 2 their cheeks and restore their f is S health and strength. It t safe to say that they nearly I jj all reject fat with their food S ' COO LIVER OIL WTHHYPOPHOSPHITES orUMSOM 5 5 is exactly what they require; it not only gives them the im- portant element (cod-liver oil) in a palatable and easily di gested form, but also the hypo phosphites which are so valua ble in nervous disorders that f usually accompany anaemia. SCOTT'S EMULSION is a fatty food that is more easily digested man any omer iurm t of fat. A certain amount of X flesh is necessary for health. You can get it in this way. We have known per-1 sons to gain a pound a $ uay wnue laKing u, jot. and ti.oa, ll druggists. SCOTT & BOWNE, Chemists, Nw York. now City or a This means thitese are especially invited to come to our store and trade. We give 3 feet to the yard and J 6 ounces to the pound, and can sell you anything; in the General Merchandise line at prices that will astonish you. Our stock is new and complete and we are continually adding new goods thereto. We buy close and sell close thereby giving our customers the advantage of our shrewd buying. We have adopted this plan of advertising, believing it to be the best plan to get ourselves before the people, and after this week this space will contain some of the many bargains we have in store for you. If you will give us a call we will soon convince you that we can sell good goods as cheap as anyone. Produce taken in exchange for goods at prices according to daily quotations. L. L. MILES, BENEDICT, KAN. NEODESHA. From the Neodesha Sim. Freight trains on the Frisco are running through to Arkansas which will necessitate the removal uw families back to Neodesha. J. W, Gander was at Tonganoxie, Leavenworth county, last week, on bus iness. 'Murder! Murder!'' rang out on the still air in the southwest part of town about 8:30 o'clock Saturday night. It was the voice of a woman. As it hap pened the two justices of the peace were within ear shot and hastened to the scene Jrom whence the cry came and commanded peace in the name of the state of Kansas. A woman and her hus band were out in the yard and the man expiaineu matters ny saying mat his wife was drunk and he was trying to Keep ner rrom getting urunuer. The remarkable thing about it was the promptness with which the two justices showed up in their otlicial capacity. There were no arrests. Congressman Botkin has sent some garden seeds to this olllce for distribution. First come Hrst. served! From last week's Xondcshn Sun. Died, at the family residence in this ty Thursday, at 11 p. in., Mrs. T. L. Richardson, aged about 115 years She has been ill for about eight years with a malady resembling consumption. De ceased was a sister of ex-Sheriff McCray of Fredonia and Dr. M E. McCray of New Albany. She leaves a husband and several chiiarcn. xlie remains will be taken to New Albany for burial. Clarence Stephens was at Salina this week where he took the examination for a certificate as a registered pharmacist. Twenty-eight took the examination and only five were successful. Clarence was one of the rive who secured certificates. B. B. Britts of this city claims that he can make a perpetual motion machine, having discovered the secret of the soaring of the buzzard and the eagle, if he only can find somebody to furnish the required capital. He has written to Thomas A. Edison but failed to get a reply. He also wrote to President McKinley who replied In printed form that he had taken the matter under cosideration. Just a short time ago he wrote to Queen Victoria and he thinks she must be pretty busy as she has not answered yet. He submits the following appeal In rhyme: Verily, verily, I say unto you, That t Vila I write Is very true. If Christian, infldel or Jew, Will risk 100 pounds on me. It won't be long till he will see, That I will do as I agree. And build a machine good and stout. Which wilt make power; and no doubt, Turn the meehnn leal world about. For as sure as the waves of the ocean, 1 have the right and proper notion, To make unquestioned perpetual motion. The Benedict Courier is the name of a new paper printed at the Register office for Benedict, n e are glad to note that the Register is thus adopting our methods. "Imitation is the slncerest flat tery." B. F. Carter has charge of the Benedict end of the Courier. Miss Clara Muchmore went to Sterl ing, Kansas, Tuesday, where she and a Toronto lady think of embarking in the millinery Dullness. ' The bill introduced In the legislature by N. P. Willing, to assist H. B. Hard ing to get $300 from the county treasury, was killed in the senate at the suggestion of Senator Farrelly who was him self acting in accordance with requests from prominent citizens of Wilson county. B. J. Zachary moved to Neodesha Thursday and occupies a house belonging to Joel Penn at the corner of Main and Second streets. He moved from three miles north of Altoona where he has been teaching school. NEW ALBANY. From the New Albany X-Ray. The youngsters will soon be swimming; they are already fishing. Mrs. Emma Peyton is attending a District Meeting of the W. C. T. U. at Winfield this week. P. R. Robinson is building a stock shed on his farm in the east part of the township. Oren Cooley was over from Coyville Tuesday. He is said to be a good carpenter. Brooks Tavlor shiDned five car loads of hay this week to S. H. Snovcr of St. Louis. We publish an interesting Manila letter this week from George A. Guess. Elk county's representative sneaked a hill thrnnorh the recent legislature that makes it the duty ot the county com missioners to make a levy to raise a iutia to build a county high School building at Howard where the Howardites may give their children a "high" education at the expense of the county. II. Hoover is getting out stone this week for a foundation for the new house he. expects to erect on his property in east New Albany. School closed at the Rule school house west of town Tuesday, lr is said an excellent literary and musical program was rendered. Cyrus Busby and family moved onto his mother's farm near v llson s 1' ord this week. The wheat put in on the place by John and Dan Busby last fall is winter-killed ana uy miencis puning the greater part of it in corn. A young photographer took up his abode with W. R. Gray and wife last Friday. W. R. spent this week in re ceiving congratulations and distributing cigars. There is on exhibition at W. R. Gray's Dhoto callerv the picture of a pair of enormous feet, to which is attached the corporosity and facial expression or a prominent school teacher of this county. Governor Stanley refused to sign the bill re-imburslng Elk county for the $700 expended last summer In main taining the cattle quarantine. Jesse O. Brown of Neodesha was taken down with the grip last week while visiting the family of J. K. Collins west of town. Two foreigners with two performing bears gave an entertainment on the streets Thursday evening. J. H. Lafferty assumed the dutie's and responsibilities of Frisco agent at this place Friday. Miss Clemmie Harris is visiting Mrs. Newland, who lives in the vicinity of Thayer. Samuel McKinney and wife visited relatives in the vicinity of Middletown last week. ; Charles McCray, the printer, was up from Fredonia Sunday visiting relatives. Do you need a farm loan? Deal with home people and save mnch of the usual expense. Money always ready. Dexixo Investment Co. Fredonia, Kansas. ' The Insane Asylum Matter. From the Neodesha Bun. Adolph Bauman was in Topeka last week and returned the first of this week. He was there in the interests of Neodesha in the race for the location of the new insane asylum. The legislature has made an appropriation of $100,000 for the purpose of building and equipping the new asylum and $1,500 for the expenses of the committee which is to select the location. The committee, which is composed of Senators Fulton, Anderson, Zimmer, Lewellingand Representatives Moore, Wright, Conrad, Bighani and Reeder, held a meeting Tuesday and organized, electing Senator Fulton chairman. It was decided to meet again in Topeka on April 21, and then start on their tour of investigation. It is doubtful if they can visit all the towns which are trying for the asylum but they will probably go as long as the money holds out. Some of the most prominent cities in the race besides Neodesha are Parsons, Chanute, Wellington, Pittsburg, Clay Center and Salina. An informal meeting of Neodesha business men was held in W. H. Cramer's real estate office Wednesday the result of which was as follows: Marion Cross was chosen chairman and A. L. Hill secretary. After some discussion the following committees were named: For the purpose of getting options on land and selecting sites to offer the legislative committee Marion Cross, D. Stewart, W. H. Cramer, D. E. Wassam and J. B. Keys. For the purpose of gathering data of suitable character to lay before the committee Adolph Bauman, W. D. Baldwin, J. W. Sutherland, E. D. Mikesell and J. K. Demoss. Reception committee Dr. Blakes-lee, J. K. Demoss, J. K. Morgan, O. A. Evans, Adolph Bauman, Marion Cross, P. B. Cowdery, J. W. Suther land, J. S. Scudder and Dr. J. L. Moorhead. The meeting adjourned to meet again next Wednesday at the same place, at 3 p. m., at the call of the chairman. Something New In Music. What is said to be one of the most original and fascinating pieces of music for piano, entitled "Flight of the Butterflies" by Rud. Knauer has just been published by the Popular Music Co., Indianapolis, Ind. Its great beauty lies in Its simplicity and captivating melody. Sent on receipt of 25 cents. TP for Grip and Colds. "77" will "break up" a cold that "hangs on." Will "knock out" the Grip and check a lingering cough. All druggists, 25 cents. Jf your child is cross or peevish, it is no doubt troubled with worms. WHITE S CREAM VERMIFUGE will remove the worms, and its tonic effect restore its natural cheerfulness. Price, 25 cents. Jno. L. Dryden. How is Your Grip ? Not getting along as well as you expected? That is the way grip acts when it is not taken in hand and driven out of the system at once. The poisons left by the grip germs keep right on destroying the vitality and undermining the health. You lose your appe tite tor food ana wnat little 'you eat seems to do no good. Your nerves are unstrung, you become weak and exhausted and finally you are overpowered by some chronic disorder which takes you to an untimely grave. Why should you let the grip run until it gets such a hold on you when a few bottles of Dr. Miles' Nervine would fix you up all right? It is the greatest nerve medicine and health restorer ever known and thousands of grip's victims are finding in it a safe and sure means of regaining lost strength and vitality. "I found myself with a very weak stomach, and every time I tried to eat I would become nauseated, sometimes belching wind and frequently finding relief only after vomiting. My nerves became affected and I was almost blind for several months. Finally I began using Dr. Miles' Nerviue; and when I had used one bottle I was greatly improved. After taking two more bottles my stomach trouble was entirely gone and I have nad no return of the symptoms in over three years. Mrs. See Johnson Bros, for the latest and best new farm Implements. L. L. Winters, Gwynneville, Ind. A trial package of Dr. Miles' favorite treatment for the grip, consisting of Dr. Miles' Nervine, Dr. Miles Anti-Pain Pills and Dr. Miles Nerve and Liver Pills, will be sent absolutely free of cost to any person sending name and address on a postal card, requesting the sample, and mentioning the name of this paper. Address Dr. Miles Medical Co., Elkhart, Ind. Dr. Humphreys' Specifics act directly upon the disease, without exciting disorder in other parts o the system. They Cure the Sick. NO. CORES. PRICES- 1 Fever. Congestions, Inflammations. .23 2 Wornii. Worm Fever, Worm Colic... .25 3 Teething, Colic, Crying, Wakefulness .25 4 Diarrhea, of Children or Adults 23 7 Coughs, Colds, Bronchitis 23 8 eurnlgia. Toothache, Faceache 25 9 llendarhe, Sick Headache, Vertigo.. ,23 10 I)yirpla,Indlgestlon,WeakStomach.25 1 1 Suppressed or Painful Periods 23 12 Vhltcs. Too Profuse Periods 25 13 Croup. Laryngitis, Hoarseness ,25 14 Salt Rheum, Eryilpelas.Eruptlons.. .25 1 5 Rheumalltm. Rbeumatlc Pains 25 lS-Malaria. Chilli, Ferer aad Ague 25 19 Catarrh, Influenza, Cold In the Bead .25 20 W hooping -Cough .25 2T-Kldnev Diseases 25 aS-Nerrous Debility ...1.00 30-trlnury Weakness. Wetting Bed... .25 TT Grip, Hay Fsrer 25 Dr. Humphreys' Manual of all Diseases at your Druggists or Hailed Free. Sold by druggists, or sent on receipt of price. Humphreys' Med. Co Cor. William John SU, Haw York. ACTIVE SOLICITORS WANTED everywhere for "The Story of the Philippines" by Murat Halstead, commissioned by the government as otlicial historian to the war department. The book was written la army camps at San Francisco, on the Pacific with General Merritt, in the hospitals at Honolulu, in Hong Kong, In the American trenches at Manilla, in the insurgent camps with Aguinaldo, on the deck of the Olympla with Dewey, and in the roar of battle at the fall of Manila. Bonanza for agents. Brimful of original picture taken by government photographers on the spot.' Large book. Low prices. Big profit. Freight paid. Credit given. Drop all trashy unofficial war books. Outfit free. Address, F. T. Barber. Sec'y, Star Insurance Bld'g, Chicago. The duck season is here, but fe the wild fowl have yet appeared. of

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