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The Wichita daily eagle. (Wichita, Kan.) 1890-1906, June 27, 1890, Image 6

Image and text provided by Kansas State Historical Society; Topeka, KS

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82014635/1890-06-27/ed-1/seq-6/

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$Ixe IMxita gailij fwfle: ffricfoij Cortiiwg, t 27, 1890.
6
TWO CRACK YACHTS.
The SOserra andlrls and the Coming
Contest .Bctweon.Theni.
Tha fact that there will be no interna
tional yacht race this year serves "to con
centrate the attention of yachtsmen more
TIIE MEJEKVA.
upon local yachting contests. But there
Trill be a race which, when it takes place,
will attract the attention of all those en
thusiasts who are interested in the great
question of the English vs. the American
build of "boat. This is the race which will
take place between the Minerva and the
Liris under the auspices of the Larchmont
Yacht club. The interest which centers
around this match is due to the fact that
the jMine.a, though now owned in Amer
ica, is an English buiit. boat, while the
Liris is a good type of the American keel
slodj). The date of the races has not yet
been settled, but it is understood that they
will take place, between'tbo Larchmont an
nual races in July and the cruise of the
"Sew York Yacht club, which begins early
in August. The courses of the match are
to bo, forthe first race, ten miles to wind
ward or leeward and return.
The second race will be over the thirty
mile course of the Larchmont Yacht club,
and the third, if one is necossary, will be
over tho same coarsens the second. The
prize is to bo a cash one of large amount,
and the club will add a purse or prize to
the private one.
The cntter Minerva wss launched in the
fall of 138S, and crossed the Atlantic soon
after, oh her own bottom, under command
of Capt. Charlie Barr, a brother of the fa
mous skipper of the Thistle. Her length
over all is 54 feet, on the water lino 39
feet 11 inches, beam 10 feet 6 inches,
draught 9 feet and present sail area 2,750
square feet. She was recently purchased by
John Lee Carroll, Jr., from Admiral
Charles Tweed, of the Corinthian Yacht
club.
In the races which were sailed last year
against the Minerva she walked away
from all competitors with the single ex
ception of tho Liris, which beat her by six
minutes in the Oyster bay regatta. The
THE LHIIS.
Liris was designed by a young naval archi
tect, was launched last spring and sailed
her maiden race in the regatta of tho New
York Yacht-club. Her length over all is
fc7 feet, on the water line .T9 feet 11 inches,
breadth of beam 13 feet 3 inches, draught
9 feet and sail area 3,S00 square feet, which
is 300 feet lcs3 than she had last year. Ac
cording to tho Seawanhaka rule of timo
allowance, tho Liris will allow tho Minerva
two minutes and forty seconds for a thirty
mile course.
MEN WHO RUN.
G. B. Shaw, who has been doing some
wonderful hurdlornnning in New Zealand,
lias sailed for England, his native country,
where ho intends to havo a try for tho hur
dlo race at tho English amateur champion
ship games on July 12. He will return to
New Zealand after a short stay in Great
Britain.
"W. G. George, AvliO)mado such a namo as
an amateur and who now holds tho fastest
professional record for running 1 mile, 4
rain. V2$i sec.,, loos left the Sherbourne ho
tel at Birmingham, England, and has
taken the management of tho hotel and
running track at the Moiineaux grounds at
"Wolverhampton. His brother, A. B.
George since his arrival in America, is de
veloping speed in running such as his
brother showed.
"W. D. Day, of tho New Jersey Athletic
club, who- lately broke tho best American
amateur record for running 2 miles, ac
complishing it in 0 min. 32 1-5 soc, will re
tiro from competition for the sumnior and
do no more training until just before the
championship games in Scptenibor. Ho is
ufraid of weakening himself daring the
hot weather through running, for his pres
ent weight is 101) pounds and he can afford
to lose no -more.
Samnols, tho famous Australian sprinter
who defeated Harry Hut-chins during the
hitter's visit to tho Antipodes several years
ago, is expected to visit San Francisco
shortly. "Were it not that ho intends run
ning an Australian soon for a large amount
of money ho would be in America now.
Ho wishes to see if H. Bcthnno, H. M.
Johnson and several other fast American
sprinters aro really anxious to run him, as
they claim they are.
George Grant, tho celebrated English
professional sprinter who has run from
scratch in nearly all the Sheffleld handi
caps within tho past year, is now in Amer
ica. His arrival was unheralded and his
future doings ore not made public. Ho is
considered as fast a rnnnor for 130 yards as
.England can at present boast of.
BILLIARDS AND POOL.
Frank C. Ivos, tho rising professional
billiardist, has lately been performing a
very clever trick shoe He places one of
tho object balls Ainder tho table, and then
ho sends the cue balL aftcr,scoring, off the
tablo so as to spin on tho rioor. roll back
und count-on thebail underneath. He says
he is playing stronger billiards every day.
Alfredo de Oro, tho Cuban peol expert,
and John Werner havo bean matched to
play acontiuuons pool contest in Chicago.
She gamo will be C03 points, and Werner
will bo concoded 75 points. Two hundred
points for throe nights will bo played. The
stake is 530 a sido and a standard 5 by 10
tablfrwill borased-
AU I Settled.
Between iix 1st of April and the 1st of
May eight cut of every ton tenants in the
United States notified their landlords that
unless the house wns rcpapored, repainted,
repaired end the rent lowered they would
not remain unof bcryoar. About one land
lord in-500 coavateci, anrl abont one ten
ant in 1,000 kept hiti word and moved and
was sorry for it. All is -no v settled until
another spring. JToEriato7nv-Herald.
4m '
nttV
v
WOMM AND HOME.
HW THE GRADUATE OF TODAY DIF
FERS FROM THE OLD STYLE.
Ways in Which Salt Can Ho Utilized.
The Ideal Sanitary House How to
Cool "Water Without Ice Edmund Bos
sell on Dress A Bedroom Fire.
A glance through some of the commence
ment programmes of Vassar college and
Mount Holyoke seminary of twenty years
ago is both amusing and significant. In half
a score the essays ran upon such topics as
"The True Woman's Mission," "Dreams,"
"Ideals," "The True Home," "Patriotism,"
"Lessons from the Stars" and others
of like sentimental nature. But bless the
dear practical soul of the young woman
of today! What has she to toll the world
when she stands in her white gown on the
graduation platform? Bead the papers and
you will see that she is interested in such
topics as these, which were offered at an
uptown school a night or two ago: "Tho
Business Woman," a plea for a fuller busi
ness education for women; "The National
Flower," "The Advantages of Novel Bead
ing," "The Giant's Shoulders," which was
a thoughtful consideration of the practical
reforms of the present day.
The sentimental young woman, charm
ing and sweet as she was, has given way to
a creature no less charming and sweet be
cause instead of having her eyes turned al
ways up to the stars she has them coolly
but helpfully fixed upon the affairs of men
and nations, and none the less graceful and
pleasing because in place of having a mind
that yearns toward "The True Woman's
Mission" she has definite and decided
opinions upon the business rights of wo
men, or the possibilities of what in Boston
is called "Christian Socialism." New York
Evening Sun.
Many Ways in Which to Utilize Salt.
If the feet are tired or painful after long
standing great relief 'can be had by bathing
them in salt water. A handful of salt to a
gallon of water is the right proportion.
Have the water as hot as can be comfort
ably borne. Immerse the feet and throw
the water over the legs as far as the knees
with the hands. When the water becomes
too cool rub briskly with a flesh towel.
Ibis method, if used night and morning,
-ta1 cure neuralgia of tho feet. Carpets
may be greatly brightened by first sweep
ing thoroughly and then going over them
with a clean cloth and clear salt and water.
Use a cupful of coarse salt to a large basin
of water.
Salt as a tooth powder is bettor than al
most anything that can bo bought. It
keeps the teeth brilliantly white- and the
gums hard and rosy. If after having a
tooth pulled the mouth is filled with salt
and water it will allay tho danger of hav
ing a hemorrhage. To clean willow furni
ture use salt and water. Apply with a
nail brush, scrub well and dry thoroughly.
When broiling steak throw a little salt on
the coals and the blaze from the dripping
fat will not annoy. Damp salt will re
move the discoloration of cups and saucers
caused by tea and careless washing. Brass
work can be kept beautifully bright by oc
casionally rubbing with salt and vinegar.
Wash tho mica of tho stove doors with
salt and vinegar. Salt in whitewash will
make it stick better. Hall's Journal of
Health.
The Ideal Sanitary House.
Tho picture of the Meal sanitary house
is a pleasing one. The house will stand
facing the sun, ou a dry soil, in a wide,
clean, amply sewered, substantially paved
street, over a deep, thoroughly ventilated
and lighted cellar. The floor of the cellar
will be cemented, the walLs and ceiling
plastered and thickly whitewashed with
lime every year, that the house may noD
act as a chimney to draw into its cham
bers micro-organisms from the earth.
Doors and windows Avill be generous in
size, so as to admit of plenty of air. Tho
outside walls, if of wood or brick, will bo
kept thickly painted, not to shut out tho
air, but for the sake of dryness.
Tho iusido Avails will be plastered
smooth, painted and varnished. Interior
wood work, including floors, will bo var
nished. Movable rugs, which can be shak
en daily in tho open air not at the doors
or out of the windows will cover the
floors. White linen shades, which must
be clean or they become unsightly, will
protect tho windows. The furniture will
be plain, without upholstery. Mattresses
will be covered with oiled bilk; blankets,
sheets and spreads no comforts or quilts
will constitute tho bedding. There will
be as little plumbing as possible, and what
there is will be exposed. The hot air fur
nace which heats the rooms will take its
supply from above the top of tho house in
stead of tho cellar, and, wo aro told, the
"spring" cleaning will be twice a year.
New York Commercial Advertiser.
To Have Cool Water Without Ice.
Thero is no reason why there should
not bo a thousand crude water jugs to
every expensive one. The main outlay
need be only a few cents, the rest a liberal
expenditure of gumption applied to hea
then principles. The people of Japan de
pend for their drinking water upon their
J thousands of good wells. The dwellers in
! the cities, when possessed of unlimited
I means, havo porcelain filters and water
coolers, through which they obtain pure,
fresh water of a not unpleasant tempera
j ture. For the poorer classes Japan fur-
nishes a filter which costs about six or
seven cents. It is a bracket like arrange
ment containing sand and is most effica
cious in cleansing the water of the dust
which settles on Japan in clouds.
Early in the morning, before the sun is
up, the Japanese go out and draw water
for use during tho day. This is filtered
through the seven cent sand filter or
through a twenty-five cent charcoal ma
chine and then stoved away, closely cov
ered in wooden pails or pottery jars, in the
coolest place that can be found. New
York World.
Edmund Russell on Dress.
"In dress," said Mr. Russell in a lecture,
"the development of personality is the true
basis of tho best expression. The grace of
a costume depends mainly upon the proper
poise of the wearer. The most artistic
gown loses its effect when worn by a wo
man with a sunken chest, curving back
and projecting elbows. Repose, dignity
and grace of presence come only with tho
realization of Delsarte's idea of control in
the torso and freedom at the extremities.
The becoaiingness of a gown lies in its re
lation of color and form to the wearer.
There is a relation. botbby correspondence
and contrast. Black; by "contrast, gives an
added whiteness to'tho complexion, but by
correspondence it deepens every line on the
face and increases the impress of age.
Three classes of color are always harmo
nious for the street, shades on the tone of
the hair; for the house, the tone of the
eyes; for tho evening, i hr, tint of the com
plexion; Tho dress ehoti'd alveary ba sub
ordinate to the wearer, the decoration to
the thing decorated. Ornaments and-jawels
Bhould harmonizo with the dress, .being the
highest point in its decoration. In Greet
and Egyptian vases the design is sub
servient to tho shape of the object and fol
lows it, instead of being, so to speak,
'stuck on,' as is often tho ess? in Dresden
and Sevres wares." New York Star.
A Bedroom lire.
The fire should be made up every n'ght,
at 9 or 10 o'clock, by placing four or iivo
pounds of coal evenly on the top cf it; over
this about seven pounds of very small coal
or aoe. lnc clinnU Ivi carasaritiulAnail.
whole about four pounds of line coal asn
should be strewed, and patted flat with the
shovel. Suoh a fire will burn all through
the night without any attention, and in
tho morning the resulting cake of ash and
coal dust can be broken up, producing a
bright blaze. The addition of a little fresh
coal, with aiight strewing of ashes on the
surface, will keep the fire in throughout
the day. It is calculated that by this
method fourteen pounds of house coal and
seven pounds of coal dust or pit screening
will keep a largo bedroom at an average
temperature of 53 degs. for twenty-four
hours. Another advantage i3 that almost
smokeless fires result, since the layer of
superimposed ashes appears to filter the
smoke which passes through it, retaining
all the particles of solid carbon. Cas&ell's
Magazine.
The White House Linen.
There is still another room where one
can get an idea of Mrs. Harrison's house
keeping. It is the linen closet on the sec
ond floor. The linen was formerly kept in
the damp closets in the steward's room,
but Mrs. Harrison noticed one day that
there could be a closet amply large made
behind the elevator and she had the space
walled in, shelves built, and now the
White House has a matchless linen closet.
It is under the care of Josephine, Mrs.
Harrison's maid, and a whiff of it is like a
breath from a meadow in May, for it is
kept so clean and sweet. Everything is
initialed with "U. S." in white linen, al
though one set of napkins has the initials
in white, with a faint line of red. The
napkins are all a yaru squaro and of tho
finest damask. Mrs. Harrison has added
to the stock since she has been in the
White House, and there is one set of din
ner linen that was used at the first state
dinner that is as fine and soft as silk.
Washington Letter.
The Business Woman.
The typical business woman of today is
an object of admiration to men and of won
der to members of her own sex. Men
would not marry her, but they enjoy hob
nobbing with her and drawing out her
ideas, which are generally novel. If they
are not always thought practical it is be
cause other women, who have not been
real business women, have created a lack
of confidence in the minds of men.
The typical business woman likes men
and talks to them like brothers. When sho
is talking, if she happens to be seated, sho
turns sideways on the chair, crosses her
legs and places one arm akimbo on the
back; when standing she "crooks her el
bows and, with a quick little movement of
her thumbs, she places them in the imagin
ary armholes of her imaginary waistcoat.
She is almost always good hearted, has
ready sympathies and, if she acquires mon
ey, puts her hand in her pocket to help tho
needy with more than manly alacrity.
New York Press.
The "Well Urcd Girl.
A well bred girl thanks the man who
gives her a seat in the street car, and does
it in a quiet and not in an effusive way.
She does not declare that she never rides in
street cars. She does not accept a valuable
present from any man unless she exports to
inarry him. She doesn't talk loud in pub
lic places. Sho doesn't shove or push to
get the best scat, and'she doesn't wonder
why in the world people carry children in
the cars, and why they permit them to cry.
She does not speak of her mother in a sar
castic way, and she shows her the loving
deference that i3 her due.
She doesn't try to be a man, and sho
doesn't try to imitate him by adopting
masculine dress and manners. She doesn'r.
say she hates women, and she has some
true good friends among them. She doesn't
wear boots without their buttons on, or a
frock that needs mending. She doesn't
scorn the use of the needle, and expects to
make clothes for very little people who will
be very dear to her. Home Queen.
Thoughtfulncss at Home.
There are thousands of little courtesies
that should not be lost sight of in the
cruel candor of marriage. The secret of a
great social success is to wound no one's
self love. The same secret will go far
toward making marriage happy. Many a
woman who would consider it an unpar
donable rudeness not to listen with an air
of interest to what a mere acquaintance is
saying will havo no least scruple in show
ing her husband that his talk wearies her.
Of course the best thing is when talk does
not weary when two people are so unified
in taste that whatever interests the one is
of equal interest to the other, but this can
not always be the case, even in a happy
marriage; and is it not better worth while
to take the small trouble of paying court
eous attention to the one who depends on
you for his daily happiness than even to
bestow this courtesy on the acquaintances
whom it is a transient pleasure to please?
Journal of Health.
Memories in an Old Dress Even.
Wbo bus not felt a rush of recollectioji
at tho sight of a cast off garment worn
once in a life's crisis? I know a woman,
rather unromantic and unsensational tho
world says, who, deep down in an old
trunk, keeps a dingy, girlish gown of cheap
gray serge and cotton velvet. She wouldn't
ror cnrli ji rnrnmnn tniTftr Tmn-nnnva nun
wear such a common thing nowadays, and
she couldn't get into it if she would. What,
then, does she keep it for? Her stylish
daughters certainty would never don it.
No; but sometimes she takes that ugly
little dress out. aud with it the memory of
a tall, blue eyed, golden haired lover, whoso
fctrong right arm has encircled its ding
waist.
Her husband is short and swarthy.
What of that? This is only a memory, and
there is no sin in the gnost of recollectionl
Chicago Mail.
3Ir. Iautonin h Temper.
There was a lively time at Tangier re
cently on the visit, of Caroline, the Dow
ager Duchess of Montrose known in the
sporting world as "Mr. Manton" with her J
young husband and nis brother, louth-
fully .attired in a natty tailor jacket, with
her golden hair crowned by a juvenile
small white saiior hat and a tiny white
veil, her grace s-illied abont the narrow
streets of Tangier or rode ftrth on a pack
on a mule. This lst exploit, though, oc
casionally resulted in a failure, as tho
mule, being an animal with opinions of his
own :i3 to description and weight of his
loads, niorfc than once decided that one of
sixteen stone was more than he would him
kclf c&r to convey. Hence a slip off, wlulo
yet thexe.was time, wa3 about the only
course left to her graceful grace, and to
proceed on her own legs, the raulo being
Immovable as a rock on his. Hicjh and
dire was the fair burden's wrath, with lan
guage not purely classical vigorously
poursd out- on tho luckless attendant
Moors and the. valet of her lord, who, wear
ine the plaid of the clan of his mistress,
always followed in the wake of these ex
cursions on foot, New York Telegram.
Ways to Ixoen Glass Stoppers.
Hold the bottle or decanter firmly in the
hand or between the knees and gently tap
the stopper on alternate sides, using for
the purpose a small piece of wood, and di
recting the strokes upward.
Plunge the neck of the vessel into hot
water, taking care that the water is not
hot enough to split the glass. If after
some immersion the stopper is stiil fixed
recur to the first process.
Pass a piece of list round tha neck of the
vessel, which must be held fast while two
persons draw the list backward and for
ward. This will warm the gleis and often
enable tho hand to turn the stopper.
Warm tho neck of the vessel before the
fire, and when, it is nearly hot she stop
ner can ccnersliy bo moved. 2vew York
&&MnBrf&
PAINLESS. W B
SET" WORTH A GUINEA A BOX
For BILIOUS k NERVOUS DISORDERS
Such as Wind and Pain in the Stomach, Fullness and Swelling after Meals,
Dizziness, and Drowsiness, Cold Chills, Flushings of Neat, Loss of Appetite,
Shortness of Breath, Costiyeness, Scurvy, Blotches on the Skin, Disturbed
Sleep, Frightful Dreams, and all Nervous and Trembling Sensations, &c.
THE FIRST DOSE WILL CIVE RELIEF IN TWENTY MINUTES.
BEECHAM'S PILLS TAKEN AS DIRECTED RESTORE FEMALES TO COMPLETE HEALTH.
For Sick Headache, Weak Stomach, Impaired
Digestion, Constipation, Disordered Liver, etc.,
the? ACT LIKE MAGIC, Strengthening the muscular System, restoring Ions-lost Com
plexion, bringing back the keen edge of appetite, and arousing with the ROSEBUD OF
HEALTH the whole physical energy or the human frame. One of the best guarantees
to tho Nervous and Debilitated Is that BEECHAM'S FILLS HAVE THE LARGEST SALE OF
ANY PROPRIETARY MEDICINE IH THE WORLD.
Prcniircd onlv liv Til OS. BEECH A 51. St. Helena, Isncnthlre. England.
i-.t.iV.. f.jU -.-.if.. o tr mi ru nn 01: ..J on n.n.1 ct w... v.v
A stew usually has vegetables and dump
lings cooked with the meat. A haricot of
mutton or any other meat is a stew with
the meat and vegetables cut fine tho size
of a haricot beau. A ragout is a stew
highly flavored with wine. A salmi is a
stew of game. A chowder is a stew of
fish. A fricassee is a form of stewing
where the meat is fried or browned in fat,
either before or after stowing, and is usu
ally served without vegetables. A pot pie
is a stew with the dough put on as a crust.
Braising is a form of stewing usually done
in a covered pan in the oven. It gives a
richer, stronger flavor than that obtained
by stewing over tho fire. Exchange.
A Girl's Best Charm.
My dear girls, keep yourselves looking
as sweet and dainty as possible. Never
undervalue the charm of an agreeable ap
pearance. It is tho most delightful letter
of introduction that can be given to a
stranger, and there is no reason in tho
world why every woman should not bo
pleasant to look upon. A famous woman
onco said: "There are no ugly women;
there are only women who do not under
stand how to make themselves beautiful."
This is absolutely true. So the right thing
for you to do is to sit down, think it over
and make yourself tho charming example
that points tho moral of this. Ladies'
Home Journal.
Women nt the Dentist's.
Women have most of their dentistry
done before marriage. Men do not give
them tho credit they deserve in this. If
women were as selfish as they aro charged
they would wait until they were married
and have the husbands pay the bills. When
a young woman comes in here I know she
is going to marry. 1 have seldom failed in
my guess. A young beauty was hero tha
other day who was a $75 customer. I knew
her well, and when the work was over I
asked:
"When is the wedding to take place?"
She blushed and replied, "Who told you
anything about it?" Interview in Chicago
Tribune.
The Xcw Way of Serving: Tea.
At ultra tea parties tea is brewed indi
Tldually in each cup, but tho latest whim
Is to havo tho tea apportioned in little
fancy tarletan bags, just largo enough to
hold the brewing for one cup. These little
bags are placed on a silver dish beside tho
kettle or urn. A bag is tossed into a cup,
and when the aroma is extracted it is pulled
out by a thread attached or lifted from tho
cup with small silver tongs and dropped
into the slop bowl. The fancy of brewing
tea at the table is becoming very gen-ral,
and is a far more healthy and economical
way than steeping it on the stove for any
convenient period. Exchange.
That Far Away I,oolc.
A London paper describes Miss Clara
Ward, of Detroit, the brido of Princo Joseph
de Chimay, as a beauty of the first magni-
tude tall, shaped like a goddess of Phidias,
and having features of faultless regularity.
i Moreover, it assures us that sho is not in-
I sipid.but rather a Byronic than a "fin du
I siecle" physiognomy, and that thero is a
touch of George Sand's early heroines in
her eyes, which express above everything
I tho habit of day dreaming and of "looking
out on vast expanses of water or land
scapes." Pickled Apples.
Russet apples make .a very good pickls.
Take out the flower of the apples; stick
about three cloven in each; add an ounce of
mace and an ounce of ginger the preserved
or candied ginger is the best that can bo
obtained at this season a lemon and three
pounds of sugar to each quart of vinegar.
Boil tho apples in this sirup, which should
just cover them, till tender. Xcw York
Tribune.
Womrn in England.
There are nearly a million more women
than men in Great Britain, but the dispro
portion between what are called ladies and
gentlemen is much creator. If we took the
familiar phrase the "upper ten thousand" i
i r i:. T r zrt : i l i n i
in ui in era i siymuwitiuu ubuouiu win i
on analysis that it included 6,000 of the bet-
ter sex to 4,000 males. Chatter.
A woman of St. Paul, Minn., the mother
I of three young children, after tryingabout
a dozen nurse girls with very unsatisfac
tory results, advertised for a boy to take
care of her children. She obtained one,
and he possessed more good qualities than
nil the nurt.e giris combined, giving per
fect satisfaction.
Instructions regarding new born infants:
If tho child's eyelids become red and swol
len or begin to run matter within a few
days after birth it is to be taken without
a d3v's delav to a doctor. The disease is
very dangerous and if not at once treated
may destroy the sight of both eyes
A queer old woman in Albany, N. Y., re
cently changed her mind about making a
bank deposit because the teller wouldn't
promise to return to her tho identical coins
which she intended depositing. She had
made a list of the dates so that there
"would be no mistake."
Shetland shawk require in washing
1 them the same care that yon would exer-
cise in doing up fine lace. Dip your shawl
i in a lather of boiled soap and gently strip
i through your hands. When clean plunge
' into clear water and dry by pinning on a
sheet.
Carry out faithfully and exactly the or
ders given by the medical man. It is dis
heartening for him to give all his thought
and skill to a case and yet have no good
results, simply because his instmctiona
are neglected.
Tho Prince and tho Seatlaet.
The Petite Prasse tells a funny story
abous the young Prince Royal of Greece.
This young man was engaged to the Prin
cess Imperial cf Germany, and ixnmedl
atelr set out on his sparking expedition.
Tho young lady lived in the palace of Pots
dam, and tho prince used to go there fro
quenily from Berlin. At first he made
stated visits, and was taken in a carriage
rom the raihray station to the palace.
But one day he took it into his bead to
pay an informal visit. Dressed in plain
civilian clothes he boarded a trcin. aad
1 en arriving at tho railroad stitian took the
first vehicle ha could hire. When ne
rsachtd the palace a smtinel wis, c coarse,
at tha 5. ta.
"Wcr'dsf ' grytvied the his Prnrfan.
"Ti3 UKssid thenrisce: "tha crw-m
Ori! EFFECTUAL?
p.i. oi. v.v.... .-. i o uo. or tno
prints. Let me pass."
"You bre a nice looking Prince Royal,
you arel JLnd a princess masher, eh? Gt
away!"
The prince insisted and got angry. The
soldier thought he was a poor crank and
tried to bring him to his senses. "Now,
my fine fellow," said he, "don't make a
fuss. Yau can talk as much as you please,
but I know my business. A prince, my
boy,always has a fine uniform with a cocked
hat and feathers and a bushel of decora
tions. Oh, I saw our Fritz, and you can't
fool me. Now, go away!"
Noticing a lackey, the prince beckoned
to him, and after scribbling a few lines on
the back of a card told him to take it to
the empress. Tho lackey went off on his
errand. The sentinel grinned. A crazy
man might fool a lackey, but an old sol
dier wasn't to be taken in. But what was
his astonishment when he saw the princess
coming to meet the poor crank and wel
coming him in the most affectionate man
ner! Then she took him into the palace.
"Well," exclaimed tho sentinel. "If a
beggar man comes up to mo tho next timo
I'm on guard and tells me he's the pope
I'll kneel down and get his blessing."
A JIouso for Trout Bait.
Ono of the most successful anglers in
Biddeford gives it as his opinion that
trout, particularly tho big fellows who
havo lived in' certain holes and fought shy
of hooks for years, aro fastidious as to
what bait they swallow. IIo says ho has
fished a brook with angle worms for bait
for hours and caught nothing, and thon
shifted to grasshoppers or flies and mado
godd catches. As an illustration of a
change of bait, he gives the following ex
perience: lie says that a few summers ago
he made some big catches out of a certain
brook, which was not, however, in York
county. One day, he says, he dropped his
line into a hole and saw a monster trout
playing lazily about near the bottom. Ho
worked and coaxed for a bite, but though
he trailed his bait under tho very noso of
the big fellow, he took no notice of it.
He spent the rest of the day with such
patience as is only possessed by a true trout
crank, and at night tho trout was still in
his native element. Next day he went
back and the trout was still in tho hole.
He angled all the forenoon with worms,
camo back in the afternoon and tried
grubs, grasshoppers, 'Sies and spiders, and
still the trout was indifferent and content
ed. The third day he went into a barn
and found a nest of young mice, and with
one of these he repaired to the brook and
found the big trout still there. He put the
vermin on his hook, dropped it into tho
hole, and the infant mouse, "alive and
kicking," had hardly struck the water
when the big fellow darted for him and in
a moment more was landed. He could ig
nore the usual kinds of bait, but he had a
weakness for young mice, and the angler
happened to hit this weakness. Biddeford
Journal.
Tho Cruelty of the Check Rein.
The tight check rein is one of the great
est cruelties habitually and thoughtlessly
practiced en the horse. It hinders the full
use of the muscles called into play when
the animal has a load to draw. It impairs
the circulation, causing heat and suffering
in the eyes and brain. It holds back the
horse's head so that the full force of tho
sun's glare falls into his eyes, and he finds
himself prevented from dropping his head
and thus shielding them from this suffer
ing. And lastly, besides destroying grace
and ease of motion, the poor animal suffers
increasingly with nervpusness and restless
ness, which find vent in involuntary move
ments which not infrequently call forth
punishment from the ignorant driver. Yet
tho excuse of the check rein is to give
"stylishness" to the horse. Tho check rein
is cruel just in proportion as it is tijrht
enough to prevent his head from falling
into its natural position. If any one
doubts this statement let him for a mo
ment loosen that relentlees strap, and he
can have no more convincing argument
against its use than that afforded by tho
impatient manner in which the horse in
stantlv stretches his neck when released
". . - . -
from its unendurable constraint. is cw
York Times.
Tho Value of Scientific Expeditions.
The work which has been done in con
nection with the "Challenger" expedition
is, of course, of great interest to the pure
scientist, but sooner or later it will be dis
covered to be of immense practical value.
The reports which have been published in
connection with it form a library of forty
seven quarto volumes, with nearly 23,000
pages of letterpress, more than 2,500 litho
graphic and chromo-ljthographic plates,
iOO maps, charts and digrams, together
with a great many wocdcufc. The prepa
ration and publication of the reports have
cost no less than M40.O83, and the amount
recovered by sales does not yet reach S90,
C00. The part of, the report which is
specially interesting ;s that which gives
information about harbors, tides, currents
and prevailing winds of out of the war
spots, which will be of use to those engaged
in maritime and coTainereial pursuits.
New York Commercial Advertiser.
George IV as an ArtUt's 3Iodel.
In the room known as the Waterloo
chamber hangs the fine full length portrtit
of George IV in his coronrxiou robes, by
Sir Thomas Ijiwrenee. His majesty cer
tainly made a bad king, a bad husband and
a bad father, but he makes an admirable
picture. He knew how to "pose"' to per
fection, how to show up the symmetry of
his very handsome legs in . tbeir saowy
silken hose and how to tarn his-bead o aj
to present the best peints in t hi profile to
the spectators. I imagine thai the voca
tion of an artist's model wu what he was
best fitted for by natore. Cr. Philadel
phia Telegraph.
Tliey Caa't Prove It.
Doctors say that American rush too
much and eat too fast, bet when they are
asked for figures they can" ahow 'cm. On
the contrary, the Hrigifesh, who cererroih,
and who eat as though they had all day
to a meal. soXTer with dyspepsia 38 per cent,
mere than Americans and she average aje
sT which bnaiacs? men dis Is 5 pet ee"l.
below the hustling Yankee. Dtrc4c Free
Prois.
Gae-WKi It th rirt Time.
Fegg I have a ccnsundrnia for yon,
51usp5y. What is ta dlfferencenetYn
yocr bead aad a pornpHa
SUmwrr I sxrait cs,Ifesz.
Fegg That's the right aaswerjSIiispsy: I
Chicago Trih-iaa, -f
THE WICHITA EAGLE
-ZLT. JLT. Murdoch & Bro., Proprietors.
PRINTERS, BINDERS AND BLANK BOOK BIS.
AH Tvinds of county, township and school district
records and blanks. Legal blants of every des
cription. Complete stock: of Justice's dockets and
bionics. Job printing of aU kinds. We bind la-wand
medical journals and magazine periodicals of aU
kinds at prices as low as Chicago and ew York and
guarantee work just as good. Orders sent by mail
will be carefully attended to. Address all business U
R. P. MTJEDOCK,
J. O. DAVIDSON. Presldsas. W. T. RABCOCK. Vice Prwtfitat.
THOS. O. CTTCH. SecreUrr and Treasurer.
DAVIDSON INVESTMENT COMPANY.
PAID-UP CAPITAX $300,000.
DIRECTORS John Quincy Adams, John C. Derst, Chas. C Wood, C. A.
Walker, Thos. G. Fitch, John E. Sanford, W. T. Babcock.
W. E. Stanley and J. O. Davidson.
$5,000,000 LOADED IX SOUTHERN KANSAS.
-oney always on Hand for Improved Farm and City Loans.
Office Tvitli Citizens Bank, cor. Main and Douglas, Wichita, Kan
SCALE BOOKS ! i
THREE FORMS.
STA50)AI?P,
HOWE A2sD
EAIKBAKS!
When ordering state WHAT form ts
wanted.
l. c. JACB:soNr
Wholesale and detail Boalcr in all kinds of
hracite and B
AJST : ALIj : KIXDS : OF : BUILDING : MATEItlAL.
Main Office 112 South Fourth Areiine. Branch Offlce 133 'ortb. Main Streel
Yards connected with all railroads in tho city
Fruit 2j1.m.s.
Fruit salads may be made of berries, or
anges, bananas, pineapples, melons, etc
Apples, also peaches and pears, are swrved
as 6alads with French dressing, after be
ing peeled and cut in slices Three tea
spoonfuls of oil, one of vinegar, one small
teaspoonful of salt and a little peppci mix
well together and pour over tho sliceu fruit
arranged in a dish. This may Ikj used
with oranges, .adding a littloot tho chopped
rind to the dressing. A sweet sirup may
be used instead, mndo of white sug.ir di1.
solved in water and boiled till thick, ro
this add a flavoring of sherry wine or
brandy. For an acid dressing for swept
oranges, bananas etc., into a thick sirup of
sugar ptir the juice of one lemon, add chop
ped orange peel or rub the yellow rind in
lumps of sugar till they are well flavored,
then dissolve them in tho sirup. The-plain
sirup, mado of sugar and flavored with
orange and a very little lemon juice, is ex
cellent for banana salad
DENVER
WICHITA
G7 7 Miles - J I OX Minutes.
via SANTA FE ROUTE.
Vestibule Pullman Sleepers,
Vestibule Dining Caks,
Free Reclining Chair Cars.
Inquire of W. D. Murdock, local n;;ent
for further specimens of railroad mathe
matics. Deeds, mortgages, etc.. (Nebrafeka forms
for Oklahoma, for sale at this office. Ad
dress the Wichita EAGLE, Wichita, Kan.
147 tf
The lest, quickest and most direct line
from Wichita to bU lonis anu an princi
pal eastern, toutheaotera and northern
cities.
The Frisco line runs two dally express
trains from Wichita to bt. Lonw without
change, equipped with Pullman palace
sleepers and free reclining chair cr. 'o
other Imp does it. CIomj connectiotM in St.
Louis uniou depot with solid veatibuks ex-
ross trains, without change, to Chicago,
louisville, Cincinnati, Cfcvelaud, Pitts
burg, Philadelphia. New York and Rosion
The popularity of this line bei un
vorsally acknowledged by all competitor
all passencer trains of other railway lines
enteriDg Wichita from the worth, south
and west arrive in time to connect with
the Fnsoo line fast expreM train to the
east.
If you cannot purchase through ticket
readfng via Frisco lin from your starting
point, it will pay yon to purchase to Wieh
lta in order to secure the advantages and
comforts of this hn-.
For further information regardu)'; rat$.
time, connections and UiroUKA Nervation
of sleeping car accommodations call upoa
or addres W. D. Murdock. ticket ageat,
122 2sorth Main street, orDooglas ave&ae
union depot. D. WistKAJtr,
Gen. Pws. Aumty
do-t yt. Looia, Mo
Cairtru
Blank charter mu l kind of legal
blanks for sole by
The Wichita Hague,
dn tf Wichita. KaaiA.
One of the bes evideacas of the superi
ority of Imperial and Tily-Ho 8or is that
inferior brandi are repraiemd "joat tm
good." They are not. Don't be deceived.
J-tf
The Fort Scott, Wichita & Westers rail
way "Missouri Psrtflc Roote" to the only
line running tohd tram-s through from
Wichita to Kansas City aad ijc Loofe.
Leaving Wichita at i:lip. m. you arrive at
Kaa city next moraing at 7 o'ekek.
Puliman palace filwpuig and Inn reciia
iag chair cars throtMch to KaxuNi City aad
St. Lotxis without change. Knberli
yon go via the Fort Soutt Hoot: too ant
not dependest on main hc connwivms at
Junction Point, bat yoo go right through
on fcotid traias. This u the oair route
whose main line rasa throcf-h Wichita.
All train. are made up here asd ran
through solid to Kama City to Sc LouJa.
It k toe ftbarteit )ia by forty-rtut milot
aad two Ixhj-3 the qHlckc. Two trains
daily to St Loom aad all potac ess.
Ticfcct o&ce 137 JJorth Main srt. DejMK
corner Second aad Wichita weet.
EL E. HuBC-curr.
Pas3ffr and Tlexrt Agea 17 Nertfa
Mate street. Wichita, Kan.
II. C Tow-asKM?.
G. P. Sr T. A, St. Lotsb. Ma-
Business Manager.
SPECIAL
Our Scale Books are Printed on Good
Paper.
FRICE LIST:
Single Book $ 73
Three Books 2 00
Six Books 3 73
Single Book by mail, prepaid 85
Address,
TIIE WICHITA EAGLE,
Wichita, Kansas.
It. P. MUBDOCK, Business Manager.
BIT" Orders by mall promptly attended to.
itnminons Coal
iM9j&&&
jmCCUMNTCO rrH THE GCCXWAPWV OF TMf COUTIIVlU
OBTAIN MUCH INFORMATION FROM A TUY Cf THI HAP OP TMl
CSicego, Rock Island & Pacific Hy.
Inrluri.ns? I-'nco Enif and Went of thnUUaourl
Ilivar Tho Direct II .. u to and from CHICAOO.
HOCK IBLATTD. DAVKNlOnT. DKfl MOINES,
COUNCIL- BLUFFS WATERTOWJf. HIOUX
fajLLs. irinxKAi'oi.iB bt patjl, bt job-
ErJT ATCHISON, 1." V2jrW0KT3I. KAWBAU
CITY. XOPEXA. DK v'EH COLORADO BP'WOfl
red PUEIiLO Pr. n . g Clintr Cr to and
f.-om CHICAGO. CAT.U'Vj LL-. ItUTClirNBOJ
nnU DGDOB CITY. .! PalifO 8Ie-plDr Cats be
tween CinCAGO.WICinTA and irUTCIJUTBOrT.
Dally Train to and lrom ItLNUITJiniZI. la tha
Indian Territory
SOLID VESFBULE EXPRESS TRAINS
of Through Conch: Bieepora. nnd Dining; Cara
daily Between CKICA OO, DE8 WORTES. COUW
CIX. BLTTT8 nnd OMAHA, and Vne llaclinlna
Chair Cnra betwuen CHICAQO and DElTVim.
COLORADO BPRIimU nnd POSBLO. vis Bt. Jo
oph. or X.inas City and Topeka. Zxcuralona
dally, with Choice of Routes to and from Bait
Lnke. Fortlnnd. Ioe Ansreloa and Ban Francisco.
Tho Direct Lino to and from Pllte'a IValc. 2CarU
tou. Oardcn of tho Owl a. lha Banllaxlum. and
Econio Grandeurs of Colorado.
Via Tho Albert Loa Routo.
Dolld ExprfHM Train daJly between Chleasoaad
nttnne&polii- "d 8U Iul. -with TirROUOII JU
ctlntncr Chair Cara CTREE to nnd from tho
potatJi and Xjuimiu Cti t Thrown Chair Car end
Sleepor oetwen Prorla. 8rirli I-kn and Sioux
ralla Tin Rrk Im1jj1 Tha Parorlto Una uj
Watortown. Bloux ? alia, tb HiiMBrr Jtcorta aad
Hunting sad PUhlnK Oround of tao Northwoet.
The Snort Lin Tin Seoca mnA KankftJwo Offr
faoilltlea to travel to and from Indlssspotls. Cin
ctsnaU and other 8ojOxni volnta
For Ticket. ?apB. J.ideta. or delrd tefrm
tion. apvly as. any Coupon Tt"kt OtSoa. or tuiAfU
E, ST. JOKN, JOHN SEBASTIAN,
Oral 2ta3w Ooc! TVt. ft ra- Agt.
CKICA Ot . XLXu
A Cook.
AfetrritSt.
A CkfLmtrrrni&.
A WrUfcr IiOBJ (KrL
lmmr
To ftl m. KtilaV!
T Hx Kl '
rate.
jU.
TTra4
To Krai a Hm"
Tb Sorrpir Mo7
A uwtt.
K AZ& X..uj OlVt Tblnt
rad air? A7eTitf m 0ir Want 0o'7rm.
JO WEAK MH
Ba&rine from t rffct of yowtbf-il erron. sr!y
decay, -iraiUfcjC wekn,o' ahbood. erf .. I 1 il
ted a Taiuaolt ix td fOftUJaUJ fail
jrirtlMiljjn for lwt rnre. FR EE of . A.
rpjndi4 aiodiral fvt'k. . brol4 V m& by -rr
ssaa trbo J bttoo 1 dtmW. AddrwM,
Trot. F. C yoWLKH, Jloodua, Coosu
MbubruTTFAullC
RAILWAY.
The 7BOt popnlar ront t Kansas
;Hr, St- LouJw asd Ohlcajro and all
Potrtts B&at and rorth, aiso to Hot
lSjriBjra, jLrc, Ntt Orleans, Florida,
4ttd ait points Sontb. asd Southeast.
SOLID DAILY T7.ATH3
-BJIT.'!
St Louis, Kansas City, Pueblo
and Denver,
-vrtru-
Pnllraan Bnffet Sleeping Oars
-VIA TBS-
COLORADO SHORT LINE
The Shortest Koote to Bt. Loala.
5-DAILY TRAINS-5
ZA2JSAS OITT TO 3T- LGB13L
Pallxasu Effji3JcJ,a'r Cars.
Mrzcfl&otlainz Chair Cars.
0-'m. C. TOWW5EMP
S'u 4 tarS: &-Ztti57T&k. i$$c2r

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