Newspaper Page Text
Sire WLicMiK Jpailtf k$v. suij-lmJ iCwcmlrcr 18, 1890'
Receipts of Live Stock at the Union Stock
Yards during the past 48 hours--414
Cattle, 322 Hogrs. Shipments
407 Cattle 185 Hogs, 21 Horses.
The receipts of cattle were nominal. The
demand is good for butchers' cows and
heifers. There was nothing doing in the
cattle alleys. Market firm at Saturday's
The receipts of hogs were light The
market opened, strong at "Saturday's prices.
The offerings were mostly disposed of car
ly and the afternoon business was light. A
little sorting was done among packing
hogs and the bulk of hogs was bought for
home use. Top hogs brought $3.7. and
mediums $3.G0 to $3.6" The market
closed steady at Saturday's prices.
WICHITA LIVE STOOK MAEKET
Wichita. Kan Nov. 17.
The receipts of cattlo were light. Good fat cows
and heifers brought top prices,
Native chipping rteTn. good to extra.. .?3 25 1 00
oocxi to extra native butcher steers, 11X13
12)01bs !S) 275
Native feeding steers 2 2i ft 2 To
Native stackers ITS ft.2 Ci
Choice cows and heifers 175 a 2 25
1- air to good con sand heifers 12.1 (2175
Bulls and stags 1 25 1 75
yatyeaillne 1 50 82 5C
Good yenrllngs 1 "5 0.2 0J
Grans cows 1 .'15 e.1 M
Conners 100 2l 10
Poorer grades and f-callawags..... . 50 (1(10
Veal calves, .per head 4 50 6 00
Texas steers, good to extra 2 50 (8.2 75
1 exas steers, loir 2 00 (ft is
Texas cows 1 25 (il 75
rollowlnc are the representative saloi of cattlo at
the stock yards today:
No. Description. AVen. Prlrc
Cows 1207 180
2 lows 1090 2 40
1 Cow U5n 150
10 Cows and heifers luia 2 10
Thp receipts of hogs woro very light. Market
closed about steady at Saturday's prices.
The following are the rpprcoenlatlve sales of hogs
filth yards today:
o Dock A v. Prlco. No Dock Av.
fiO 80 227 JIOTW 5 .... 421
fl IS) S3 J107H 3 .... 43
52 40 1! 8 J 3 .... .!
H ... 1M SOU I .... JIS7
ci 40 2.0 8 G9 1 ... 410
JIEXICOS. 1 .... 403
Oood mutton sheen. HWtlOO
Good stock ewes. 7W3E0
Cited HtocJ'. wethers, 7fcs8J ,
Oood to extra lambs ,
Wlcliltu brain aiarket.
The supply of grnln was fair today.
I ollowlnR uro the closing quotations:
GRAIN Car lota on tracK.
WHEAT-No 2 78c, No 2 hard 72c. No 3 74c. No
IORN No 3 or better 51c. whlto 51c, new corn
RVE No 8. or lwttor 75c.
II AV M WftC 03 per ton in car lots.
GROUND CORN-Ohop In car lots 85c per lOOlbi
Very light market today. ,
Packers look about everything.
Buyers today, Dold, 250; Steck, 45; Mex
J. N. Bowen, Spivcy, marketed a load of
J. M. Itatcliff, Cunningham, was on the
market with two loads of hogs.
Golden & Ilanna, Whitewater, had
cattlo and hogs on today's market.
A car of horses was shipped to Pennsyl
There is only a difference of about
Iwentv-flvo cents on hogs botweon this
market and Chicago.
LITE STOOK MAEKkt
lly 1 eiegrapn.
?T. Lori?. Mo Nov. 17 -CATTLE. Receipts.
110ft: shipments 1000. Market -trong. Natives
. Wi 80. stockers and feeders. f2 903 00: Tcxans
and Indians 12 .'IW2H 4a HOGS-Recclpts 2100,
shipments 3,100. Market lower. Heavy 13 C0S.T K),
tnlxd W lUtt-i 01. SHI.EP Hecelpu none, ship
tneuts l.U). Markot bteaoy. Good to choice 1 U3
KANSAS ClTT. Mo.. Nov. 17.-CATTLE-ltecelpt,
6..j0. shipments 3150. Mat kct dull, stoay. Steers J3 2a
K4 fi5, cum f 1 25i2 (W: stockers and feinlers $1 (W
J? i IK). HOGS-Kecelpts 6!O0. shipments S30. Mnrket
i 10c lower. Hulk 18 (153 16. all crudes 3 HX34 10.
hill EP-Reolpta mill; ahlpments 150. Market
ftoady. Lambs $3 C0J4 35, good to choice muttons
H 10(34 Si; blockers and feeders J2 753.4 12ii
CIIICAOO. 111., Nov. 17. The Drovers' Journal,
p-ports: CATTLE Receipts. 15 000. shlnmentH 40O.
Market Arm. fair demand Sttrs Jl ()0ra4 83.
but hers' stock il T85 20. Tezaim f i 202 Cj, no
rangers noted. HOGb Receipt. .2).00U. siiiiunciitit
B. OJ. Market dull and slow. Rough and common
M 4033 (10. prime heavy packers. 13 70C3 85, prime
iiivivj- Biiiiii'rs aim hum. iters woignis 5S WKjta IIS,
light 3 7.)3 tO. plus 2 403 (0. SIIEEP-Reci-Ipts
tfW, shlnments none. Market slow nnd weak.
Nntives 14 004 75, wotterns fl 2011 6J, Texaus
b5 CO, lambs 14 50ic5 40.
MAEKETS BY TELEGBAPH.
New York Money.
Nrw York. Nov. 17.
Money on call tight, ranging from C on dividend
Pnycrs to ISC per cent, last loan 8(5, closed offered at
h por cent.
1 rime mercantile paper &4GS4.
sterling exchange quiet and linn at 11 S7H for CO
la bills and 11 U for demand.
Clilcaco Gram and Prortnce.
Chicago. 111.. Nov. 1G. Wheat active
Corn Active, strong nnd higher.
tats Fairly act he and stronger.
Pork Aitlvo and about steady.
Lard Dull and steady.
The leading futures closed as follow
WHEAT November Vic December K5Jc, May
lOKV Novemler61c: Decern' er tyic. May 53.
OATS NovemtKT 4X&C, May 41.
PORK Dccembor 'J OX January 111 50; May
LARD-Docombcr 1600, January 625. May 6 72H.
MGAH Cut loaf 7i7?tc; LrunuiaUnl (9i stand
ard A cjjc.
Cash quotations were as follows:
I I.OI R-Winter patent 14 KVS5 05; srrlng patent
t (XKai 05; bakers IS 0033 75.
WHEAT No 2 nprlug and red K4.
1 I AXSKED-11 21.
POUK -Cash J9 '. MO.
I Al.lK Cash 16 00.
Mlol.r Itm-C.U 155 16.
MiOi T.)ERs-Drysaltdi5 0lilti 13'
SHORT CLEAR SIDES-IB 67a5 7U
...1 50l 25
..2 508-1 5) -ra
..3 (103 50 .MiEfSfe.
Nov. 17. &&&jfr
AitTlCLBs. Receipts. Shipment.
Wheat TZTZZ. cTaTO X0O
Porn IfcOW 22U0
OatR. IttJOOl UWU)
Ill ITER Stodv Kxira creamery, aV2Cc extra
BrU 2!432a iirsn 17lSc uxtra dairy 20&22C extra
Brts KusRVx first. l$,Uc
Rantias City Produce.
Kansas Citv. Ma, Nov. 17.
Tl e Dallr Indicator report.
FLOl R-XX. 05c; XXX 75o; family 11 03; cholco
til r.Ti) 1170; extra fancy 11 Hdl S3- patent
1 . ' U
Will AT Quiet, No. 2 hard cash and November
K I'd. Pcnsked, No 2 ml sh Vic asked.
CORN Mronger nnd higher. No. 2 cash 50
w . ovemir.oy;HC
'A-rsifHay. no x i
cash llHcbid, llic a. Red,
Z cash tec bid, G5c askd.
R V --trogr.
LI ITKK-Hlghw. Creamery 20u24c. dalrj-11824
'. - packM 7rtl6c
l' AY- Firm and higher. Piairie fancy 110 009
SU Louis Produce.
St. Lo'-m. Mo Nov. 17.
WHFAT-Unsettled. Cash POHc, November 9iHc
I-cetnber 91Hc January SBc. May 11 u.
C-ORN-Hnn. Cash 50USc, November NUtc
Dertinuer 4!c nominal, iluy ifflc,
OAlfe-Casli lowor4.Vc bid. options firm. Noem.
I'cr 4tV asked. May 4&c bl.
POI.K-Flrm. tilAO far new mess.
LARD -steady. Butcher eradeI5L
,11SKY-Stead at 1 H.
No change of cars of any kind between
W ichita and St Louis via ths "New Mis
turi Pacific short line.'' d5b it"
Kansas City and Chicago leaves Wicliita
8 45 a. m.t arrives at Kansas City 5 o'clock
p m , Chicago next morninc at S o'clock.
1 olorado express leaves Wichita at 5.15
p m . arriving at Pueblo for broakfast and
Denver for dinner. Chair curs and Pull
man sleeping cars through to Denver, via
me usQiiri racmo nuiwaa, iur u
THOMAS C. WILSON,
253 N Main Street. Telephone No. 11.
W. P. CAMPBELL. JAB. L. DTEK.
CAMPBELL & DYER,
Attorneys at Law. Wichita, Kansas.
H.C.8U7SS. vv.e. Stanley.
SL USS B STANLEY,
Attorneys at Law. Wichita, Kansas.
Harris, Harris & Vermillion,
Attorneys at Law. 1U S. Main St, Eeoond floor.
J. R. HALLOWTELL,
Lato U. S. Attorney.
J. E. Hume.
HALLOWELL & HUME.
Lawyers. 12 N. Main Street. Wichita. Kansas.
P. A. nonnnAcon. w. h. Raucil
ROHRBA UGH cC RA UCH,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW.
JftI,erSi of WesJeni Collection Btir-an. Col
r;0?, njjido annvhere In the United States and
Canada. No. 117 Main Si. Wichita, Kansas.
E. B. JEWETT,
Lawyer. Rooms 2, and C 203 X. Main st, Wichita.
JohsW. adams. G.w.adaais.
ADAMS & ADAMS,
Attorneys at Law. Office, first stairway east of the
Wichita National Bank. lifi-tt
C. W. TERRY,
Architect and Superintendent.
BitUng block. Wichita, Kansas
Rooms 16 and
w. r. Mcpherson,
Architect. Room 18. No. 200 North Main Btrcet.
Wichita, Kansas. 117-tf
w. x. vnotrorooT. o. w. mnn.
PROUDFOOT & BIRD,
Architects and Superintendent. Office la Fech
A. jr. APPLEGATE.
(With A. D. Mallory
Abstracter, Conveyancer & Notary Public.
Fine draughting a specialty. Complete abstracts
to any land In Scdgw iclc county. Oflice, Jut at right
or west entrance. Main street. New Court House.
Prompt service Guaranteed.
E. E. HAMILTON, M. D.
Specialties: Diseases or the
Ee. i:ar, Noso and Throat,
Cutarrh and fitting glasses.
Ollice 127 N. Market stieet,
Israel A Myers block.
H. Brandom, M D.
Eye. Ear and Cancer. No
money required until Cancer
Office 4a East Douglas Avenue. Offlco hours from
8 a. m. to 5 p. m. d&w
TR. C. C. FUR LEY.
PIIVfclCIAN : AND : SURGEON.
31 East Douglas Ave.
Telepnono No. 116. 1
Adjoining the Office.
DR. E. EMMA COBB,
Female and children's dlscases'a sjpreclnlty. Ilomo
ir Ladles during confinement. Strictly private
when bo desired. Letters of inquiry confidential
nd answered immediately on receipt of same,
Home, 711 South Ida avc. Wichita, Kan. I
E. Y. MUNSELL, M. D.
Medical nnd surgical dl
ensfs of Eye, Ear, Nose, and
Throat. Removal of facial
nnd other blemishes; and lit
Office and residence. 1203
South Emporia. C4-tf
Eye. Ear. Nose nnd Throat. Office I2fi N Main
street, residence. 813 N Lawrcoco avenuo. Office
hovrs 9 to li a. m., and 2 to 5 p. m. D-li
EYE, - EAR, - SURGERY.
Office hours 9 to 10 a. m 1 to 4 p. m. Sunday, 9 to
IOOju m. Room 13. Pechhelmer Uulldlng.
Dr. J. E. Bennett
PILI'S. FISSURE FISTPLA nnd all dieaso of
the rectum cured without the iim; of the knife, liga
ture, caunics or detention rrom business, rso money
to lie paid until patient Is cured.
Prlvato Dieases In both sexes speedily cored.
Call on or addres
DR. J. E. BENNETT,
ictf office 143 N. Main St.
DR. E. H CREDITOR.
Dentist, Oflice 141 N. Slain over Smith & stover's.
Vltillzed air administered. Residence C26 N. To
puka avenuo, Wicliita, Kansas. Ul-tf
D. W. SMITH,
Dentist. 117 North Main Street, one door south of
Finlay .foss' Furniture House, Wichita, Kan. tfctf
Full sets of teeth. S5. 18. and S 10
Gold Fillings. 11. nnd up; SlUer. 75c;
Lxtrac'Ing wth cocaine, 50c Wo
BOYD'S DENT J L ROOMS,
DR. T. F, HOTD. DR. J. A. HOLLENHEItGER
113 East Donglas Avenue. lUU-tf
REAL ESTATE AGENTS
C. A. WRIGHT. GEO. STARK MILLER
WEIGHT & MILLER,
Eeal Estate Dealers,
Iluy andsell Real Estate on commission, collect
rents, bao repairs made economically and remit
promptly. Correspondence solicited. Now Is the
time to buy and lay the foundation for a fortune
Reference: All parties for whom we have dono
business, here or elewhere. 1W, North Mam
street in Citizens' Bank Building. Telephone, 220.
Fred W. Isuaeu r, a Israel
Eeal Estate and Eents.
To buy W lchlta city property or Pedgwick connty
land at present nrices meatb large returns on our
money, lchlu, with her stock nnd other nidus
trie!". Is Just in her infancy and such bargains as we
can now offer were neter onVred before. All having
business in our line are ln ited to call or correspond.
The lchlta interests of non-re&idenLs prop
and faithfully cared for. Office second floor
North Market. Israel Building. dCOtf
11' ASSAM, DAYIES D ROOD
EEAL ESTATE AGEXTS
Largest list of city and iland property for sale.
Also the famous Alvln aud Hitchcock fruit lands
for sale. Write for information.
Oflice Moody buUdinc. Galveston. Texas. 102tf
The Photographer. Pictures in all sires and stvles
He also carries the finest assortment of picture
frames in the city. Give him a iriendly 01 and
j.w.rniixn's. p. e. phillips.
PHILLIPS D PHILLIPS,
Oradnates of the Chicago Veterinary College.
We are prepared to do all kinds of veterinary
work. Including Dentistry, lauine and Cattle
Practice. Hospital accommodations for all patients
requiring special care at 11 per day. Person." wMi
lng to purchase a horse can bave It examined and a
cwtillcate of soundness given for li. In sursery wu
use the latent devices lncludins aa operating table.
Calls by telephone, telegrapn or mall will receiio
prompt attention by day or nlght-
Offlce. 114 North Iwrenc Avenue. OSee tele-
Phone No. 7L Residence U J. Topeta ave. Ksi.
dence telephone No. 315.
Dally by BajUcht.
New morning express, Kansas City to
Chicago. The Santa Fe route. 43-tf
Go east via the "New Short line, Mis
souri Paciiic "Pieaiaut Ilill route."
Through lcenine and chair cars without
I change Wichita to gt. Louis. 5Sd U
..4 Wai i fMWt--j3fr
J. O, Davidson, Pre. CA.Wai.kzb.V.F.
CITIZENS' : BANK.
PAID UP CAPITAL, - - 500,000
STOCKH'D'BS' LIABILITY. 1,000.000
Largest Paid Up Capital of any Bank In the Stat
Shippers of Live Stock can save "both
time and money "by doing: their
business through the
OF THE CITIZENS BAM.
Arthur Faulkner, Cashier
MISSOURI PACIFIC It. It.
Kansas City Expre'w
ht. Louis Mull and Express-...
Knnsas City Express
WinOeM and Kiowa Express-.
WICHITA ANT) COLORADO,
Colorado J! all and Express....
7:10 A M
2-3) p M
9-JJ) P M
S A M
2:00 P M
D-l'l P v
7 JO A M
4:15 P M
.15 P M
Depot Second and Wicnlta strtts; tlcfcrt office 120
North Main street. E. E. Blecki.ev.
Pawnsts and Ticket Agent.
TIME TAULE CUICAGO, HOCK ISLAND ii PACIF
f'Great Rock Island Route.")
In effect on and after October 19. 1331.
I aurivi: LEAVE
fiOING NOKTH AND LAST.
No. 2 Cclorado Snrln!
Denver and Pacific Coast
No. 2 Kansas City, St. Louis
and Chicago. Through
Mall and ex. dally
No. 4 Kansas City, ft. Louis
and Chicago night ex.
No. (2 Accommodation,
daily except Sundny-
No. 3 Kanis City, St. Louis
and Chicago ex. dally
No. 1 Kansas City, .st. Louis
and Chicago through mall
and ex. dully
No. CI Accommodation, dally
II Co AM 1225 1a
655 pm 'COpm
i'PM 230 PM
Elegant reclining chair cars on all trains, and
Pullman slo-pers from AVichlta to Kansas City and
Chicago without chango on night trains. Tickets
f-old and baggage checked through to all points
north. south, east atid west, and steamship tickets
told to nil European points at lowest rates. City
ticket office 100 hast Douglas avenue, corner Jlaln
fctrcet; passenger station corner Douglas and Mead
avenues. Telephone ISO.
C. A. KirrnEnFORD, Ticket Agent.
JNO. SehASTIAN, G. T. it P. A., Chicago, 111.
st. lol'is a, San rnANCisro n. il
I AURIVi: I LEAVE
Going West, iiass (to Ells
worth) Going west, pass, (stops at
Going Kat, passenger.
Going East, passenger. ......
Go'ng West to Burrton
rmi a ji
City Union Ticket office, 122 North Main streut
nnd union Depot. Douglas avenue.
W 1C1IITA & V. EbTEltN 1L 1L
I AttttlVE I I.E1VK
Going West, uas. (dally)....,
Going West, height ,
Going ITaM, pais
8 03 A M
D. H. RlioDl.-!, Trelght ,fc Pass. Agt. 122 N. Main
SupU, cor. 4th nnd Douglas.
Union Ticket omco 122 North Main street, nnd at
I'ulon Depot, Douglas avenue, W. I). 3IUHUOCK.
ATCHISON. TOPEKA i SANTA FE It. R.
I ARRIVE I I LAVh
VItTII AMI EAST.
4 OS p M
4 05 P M
12 40 PM
Colorado and California ex.
MICTII AND WEST.
Oklahoma & Panhandle ex
Texas Exptcss ....
l ity Union Ticket office 122 North Main street,and
Union Depot. Duglas avenuo.
OP MS. KATE CHASE.
SHE HAS A PECULIARLY SUNNY TEM
PERAMENT. She Has Borno All tier Trials, Including
tbo Recent Death of Her Son, with
Fortitude Filial Afloction Diplomatic
Services "Witnessing a Duel.
Washington, Oct. 23. Mra. Kate
Cliaso is an unlucky woman. Not many
years ago tho foremost society lady of
tho capital, the conJant of the lead
ing public men of the day, she has for
Borne time past lived in retirement alone
with her family and a few faithful serv
ants. Her fortune, if such it may be
called, barely affords income enough for
her needs. All she has was left her by
her father. Her former husband, Gov
ernor Sprague, has never helped to the
extent of a dollar to support or educate
his children. The hardest blow she ever
had to bear was not tho cruel treatment
of her husband and the necessity forced
upon her of seeking separation from him,
but tho death of her father, to whom
she was devotedly attached.
To this day Mrs. Chase talks much of
her lato father. To her, who was from
early girlhood his helper and adviser, ho
seems the grandest figure that ever trod
the stage of life. She has among her
many art treasures a number of portraits
and busts of the chief justice, and these
she never tires of showing her few visi
tors at Edgewood. Mrs. Chase was a
good deal broken by the news of the sui
cide of her son at Seattle, but one of this
woman's most striking characteristics is
her buoyancy of spirit, her vivacity, her
Her troubles, her disappointments,
have not poured her. She is without
bitterness toward those who have most
grievously wronged her. Even Gover
nor Sprague she speaks of with rare
charity and forbearance. A few days
ago I called on her at Edgewood, and
though tears came in her still beautif nl
eyes at mention of the fate of her son, a
remark made within our hearing by one
of the servants reminded Mrs. Ch3se of
one of the stories of her girlhood. Her
face lighted up and tho winsome smile
appeared the smile which years ago so
many were proud to win from her as
"Did you hear the servant say that he
acknowledged the corn?" she asked.
"I think Til havo to tell you how that
phrase was started. Many stories have
been told about tho origin, and only the
other day I was reading in a newspaper
an alleged true account of the birth of
the saving. Somewhere among my fa
ther's papers I have an old letter, a very
brief and now a very yellow letter,
which throws light upon this subject
It was written to my father by a Boston
gentleman. Back in the forties Gov
ernor Chase was traveling eastward by
train, when hej ell iso cxaYerarign with
ELDRIDGE & CAMPBELL,
Wichita Union Stock Yards, Wichita, Kansas
REFERENCE-Bradstxeet's Report. Citizens' Bank. Kansas NatT Bank.
R. W. ELDRIDGE.
Special Information by Wire Free on Application.
UTE : STOCK : COMMISSION : MEBCHAOT3
a stranger. They talked of the west,
then a country les3 known on the sea
board than it is now. The west at that
time was everything west of the Ohio
"Governor Chase told his chance ac
quaintance something about the people,
tho farms, the eoLI and the crops of the
Ohio valley, and incidentally mentioned
that he had often seen corn in the Miami
valley rising eighteen feet high. The
Boston gentleman, having never seen
any corn but that raised in the feeble
soil of New England, was inclined to
doubt the truth of this statement, and
at first politely intimated and finally
somewhat bluntly declared that in his
opinion the man from Ohio had been
trying to give him a western whopper.
My father simply reiterated the state
ment that he had seen such corn grow
ing on his own farm in the Miami val
ley, and the matter was dropped. Be
fore parting the two gentlemen ex
changed cards, and when father came
home he put the card of his Boston ac
quaintance away in a safe place.
"Next autumn father selected from his
cornfield five or six of the tallest stalks
he could find. They were magnificent
specimens, fully twenty feet in length,
and perfect in every way. He had them
securely boxed, and shipped them on to
Boston, addressed to his train acquaint
ance of the previous winter, but without
a word of explanation or even his own
address. In a few weeks a letter came
from the Boston gentleman, and on
opening it father found simply these
words written on a card:
j I ACKNOWLEDGE THE CORN.
"Of course," concluded Mrs. Chase,
"my father told the incident to a num
ber of his friends, and I believe that was
the origin of tho now common phrase."
Mrs. Chase still has m Washington a
few warm friends. One of these is Vice
President Morton. Not long ago, I hap
pen to know, Mrs. Cha&e was very
anxious to help a young friend who had
once done her a service secure an ap
pointment in "the diplomatic service.
There were reasons, which it is not
ecessarj- to describe, why she did not
wish to go directly to Mr. Blaine, but
she did feel that she could go to Mr.
Morton. So she called on the vice presi
dent at his room in the Capitol and was
given such encouragement that she was
able to drive home in serene confidence
that she had carried her point. As a
matter of fact tho appointment was
made in a few weeks.
Concerning the friendship existing be
tween the -vice president and Mrs. Chase
I have heard a curious story. That it is
true I havo Utile doubt, though when I
asked Mrs. Chase about it she only
smiled and shook her head. The story
is that while Mr. Morton was minister
to France it became necessary for him
to secure, privately and discreetly, cer
tain political information. It was im
possible for him or his secretary to move
in the matter, as they were well known.
The interest of two or three Americans
residing in Paris was enlisted, and they
made efforts to secure what was wanted,
without result Finally some one said
to the minister: "Why do you not try
Mrs. Kate Chase Sprague? She is now
Jiving hero, and if any one can get the
information you desire she can."
So Mr. Morton called on Mrs. Chase
and obtained her consent to make the
effort. It was a matter of extreme deli
cacy, involved in many difficulties, but
within a week the accomplished Ameri
can woman, a born diplomate and skill
ful tactician, was able to lay before the
minister the very intelligence which he
had been seeking. By this service,
which was purely patriotic and unselfish,
Mrs. Chase earned the gratitude and
friendship of Mr. Morton.
Mr. Blaine, too, according to a bit of
gossip which I have heard within a day
or two, has occasion to remember Mrs.
Chase's remarkable familiarity with the
high social life of Paris.
When Mr. Blaine was in the French
capital a few years ago ho was very
eager to see a duel between combatants
of social or political importance. Bat
these little affairs are managed over
there with a great deal of exclusiveness.
Only a few favored friends are invited to
bo present on tho field, and it is almost
as difficult to get a bid to a duel as to
one of Queen Victoria's dinners. The
American minister and his secretary
and other well known Americans en
deavored to get for Mr. Blaine an invi
tation to an aristocratic encounter. They
did not succeed, however, and the day
set for Mr. Blaine's departure for Flor
ence was near at hand, when some one
suggested that Mrs. Chase be appealed
She graciously promised to do what
she could, and as good luck would have
it was within a few day3 able to send
the great American an invitation to ac
company a number of French and Rus
sian gentlemen to a lonely spot in the
woods in the environs of the city. Mr.
Blaine eagerly accepted the invitation,
and incognito, with a great coat muffled
about his face, stood in the gray of a
cool morning watching a French states
man of noto and a Russian count fire
three shots apiece at each other without
any one being hurt. Possibly Mrs.
Chase's services in this matter, as well
as in gaining for Minister Morton the
information he wanted, may have had
something to do with the recent appoint
ment of her friend to a diplomatic post.
Mrs. Chase is the only American wom
an I know of who ever witnessed a real
duel. One day in Paris she went with a
French lady of high social position to
see a French duel, two Parisian journal
ists being the combatants. Of course
the ladies remained in their carriage,
and their presence was unknown to all
but one of the seconds, who had invited
and escorted them to the scene. For a
wonder this duel was not entirely blood
less. One of the belligerents was slightly
wounded, and as the red blood flowed
the French woman, who was, with her
American friend, peeping out of the car
nage window, lapsed into a dead faint
Mrs. Chase, however, only scaled at the
mock solemnity and intensely tragic air
of all the participant in the comedy
drama. Waxtee Wetxhan.
Children CrvforPitcherJs CastoriaJ 1
IT MOST BE DONE.
Necessity Demands a Cessa
tion of the Baseball War.
STUXBLIKG BL0CES IN THE TTAT.
"W. I. Harris Thinks That the Flayers
Are the Ones Who Will Have to Tleld.
Failure to Compromise Means Ruin to
If the present negotiations for peace in
the baseball war fail the public will be
pretty sure to locate the responsibility for
it, and the men responsible will suffer the
most during the season of 1S9L
Professional baseball has reached an im
portant crisis in its career, and the settle
ment of the differences which have daring
the past season acted as a brake upon its
popularity and financial success has be
come an absolute necessity. The public
that patronizes the game and supports it
demands a cessation of hostilities, and will
be satisfied with nothing else. The time
has come when sentiment should be aban
doned and common sense rule the base
ball macnatcs and players. Most of them
realize this, but some of them are having
a great deal of difficulty in carrying out
what their convictions tells them is a ne
cessity for the perpetuation of professional
baseball as a permanent and profitable in
stitution. And some of these stumbling
blocks are of a nature which should be the
last to torment the club owners.
A week ago there seemed to be but a few
obstacles to the consummation of a peace,
and they were of a nature which might
certainly with one exception have been
eventually arranged. That exception was
the demand of the Players' league confer
rces that the National league should aban
don its name. This matter, which in tho
minds of many was considered trivial, and
not likely to stand in the way of peace if
all other matters could be agreed upon, has
become insignificant in face of the opposi
tion which has come from the Brotherhood
of Ball Players and from certain of the
magnates of the Players' league, who with
out knowing much about tho deal pro
posed imagine that they are to be frozen
It is only natural that the Brotherhood
should find much to bo dissatisfied with in
the deal as it has been made to appear in
the public press. The indications are that
if the deal is finally consummated the
Brotherhood will cease to bo a power ex
cept as a beneficial and partly protective
order. It will be no longer in a position to
dictate to the managers. Another thing
which worries tho players is the possible
necessity that they nitty be obliged to play
with tho men who stood by tho National
league when the revolt occurred last win
ter. They also find small comfort in tho
fact that the profit sharing feature of the
Players' leaguo will be abolished. And
finally they were outraged by the fact that
tho original conference committee did not
contain one man who directly represented
On the face of things these complaints
seem just and reasonable, but an analysis
of the situation indicates that there are
Kood business reasons as well as some sen
timental ones why the playere should not
interpose objections to tho hettlement of
t be baseball muddle.
It is a fact that the only men connected
with the national gamo this season who
have made any money havo been the play
ers. Every one of tbem has received his
balary, and tho majority have been paid
with the greatest liberalitj-. there being
many instances where tboy havo received
more money than in any previous season.
Nor is this all. A number of players, some
thing like thirty in all, own stock in differ
ent clubs. Only ono of theso clubs has
come out anywhere near even. The bal
ance have had a deficit in their finances, in
most cases reaching a very large amount.
Have tho players owning stock born their
proportionate .share of these losses? I do
not think that a single one will say that he
has been assessed. I was informed yester
day by a gentleman who knows the inside
of the Players' leaguo transactions, and
the methods used to keep the organization
intact, as well as any man in the country
that no player has been assessed on his
stock. The entire losses have been footed
by the capitalists who have endeavored to
make co-operative baseball a success and
carry out tho schemes of the players. They
have done so at a terrific cost. Their losses
exceed $200,000, and some of them say that a
qunrter of a million more will not cover
their original investment in grand stands,
fitting up grounds, etc These gentlemen
may bo relied upon to see that the inter
ests of the players are protected as far as
reason and justice and the absolute neces
sities of the baseball business require them
to be. They will agree to no compromise
or consolidation providing otherwise.
Tho players who havo received their
salaries and such treatment from Messrs.
Johnson. Talcott, McAlpin, Goodwin, Ad
dison, Wagner and other backers in the
support of their cause in a fight which it is
universally acknowledged will, if con
tinued, be apt to end in disaster, if it does
not ruin the game and all connected with
it, from a financial standpoint, should not
now enter any oppobition to a settlement
which will enable their backers in the
course of time to recoup the losses entailed
by the great effort they have made In be
half of those same players.
The players should also cast an eye to
the future even if they have no acquaint
ance with what men call gratitude. The
public insists on peace, and if peace is not
made it will abandon the game more thor
oughly than it did in 1690. There can be
but one result. Tho players will have to
be content to get a fair proportion of what
comes m at the gate or salaries will drop
and their profession will cease to be lucra
tive. If there are no profiU the capitalists
will be obliged to scale salaries and in
many cases go out of business altogether.
This is not a fancy picture, but is a con
servative concensus of the general belief
of the baeball managers of both sides.
The New York syndicate which is the
backbone of the Players' league Is acting
with great moderation. Many men in
their position would simply look out for
their own interest and crush those who
ttood in the way. But thee Gentlemen
are trying to let all their racneyed asso
ciates down easy, and it is jtreatly to their
credit m tb days of small observance of
complete busmen. integrity woea private
fortunes are threatened. Somebody has got
to get, hurt is & settlement of tho baseball
difficulties, and the capitalists rr'&o have
the least financial interests are the ones
who will suffer most, and they will show
wisdom, by making the bt terms they
can. A Players' league man said to me a
short time since, "Tie public and press
demand a compromise, and the men who
oppose it will iurely get the worst of it."
He came vey near sizing up the situa
tion. W. L HAKRI3.
Shorter Honrs for Mother.
With so much talk about borter hours
for the working msa woaWn't it be a
good idea if some of tbe brillizat intellects
of this country v$en as asxiotis to find
some way to shorten tie day for the work
ing mother? A strong ns may think be
ha worked long eaoagk wfcea he has la
bored only eight boars, and doebtless he
has, but bis bard worked wife, tke raotber
of his children, of tea work nearer eight
een. A little moce syrapatby for Uwt sbo
taer of a family wuk le&s fr the father. If
there Isn't encash for bote, seems quite
o O O o
At L A t
THE PEOPLE'S C0LUMK.
Your Wants Supplied-
The folloirtny rates under the different betllns
SfPayaule Strictly in Advance.
o advertisements taken for less than 10 cents.
Use llao advertises! ante charted tamo rate as vra
NO ADVERTISEMENTS TAXKX "TO RUN UN
Priee Riven under cL-u!2el he.idsln this column
applicable only to looU advertisement. No Iomn
viiverl!soa:ents w&en at iirke eWeo.
Answers to aiterilseiiint3 gent in cjvreof tUt
Eagle oSico saoila 1 -alled for within today
irwr insertion. VTbea adenlem wish rrply lor
wnitxt tn then stamixsl enveloDes most be eut-
Keterenco to forair dTenlew?ats should ef
drciiptlon and date of insertion or copy ut the ud
vertiaement should be sent.
h'ot responsible, for advertlneni siren or dls
coatlsuea by telephone.
WA NT ED- FEMA LE HELP.
L nder this head ?c per 11ns per day.
rA'TED-A GOOD GIRL FOR GENERAL
work. Call at 357 North Waco. d 1 tf
ANTED-A GIRL FOR GENERAL IIOUSE
worlc. at IftM Lewellen ave. tl 1 2t
WAN TED-GIRL FOR GENERAL HOUSE
housework. No washlnc. Apply at M6 X.
Topefca. d I tt
ANTED-A GOOD GIRL FOR GENERAL
housework, 3Us North Topeka avw. d 151 tf
"VVANTED-COMFETENT GUtL FOR GENER
ii al housework. Jlrn, Fitch,' corner spauldlng
and Franklin &c Riverside. dltttf
M iscellti neo us.
tnder this head lc per line per day.
X17 ANTED-A CAPABLE. HONEST "WOMAN
VV who Is wlllhit,' toork hurd for cood pay,
wlthsuroudtaiiceinent Ono who has hud botua
experience nursing preferred' Addrtu "capable,"
tare Eagle d I'a-it
W ANTED-A REFINED AND ENERGETIC
V V lady who has some knowledge of art to so
licit order) for u LhrlDlniiu art boo. Call or ad
dress R 1? 4jT East Douglas ae. d 15j "t-
Under this lieud Zq kt line per dav .
WANTED MALE HELP.
Lnder this head 1'c per line per day.
WAN! ED-TWO GOOD BENCH HANDS TO
work In our factor), thu-o who understand
wood working machinery preferred, to the rig at
men kt-ad ork the ear round. We want none
other thau men who unuerstaud their builu .
tuaoiad.rtaa tho Hutchinson Mfg. Co., liuuhlu
bon, Kas. d lU tt
Bookkeepers and Clerks.
X7 ANTED-A GOOD YOUNG MAN FOR GEN
TV oral worgaooula place lor private family
Apply at aa t. Douglas a e. UK7U
i3l T UA Tl ON S MALE.
lnder this head lc per line per day.
M is celt a neo us.
-rANTED-l5 MEN FOR ROCK WORK AT
r l'arls, Texas., slitii Sunday afternoou; free
pass. One chambermaid inclt),2dlulng room glrU
ut l per day. 1 cook ut in pur week. 1 ut 1 per week;
Twoyounuien to run on train und sell iroodi. nice
Job and big pay. J. It. Kouworthy, opposite Hotel
I nder jhls Lmd .c per line per day.
AG LA IS WANTED.
I nder this head 2c per line per day.
1 yANTED-AN ENER
i v getlc gentleman of
good addres to sell "In
turkest Africa." in one
or more couatie. A
ljrgsutu of money has
been spent in most thor
oughi advertising ibis
work and the flekl is now
ripe Tbls U a grand op
portunity for the right
party to make biz money
lor the next biz months
or a year
Call or address. R. 17,
i07 E. Douglas ave
WA NTED AG ENTS-IN ENERY CITY. TOWN
and village In the United btates (except la
state ot Kansas to tak subscriptions. I'osucaMers
can maLe money. Jo capital required, batnpw
copies free t ash commissions; money can be made
by getting up clubs. Address the WlchlU Eagle,
Vi lchlta. Kan. "MC
WANTED-THE USE OF A COOD SI BONO
hone for his keep this winter. TIM South
Faunle ave. d 1 8t
ANTr.D-TO RENT AT ONCE A OOOD
sized boot, mralsheo. convenient ioeatton.
Address .V, fcagte ofiH.e, d IK, 2t
ANfrD-A BEMDENT LADY IN EACH
iiimihia to kteo samnle and take orders
for our good. Good commission. Also tho who
can give a ifcelr fu.l t.me O0 per day, Poftttea
permaaebt. A4dres box 104 W tehKa. dUflU
W AM ED-HAVE YOU CLOTHING IN Dis
order, faded or badly filled! lake them to
the Wkhua laiiorlsg Co., JBX Main st. A stitch
In tlm mv3 Bin, d UA tt
rANTED-BOOK-KEEPERS OUT OF EM
I niovmeat and desirtse to enzsxe In a taoaer
making ouM&ees to coll or addreas li It Ufl KjhI
Douglas avenue. s M ft
fANTED-SECOND HAND SHELVING AT8t
North Main street ifrt-u
''ANTED" LOCATION " FOR "FIRSTLA5S
i rrMsuTT The osanUtr at rsliksatsnert-
ant tefc. JiOArt? The Lakaihla Creamery imb
paay. Urrasbtrg. Kan. Otft
axied-table boardeks at as whtth
Lawreace. rt trf UMe board at 14 per
week, also reoats for real. IU-W
'ANTED-A PARTY WANTS TO BCY A
Han. of six or ves rfeMB. aad abxot Bf ir
f,.t(rf ertwad aa soaCJsly parsaeMa. or d r
ob mesxajy payeon srty ft t oaaspro3
prerony-siaxe parucwarx. Aiautu 7. jw.
tx iJ. cay
'ANTBD-A HOXX FOR A BRIOlIT ISTBL
Ueeel bor eratasa. li years et, ISMtas-
tnosa and resile ainwumni. a4ct a." Ea.j.x
rANTED-CLEKKi!. hfOK KEEPEIesi. fcTEN-
tomtsfter abd teegra srersxers. or 5ti
person wb wv to &re9e iserwssaiy :;
fa the afcot e traacsvea. to cak at lb ftoaUrweetcrs
iMMeness eotlrge, corner LMrszUs aa4 7eiia av.
tits. W ic&Ka. Ka&. U tf
ANTED-LADIEi) AND OE.VTLEMEN TO
aueael Use Nlxht iol at tbe 6sUiwetrra
Bssiaecs Cile. .-CtsA. &, pesv
maasa.g as anthmettc fowsgitiy taggxt. Calicw
sod fcr cttcafctr. lf
'AXTED-SECOND-HAyD ENOINBS AD
Vd rtot parUeviUrs sjmi vt. r wa. ax yew ra-
FOR SALE Miscellaneous.
s4te iH fceu ?r ptr &9 gay
iALfc - AN EXCKU.ENT DRXVtNO
ASftyai " e. r j. z.
ALE OK EXCIIANOE FOR FAltM-A
X: to& wJ aaat retail aasr lrA ssv
rrtilf-erv beuta'.a nl' UeZ. ; iWrT
a4 ywisKi: e-iitai a ge-s wltl H. ta a p-art Jm
Xmt. thai hetm ka p tktttv. a urn Mr
csnetoi lUJMuaju J.4trt-it Hi Waiirw L4e.
THE PEOPLE'S COLUMN.
Your Wants Supplied.
FOR SALE-FIVE HEAXt OF SitALt, P1Q9. IN.
quire at 1230 South ilfth are. dl4-Gt
FOR "SALE-COMBIN-ATION BILLIARD AXD
poot table. Just ths thine for prlraio roil,
dence. Inquire ot the S. L. Davidson MortraM
FORSALE OR EXCHAXQE-ELEQAXT MOD
era home, nine rooms. 71 feet east front on N.
Laimnce ave.. coat S!4Jo alto 10 feet front ad.
lota lne, all clear. Want clear prodnetlT property
In cood eastern city. K. H. Koys. Wichita, Kaa.
FOR SALE-A JERAKV BULL CALF SIX
month old. eligible to rcdury. Prlt S13L50.
Kansas National IUnk. illicit
EOR SALE-100 HORSES. WE UAVE OXH
hundred head of hors-es and mares, ranciaic In
ace from 3 to i years old. and a number ot mutes
tor sale. Also two Norman and two ilamhleumlan
stallions, tor further information, call oa Q.1L
Dickson. roomLSUbX.laln cl WVchltaKaa.
FOR SALE-THE F1XTCRES, STOVE AND
safe ot the J. X. Talmadse St Co.s store, by E.
J . Foster. 319 Douzlaa a e, dUMt
OR SALE A LOT OF SECOND HAND
butcher tool, llusca U rover, its North Ualu.
-..VXl.V. lltP PV"fil
X Uus oSlce. old papers huitbfo lor paclliw put
1XR SALE-SCALE BOOKS. SHORT HAND
writers' note books, blank receipta and note
Looks ana Ianu OZaukji ot every una. Jiaii oruara
I rumptly attcuded to. Call on or avdrvu the Wlch
t Eafc-ie, AN itiuu, Kan. Uit-tf
TT'ORfeALE-A HANDSOME LITnaitAPH
J? map of ibedty of Wichita. civcsBamoftof ttreetv
public buildings, collects, parks, elc sue Lili on
men paper, ir.. 5 cunts each, lorlOcaaUiu
rents a uuiua. Andreas in Wichil E&cle, WlchlU,
nOR S-ale-DEEDa, MORTGAGES AND AuL,
JC kinds ot legal blanks: blank receipt books, nota
books, eto at the lchlta t-uto oUKe. orders by
n.Ail promptly atteuued la UlUMt
X. nder this head pr line per day,
LOS.T-S10U KMVAKD-FINE 11LUE OREY
hound pup, white strip in f c. Lao, the Fur
niture man. d lid if
LOST-SATURDAY A1TERNOON ON DOUG.
as avenue, between lUa ave and Main St..
lung bluok pluiiHt, Reward 'Hill be paid If trlUnitvi
to 116 liU avenue. dkVUl
LOST - A ULUK OREY-HOUND PUP SIX
mouths olu. HUl reward Under. Eho,thelur
1.UUTO muu. u3-U
Under this trad o pr line per day.
STRAYED OR STOL.EN-A bORREL HORSE,
lO 5-lu-!-o1u. wub a leather lnUter on. halter
lope broken, x.alurn to 1IU CVlltw ac, and gnl
ART AND MUSIC.
MlSbNASlI WILL OPEN HKR fiTUDlONOV.
15. In the St-ugmck. DluOk, tuoiniU. prepaied
to give lusuuctlons in on, water ootora awl crajuii.
auo win um take urdeis lor Lor diffenrnt fcluu ut
Under this heud So por line ier day.
FOR iALL Horses and Vehicles
tnder this head io per line per day.
I70R bALE-PONY AND PHAETON" CALL OK
A Mr. b. A. liAlOtUlu, all N. lupvaa. a mil
l.OK &AI.LOR TRADE FOR llJcbEKEKI
Jl ing gvois a buggy uacu buv ntUe, coal lu new.
.audruts 'lidcr uueot Eagle onivw. diiS 6t
FOR ME X Bouses.
Under tuts ueau .. tri iu ye U.
Ifilfji donee. No. oJU iVnuiuJi nv, eauiUeiit ne!n
ouiuoua. Euuuire ot L. 1'. slluu, x vtulMsb. ate,
d t U.'
tfta FOR RENT-A good 8 room house for rent, all
K-"ii in gooti repair, with bum, hoi una cold water,
uniulro ui oil a. oittikcL diu
tft FOlt l.LNr-CHOlLE RES1DENOE FLAT,
Hit tour rooms, separate halt, bath, eta, la new
u. ..k bunding koruut emporia and xUm. Apply U
. uinJ. .JU .ortu Jlalu. d Lm 'tV
.SWrUR l;ENT-TUEWtol3McbTTAOB 5M
Kila North lopekaave with good barn nnd many
o.-cr (.ouvoultu(.. (.au at tnf houao. ulii-lt
W? FOR RLNT-bEVEN ROOM FLATCORNER
fc'-i; Interview and cam. .cry convenient,
-.r. gas. bains; lu good repair. Apply to Uou.
uu V erueu, 4-a N. Juaiu. a 1M 1a
V-rrOHRENT-UOL6E NO. U1S N. MARKET
pi''ti una eigbt room, besides ball, bath, closets and
cvi.or. ail m good repair. Uood barn and coal Louse.
Appl) at VXa .. mw fence ae. d lll-lf
FOR RENT Rooms.
Lnder this head 3u per llneper da.
JOR REN 1 -1 11 E NORTH HALF OF BEACON
? block, Ui -oiUi Market stieet, three floors
and basement, inouern oonvenlancre and elevator,
suitable lor Mnuitxaiiug. Call atouoe. Israel liro.,
la North Marketst.. second floor, d Itt
1LHNIaIlMJ OR UNFURNlaUKD ROOMaFoTT
rent, suiuble lor light housekeeping; XU North,
.ain street. U lfr
IIOR-I.ENT-NIUELY URN1SHED ROOMS,
JL? gas und lumaiu heat. Uil N. Topeka ave.
lOR RENT-I HAVE A FEW MORE DE8IJU
I' uble rooms with east and south exposu.ee at
JU Norm EmporU ave. None but respeoiable
lulks ueea appi. ltatca reaaouabla. J.. tlalesa.
17IOR RENT -TWO NICELY FURNISHED
JL; iront rooms, first and second flour, wtta good
board, Jm Norm lopeka. distort
"lOR KENT-SIORb ROOM KxltO, AT 123 ItBS'C
JL Dougus ave. Inquire ot Baker, ltafleiy U Co
ui Nortn Maract st. dUa-U
i.'ORHE.N'1-ROOMH AND BOARD WITH OUT,
JD side entrance. Call at 131 N. Topeka ave.
1,-IOKHEM-A VERY DESIBABLE JTbiCMalf
eu room, U JQl North fcoaporU. Htl
FOR RLNX- Miscellaneous.
C uder this hoad 2c per Una per day.
Under this he- d 3o pr Uue per day.
iOR TRADE - CLEAR PROPERTY TOR
J sleek callie or bog., a. ti. IM N Emporia ave,
IXTON WARKHOUbK. BRICK AND bTO.S'E.
li AhnoelBre proofs built for afe storage: ofa
tu East DOttgUa. diia-lf
Under this head 3c per tine per day.
r OANSONALL CLAiSEH OF hECURITY AT
XJ reasonable rvn. honor able treatment givm
anu exp.ted la eery c Ike lUlnoa 1IWU,
Ctuzeas Uuj buJldiag. dtJTU
A f O.NBY TU LOAN-WE MAKE SUORT TIMH
jJX. loatu on .i-.Uels and all good atratrtUca,
jiio4.kvt citr t Boibrooa. iu fro . block.
ONET TO "ioix-WE WILL LOAN YOO
xuuatr h long or short time oa fartaa or s4i
vivoerty. ai ob worses. tlU. grain. Unuetkoti
sooos. u. lkuue a. lioler. AM awl Ml bvlificA.
T'CHNITCRR LOANS. CATTLE LOAN&-MON.
X cy ihauK en almost everythibg try J. F. urn
turn, over SKoSerd s grocery, toroer 1rit and Mala.
MONEY LOANED OU HOMfct. BUGgta.-
cowSipUnos. boasehoW fiiraMoxe. t4k
booxhl. If yu waat a isail amount of tsobejr
come and see ua. Vr . r. Nsoii CotW North HJu
C4cr lids head 2c per ll&a per df.
DB. LE DCCS PERIODICA r PILLS. T1H
great Frwse reedy. a direcliy oa tfte men
u oai system and po-oiiveiy owe ravrv o of tha
vu,r. Warrasived to preoboto ibeastruatioti.
TL ptlU hooM &ot be taa dariajr pregaaxnoy.
AmrluiPUlrsipy. royal, proprietors, rpe.
lV, Is, It OebjiMKiyUedbyCaas Lwfebe.
MB i-Ai Dwegioa. ftKiut-, Kjul. by wilesaJe aa4
letaH. tn lyr.
MEDICAL Ain'JCE fREE, TO LADIES
rvaUe4 witb foii cftuplsJU. LadraV'
larxlaats Adtva tot 104, Wlcldta. 4U
CMALL OHOCERY STOCK FOR BALE CKEA?
O oa ol7 Urm. W.J, aaslU. l N. Mart .
ft a t
PANTS A SPECIALTY. W1CTOTA TAlLOtUKO
Co. SO X. Mala FaitiBcsNe. ara W a4
A handsome Utbograph tosp of th dlj,
bowing ail tb streets ad locatioa of tbm
pobhc btaldlai?, eUL, for fcale at this
Xrow U . , ore.
Do o4 t.-ik S9r wbro be "uhl."
Yoa oerr tne raaitew worse Ho Aim
became be's nfra! cf being bart. Now, If
joe strike bra: b h btrt; kt wscdAtmlh
iMrasken brrsh heap with pJa. IS i bcV
ler a&t to rbaars ton teiutoa of tb rtia at
all; tbat , if yower driTtac with 1om
Hae wba Use ASioal aJiitd do not zsrroa'
ly efolek tii rria, a if job wvrs frifbte2i-J
aiao It will 4o Too aa good, for yon can
no gather ep a tn liars quick enough.
If the bor ktsMM Tor; huilf pck to kirn,
asd stb- (Is tiara easily ft&d firral. If
yam were drir! with a tamt He. wbtoi la
jJwyb-t t ray jdet, io net jtric;
aa be shsat, but rr&s ateuUl asd kf
oL Ktrw Tori Wteilr.