Newspaper Page Text
,y " mw0j0$L
. p - "' V
3he TOxMte pailvj gagle: 2?fenrstfatj pDovuiug pfarefc 24, 1892.
r " " I
DBAITOX AND BORIHNYE ARRIVE
Tho Expected Duellists the Most
reaccful Passengers ou Board
of the .Steamer Majestic.
The Preparations of the "New York Friends
of tha Two Men to Avenge the Injury
or Death of Either,
HaximiliaD, the Late Emperor of Mexico,
Alleged to Have Offered to Betray His
Army for the Privilege of Escap
ing From the Country Ths
Charge of Treason Against
General Lopez Shown
to he False.
Wi:athek BcnnAU, )
Department of Agriculture, 5
WlCHITA, Ivan., March 'Si, ISifi. )
forecast for "Wichita and vicinity
Warmer and fair until Saturday.
During tho past 24 hours -the highest
temperature was 57, the lowest 2S,' and
the mean 41, with warmer cloudless
weather, south to southeast winds and
nearly stationary pressure.
For tho past three years the averace
temperature for the month of March
lias been 43a. and for the 23rd day 47.
Fred L. Johnson, Observer.
"Washington. March 2 Forecast until
9 p. m. Thursday.
For Kansas Fair south winds warmer
in cast portions.
For Missouri "Warmer fair weather,
west to south winds.
For Indian Territory Warmer, general
ly fair, winds shifting to south.
DRAYTON AND BORROWE.
New Yoke. March 23. James Coleman
Dnivton ,-ind Ballet Alsonn Borrowe have
arrived here, hound in body and limb, and
with no evideuco of tho-sauguinaty nieet
iiiK which was half anticipated by the In
terested public on thiis side of the water.
The story of the trouble has been public
property for some duys. It .arose out of
Borrowed intimacy with Mrs. Drayton,
and culminated in an attempt on
the part of her husband to seek
faatisfaction by force of arms. Failing in
this, he took passage on the White Star
liner Majestic, which left Liverpool on
"Wednesday last. Borrowe, hearing of thie,
accompanied by Harry Van Milbank,
started post-haste to Qucenstown, whero
ho caught the same steamer. This action
assumed the appearance of inviting a con
tinuance of the controversy and thus the
Jear arose that the duel which was threat
cued in Paris would actually bo brought
about ou the steamer.
Sinco Tuesday night there has been a
host of watchers anxiously looking for
the steamer Majestic, which arrived this
Hfternoon. A cousin of Mr. Drayton had
chartered a tug, which was lying off the
quarantine station even before sun down
jesterday. He made little secrecy of his
determination to avenge his relative, in
case he had suffered at the hands of Bor
rowe or liis second, Milbank. on the way
itcross. Mr. Bonowe's friends weieeiual
iy determined, while club men all over the
city wero uuanimously of the opinion
that the principals must meet or forego all
claims to reception at any club in this
country. The decision of the French jury
rt honor was not accepted as binding,
having been made exparte and on a hypo
thesis which assumed as a fact a matter
material and disputed. So great was tho
fear that a quarrel might bo precipitated
that the agents of the White Star line
arranged to put a strong guard of detec
tives on board thesteamshipatthe earliest
moment. About twenty tugs containing
fiiendsofthe parties were at quarantine
awaiting the arrival of the steamer.
Dr. Jenkins, tho health officer, ac
companied by a small party, boarded the
Majestic on her arrival, but all was quiet,
hhortly afterwards a revenue cutter, with
fourteen on board, lelt the dock and, amid
the heaviest fog of the year, felt her way
to tho vessel's side. There was a scramble
up her bide, aud, notwithstanding the
orders issued by Agent Kersey tli!t no re
porters should be allowed ou deck, tho
entire parly managed to violate the man
date when the party came aboard. Captain
Parscll was at once overwhelmed with a
perfect torrent of questions from his visit
ors in regard to the conduct of Drayton
and Barrome during the voyage.
''I know nothing of any trouble between
those two gentlemen," he said. "They
have been the quietest of my passencers
during the trip. 1 have heard nothing
about any duel, either on board the Majes
tic or auy where else. Mr. Drayton, par
ticularly, was very quiet and retiring, and
not much was seen of them during the
voyage. Indeed, I did not know that
Drayton and Burro wo knew each other. I
don't think 1 saw them speak to each
other during tho voyage."
"When Drayton aud Borrowe were seen
they said that they would make state
ments this evening. Mr. Drayton took
pas-sage on the boat of tho health officer.
He was lauded at St, George, from which
he took tho feiry to the cityl
Promptly at the hour appointed tonight,
the reporters were on hand, but both
principals failed to keep their appoint
ments, and no siateiuruts were
made by them. A search was made for
Drayton, but he could not bo found. A
rumor has cuoulated to the effect that the
would-be duelists Jiad been spirited away
to Philadelphia, but this could not be ven
lied. A call was made at the residence of
Samuel Borrowe, father or Hallett Alsopn
jonowc Air. jjorrowe relusea" to be seen. I
- ---- t -..--..,,,,,
rhould not be at home. He had remained
in s,w .r3uii n ourrott-e ,
on the Majestic, which, when the fog
lifted, made he r way up the bay and an
chored w ith all ou board off the White
.Smrdock until morning, when she will
dock aud laud her passengers.
Before leaving the vessel Drayton stated
to an Associated Press reporter that he
had seen but little of Borrowe aud regard
ed his pretence on the essel as he would
that of a coward. It was evident trom his
orus aim manner mat. jjravton ii.itl ;ir-
nvcdatthecoucluslonth.it "Barrowe had
not only injured his domestic happiuess I
and refused to give him honorable satis
faction, but that he further had confidence
that society here would ostracize Barrowe
and brand him as a detainer aud a coward.
A CHAPTER OF HISTORY.
San Antonio. 'J ex., Mate h . General
Marino Esoobido, the greatest living Mex
lean general, who whs commandcr-m-chief
of the national araiv duruu the
French invasion and during" Maximilian's
short and stormy reign, arrived Lore t tut
morning. It has been charged that the
fall of Queretaro was due to tivncbert on
the p.ut of Miguel Lopez of Mixuuihan's
stall, who is generally supposed to have
delivered up the strougplnce fora traitor's
reward. In an interview todav, General
Lscobido cleared up that error. He said.
"For a long term of j ears uv mouth has
been sealed b h promise which I held
sacred, but the discovorv of authentic let
ters from Maximilian" has t evented the
truth and released me accidentally from
the pledge I had taken as the last favor on
earth to the doomed ponce. Miguel Lopez
was a secret emissarv of MnxiniUtauV.
Hwas sent to me at the dead of night
and m deep accrecy to propwe. in Maxi
milian's uaine.the surrender ot Queretaro.
providing he ithe emperor was allowed
to flee from the cuunttv m -,Tatv
This I could not and would not grant, and
demanded an unconditional snrrender.
Muyuel Lopez then told me, in Alaximil
iuns's name, that the surrender of
Queretaro coald be made on the morrow,
but asked me, in Maximilian's name, anl
as a last and single favor to the fated
prince, never to reveal the proposition
made by Maximilian to surrender
his army in exchange for his freedom, and
to thus save his name frourthe stain which
would inevitably attach to it if his treas
onable intent were known to tuc world.
Tuj is how ic chanced that Colonel Lopez
has borne in silence for many years the
brand of infamy n List act of devotion
to the memory of Maximilian.
FRENCH TANSY WAFERS.
These wafers are for the relief and cure-,
of painful inegulanties, and will remove
all obstructions. They are sure nd sale
every time. Manufactured by Emerson
Drug company, Sau Jo.e, Cal., and for
sale by Fied L. Richt, SCO East Douglas
Topeka. Kan.. March 23. The board of
railroad commissioners this morning re
quested Governor Humphrey to institute
mandamus proceedings against the Union
Pacific railroad comuatiy, to enforce the
order of May 20, lS'Jl. calling for additional
train service on the Lincoln branch of that
road. Shortly after this order had been
made the Union Pacilic increased us serv
ice, but subequently removed the tn.iu.
Anew complaint was then filed. A de
cision of the supreme court iu a similar
complaint against the Kansas Ueutrdl
road places the commissioneis in an era
harassing position. In the latter case it
was decided that in the matter of physical
condition and train service of the road the
commissioners' orders were advisory only,
as there was no statutory provision for
enforcing them. The commissioners, iu
passing on the new complaint, say that. In
view of this decision, all that thay are jus
tified iu doing Is to lay the matter before
the governor and call upon him to insti
San Fijancisco, March 23. President
Man vel of the Santa Fe rond has senc h
communication to the president of the
Western Traffic association, giving notice
that on June 15, 1S92, the Santa Fe road
will establish a rate on second class busi
ness to the Pacific const as follow-: From
Chicago and common Doints. -$34.30; fiom
Mississippi river points;, $20.80; from Mis
souri river points. 14.30.
Chicago. Marc'u 23. According to ad
vices received today a compact has been
entered into by the Boston and Albany,
the Yanderbilt lines, the Chicago and
Northwestern and the Uniou Pacific for
the payment of a commission of $'20 on
every first-class ticket sold from Boston to
Pacific coast points. This introduces a
fresh complication into tha transconti
nental commission question, which is
already in such a snarl that it was found
necessary to turn the whole matter over to
tho advisory board of the western traffic
association for adjustment. If the report
prove true, it will have tho elTeot of cut
ting ''the rate even below the basis which
the Atchison has announced its intention
of adopting ou June 1 next.
Tho next meeting of the advisory board
of the Western Traffic association will be
held hero on April 12. This is expected to
bo by far the most important meeting that
has been held sinco the organization be
gan, and there are some people who think
it will bo the last. The Missouri Pacific's
demand for the Burlington's scalp, tiie
Atchison's application for a reduction iu
second-class "transcontinental rates, and
matters o similar character, have caused
so much friction that a harmonious ad
justment of all the differences seems to be
PAINESVILLE, O., March 23. The ex
citement cuised by the failuie of the Page
bauk has not abated. A largo number o
tho depositors were laboring men and
women, who were attracted by the high
rate of interest paid. Threats of violence
to B. K. Page have been freely made. The
depositors are not satisfied with his state
ments, aud the developments of the next
few days are waited with anxiety. The
assignee estimates the bank's assets at
?SO,000 and Mr. Page's assets at ?2."5,O0O.
The liabilities are from $300,000 to $500,000.
LTONS, Kan , March 23. The large
clothing house of T. E. Nash closed its
doors today, under a chattel mortgage
given the First National bank of Sterling.
The claim of the bank is about $5,000.
The entire assets and liabilities are not
Memphis, March 23. Buchens & Co.,
grain dealers, today filed a deed of trust to
John K. Speed aud Louis Erb. The liabil
ities are $10G,0C0, and the assets $50,000.
SCUDDER AGAIN INDICTED.
Chicago, March 23. Dr. Scudder was
indicted auew today for the assassination
of his wealthy mother-in-law, this time
charged with poisoning her, ;is well as
pounding in her skull. The poison is said
to have been administered with :i hypo
dermic syringe. He is also charged in the
second indictment with having strangled
his victim. Additional evidence was
taken today. It is claimed that the prose
cution has gained possession of sensational
evidence regarding which the public knew
AN IMPORTANT DIFFERENCE.
To make it apparent to thousands, who
think themselves ill, that they aro not
affected with auy disease, but that the
system simply needs cleansing is to bring
comfort home to their hearts, as a costive
condition is easily cured by using Syrup ot
Figs. Manufactured by the California
Fig S3rup Co.
DENVER, March 23: Over 300 delegates
were in attendance at the opening of the
beet sugar convention. The objects of the
convention aro to call the attention of
capitalists to the uiauy advantages pos
sessed by the fertile laud of the state for
the location of beet sugar factories, and
more widely to disseminate among the
fanners tho results of practical experi
ments iu beet culture, and the best kuown
method of growing the beet. A number
of papers on beet culture will be presented
during the three days tession, from agri
AUSTIN, March 23. Today the two
houses of tho legislature met in join ses
sion to canvass the vote for United States
senator. The record of the house vote m
detail was read and then that of the sea
ate. Speaker Millner then announced the
,UkK U IU1IUD3.
follows: .Mills. 123; Bailey. 4.
Chilton, 3; Gibbs, 2, Culbertson, 1; Jones,
i; layers, I. in
he speaker then dulv de
clared Koger Q. Mills elected United
States senator to till the va
cancy caused by the resignation of Mr.
lieagau. Tho announcement was followed
by prolonged cheers.
CHICAGO POOL ROOMS.
Cnir.vGO, March 23. A temporary in
junction was issued by Judge Kawes to
day, preventing Chief ot Police Mc
Claugitrey from raiding the o-catied
"Mercantile lelegraph company" office
"ere, auegeu to ne simpiy a pool room in
disguise, with branches at Sr. Paul and
St. Louis. In another court the ca-9 of
the men arretrd iu the pluce as gamblers
were continued ten days, pending the
trixl of their salt for $75,100 damages
against Chief McClaughrcy and Captain
Shea for alleged false arrest.
THE MISSOURI LEGISLATURE.
JFFKtirsoN CITY, M , March 3. The
senate Hia p,i--seu the b.li provalmg for
the rebuiluing of the university at Colum
bia, and it it now retdy for '.he signatuit
of the governor. The bill only .-.ppropr.-ates
$40,000. which, toucher with $50,00
donated by the citiz. ns of Colombia anu
the insurance makes $337,000, i'nerc is
little doubt that the uext encrel assem
bly will be called r.pou to increase th
THE OIL TRUST.
Trenton, X. J.. Mrvh 23 The Stand
ard Oil wiajwuy of New Jersey has filed
certitlCUte WiSJl tlP swjr;irv- nf ln
changing its name to tho Standard Oil
company. U Has dropped the wonts "ttl
New Jersey." Aimther certificate w
nled by the new company signed by P.m.
Babcock. president, increasing UiocapiUi
sioc of tue Staadimi Oil comuu i
tKXKOQO.Ood IV ' an incxccsc
WOMEN AT TRIALS.
WHY LADIES FLOCK TO C0U11T.
A Clear Definition of the Causes Which
JIake Women So Susceptible
The New York Sun has an able editorial
in which it seeks to showr why some
women Iovo to attend sensational or
murder trials. It says: "Women are not
stirred at all by mauy of the occurences
which agitate men, but when a case in
volving life and death comes up. a tragic
case, and more especially when it bas
about it a mystery in which a woman is
concerned, and a woman of the more refin
ed society, they lollow its. course with an
intensity of interest greater than men feeL
It is akin to tho fascination which a Iictic
tious tragedy on the stage bas for women,
and for women more than men. It is a
luxurv for manj- good women to have their
tenderest feelings of sympathy aroused.
They enjoy going to funerals and wiping
away tears shed in unison with those of
sorrowing relatives. The plays that
wring tho heart are more attractive fo?
them thau the comedies which provoke
merriment. They delicht iu having their
feelings roused to the highest pitch."
This is undoubtedly true, but there is a
cause far back of all this. It is a cause
which has its origin in the life and condi
tion of the women themselves. Most wo
men are- weak and not in good health.
When a woman is sickly, her feelings are
quickly aroused and she suffers keenly.
Thus is the real actual cause of it all. Wo
men should not suffer. They are designed
by nature for happinese, not miseiy. And
vet. too often, it is continual sulferiug,
when there is relief. Itead the experience
of a New York lady.
Mrs, J. F. Beale. residing at 303 Lexing
ton avenue says: ''About six years ago 1
suffered from a severe attack of peritoni
tis and general kidney troubles. Despite
the attendance of skilled physicians my
aliments increased. I finally decided to
try Warner's Safe Cure and purchased n,
bottle. This step was taken upon the ad
vice of several friends who had been bene
fited by its use. At this time tho phy
sicians stated that another attack of my
malady would most assuredly prove fatal.
I took four bottles of i he oafc Cure, which
entirely cured me. Whenever I feel as
though any of the symptoms were return
ing I take a dose and immediately feel
better. I now feel as well an in my girl
hoodand it is entirely due to this
Is this an isolated experience? By no
means. It is precisely what huudreds of
other ladies have fouud true iu their ex
perience. It shows that if women con
tinue to suffer, if the trials of life weigu
them down when they should be joyful,
they have themselves only to blame.
There is a means of relief, of restoration.
It is pure, it is safe, it is a woman's best
friend. By its use sin' can be enabled to
withstand the ills of life and secure both
health aud happiness.
POUNDED HIS WIFE TO DEATH.
CHICAGO, March 23. Frank McKeou, a
laborer, was arrested today for pounding
his wife to death with his fists. She died
this morning, after being beaten with
clinched knuckle ac intervals for seven
hours, the husband desisting when the
wife would become helpless aud resuming
when she revived. The cause was drunk
enness and jealousy.
If you decide to take Hood'.s Sarsaparilla
do not be induced to buy any substitute
AN IRISH POLITICAL MURDER.
Cor.K, March '. Joseph Joyce, a sup
porter of the Paruellito section of tho
Irish parliamentary party, was today
sentenced to be hanged ior the murder of
Patrick O'Leary an anti-Parnelhte. The
oul3 motive for the crime was tiie illfeel
ing Joyce entertained Tor 0'Learybecausu
of his dilfereut political views.
A GERMAN VILLAGE ABLAZE.
Bekl', March 'Si. A conflagration is
raging at Immcnhausen, a town of 1,301)
inhabitant, in Hesse, Nassau, already
ninety houses and a number of stables
have been burned.
THE LIVERPOOL FIEND.
PERTH, West Australia, Match 23. The
magisterial inquiry iu the case of tbo
murderer Deeming was finished today,
and the prisoner was remanded for trial at
Melbourne for the murder of his wife at
Windsor. The court room was again
crammed to suffocation. Deeming main
tained his nonchalauce throughout.
If you are Bilious, take BEECHAM's
New YORK, March 23. Guttenberg win
ners: Blackburn, Ballarat, Maubriete,
Rambler, Sir Rae, Forest King.
STRIKE OF CABINET-MAKERS.
St. LOUIS, March 23. A strike of cabinet-makers
has been inaugurated here by
the employes of four of the largest firms
in the city. About four hundred men are
out and the trouble is spreading. The
men demand nine hours' work with ten
Detroit, March 23. The Tribune to
morrow will reiterate the statement made
last Tuesday that Senator Hill had de-1
clared he would not be a candidate in the
presidential race. It is said that he desires
the nomination to go to Senator Palmer
BURNED TO DEATH.
Crystal Falls, Wis., March 23. Dan ie
Stephenson and Loui- Nelson, working
near Bniley, were burned to death yester
day in their cabin near here.
There once was a maid in Hobokea,
Who pave her betrothed as a token,
tonie cabbage bananas
Which she snid were "Havanas:"
The encAjemeat that was is now broken.
New York World.
Mind vcrsuj Matter.
"My dear," said a Manhattan avenue
gentleman to his wife, after perusing the
evening paper, "are yon aware of the fact
that a man's brain weighs 3 pounds?"
"You've just read that, haven't you?"
"Well, doesn't the article say that a
woman'' is somewhat lighter?"'
"It certainly does."
"And it alo informs yon that a woman's
brain is of much finer quality."
"Well, then, just concentrate your 3K j
pounds of intellect on that scuttle, and fig-1
ure out how much it will weigh after you j
brine it up fnll of coal from the cellar." '
The man with the great head departed
for the lower regions in search of informa
tion. Texas Sittings.
3Iale Help Wanted.
ftzs'-m t v
Rrl rmsksJ--- ..
ijv. .rfjy, .'W'ksiifr- '
WHIP AND SPUR.
It is said that Ormonde will be domiciled
in America in 1833.
Snapper Garrison has been engaged to
ride for Marcus Daly at a salary of $12,000.
Major Campbell Brown, of Spring Hill,
has bred more 2:30 horses than any breeder
in Tennessee, his number being ten.
It is claimed that Marvin paints the legs
of young trotters with iodine in order to
strengthen them until they are 2 years of
An attempt is to be made in Austria to
freeze out English jockeys by raising the
weight so that the more ponderous natives
The once famous trotter Blackwood died
recently. He was the first 3-year-old trot
ter to acquire a record of 2:3L Proteine,
2:18, was the fastest of his get.
Imp. St. Blaise will serve thirty-five of
his owner's mares this year and fifteen
others at a fee of $2,500. Even for a horss
that cost $100,000, 537,500 a year is a fair in
come. A new system of shoeing horses has re
cently been invented in England. By it
the iron shoes are fixed to others made of
Bail canvas, which, are then cemented to
A Kentucky jury has decided in C. W.
Williams' favor in the suit for 25,000 dam
ages, entered by Horseman Massel, injured,
by the falling of a platform at the Inde
There is not the least chance of Nancy
Hanks and Sunol meeting in a race. Mr.
Bonner says that he is too old to think ot
changing his resolve never to allow bis
horses to race for money.
The combined winnings of all the horses,
regardless of age, that won ?5,000 and over
on tho American turf last year foot up tha
enormous total of $2,025,145, against 1,056,-
. 147 in 1890, S1.4S1.420 iu 18S9, $1,101,045 in
1SSS and $502,231 in 18S7.
Philadelphians have organized a turf
club, whose membership is made up of
men interested in the raising of horses.
Most of the members are devoted to tho
trotter, and the roll of membership in
cludes the names of the best horsemen ia
PEN, CHISEL AND BRUSH.
Sir Edwin Arnold admires Zola and reads
bis books, but afterward throws them
Donohue, tho American sculptor, has left
London for Rome to execute a statue of
Mrs. Burnett's second son in marble.
Whittier is absolutely color blind. He
never saw a green leaf or a burning sunset,
but bis descriptions will outlast those of
many another who has seen all the beau
ties of nature.
Nigjar Hanym, tho Turkish poetess,
dresses in a combination of oriental and
European garbs. Her life has been bitter
and she has named her volume of poems
"Assus," which means "sighs."
Miss Mary E. Wilkins, the New England
writer, is a native of Brattleboro, Vt.. and
is described as a "pretty, blond, blue eyed
girl of refined and gentle manner." She
has written one play and aspires to be n
Will Carleton does not look liko the con
ventional idea of a poet. He is tall, broad
shouldered and ruddy faced. Carletou
works for money, with fame as a secondary
consideration. Ho believes in getting as
much for a poem or an article as it will
bring a point on which he and his pub
lishers have frequently differed.
The postoffice department at Washing
ton is trying a .mechanical letter stamping
machine operated by electricity.
A German journalist has invented an
electric whip for the purpose of training
wild animals. The sting of the new whip
is said to be more effective than the old
Apparatus which has been devised for
coal cutting by electricity is said to be suc
cessfully taking the place of the usual
methods, and in its now perfected form is
regarded as a valuable substitute.
To produce a light equal to twelve
standard candles, electric light consumes
no oxygen, no air, and produces no car
bonic acid, vitiates no air and raises the
temperature of fourteen pounds of water
10 degs. Fab. per hour.
There has been devised by an English in
ventor a new form of electric bell, consist
ing of a vibrating plate of metal which is
set in motion by an electric magnet, and
emits a clear and continuous musical
sound, much more agreeable than the
noise of the ordinarv electric sounder.
A new amateur photographic club has
been organized in Denver, and already its
success is assured.
The Lick telescopic photographs are so
perfect that they must bo strongly magni
fied before their details can be examined.
Among the new lenses of value may be
mentioned the apochromatic and antistig
matic lenses of Carl Zeiss, of Jena, Ger
many. Mri. Parnell has a daughter who i an
accomplished amateur photographer. Some
of the pictures she took of Mr. Parnell are
said to be remarkably good.
Amateurs who have tried para-amido-phenol,
the new developer, find no reason
to change their first opinions that it is an
excellent one. It is becoming a little
cheaper and it is used more extensively.
The man who simply snaps the shutter
and then sends his plates or films to a pro
fessional to be developed is not a camerist.
He is not a photographer any more than
the man who drops a nickel inthe slot and
hears a tune is a musician.
CROWN AND SCEPTER.
It is now more than sixteen years ??nsa
the king and queen of Denmark visited
The new khedive of Egypt is fond of
canaries and carried a large cage of them '
along with him when he started from VI-
The Prince of Wales ha begun to sign
hicif-elf "Edward." instead of "Albert Ed
ward " indicating that when king he will ,
be Edward VIL
The empress of Austria was bunkoed by
two Arabs in Alexandria, who sold her a
worthless statuette of Isis as a real exca
vated Egyptian antiquity for S2.3CQ.
The king of Ashantee is allowed 3,333
wive Many of them are the daughters of
the chiefs of tributary tribes over which the
king has jurisdiction, and arc sent to him
The daughter of the queen of Holland
will not be a penniless princess when her
royal mother die?, for that amiable lz&j
has insured her own life for half a million
dollars for the benefit cf th prince&a.
Mot oa Cath Knl.
Say a corrt-pondeat "For naiivr wit
OHfunem ineto thcca uf Maist. A I
wa- sailing rcr.aly aios th shore t,.
I xjj Island from Catnr to HcUa w
psi a HnK-kiln. 'Wait i tkat, ak!
o of t be piscg-rs of I i JLhsrta. Titat
i a .'ruw-klha.' a:d tVo. tin? pnrral
f-wtotutr. of tke Inlc T-aarr 'I Jh7
ruakp t..oa- ihM' I a.jteI J no on.'
axl Sotf. :h.- naLe ltue. " Xesv
(frgftjCrj; fof Pitcher's Castoffo
Ko bod adver
tises that his blood
amount to much.
Thej re all of
them "the best"
But there's only
one of. them that s
good enough to
that is Dr. Pierce's
ihatj if it fails to benefit or cure, in'any case,
you have your money back.
Its a medicine that ctr3, in all diseases
caused by a torpid liver or impure blood.
It's not like the sarsaparillas, which claim
to do good in March, April, and Mar. All
the year round, with equal benefit, it cleanses,
invigorates, and builds up the entire system.
If you're bilious, " run-down," or dyspeDtic.
f or suffering from any blood-taint or disorder,
mats tne meaicine you need. J-or toe worst
forms of Scroftda. and in the most stubborn
Skin and Scalp Diseases, such as Salt-rhcum,
Tetter. Eczema, Erysipelas, and all kindred
ailments, nothing can equal it as a perfect
and permanent remedy. The genuine sold
for $1.00. Beware of spurious imitations
or dilutions, offered at less prices.
A Curious Old A omau.
It is not often that an Indian, male or
female, is an ardent advocate of temper
ance, but "Aunt" Margaret Boyd, an old
aborigine, known as the "Ottawa Prin
cess," who died recently in Harbor Spring
Mich., never tired of expatiating on the
ruin which she said whisky bad Avrought
among her people. Queen Margaret was
as legitimately one of the "sights" of
northern Michigan as the arch rock on
Mackinac island or Marquette's grove at
QUEEX OF TUE 0TTAVTA8.
St. Ignace. She was also a remarkable
character in some respects, and when
warmed up on the subject of temperance
her vehemence was transformed into elo
quence. A recent party of visitors to Queen Mar
garet's wigwam found a boy tied by a rope
to one leg of the large stove, which served
alike for cooking and heating purposes.
When asked for an explanation, the old
woman launched into a philippic against
barrooms in general and the men who
would leach her adopted grandson to drink
and smoke in particular. Margaret made
her living by selling baskets and beadwork
at large prices to curiosity seeking visitors.
Her wigwam was a veritable museum of
Indian relics and specimens of her own
The World's fair will remain open from
May 1 to Oct. 30, 1893.
The buildings of the World's fair will
contain twenty-nine acres of glass.
The native flora of each state and terri
tory will be shown in all its fullness at the
The National Association of Woolen
Manufacturers has decided to make a
united exhibit at the fair. j
A collective exhibit of panitary appli- ,
anccs and methods, and of all that pertains '
to them, is to be made at the exposition. i
A waluut tree Yt feet in diameter and SO ,
feet to the first branch will be the unique
exhibit of a Missouri town at tho World's '
On the three evenings during the exer
cises dedicatory of the exposition buildings,
Oct. 11, 12 and 13, fireworks to the valne of ,
$25,000 will be displayed. j
It is the intention to have one room in i
Delaware's exposition building fitted upiu '
the Colonial style, with hangings, pictures j
and furniture of that period. i
be French gothic in style and constructed
entirely of Indiana material. It will meas
ure lOOby 170 feet and in reality will be a
The World's fair dedicatory ceremonies
will wind up on the night of Oct. 13 with a
ball that will probably, in point of magni
tude, surpas." anything of the kind ever
The palace of mnsic at the World' fair,
it is expected, will stand on the island
formed by the lagoons, and will be sur
rounded by a garden of flowers ten acres
or more in extent. This location is desired
by Theodore Thomas, but hits not yet been
finally passed upon by the board of direct
ors. The structure will measure r0 by
2.0 ft-et and cost approximately $1(X),000.
FIN, FEATHER AND FUR.
Camels can stand heat and cold, but they
perish quickly iu moist atmosphere.
The wild oose lives upward of 100 years,
and swans are Raid to have attained in
age of 300.
Eagles mea-turing from seven to twdv
feet from tip to Up are common in th
neighborhood of Albany, Or.
Let a rat come near a clamshell and if
the clam is alive it will sefoe the anltna
by the tail and never let go till the tai
Twenty-five new species of fish were db
covered by the officers of the Albatro.
white surveying the Pacific ocean for a j
cable to Honolulu. '
Several kinds of rhinoceros In Afrles
have two horn, one bohlnd tho ether, hn:
the extinct rhinoceros, known m tb drt
ratbnara, had a pair cf homa on hu uow
TT.1 JOHN C.ltilHAYT&S
ZS BoTOJii KAS3-
fa, miKS REDuctD,
i G j
HwiurtB .a -. ittii t,i7
t a dattatiCtr Irtiicd a--i-f s 1
N starnnc o jocesTMtwucf. fearwles
'siJao bad eSVct. JjtnctJy eooftdati!.
r or circa Lara atxf ?c?tir5tJ wiis or sd-
rfr. Dr. J. II. TfcRJJILL,
i OTer ise y. jutn few ttiviutaiU
Printers, Stationers, Binders,
And Blank Book Makers.
one of the most complete Job Prin tine: Offices in the
State. Letter Heads, Bill Heads, Garas, Catalogues,
Price Lists, Premium Lists. Stock Oertiiyates.
Checks, Drafts, Book Printing, Eta iSevrs and Job
Printing of all kinds.
All branches of Lithographing, Bonds, Checks,
Drafts, Bill Heads, Letter Heads, Cards, Etc. AVo
have first-class designers and engravers.
Wedding Imitations and Announcement Cards,
Luncheon Cards, Calling Cards.
Blank Books of all kinds made to order, Bank, Cfty,
County and Commercial work a specialty. Sole
agents for Kansas, Oklahoma and the Indian Terri
tory for Bronsons Patent Automatic Level Joint
Binding. Endorsed by book-keepers, bankers and
county officers. Nothing made equal to it for
strength and flat opening. Will open at any page,
and lierperfectly flat permitting writting across both
pages as easily as one. . It is the only book that will
open out perfectly flat from the first page to the
last, thus enabling one to write into the fold as eas
ily as any partof the page. Send for circular.
Magazine, Law Book and Pamphlet bindin
kinds, re-binding, etc.
All kinds of Legal Blanks for city, county and town
ship officers, Deeds, Mortgages, "Abstracts, Receipt
and Note Books, Real Estate and Rental Agency
Books and Blanks, Attorneys Legal Blanks, Justice
of the Peace Books and Blanks.
Complete line of Legal, Township aud Con niy Blanks
Complete outfit furnished for Abstractors, abstract
blanks, take-off books, tracers, and all kinds of blanks
used by abstractors.
"We have a complete line
as are used by township
for Notaries Public,
panies, Lodges, iiitr. ureters nnea promptly, aiwi
Stock Certificates for Corporations and Stock Com
panies, either printed or lithographed
Attorney's Pocket Docket.
The Lawyers1 "Vade Necum' can be used in any
State and in any court. The most complete and
convenient pocket docket over published, with two
indexes an alphabetical index and a diary indox;
shows at a glance just what date a lawyer has aeam
in court; keeps a complete record of of the ca.se.
Handsomely bound in flexible back, a convenient
size to carry in the pocket. Endorsed by attorney!
everjwhere. Price of Docket 1 .00. By mail poet
paid to any address upon receipt of $1.07.
300 copies from one original. Wriiiisg, Drawing
Musk. Etc. Of typewriter letters 1,500 copies ran
be taken from onn original, llncorrtimffttcloa by ovrr
30,000 users, The Eagle i.s agent for the sale of thH
machine, extra supplies, etr.
School Records, Etc.
We desire to call the attention of County Superin
tendents, school district officers and teachers to our
line of school publications as given below. Our school
records and books are now lx?ing used exclusively in
quite a number of counties, and ar superior to any
in the market: Classification Term Record, Record of
Apportionment of State and County School Kiindn
Superintendents Record of School Visits, (Pocket
Size), Record of Teachers' Ability (Pocket SizRer
ord of Official Arte, Annual Financial Reports An
nual Statistical. Reports. School District Herk'n
Record. School District Treasurer's Record, School ,
District Treasurer's Warrant Register, School District
Clerk s Order Book, School Teacners Daily Register.
The Daily Eagle
Eight pages Contains the day and night Associated
Presw dipatcheb m full, and Latest Market Reports.
The Weekly Eagle-$1.00.
Eight page - untft)!bt more Slat and General iSews
and Eitrn Dtspatrbes than any Weekly Paper in
the Southwest. The latent Market Reports up to the
hour of going to prcsss.
ESTUriATES PB8MrTLY FMHISHED IP0KWQ8X OF AKY KK'iO.
ADIJRKsfe ALL CoMMLXJCATKJCW TO
R, P. MURDQCK, Bus. Mn'gr.
Ill E. Dough Ave. Wichita, Ksa
of blanks and books such
Corporations, Stock Com
rifeS&ii .-witM5ian..rt, M,SgAWajflari6tal