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WESTERN KAS, WORLD.
W. 8. TILTON, - Editor.
Saturday, August 1, 1885.
Preparations for His Barial.
Headquarters Grand Abmy op
the Republic, Department
Wichita, Kan., July 23, 1885.
General Order )
No. 6. J
It is with profound sorrow that these
Headquarters learn of the death of our
eminent comrade, General U. S. Grant,
and, believing that the entire comrade
ship of this Department will join in show
ing respect for the noble deceased, by
proper memorial services, it is therefore
ordered that the Posts of this Depart
ment meet at their respective post rooms
or other places of public assembly, on
the day and hour named for burial, where
memorial services will be held in accord
ance with the service book of our order.
By command of
L. N. Woodcock, Ass't Adj't Gen.
State of Kansas, Executive Dep't,
Topeka. July 23, 1885. )
A telegram announces the death of
"Ulysses S. Grant.
This intelligence, although anticipated
for many months, will be received by the
people of this state with all the shock and
sorrow of a personal bereavement.
For nearly a quarter of a century past,
Ulysses S. Grant has been the first citizen
of the United States. His exalted patri
otism, his genius as a soldier, his brilliant
services as the Commander of our armies,
his honest and loyal administration of
the Presidency, and the purity and mod
esty of his private life these splendid
qualities, so signally illustrated during
his whole career, have filled the world
with his fame; and the people of every
civilized Nation will mingle their tears
with those of the citizens of this country
around his open grave.
As a mark of respect for his illustrious
memory, the Executive Council has di
rected that the State House be draped in
mourning for a period of thirty days, and
that the Executive Offices of this State
be closed on the day of his funeral. And
I do hereby suggest and request that the
people of Kansas assemble, on that day,
in churches, school houses, and other
places of public assemblage, there to do
fitting honor to the memory of the most
renowned soldier of the age, and the
First Citizen of the Republic.
In testimony whereof, I have hereunto
subscribed my name, and caused to be
affixed the Great Soal of the State. Done
at Topeka, this twenty-third day of July,
in the year o'f Our Lord one thousand
eight hundred and eighty-five.
JNO. A. MARTIN.
By the Governor:
E. B. Ailex,
Secretary of State.
General Grant's funeral will take place
in New York City on the Sth inst.
Kiverside Park is the burial place.
The general's body is in charge of U.
S. Grant Post G. A. E.
There will hardly be an end to the
number of civil and military organizations
which will have a place in the funeral
precession. General Hancock has been
designated by the president to assume
command of tho procession.
By reference to our report of the rain
fall at this place for tho month of July, it
it will be seen that tho aggregate is six
and seventeen-hundredths inches. It has
also been so well distributed as not to
threaten for a day or an hour the injury of
the growing crops. Farmers express
the belief that an elegant corn crop is as
sured. But the water gauge does not re
veal quite all the water which fell here in
July. The rain of Thursday? the 30, was
very heavy; so much so that the gauge at
the railway depo, which holds two and
one-fifth inches, was overrun. Mr.
Moore, the gauger, thinks that about two
and a half inches fell during the day of
the 30. It rained, considerably in the
night, and the gauge, as can" be seen,
macks only- two and thirty-eight-hun-dredths
inches for both day and night
The boom is here to stay for nearly an
other year, at least.
-WO REPORT. "--
Dr. Fuller,.the secretary of the judicial
convention, pronused faithfully to send
us a report of the proceedings in time for
insertion in this week's World. The re
port has not arrived.
Dr. York, of Rawlins county,
chairman of the convention.
L. K. Pratt was nominated for judge
on the sixty-eighth ballot On motion of
W. S. Tilton, his nomination was made
We are in receipt of a "pretty card,
inviting our presence at the marriage of
Mr. J. H. Wright and Miss Emma vehb
at the residence of the bride's parents, in
lienors, Kansas, Thursday evening, July
SO. It is not going beyond the bounds of
propriety to assert that Mr. Wright is
one of the nicest young men' of our ac
quaintance. He is the editor of the Le
nora Leader, and jots dora P. M past his
name. He has braved successfully the
hardships of frontier life, and deserves
what we have no doubt that he has
. found that gem among all precious
"treasures;' a jwod wife.
'" V CclBy has a militia company.
-The teachers' institute w half oat:
J. Werlich declares himself a granger.
H. J. Hille is taking stock in North
Mr. C. W. Smith, of Stockton, was in
town last Saturday.
EH Sheldon, the Ellis merchant, has
opened a store at GrinnelL
The weeds in the court house park
have been hoed down this week.
Werlich & Kershaw, tiring of our so-near-tropical
sun, have had an awning
built in front of their store building.
Mrs. J. J. McGill, from Colorado, and
her mother-in-law were visiting her
mother, Mrs. C. M. Paull, at this place,
Thomas B. Evans has come back to
Trego county to stay. For several years
he has been stopping at one place, then
another, in Colorado.
Stream Bros. & Crawford are a new
real estate firm at Cleveland, St. John
county. They have enlisted our good
wishes for their welfare by patronizing us
Parks Old Fort Brown is back again.
We had supposed him dead to this locality
forever, on account of the length of his
absenoe. He says he has come back to
work his Fort land.
On the arrival of the news of General
Grant's death, the flag over G. A. E. Hall
was placed at half mast. The glorious
emblem was blown to pieces during the
rain of Thursday afternoon.
Mr. W. G. Porter, of Colby, Thomas
county, has been patronizing our job
department with liberality. He means
business, and shows that he understands
the nature of its foundation stone.
Thomas Tarpy, of Ogallah, is garden
ing considerably this summer. He sells
a good many, vegetables in Wa-Keenoy.
We acknowledge the receipt of a dona
tion from him of a number of squashes.
Armstrong Bros., of Grinnell, we are
impelled to say, are doing an immense
land business. They do not consume all
the job stock which they get of us without
reaping muoh fruit We are very sure of
L. March, an uncle of our banker's,
was here for a number of days preceding
Wednesday morning. He purchased
some land in this county. From here he
went south, vowing that he would have
Terrell, we hear, has decided not to
have a windmill erected at the source of
his Millbrook waterworks. We hear that
the 4,460 feet of pipe will be taken up.
North Millbrook seems to have the victory
in the fight between the two hamlets.
The drooping spirits of the poor
printer never can be revived materially
by the chance to publish such a puny
tax list as our county treasurer . has
palmed off on us this year. Trego county
dirt is looking up high.
General Grant memorial services
will be held at the church Sunday
morning at 11 a.m. Short addresses will
be delivered by Bev. Mr. Stayt and sove
ral others of our citizens. Commander
Caddick requests that the members of
Captain Trego Post, G. A. E., meet at
G. A. E. Hall on Sunday, at 10 o'clock
a. m., sharp, for the purpose of marching
to the church.
Sheriff Baker was almost killed
Monday afternoon. He had reached
Millbrook, got his dinner there, and
started down to North Millbrook to view
the proceedings of the judicial convention.
He had not become fairly seated in the
rear end of the wagon in which he was to
ride until the said-to-be drunken driver
caused the vehicle to take a sudden and
frightful jerk forward, throwing Mr.
Baker violently to the ground. The back
or the top of his head struck the ground
with great violence. The wonder is that
his neck was not brokeu. As it was, his
head, neck and body -were bruised se-'
-riously, and for several hours he lay
unconscious. Toward evening conscious
ness was regained, and he was barely
able to sit up. He recovered gradually,
until now he is about well
Mr. T. J. Hinshaw has frequently asked
us to visit his farm. We have as often
told him, with entire truth, that it was
our intention to do so at the first oppor
tunity. Now, before the opportunity for
us to do so has occurred, a Ness City
Times reporter has tarried there, and we
take great pleasure in publishing his
statement in full:
''On his return from Wa-Keeney this
week, Mr. Sam. A. Smith stopped awhile
at Mr. Hinshaw's, 7 miles this side of
Wa-Keeney. Mr. H. has a fine bunch of
cattle and is also a good farmer, but what
he prides himself on is his success in
growing fruit trees and vines. He has
only been on his farm three or four years,
but he has succeeded in raising raspber
ries, plums, &c, and has apple trees
growing and loaded with fruit, that are
only three years old from the seedling.
Mr. Smith brought one of the apples,
called Hinshaw's Favorite Seedling, down
with him, and we have seen it with our
own eyes. We speak of this matter sim
ply to show what nay be done In this
fertile coontry in the short space of three
Mr. Hinshaw, the Would will add, be
longs to the industrious, painstaking
class who are going to make the wester
Kansas of the near future bloom in com
petition with the far-famed rose.
'ii .i 49.JtiWv&...& M
- Ness City Near, July Jfj:
Last Sunday morning Ed. Walters, of
Highpoint township, lost a horse in the
Walnut at Wooddell's crossing, and at.
the same time had a very narrow escape
from-losing his life. Mr. Walters had
started for Wa-Keeney, and in crossing
the stone bridge over which about afoot
of water was flowing his horse became
frightened and jumped from the fridge
on the up-stream side. After floundering
about for some time the horse was drawn
by the current under the stone arch and
swept away down stream, and drowned.
At the same time Mr. Walters was car
ried to the bridge, Tmt succeeded in catch
ing the stone and held his head above
water until his cries arrested the attention
of D. F. Wooddell and his father, who,
fortunately, were near the scene. - These
gentlemen quickly came to the aid of the
unfortunaie man, and although they were
able to reach him, their united strength
was not sufficient to overcome theforee
of the current which pressed Mr. Walter's
body beneath the stone arch. To their
efforts was soon added the help of another
party, but the three were not able to ex
tricate Mr. Walters from bis uncomfort
able and perilous position. At length a
long rope was procured and the three
persons above mentioned, with the aid of
Gilmore Kinney and others, attached it
to his body, and by going up the" stream
succeeded in rescuing the almost drown
ing man from what was a very near ap
proach to a watery grave.
Normal School Notes.
It is a success.
Lecture Tuesday evening of next week
by Prof. John D. Parker, Ph. D., B. D,,
of Fort Hays, Kansas. 'Subject: "Primi
tive man on the North American Conti
nent." Thursday evening of next week, Hon.
W. H. Pilkentou will give an illustration
of singing geography.
These names have been added to those
who were in attendence last week: Sylva
Humphrey, Hays City; Carrie Street and
Nora Gleason, Wa-Keeney; Thos. Fonts,
Straw Settlements Scooped.
Kenneth Sentinel, July jo.
State Superintendent of Public In
struction J. H. Lawhead came up to
Kenneth last Saturday, and we under
stand that thirty-three different parties
who had intended to make proof of set
tlement on school land that day suddenly
changed their minds and concluded that
they were not yet quite "sure that they
were "settled. We are informed, tnat
Mr. Lawhead has seoured Mr. Chambers
to look after this matter in the future-
We wish to inform our Gentle
men Customers that we have re
ceived our Fall and Winter Samples
of Clothing from Cahn & Bergman's
celebrated tailoring establishment of
Chicago. We aae now ready to
show the New Designs for the Fall
and Winter of 1885-6. New Fash
ion Plates. Call and see them, and
make your selections now, before
the best designs are sold out. Suits,
from $25.00 to $45.00. We guar
antee satisfaction in every particu
lar. Come and look anyway if vou
do not wish to buy. We are just in
receipt of our Gentlemen's Fine
Shirts and Underwear. Call and
examine before they are all sold out.
333-3 Lawrence & Hall.
From Ed. F. Madden, Hays City,
Kansas, July 13, 1885, 1 White
Roan Stallion Texas Horse, branded
M high on right hip; also branded
on left shoulder and hip (notM);
had rope on neck when last seen.
A suitable reward will be paidfor
any information leading to the re
covery. Notify , r
ED. F. MADDEN,
335-4 Hays City, Kansas.
Are you wanting to sell or-buy
Stock or any other article which
If you are, drop in and order 100
500 or 1,000 of our Handbills or
Posters. They will be. nrinted. at
your command, on assorte'd-colors
of paper red, white, blue, green,
yellow or all white. .
They are nobby!
They will take!
Easy arrangements can be made
at the same time for the insertion of
the same notice in the World. In
this way, everybody in this section
of country, who can read or hear
any one else read, must become in
formed of the desire of the adverti-
Drowned Coming to Wa-Keeney.
l'i ., '.... - --..-
t t jfjEH i rjcivntruK X
JLT -VST-A.-ICB1111JSI Ml Y"; KLAJST.J
Far the Month of July, 788s.
Reported by T. R. Moore. '
JDate. z - daily
hvjif, v x.
9 p.m. Rainfall;
68 126-100 in.;
72 26-100 in.
WA-KEENEY MARKET REPORT.
Bye & Corn mixed
$1.20 100 1
$1.50$ 100 j
2.80 $3.20 1
16c to 20c!
12c to 15o !
2 for 25c:
2 for 25c :
" California Fruits
Fruit of the Loom
50c to 60c :
10c to 15c!
$24 to $25 per m
Shingles Star A Star
" 5 in. cloar
Soft . . . .
Blacksmith . . .
17c to 18c:
$6 to $7!
WANT TO BUY.
A few good yearling steers.
W. S. TmroN.
Attorney at Law and Notary Public.
ffigT'Office with Osborn & Monroe.
7 a.m. 2 p.m.
68 53-100 in.;
80 35-100 in. i BlVb
20-100 in. HlKi
78 34-100 ir. ;
80 2 38-lC9in.;
TEEGO COUNTY BANK,
J. H MARCH & CO., BANKERS.
WA-KEENEY, - -
DEALS IN .REAL ESTATE.
J8Choice improved farms for sale or rent. A personal interview or
correspondence solicited from parties desiring to buy or sell
- real estate in Trego county, Kansas.
And pays out on pre-emptions, loans money, discounts notes, issues certifi
cates of deposit payable on demand,
Sells Pasage Tickets
To and from Europe, buys and sells.exchange, makes collections and does
a general banking business.
jr. W. SCOTT,
PUEE DBUGS AID MEDICINES,
CHOJCg (PERFUMERY Jhd) tfTOILfft flRTIOLES,
FINE CIGARS AND TOBACCO,
PAINTS, OILS, BRUSHES AND PAINTERS' SUPPLIES
And Everything in Druggists' Sundries. .Soda water at Popular Trices.
I2T I am giving my whole attention to the Drug business, and can and will meet
Are again in trade at their old
supply everyone witn
(Rroceries,) t Flour) (m) (fasti ffiiBPWiREj
Stoves, Tinware, Queensware, &c, &c.
Have a Car Load of Barbed Wire at the Lowest Prices. Give us a
Call and see our Prices.
Agents for the STUDEBAKER Wagon and McCORMICK Reaper and Mower.
We now have a Tinner employed, and are ready to do any kind of Tinwork.
W. H. WILLCOX.
' - Addron Ranch
She cattle brand
'!, , tvt
'ditional -j. urcuiu, xoj ua ieib mp.
Bestor, Bestob Haughton.
All cattle JDV on.
left hln. Horses
DV on left shoul
cox P. O., Trego
T and bar on left
hip and bar run
ning parallel on
Trego co.. Kan.
TVFR (connected) on
BANCH ON SALINE BIVEB, 6 MILES NOBTH
OF COLIiTElt. '
dress, Collyer, Ks.
All cattle brand
ed A I on left side.
Horses, the same
brand on left hip.
Earmark on all
cattle, underbit in both ears.
W. H. Keeler,
! First door north of City drug store,
I east side of Franklin street.
Everything in First Class Style.
Half-breed Norman 1
Will stand permanently for the coming
. MEAD'S STABLE- . ,
$10 for Insurance.
$8 for Season.
$2 to be paid at first Service.
Season till first of September.
Nine months to prove if mare is with foal.
stand and are prepared to
6&-i66 in'. I BftQ
QUjMOBE 3P- ,0-,
Cleveland Ststisn., St.. Jshn C, Kan.
U.PJ?.R,KanJ)iv., ivhenall trm'na atop.
We'&re doing a General Land Bosineeg.
Locating in Thomas and St John counties
made a specialty. Plenty good 'govern
ment land in these counties, unoccupied.
Contesting claims and all other land
business promptly attended to.
Strong arid DnraUt
. WILL ITOT '
Mtwr Titmn fct
Gall and see Engine
and Pump in operation.
R. G. KESSLER,
Agent for Trego and Gove Co's.
CHAS. N. BENEDICT,
Wants to buy all the Produce, at
the highest market price, which the
farmers have to dispose of.
tall and see me.
How Lost. How Restored !
''"Just published, a new edition of Db.
CtjiiVebwemb Celebbated Essay on
the radical cure of Spermatobbhoza or
Seminel weakness, Involuntary Seminal
-Losses, Ijipotenct, Mental and Physical
Incapacity, Impediments to Marriage, etc.;
also Consumption, Epmfepsx and Fits,
induced by self-indulgence, or sexual ex
The celebrated author, in this ad
mirable essay, clearly demonstrates from
a thirty years' successful nratfinA- mf
heM Jif W?
the alarming consequences of self abuse
may be radically cured; pointing out a
mode of self cure at once simple, certain,
and effectual, by means of which every
sufferer, no matter what his condition
may be, may cure himself cheaply, pri
vately, and radically.
"This lecture should be in the
hands of every youth and every man in '
Sent under seal, in a plain envelope, to
any address, fost-faid, on receipt of six
cents or two postage stamps. Address
THE CULVERWELL MEOICAL.CO.,
41 Ann St., New York, N. K.;P.O.Box.450.
$ ;. jTV
i A it&i
f , -
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