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title: 'Western Kansas world. (WaKeeney, Kan.) 1885-current, September 02, 1893, Image 5',
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Image provided by: Kansas State Historical Society; Topeka, KS
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at the "woman who could not know with
out asking. "Bainting."
O. W. Oh ! but I mean what are you
G. W. "Vy, bainting him red."
O. W. Yes! I see that, but what is
it, touching the object, "What do you
G. W. Shaking his head and point
ing to the other G. W.
0. G. W. With a good natured smile
O. W. "Bo-een," I don't understand,
O. G. W. "Veil, I can't help it."
O. W. Laughing and coloring up
somewhat as Eome interested spectators
had stopped to listen to the animated
attempt at a conversation. "Of course
you can't help it, but you see I don't
know what it is. What do you use it
G. W. "Ve don't use him, shust
baint him," smiling honestly at the
w6man, showing that he was serious and
not trying to evade the question, "He is
"Spell it," said a courteous gentleman,
coming to the rescue'. "Spell it for the
lady then she will understand."
G. "W. Shaking his head again to sig
nify that he was again beyond his depths.
0. G. A buoy, madam, a gas buoy.
O. W. "Oh!" said the one woman,
and then everybody smiled at maybe it
was the inflection of the 'oh,' or it might
have been at the ignorance of the
G. W. "Now, you know him. He
goes in water, light him, see?" and the
obliging workmen stopped his bainting
for a few minutes to show by signs and
broken English how 'he' worked.
Well, confessed the one woman hon
estly, "how was I to know whether it
was a gas buoy or Yerke's big telescope,
when I had never seen either."
Transportation building proper and
its annex covers almost nineteen acres of
floor space, and as its name indicates it
shows all modes of fetching and carry
ing human freight, and all things that
may be transported from one place to
another. I had spent part of a Sunday
here, and in the meantime had gotten a
pretty good idea of .what remained to be
seen. There are so many models every
where all over the grounds that people
do not appreciate them. Here are mod
els of everything. I was impressed
more with this class of exhibits when I
saw a German putting up a model of a
ship yard than I had otherwise been.
The making of these models is an in
dustry in itself, and I believe that most
of the workers come from abroad, Ger
many in particular. The workman
showed me his cabinet of appliances
and explained the work. There was
everything in miniature that could be
found about the real ships, anchors, tim
bers, chains, sails, ropes and even the
little screw eyelets (or as the workman
brokenly called them eyeballs) for
holding the ropes. Think of the fac
tories which must have started simply
to furnish World fair supplies. Then
think of the people who will be out of
work when the fair shuts down. A
model of a coast battery at Port of Car
tagena was very interesting to me and
to the student fresh from school it must
to have been doubly so. With a model
true to a foot of the surface it requires
little imagination to see the real, yet
there are so many models that one fails
to appreciate them as they should be ap
preciated for the vast amount of labor
and expense that they represent.
Pullman's palace cars here are beauti
ful beyond description, and everybody
sees them whether they take the time
to look through the ancient exhibits or
not, but I spent little time in them for I
knew that before this present adminis
tration is through money will be so
cheap that we can, any of us, avail our
selves of a ride in better cars than those
over our own Union Pacific.
The vehicles of royalty are represented
in Lord Mayor's carriage, Princess of
Wales' carriage and that which carried
the illustrious (don't get that insolvent
Mr. Editor, for it will offend the ear of
American people who sometimes pay
their debts) Duke of Yeragua.
In the gallery is an old boat, presuma
bly about 400 years old, which was
found in the marshes on the coast of the
Baltic sea. It is a most curious affair
with its weapons and implements that
were found in it, some of which are so
antique in pattern that no one can form
much idea of what they were used for.
There are places for thirty rowers, fif
teen on a side, and whether the boat
was a habitation for that number of sea
men and were they all lost, or did the'
boat drift away from them with their
implements aboard while they were on
land, is a matter of speculation.
The articles of transportation from the
Holy Land are interesting. The palan
quin which is a covered chair with, I
suppose one would call them handles, of
which there are four. These handles
rests on the shoulders of the carriers,
four of whom carry one individual.
There are numerous palanquins used in
the Plaisance for people who wish to be
"Put not your new wine into old bot
tles" saith the scripture. You will
readily see why you must obey this
when you examine the bottles here re
ferred to. It is a goat skin all dried and
shriveled with age swung between two
uprights, and you will say why yes, of
course, new wine in process of fermenta
tion would bust that all to flinders. The
skin must cure and shrink with the ca
pacity of the wine.
. The go-cart here used is quite similar
toour own, two little ones of Jerusalem
tegrttowafcmuhf'& the bbw
of to-day. Here is a boat said to have
been used in the time of Christ. Their
saddles are, patterned after the one .men
tioned in the street of Cairo.
You look down onto the vehicles from
the gallery and note the gaudy trap
pings of those from Brazil, Sicily, Tur
key, etc., and you say "well Barnum
must have gotten his patterns for his
show wagons from the VVorld's fair.
The Madeira vehicles are odd. Did
you know that they use no wheels there
on conveyances? Well, I never knew it,
and when I made that remark to an old
soldier, who at one time was stationed
there, he smiled and asked quizzically,
"Are you surprised that you have learn
Well, I was not surprised by that fact
alone, but that was a noteworthy fact
that I should have thought a teacher of
geography -would have found out. It is
so easy to forget what we simply read,
so many facts do not impress themselves
on one's mind, but when you see these
things of which you have read then the
mind never loses the idea. The hills
here as the soldiers explained are very
smooth and a queer conveyance between
a palanquin and a sleigh is used by the
higher class, sleds by the lower and all
are drawn bv cattle. The use of cattle
entirely for draft was impressed when
I was looking for the brakes to put on if
the horse should start to trot down hill,
when the soldier suggested that an "ox
trot" was something of an anomaly, not
likely to be met with, but then you see
we don't farm with cattle.
Mis. French Sheldon's exhibit here is
worth a great deal of time and study.
Here is a woman to admire. She is
original. Almost any one can do things
that have been done. We can all follow
where some one else leads, but she does
not need a leader. ' She has here her
tent with its entire furniture which she
used in her trip through Africa. She
was her own physician and her belt con
taining her phials of medicine is rather
a unique departure from the regulation
"pill-bags." Her palanquin stands by
the door of tho. tent and is furnished
with rain curtains and everything that
an ingenious woman would need in trav
eling for her genius will suggest a way
to supplv her needs. There are skins
for floor coverings from beasts that were
brought down by her own rifle and by
How did they market tobacco in
colonial times? They packed it in a
hogshead, fastened a tongue to it some
thing after a clod-crusher fasMon and
hitched their cattle to it, and as the cat
tle walked the cask revolved, and here
is one of the casks they used.
One wonders where all these old
things came from, who p'eserved them.
Here is also a threshing machine made
and worked in 1812.
AMONG THE RAILROADS.
The Northern Pacific must have spent
a great deal of money in its exhibit
here for a road that was so soon to go
into the hands of a receiver, and it is
work too that makes one think of the
resources of the states through which
the road passes, rather than the road
itself. A train of cars are beautifully
decorated with grains, fruits and stuffed
birds and animals, typical of the coun
try through which this road passes. One
can not help wondering whether the
states thus represented and advertized
appreciate the good done them by the
road and will they come forward as they
should and help it out of its embarrass
ment. "Why so, of course not, because
isn't the railroad a capitalist and
shouldn't it fail, and be wiped out of ex
istence, of course it should, shouts the
alliance orator, and the presence of that
same railroad near his land enabled him
to mortgage his farm for $1,000 more
than he otherwise could have done.
Standing by the old De Witt Clinton
engine was an old gentleman who had
ridden tehind it when it made its trip
on the Mohawk & Hudson Eiver road in
Mr. Holmes kindly gave some inter
esting facts regarding the first road in
York state which connected Albany and
Schenectady and on which the engine
run. They had not the system of brakes
that we enjoy, and when they went
down a steep grade a load of stone as
ballast went up. The i engine was an
old looking machine truly with the bar
rel of wood on its tender, and the
coaches were small and looked much
like the unprogressive English coaches.
The Pennsylvania Railroad company
has a wonderful fine exhibit, because it
contains so many curious things. New
Yorks canal system is shown by a large
reliefmap. Among the curious things
are vehicles from Madeira, Sicily, Walrus-hide
boots, dog sleds, stuffed mules
and carts from Mexico.
Four relief pictures on the walls rep
resent four eras of traveling from the
most primitive to the present perfect
A Pennsylvania ambulance car show
ed the mode of carrying wounded sol
diers in war of Rebellion in 1862. The
car reminded one a little of a huge re
frigerator with jits rows of "shutters"
put in as shelves.and which could be re
moved without disturbing the poor shat
tered soldiers who were occupying them.
In a frame is the largest check ever
drawn in the United States. It is for
$14,949,052.20; was drawn by the Penn
sylvania Railroad company in favor of
Messrs. Kidder, Peabody & Co., in pay
ment of stock in the Philadelphia, Wil-.
mington & Baltimore Railroad company.
In passing out I stopped to get the
diameter of some spruce and fir logs
-which had been brought from the state
U WaeMstou, The latest fir meas-
ured 6 feet and to inche through.
The Santa Fe is a good advertiser
among the roads, indeed, some one made
the criticism that the Kansas building
looked like a Santa Fe ticket office.
True or not the exhibit of the road here
is very attractive; it consists of a minia
ture train of cars which run on a track
around the gallery.
Lilla Day Monroe.
Mulheim, the jeweler, has arranged
to be regularly in Wa-Keeney a couple
of days each month and can be found at
the drug store of Jones & Gibson
Those wishing repairing of any kind
done, on watches, clocks or jewelry, and
particularly on fine work can be accom
modated. Due notice of hiB coming will
be announced. 8-12
Agents Wanted on
Salary and Commission for
THE ONLY AUTHORIZED
Biopartyoffc G. Blaine,
by Gail Hamilton, his literary executor,
with the co-operation of his family, and
for Mr. Blaine's complete works, 'Twen
ty years in Congress," and his later
book, "Political Discussions." One
Erospectus for these three best selling
ooks in the market. A. K. P. Jordan,
of Maine, took 112 orders from from first
110 calls; agents profit $196.50. Mrs.
Ballard, of Ohio, took 15 orders, 13 Seal
Russia, in 1 day; profit $26.25. E. N.
Rice, of Massachusetts, took 27 orders
in 2 days; profit $47.25. Exclusive ter
ritory given. If you wish to make large
money, write immediately for terms to
THE HENRY BILL PUB. GO. Norwich, Conn.
OTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
O. S. Land Office at Wa-Keeney, Kansas, 1 , n,
August 30, 1893. 'j No. 9137
Notice is hereby given that the following -named
settler ha filed notice of his intention to make final
proof iu support of her claim, and that Mud proot
will be nude before t o regiter and rece ver of the
U. S. Land Of flee at Wa-Keeney, Kautus, on Oc
tober 7 18U3, viz:
James A. Wright,
one of the heirs for the h irs of William S Wright,
deceased. Homestead Application No. 17768. torthf
north half of the northeast quarter and th south
east quarter of the northeast quarter and the
northeast quarter of the south astquaiter of sec
tion 10, township 15 south, range 23 west, fith P
He names the following witnesses to prove his
continuous residence upon and cultivation of, said
Charles II Burt and Lymau S. Burt, of Brownell.
KaD-as, William Hoobler and frauds M. Hooblor,
of U'illoox, Kansas.
9 2 tit Lee Monboe, Register.
OTICE FOE PUBLICATION.
U. S. Land Office, Wa-Keeney, Kan.,
August 30, 1893.
Notice is hereby given that the following named
settler has tiled notice of his intention to make final
proof in support of his claim, and that said proof
will be made before the register and receiver of the
United States land office at Wa-Keeney, Kansas, on
October 9, 1893, viz:
Homestead application No. 21625. for the east
half of the southeast quarter of s-ectiou 34. town
ship 12 south, range 25, west of the 6th P. M., Kan
sas. He names the following witnesses to prove his
continuous residence upon, and cultivation of, 6aid
James Yanda, of Bosna, Kansas; Frank J. Spena
and Joseph Mlinek, of Collyer, Kansas, Frank A.
Krhut, of Wa-Keeney, Kansas.
9 2 6t Lee Monboe, Register.
State of Kansas, Trego county, ss.
Mary H. Burnham, plaintiff,
James C. Howe and Low E. Darrow, defendants.
Public notice is herrby given that by virtue of an
order of s lie to me directed ani delivered, issued
out of the twenty-third judicial district court of the
state of Kansas, sitting in and for the county of
Trego, in said state, I will, on
Thursday. September 21st, 1893,
between the hours of 10 o'clock a. m. and 2
o'clock p. m. of said day at the west
door of the court house in Wa-Keeney, in the
county and state aforesaid, offer for public sale and
sell to the highest bidder, for cash in hand, all the
right, title and interest of the above named de
fendants in and to the the following described
The southeast quarter of section nineteen (19),
township fifteen t,15 south, range twenty-four (24),
west of the 6th p. m.
Lying and situated in the county of Trego, in the
state of Kansas, with all the appurtenances there
unto belonging, to be sold according to law to sat
isfy one judgment in foreclosure of mortgage in the
sum of $688.30, with interest at the rate of 12 per
cent, from date, and the further sum of $18.40 cost
of suit, and all accruing costs; said property levied
on and to be sold without appraisement as the
proport of the above named defendants.
Given under my hand this 14th day of August,
A. D. 1893.
Sheriff, Trego county, Kansas.
W. E. Satjm, Attorney. 8 19
State of Kansas, Trego County, ss:
Elizabeth P. Soule, plaintiff,
Luther A. Bickford, Annie Bickford, James A. Nel
son and The Abilene Mortgage company, de
fendants. Public notice is hereby given that by virtne of an
order of sale to me directed and delivered, issued
out of the twenty-third judicial district court of the
state of Kan-as, sitting in aud for the county of
Trego, in said state, I will, on
Thursday, September 21st, 1893,
between tho hours of 10 o'clock a. m. and 2 o'clock
p. ra. of said day at the west door of the
court house in Wa-Keeney, in the county and state
aforesaid, offer for pub ic sale and sell to the
highest bidder, for cash in hand, all the right, title
and interest of the above named defendants In and
to the following described property, to-wit:
The northwest quarter of section tweuty-four
(24), township fifteen (15), south of range twenty
one (21). wet of the 6th P. M.
Lying and situated in the county of Trego, in the
state of Kansas, with all the appurtenances there
unto belonging, to be sold according to law to
satisfy one judgement in foreclosure of mortgage
in the sum $624.35, with interest at the rate of 12
per cent from date, and the further sum of $29.50
cost of suit, and all accruing costs; said property
levied on and to be soldas the property of the above
Given under my hand tht 14th day of August,
A. D. 1893.
Sheriff, Trego County, Kansas.
W. E. Satjm, Attorney. 8 19
F. C. SWICCETT,
Dyeing, Cleaning and Repairing.
ALL WOES WABRANTED.'
I have a complete line of Samnlea to select from
futyi. ote dS bioT p m tne
Attorney at Law
JOHN A. NELSON,
Attomey-at-Law & tJ. P. Land Agent
For Trego and Ness Counties. School, Syndicate,
Deeded Land and City Property for sale. Special
attention given to business before XT. S. Lanu Office,
Successor to Bestor & Sauro)
Land Attorney & Eeal Estate Agent
Does a General Real Estate Business. Hone j
Loaned on Deeded Property. Office in southeast J
room of Opera Block, up-stairs.
Attorney at Law, U. S. Land Attorney
and Eeal Estate Dealer.
Special attention given to Contests and Fina.
Proofs. Office east side Franklin street.
All business before the U. 3. Land Office and In
ferior Department promptly attended to.
Olfico and Drug Store on east side Franklin st.
Physician and Surgeon
Special attention given to buildings of nioaen
styles. Shop north of Court Houe.
BOOT AND SHOE SHOP.
gggF'Gustom work made and repairc
Shop on Franklin street south of rail
Pamphlets describing the re
i ources of
NEW MEXICO ana
may be had by addressing G. T. Nicholson, G, P.
& 1'. A.. A., T. & S. F. R. R., Topeka, Kansas.
Mention this paper.
How to economize time
and money so as to Bee
the World's Fair to best
advantage, is a question
that may have puzzled
you. Avoid mistakes by getting posted in
advance. Perhaps the illustrated folder
just issued by Santa Fo Route is what you
need. It contains views of the World's
Fair Buildings, accurate map of Chicago,
and.other information of value to sight
seers. Address G. T.
NicHoroN. G. P. &T. 6 A 117 A
A., A. T. & S. F. R. R., OI4I1 I ft
Topeka, Kas., and ask
for fi ee copy.
INTER-STATE OFFICE SUPPLY CO,
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WETTB FOE CEBOULABS.
TME STATE KORXAL SCHOOL OF aUSSAS is recofmbed
everywhere ss the Great Teacher TraUlns; School cX the West.
Kesriy 1,400 stadeau for each ,of the past two yean; 90 Sassa
counties and 17 states represented last year.
The New Wing gives as neariv 80 rooms, alt told, for school per
poses. Tbewosderfut growth of the school, though eaofialBg lueH
to Its ocejfae of bgitissste work, U a high compliment to Its thor
oatrfaBess and effdeaey.
S3TU Ss throaty schawl la the Kate whose (Halassa b He
cerUSeate to teach. MUeaca paid to Kan us ttsdesit TrdUoa
free. Expeaecs a lew at asywaere els. EauipHiest aad tsca&r
4- VXilX(,ftM Irsfsxit, Era.
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B. B BLISS, Iowa Falls, la.
Do you wear them? When next in need try a pair,
Best in the world
If you want a fine DRESS SHOE, made In tho latest
styles, don't pay $6 to $8, try my $3, $3.50, $4.00 cr
$5 Shoe. They fit equal to custom mads and look and
wear as well, If you wish to economize In your footwear,
do so by purchasing W. L. Dougfas Shoes. Name and
price stamped on the bottom, look for it when you buy.
W. I. DOUGIiAS, Brockton, Mass. Sold by
MARSHALL & UFFORD.
KANSAS CITYST, JOSEPH
ST. LOUIS, CHICAGO,
ST. PAUL, and MINNEAPOLIS,
Vestibuled Drawing Room Sleep'g ' ars
Free Reclining Chair Cars.
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EC- C. OBB,
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Bank Counters, Tyler System, Port
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Cost and Finish.
ISO PafO CaUIogae or Counter, Vtalu etc, IIItntM la
Color. Book, Fr Postage IS CaU.
Also '.Tyler's jKey
Office Sesks and Type
Styles. Best and cheap
est on earth, with great
redaction in prices.
130 ps eaUfoffs Free,
Pottsga IS etu Fall Use v'
Bttkt, Chair, Table, 8o
Case, Cabinet, Legal Blai.
CabloeU, etc., always to stock.
Seeelal work Bade to ordes
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Eemember the .place
Franklin street, i
flu F .0 .- 3
Xffl j 53 5 I
OUS HXW 1193 7L0W1S USD CmsV -,
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AnUnparalleled Offer T
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It is deroted to ttcri's, pqems, ladSea'
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ST. LOU IS, MO
Oar Mammoth Catalogue of Bank Countess,
Desks, and other Office Fubnittjbb for
1 893 now ready. New Goods. New Style
n Desks, Tables, Chairs, Book Cases, Cabl
ets, &c, &c., and at matchless prices,
3 above indicated. Our good3 are well
nown and sold freely in every country that
peaks English. Catalogues free. Postage 12c
sk Your Dealer For
FEi .'.'BONE is made from Enameled
$iiIl8 nature's own toughest, and strongest
elastic material. -3est wearing whips made
for 2Gc, ROs, 75c, 81. OO, 81.25 ana
SI.50. All styles for Bupgy, Cart, Tract,
?naannddSn6rB FE A TU EB B0 N E.
WE WANT YOU
to act as our agent. VTe furnish an expenfirt
outfit and all you need free. It costs nothing to ,
try the business. We will treat you well, and '
help you to earn ten times ordinary wages. Both,'
sexes of all ages can live at home and work ia.
spare time, or all the time. Any one any where
can earn a great deal of money. 3Iany hare mad
Two Hundred Dollnra 11 Mouth. No class of
people in the world are making so much money
without capital ae those at work for us. BusineM
pleasant, strictly honorable, and pays better thaa
any ofher ottered to agents. You have a dear
field, with no competition. We equip you with
everything, and supply printed directions for
bem'iners which. If obeved faithfully, will brine.
more money than will any other business. Im- I
prove your propecw 1 t ny 1101 r iuu can tut a
easily and surely at work for us. Reasonable
industry only necessary for absolute fittcces',
Pamphlet circular giving every particular Is st
free to all. Delay not in sending for it.
GKOKGE STINSON & CO.,
Box No. 488, PortlaHd, K
.Hf5 - DyfI$EJij
hand and will sell on fj
K the1 Hille- bnUdiat ui
THADE HARK. J"'1'
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