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title: 'The Saline County journal. (Salina, Kan.) 1871-1893, August 23, 1883, Image 2',
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Official Organ of SallneCoumy and
THURSDAY. AUQUBTSg, 1688.
The nevr postal Botes will be ready
for circulation on September 3d.
It was hardly aeeessary far Win
Wirt Walton to tell fata readers that
he would net be the next Secretary of
Thb husband of Olive Logan, Wm.
Wirt 8ykes, died suddenly list week
at Cardiff, Wales. If we mistake not
he was U. 8. Consul at that plaee.
Hoke of taeSallna Democrats have
no more use for John Martin, since be
persists in having the prohibition law
enforced. Giles, la their beaa ideal of
a gentleman, a scholar and a good
Judge of whisky.
The cholera has not yet landed on
our shores but Oscar Wltde has. The
American citizen has no preference
for either. It is about as acceptable to
know that the wild sea wares are
bearing one hither as the other.
Many of the newspapers say that
the next Governor will either be John
A. Martin or Jatnca Smith. We don't
believe It. The next Governor of
Kansas will be John A. Martin, with
out any 'either" or "or" attachments.
Junction City lias a mineral spring.
It wilt not have any prestige, though,
during MayorMartin'a administration.
It would not do to make water popu
lar in that town, for it would inter
fere seriously with the mayor's line of
argument that prohibition does not
Jno. S. Qittnore, editor ol the Fre
donla Citizen, contemplates a trip to
Europe. Toptka CbmmomeeaUh.
That's a lie. It's to the Holy Land.
Bather forcible language, John,
for a prospective tourist of the Holy
The Kansas City Journal gets right
down to business and strikes two or
three stalwart blows after this wise:
Congressman Anderson, of Kansas,
shoultf pray to be delivered from bis
friends. They are pushing him for
re-election to his present position, fur
Governor and for United titates Sena
tor. As be Is altogether the weakest
man in the delegation from that State,
his ambition Is unwarranted, and his
friends are Injudicious.
With a good varlty of strong and
available men to pick from there Is
not the least doubt but that the next
Republican Presidential nominee will
be the next President of the United
States. Will some one come forward
and show us just bow the Demoorats
can dereat W. T. Sherman, Geo. F.
Edmunds or James G. Blaine. Either
one of the three cannot be defeated.
If the Republieans nominate with
discretion they will surely win the
Judoe Black, who was employed
to assist the Attorney General In the
prosecution of the quo warranto suits
against the Kansas Pacific and Union
PaclficRailroads.having recently died,
it becomes necessary for the State to
employ some one else. The Common
wealth states that Roseoe Conkllng,
Clarence A. Seward and Ben. Butler
have been suggested. We hope
Tewksbury Butler will be favored
with the additional retalncr,and Kan
sas will thus have a chance to honor
both a lawyer eminent for his abilities
and a Democrat who Is a real reformer.
Judge Jeremiah S. Black, the
distinguished Jurist and statesman,
died last Sunday night. He was bom
In Glades, Somerset county. Pa., Jan
uary 10,1810. He was admitted to the
bar in 1830, and appointed president
Judge or the Judicial district In which
ho resided in 1842. In 1861 he was
elected Judge of the supreme court of
his state and chosen chief Justice. He
was re-elected in 1864. On the 5th of
March, 1857, he was appointed by I
iinuucui xtucuBuau, suara ey general
or the United States, whleh ofllee ho
held until December, 1880, when be
became secretary or state, and contin
ued In that position during the re
mainder of President Buchanan's
term. He then resumed the practice
or his profession, and has always
ranked aa one of the leading Jurists or
the United States.
We notice that Republicans
throughout the State are organizing
for the fall campaign, proposing to
elect their whole ticket without the
loss of a man. They have faith in their
party, believing it to be for the most
part composed of the good and true
men of the country, and doing more
in a practical way in the cause of re
form than all the howling demagogues
put together, who go up and down the
land shouting about the corruption of
the Republican party. Kansas pro
poses to redeem herself, and give the
old-time Republican majorities. The
coalition of Democrats and Independ
ents may win in one election, but not
more. They have no platform except
are already disunited and no power
can bring them together again. Re
publicans who were misled by them
last fall Into the support of the so
called Independent tleket wll not be
misled again: for they see that by
casting their votes with them they
simply become stool-pigeons for the
It Is probable that the proposition
to vote bonds for the SaliBa, Lincoln
& Fremont Railroad will aeon be sub
mitted to the people of Saline county.
As far aa can be ascertained there is
but little doubt of the proposition be
ing carried by as large a aajority as
was given the Tepeka, Sauna i West
ern road. The.feuibliity and desira
bility of the road la at twee apparent,
and little discussion will be required.
The great northern roads stand
ready to take bold e-t the enterprise
and make It their own. What a grand
market the lumber manufacturers of
Minnesota and Wlseaasia will have
when communications with the great
Southwest are opened apt Chicago,
too, wants oer grain ,and we will send
it by this road. No empty ears on
this route, either cealng or going.
Ballna and Saline county fatly under
stand that tbey nust net let the oppor
tunity eaeape of having this line eea
ctructed aereea their territory. Many
counties and tswna on the Union Pa
cific are qb isua eager to step Into
oarahoea. Hence the accaml ty of Tlgl
anee and activity ea the part of all
.etMcesa teseearotfekineet desirable
HIe"tVf rarf. Be ready net only to
V9&, 1mA tea,! talk and to -work
TOPEKA, SAUNA & WESTERN B. B.
A careful Investigation of affairs In
reference to this enterprise, has ello
iied the following Information: The
local company has let the contract
for the construction or the road to Mr.
Patterson and be is bound by said con
tract to have the road completed to
Delhi, in Osborn county, by July 1st,
1634. This contract takes the matter
of constructing the road entirely out
of the bands of the local company,
and It Is, therefore, in no way what
ever, responsible for any delay or
tardiness in buitdlngsald toad. There
are 28 miles of road graded west of
Council Grove.There are tie and rails
on hand at C. G., sufficient to lay 15
tulles of read and ' more are being re
ceived every day. The necessary
funds are now on deposit in bank at
Topeka, to complete 30 miles of road
west of Council Grove. This will
bring the line four miles into Dickin
Hon county. Judge O. P. Hamilton
went to Chicago last week and leased
an engine and 38 cars of the U. S.
Rolling Stock Company to use in
constructing the) miles of road men
tioned above. The contractors for the
grading and mason work from C. G.
toSallna, have now about 80 teams
and 100 men at work. It is the
calculation to have this 30 miles com
pleted and in operation within sixty
days. This will bring the line within
30 miles ofSallna. If nothing unfa
vorable occurs, the entire construction
foree of the road will be operating in
Dloklnson county before the first of
November next. Judge Hamilton has
been severely criticised by persons
absolutely Ignorant of the situation,
for leaving this road and going up
north to work up another enterprise,
when In fact he had done all that he
could do for the road, as it was Mr.
Patterson's buslnea and not hi to at
tend to the building of the road. Our
country is unfortunate in having a
great many "doubting Thomases" and
pessimists that are determined to
make the worstof every thing, and are
always ready to criticise aifd discour
age those on whom the welfare and
prosperity of our country depends.
A withering sarcasm from one of these
chronic grumblers may be to some
amusing, but It must be remembered
that such persons practically stand no
the threshold of every enterprise with
fire brands In their hands and wave
back those who have the best Interest
of our country at heart.
J. W. Daily.
The North American Review for
September is an admirably constituted
number, whether we regard the time
liness and importance of the subjects
presented, or the eminent competence
of the authors chosen for their discus
sion. First comes "State Regulation
of Corporate Profits," by Chief-Justice
T. M. Cooley, of Michigan, showing
how far, by wine legislation and by
applying in the spirit of enlightened
Jurisprudence the principle of the
common law, the harrowing exactions
of corporate companies and monopo
lies in general may be restrained and
the Interests of the people effectually
conserved. John A. Kasson, M. C,
writes on "Municipal Reform," and
offers suggestions for the abatement of
the evils of mlsgovernment In our
great municipalities that will com
mand the earnest Interest of all good
citizens without respect to party.
Richard Grant White treats of "Class
Distinction in the United States," a
subject that Is destined to occupy
more and more the attention of the
American people as great fortunes In
crease. "Shooting at Sight" is the
subject of some pertinent reflections
by James Jackson, Chief-Justice of
the State of Georgia. In "Facts about
the Caucus and the Primary," George
Walton Green unveils the tricks prac
ticed by political managers In large
cities. The well-known English es
sayist, W. H. Mallock, contributes
"Conversations with a Solitary," In
whleh he sets forth with much inge
nuity the arguments adverse to popu
lar government. The Rev. Dr. Phe
lan contributes an article sparkling
with epigrams, on the "Limitations of
Freethinklng." Finally Grant Allen,
the most charniliigofall living writers
on natural history, discourses on "An
American Wild Flower." Published
at 30 Lafayette Place, New York, and
for sale by booksellers generally.
An Cld-TImer's Notes.
On returning to Kansas after six
years absence, the writer Is impressed
by the great progress evinced on every
Shade trees and good walks. One
can walk miles under overhanging
shade trees and on good walks, when
before all was the bright glare of the
sun and offensive dust.
Of fruit not much has yet come
under observation, but the reports are
of a great yield.
As to wheat and corn nowhere
along the Journey from the east has
there been such as in Kansas. The
wheat of Ohio Is far below the average,
wbilo corn there and In all the states
between, gives but poor promise.
The dwellers in Saline county now
have a very different lot from that of
those in 1687-1874. Now no grass
hoppers, no such excessive droughts.
"ine uesert blossoms as me rose."
The future of Kansas is well defined.
It is to have a place among the great
grain producing states of ur grert
land. It Will abound In fruit. It will
be a land of beauty and or plenty.
The progressive spirit or the people
will assert itself In advanced schools,
enlightened legislation, and In an en
larged spirit or human sympathy.
Ab to prohibition the sympathies or
the writer are all with the maintain
ance or the constitution as it now is.
It cannot be dim cult to carry out this
provision in Kansas. There Is an ab
sence of large cities with those influ
ences which tend to defeat temperance
legislation. It will take time to pro
duce a full concurrence In the law,
but will do It. Through all the states
there is a movement north, south,
tv -t and west. There is need of great
reform. It must come. There may
bo modifications of the present law,
but the saloon Is destined to lose its
eiwer over society and its power over
w. A generation ta rising trained to
temperance. Twenty years hence
men will wonder that saloons had
such influence that men hesitated to
help suppress the "dram 6bop."
But this is a digression from the
thoughts with whleh- the writer be
gan. What he wishes to Impress Is
the progress of the country, and the
duty of all to help on that progress, in
agriculture, social life and religion.
New chorea edifices are "good
Investments," even financially. No
man wants to bring up a family In a
knd where Christianity is not hon
oredwhere churches are deserted.
To descend to smaller matters, it
seems to the writer that all can help
ihe country by planting trees. Keep
on planting trees. The despised "cot
ton wood" has shown Its power to
ornament and beautify lands so aa to
add fourfold to their commercial value.
Plant peach stones every year till the
coantry la a vast peaeu orchard. Cul
tivate the blackberry and raspberry.
We little think how much the health
of a people k benefitted by aa abun
dance ef fruits In their season.
Let man not live too much in the
past nor yet la the present Let them
also live In the bud far ihe fa tare. He
liomaKeaa tree grow where none
grew before is a benefactor. The pres
ent prosperous condition of Kansas
arises from the foresicht. the wisely
directed labors of those who found
this a desert. A still more glorious
future awaits, if those who now have
tne opportunity win acquit tnem
selves wisely and nobly. J. R. D.
New Cambria Items.
Warm and windy again.
New Cambria is soon to have a
W. A. Boyd is overflowing with
business at the elevator.
Miss Emma Juengol is visiting
friends In Solomon Ibis weeR.
Mrs. A. R. Motrlson is sick with
chills and fever.
Robert Parmenter has returned
from a three weeks visit In Clay Cen
Quite a merry time is anticipated
at the picnic to-day In Wells' grove.
A very young lady at the home of
Mr. ana Mrs. Joseph itippie anu one
that has come to stay.
Mr. Will Bally returned from To
peka last Sunday morning, bringing
with him a better hair. We extend
our heartiest congratulations to the
8. P. Donrayer and daughter re
turned from a ten days' visit to Chi
cago, Monday evening, where they
purchased a large Mock or rail anil
wintergooda. M. T. Head.
Farm hands are scarce.
Autumn's geutle breezes have come.
A ,ood many or our boys and girls
have gone to the broom corn fields.
Shatter & Wilson have housed up
one or their steam thresher on ac
count or failure to get men.
Dr. Knox was out of town last Mon
day, threashing and hauling his
wheat to market. He got 82 cents In
Mentor, and 77 In Sallua.
E. E. Suranson returued last Mon
day morning from his visit to Iowa,
whither he Had gone ttr-vlBll a sister.
E. E. says he met W. D. Judd in
Wheat In our market Is not selling
tor what it brings In other places.
Mentor on the north, and Bridgeport
on the south, pay more for wheat
than is paid here. This Is as it
should not be. Ourgraln men can af
ford to pay Just as much for wheat
here, as the same men pay at Mentor
Two years ago we had a correspond
ent in Assaria writing to the Journal
over the non de plume of "comet."
Mr. "Comit" ought to come back
again and dish us up about the same
kind of news as were written at that
time. This Is all we have to say and
N. O. Moore.
Last Thursday, Friday and Satur
urday were the hottest days of the
season. Sunday, cool and cloudy
wilh north wind.
Stubble nearly all turned under and
farmers harrowing, preparing the
ground for wheat. A larger acreage
is going to be sown than last year.
Thos. Dill and his own cousin, Ida
M. Sell man, were married by the Pro
bate Judge of Dickinson county, in
Abilene on the 14th Inst. They have
gone to housekeeping in the old
R. Tli wind's sale was well attended
and the stock sold well. That prince
of good fellows. A. C. Walte, was
"tlar" with his peanut stand, elder
and lemonade, and other good things
to refresh the Inner man.
Will Wirge has sold his 80-acre
farm to Dr. Ackerman. Contidera
At Miller's baby was burled last
Craic Hamsey is dijrelnir a well bv
uis i muse.
A mistake occurred 'last week In the
names in tint Poheta items. Instead
or Payne should have been Pogue.
The next meeting of the Bridge
IVxt. 131. t: A. R.. will be the even
ing ofKept. 10. A full attendance of
members is requested as there Is busl
ins of importance to transact. Z.
PERSONS AND THINGS.
To get rid of mosquitoes, take of
gum camphor a piece about one-third
the size of an egg, and evaporate it by
placing it in a tin vessel, holding it
over a lamp or candle, taking care
that it does not ignite. The smoke
will soon till the room and expel the
The first Atlantic cable, laid In 1857
58, worked only a few weeks. The
next, in 1803, was lost when In mid
ocean, and was not raised until Sept.
1, I860, when it was spliced to fresh
cable and brought Into use. But be
fore the completion of this the present
main cable was laid, chiefly by means
of the Great Eastern, the laying be
ing beguu July 7 and completed the
27th or the same month.
The little excursion steamer Maid of
the Mist, which used to ply on the NI
agra River, between the falls aud the
whirlpool, ran through the seething
raolds and the great whirlpool of that
river in 18G1, with the captain and two
companions on board, one of whom
was lost on the passage. It was a
foolhardy teat, and came near ending
in the wreck or the vessel and the
death or all on board.
Judge Hoadly has been guilty or an
other Indiscretion He told a South
ern interviewer that ir Tllden had
come out boldly and claimed the Pres
idency he would have got It. He will
make himself disliked by the athlete
orGramercy Park ir he does not stop
talking that way. That is really all
the party has against Tllden. that his
craw was sandless in the great crisis.
The less said about that feature or the
case the better for "the old ticket."
We have seen the following going
the rounds or the Eastern press ;
Mr. 8t. John, the ex-Governor or
Kansas, is thought to be the worst
fisherman in the country. He went
trolling for pickerel at Sliver Lake,
N. Y the other day, but talked with a
companion constantly until their re
turn to the shore. He was leaving
the lake when a boy said: "Look-a-bere.
Mister Man, there's a plckeral
on your line ye forgot to pull In." The
plckeral weighed four pounds.
San Francisco, Cal., Aug 18 The
Bullellnc published a letter brought
uown on tne steamer at. Jraui rrom
Onon, Alaska, which arrived this
evening announcing a large gold dis
covery near Yukon river, Alaska.
Owing to the extreme cold weather.as"
below zero It was Impossible to do
much prospecting. The miners who
made the discovery were a party fitted
out by E. Schlefliu. who made discov
eries in Arizona and who cleared over
a million dollars in that section.
Gen. Wade Hampton, on his first
meetlngwlth Gen. Grant, a few weeks
since, said that he was surprised at
the conversational powers be dis
played. "He is a splendid talker, and
I was much Interested in bis account
of his travels abroad. I found none
of that reticence and want of ability
to express himself of which I had
beard, and found him a much broader
and abler man than I had expected."
Why didn't he hunt him up sooner.
It seems that the fashionable fox
hunting about Newport has suffered
some disadvantages this season
through what one correspondent calls
the "mean conduet" of the formers in
purposely placing obstructions on
their land. The fox-hunters are will
ing to pay for the crops they ruin, and
they regard the conduct of the farm
ers as inexplicable. It Is Interesting
to think of the instructions these
gentlemen and ladles would receive
in the attempt to career around over
the corn and potatoes of an Average
Western farming community.
The original harmonica consisted of
drinking glasses, played with moist
ened fingers. We read that about 1766
Mr. Paekeridge, an Irish gentleman,
was noted as a player upon glasses,
whose pitch was regulated by the
amount of water contained in each,
Benjamin Franklin greatly Improved
the harmonica by making the gtaasea
revolve about a spindle and fixing the
pitch by the size of the glass. He alee
adopted a different color for each note
in the scale, and moistened the rlraa
by passing them through water. Mis
Davis, a relative of Franklin, became
a celebrated harmonica play errand
performed at concerts with great
credit. The mouth organ, which is
now commonly called the harmonica,
is a toy in which the sounds are pro
duced by the vibration of metallic
reeds, moved by the breath. Reed
Instruments essentially similar have
been in use in China. Germany, and
Holland from very early times. The
Inventor is unknown.
The new postal notes for the trans
rnlsdlou or small sums or money will
be ready for delivery. about the first or
September. They are shaped nearly
like bank notes. They are printed in
blank form, spaces being left for the
names or tbepostofilce from which
they are sent and at which they fee
paid. On the right hand side oferjch
or the notes are three columns of fig
ures, one for the dollars, containing
dimes, rrom 1 to 9 The postmaster
who sellsone or these notes will punch
the figures rrom 1 to 4. For instance,
if a note for $8.25 Is wanted, the fig
ure 3 in the dollar column, 2 In the
dimes column, and 5 In the cents col
umn will be punched out. All the
counterfeiting or "raising Is thus pre
vented. The notes may be bought or
any value from 1 cent to $4.99. A
charge of 3 cents wttl he inadr In ad
dition to the face value or the note.
The great advantage possessed by the
postal notes over money orders Is that
the former Is transferable. w that It
will not be necessary for those who
receive them to go in person for the
money. They may be used in the
payment or goods or for other pur
poses, but must be presented for pay
ment within a few months or their
collection will be more difficult.
The discoverer of diamonds is un
known. From references In Exodus
It is apparent that the diamond was a
precloue stone in Egypt lu those..
early times; and even before that It
was known in India, where probably
It was first obtained. The name Is
derived from the Greek word adamat,
meaning "unsubduable," referring to
Its hardness, and later was written
dlamcu, in Latin. From Pliny, a
writer of the first centuryt we learn
that the diamond was regarded as the
most valuable of all things, and hut
Tew klncs even could afford to buy
them. But as no means of artificial
polishing had been discovered the
stone depreciated In value, so that the
ruby aud emerald became more pre
cious. The discovery by Ludwlg van
Bernuen, In 1476, or a mode or cutting
and polishing It, at once returned this
gem to the first place among precious
stones. The present value of a fine
brilliant, weighing one carat, varies
rrom $50 to $100. The rose and table
diamonds command much lets. Larger
diamonds appreciate in value much
more rapidly than the ratio or their
weight. The Orloff diamond, 193
carats, is valued at $500,000 ; the Pitt
diamond. 130 carats, at $000,000; the
Dudley diamond. 254 carats, nt $750,
000; while the Kohlnoor, for various
reasons, although now It weighs but
102 carats, Is estimated to be worth
The Saline County Sunday School
convention will be held In the Luth
eran church, commencing on the 19th
or September at 2 o'clock p. M., and
continuing two days. The programme
will be published in due time, and
furnished on application to the under
signed. Eaeh Sunday School In the
county is expected to elect at least
two delegates. J. C. Malthv,
Mentor P. O.
Gasoline and oil stoves atSrhwartz's
Wllloughby rubber feed grain drills
for forty dollars at Schwartz's hard
Goods, cheaper than ever at the old
reliable and mammoth store of Oberi
Don't forget that Campbell & Tut
hill have removed four doors enht of
their old stand, and that they havu on
hand a good stock of goods cheap for
cash. Go and see them.
Parties desirous of purchasing or
selling lauds and city property are
Invited to call nt the Ofllee or C. E.
Faulkner.ovcr hltehead & Seaman's
Store. Real Estate business a specialty
this season. 10-tf.
You will make money IT you do all
your trading w'th Campbell & Tut
E. Lotz Is agent for Hallna and vi
cinity for the celebrated Rock Spring
and Catbou Wyoming Territory coal,
superior to any Colorado coal and
rrom $2.25 to $8.25 less a ton. Cheapest
and best coal ever brought to this
market. Try It.
Remember you can get nine pounds
or granulated sugar for one dollar of
Campbell A Tnthlll.
FREE OF COST.
By calling at Oscar Seltz's drug store
you can get a sample bottle or Dr.
Bosanko's Cough and Lung Syrup
which will relieve the most obstinate
Cough or Cold, and show you what
the regular 60 cent size will do. When
troubled with Asthma, Bronchitis,
Dry Hacking Cough, Pains in the
Chest and all diseases or the Throat
and Lungs, try a sample bottle or this
It is said that 50,000 people die an
nually In the United States alone
rrom this disease. In some sections
of the country one death In every
three is from Consumption. This can
be and should be avoided ; our people
are too careless about an ordinary
cough or cold, and other symptoms of
throat and lung affections that lead to
this disease. You should arrest It
while It Is In the germ. Two or three
doses or Dr. Bosanko's Cough and
Lung Syrup will relieve an ordinary
cough or cold. It does not dry up a
cough like many preparations on the
market and leave the disease behind
It, but acta directly on the throat- and
bronchial tubes, removing all the
phlegm and morbid matter that accu
mulates In the throat and lungs. It
allays all Irritation and renders the
voice clear and distinct. Sold by
HOUSE FOB SALE.
Oil Seventh street,
opposite the residence
of P. Groodnow.
28-4t J. T. Hayward.
Piles are frequently preceded by a
eense of weight in the back, loins and
lower part of the abdomen, causing
the patient to suppose he has come af
fection of the kidney or neighbor
organs. At times, symptons of indi
gestions are present, as flatulency, un
easiness ef the stomach, etc, A
moisture, like perspiration, producing
a Tery disagreeable Itching, particu
larly after getting warm la bed, Is a
very eemmoa attendant. Internal,
External and Itehing Piles yield at
once to the application of Dr-Bosanko's
Pile Remedy, which acta directly
npea the parts afifeeted, absorbing the,
Tamer, allaying the intense Itching,
and effecting a permanent care where
all other remedies have foiled. Do
aet delay until the drain oa the, sys
tem produces disability, bat try It and
neearea. TieeJ cents, ass your,
oraggeaj tor it, ana waen yoa cannot
ebtaia It of him. we will send It, pre-
peiu, us reeejps ot price. Aaa
The Dr. Bosbbbo Medteiae
Pique, Qal& Hold bj Ones 8ella.
BEST OF ALL.
Marsh's Golden Blood &
An Excellent Remedy.
"Mywife waa cured of Liver com
plaint and disordered Blood, with
Marsh's Golden Blood & Liver Tonic
It Is the best or all remedies.1' Jas.
J. Wright, Des Moines, Iowa.
"Your Golden Blood and Liver
Tonic Is an excellent remedy for bil
Uousnessand loss or appetite. I have
used It several times." Mrs. Mary
Thomas, Fort Scott, Kansas.
"My Blood. Liver, Kidneys,
8lomacb, Bowels, were out of order.
I used several remedies and perscrlp
tlous without benefit Marsh's Golden
Blood &. Liver Tonic cured me. Ills
a grand medicine."- John G. Hill,
Kansas City, Mo.
Marsh's Golden Blood a Liver
Tonic, the creat Blood and Liver pu
rifier, and Marsh's Golden Bslsam.the
famous Throat and Lung medicine,
are for Rale by Aug. Eugstrom & Co.,
druggists. Hallna. Large bottles 50
cents and $1.
Advancing years, care, sickness, disap
pointment, aud hereditary predisposi
tion alt operate to torn the hair gray,
anl either of them Inclines It to sited
prematurely. Avek's Hun Vinos will
restore faded or gray, light or red hair
to a rich brown or deep black, aa may
be desired. It softens and cleanses tbo
scalp, giving it a healthy actios. It
removes and cures dandruff and humors.
By Its use falling hair is checked, and
a new growth will be produced In all
cases where the follicles are not de
stroyed or the glands decayed. Its
effects are beautifully shown on brashy,
weak, or sickly hair, on which a few
applications will produce the gloss and
freshness of youth. Harmless aud sure
la lu results, it is incomparable as
a dressins, and is especially valued
for the sort lustre aud richness of tone
AYiut'ii Hair Yioor Is coteries;
contains neither oil nor dye; aud will
not -voil or color white cambric; yet
It last Ion!; on the hair, and keeps
It fresh ami vigorous, imparting an
For sale by all druggist.
Notice for Bids.
PROPOSITIONS will be recelrrd it the eBee of
Rinks, Cunningham Moor, fer the exela
lire prirllrge of keeping dlnlnr fasll and other
stands opon tbf ground!. Oik Dale Prk, U th
FSr to be bf M September , SS, Tl and 3. The
cerefarr rMerresthe rlfht ta reject inf nrH bU.
Kee-r HUM iu'n
Notice of Final Settle
ment. STATE OF KANSAS,! .
Cocxtt or Siuxs. I
lathe Probite Court In in J fur uU County.
In the MiUtr or the EiUte ot John Doltn.
CBEDITORSudatl other pertont Intended
In the iforetiU eiute, ire berrbr notified
thitit the regular 'erm or the probata court. In
and remldcountj'.lo be begun and ntld at the
court n oa In SUni,ind county ol SaHoe, State
of af.roikl.on the nrt Monday In the month ol
October, A. D. 1SSS, I thill atmly to aild court for
a roll and final aettieutent eraaU utile.
30-1 r AdmlnUtratsrerJoHX Doux.DeeU.
V Pubiubed Thunday. Autuat d. lsSM
Ordinance No. 386.
An ordlnince nuklnc a ipeelil leer oflaiei for
burning eidewalka and repairing tMewalk.
Be U trdibui t tie eujrar e J etnxritie e tXe
tit) mf&tlina, A'oxjcr.
Sri- 1 That there be and U hereby lerled
anintt each of the Iota and traeU of land bereln
arterdeacrlBed. the teteral amount! leieepoitte to
the uw, for the purpose of paying for buHdlng
IdeTilk in front of and along ueb real eilite.
"Paut or LT
1M nllb. tS7S
IAS " 3 T5
ii " a 7
1S " MM
8h Seventh S 73
as a 73
1(M H 7S
ion " t$
IBS " 8S2I
llH Fonrtb. WM
West 41 feet of
Sea 2. That there be and li hereby lerled
agalnit the following described let, the set eral
amount! let opposite the iime, to jy fer repairing
sidewalks In front of lime.
FIItorEoT. LOT. I STaarT. I AmT.
.3! Biota fe are 1110
' " " 3 00
Serenth 2 00
54 Sinta Fe are JO
IS " 1 00
Hi " M I
X. 1B0 feel ntsbop't reserve, Dtebep'i add. 2 90
South a " " " 2 00
Sic J. That this ordinance take effect and be In
farce from and after lu pabUeatlon once In the
Approrrd, Augnst Sola, ISA.
A. U DODGE.
iUL.1 President of Council, acting Mayor.
Attest :-E. E. BOWKN.CIty Clerk.
t hereby certify that the ibore la a true copy of
the ordinance pissed by the city council at a
meeting held on Ihe 20th day or Augnst, 19.
B. E. Bowxk, City Clerk.
M'uUi.hed Tbnnday.AnKMttSd. M8J.1
Ordinance No. 385.
An ordlnanre making an appropriation far the
payment of certiln bills.
Bt O trial fdtf At tiajoraiijmtllwirntf At rlty
Section I. Tbattbeanntof ISM 79 be appropri
ated ont of the City Treasury tor the payment of
tbe following bills:
Addison A Seaman $140 t
J. ILCbspman KM
C. A. Uiller. JO 00
W. II. Mhaffer 112 60
W 8 Down 32 00
8. Jones 5 00
Jno.A.Toanz . 200
F. H.rJekrell. 2 00
D.C. Polley 2 00
L. M. Tattle 7100
Wtlmarth A Gilbert 22 29
V V. Itadclla 10
Kingman ACo 11
Wllmirth A Gilbert 202 to
Wilnurth a Gilbert 142 50
Willis Tientsin 180
District Court fee bill 42 72
SrciThit orders be drawn on tbe eHr treaa
urer for the. payment of tbe lejfle.
Sec. 3 This ordinance shall take effect and be
In foree from and after 1U passage
Approved, Aoenat 29th, !&&
President of tbe Council, acting Mayor.
Attest E. E. Bowtu, City Clerk.
I hereby certify that tho abore la a tree copy or
the ordinance passed by tbe city council at a meet
Ing held oa tbe 201b. dayof Anguit, 18BS.
B. a. Bora,
Bile of School Uada.
OSce of Qmaty Titsiiiii r.")
Saline Cbaaty. Kaas. 1
zirco thai the
Laxls and Imnroi
situated In Saline Ceantr,
lor sale at pnotic aneuen. at see once oi ioamy
Treasurer fa the Court House, at SaHna, sTsnsei,
(hi Saturday, SepUmberltt, 1883,
between the hour of ten o'clock A- K. and three
o'clock r it. Ko bid will be entertained far leas
than tbe appraised raise) of ild land and
nproTemcnts ibereon aa shown In this notice, and
ooe-tenln of porchsn Money and fall tHm of
lmproremenu unit be paid at time ol sale.
Terms one-tenth cash, balasee In twenty
rears. Six per cent. Interest with apprared bosd
from tbe purchaser
J. M. GBE8XET, Co. Tress.
By J. B. Ifamntoa, Deputy. St
Located on Smoky Hill river, 1 mile
south of New Cambria,
ABE NOW BEADY
to'do AIL xnres OP
Entire SatUJ 'action Guaranteed ey the
i I 1
a & s- t5
KeHseH II 1 40 tasol Ilia 00
NwKerK Kll 1 IH 10 03
rWse'4 1C 1 40 4 00 140 00
BwkseK 26 IS I 40 2 SO K0 if
Nekt! X IS 1 40 M 14000
NwKrwW 9S IS ; 40 2M 149 00
SekrwK IS t 40 200 12SM
BiitH IS I 40 2 09 120 00
Qm & GIBBS. Propriators.
J. I Soli atz Co.,
IBOH & WOOD HYDRAHT&
Iron and Lead Pipe
made on all work per
taining to Water Pit
ting, from connecting
main to hydrant, to fit
ting up homes with wa
ter in the best of myd
ern style. Also take con
tracts for Drive Wells.
We kiep oa band a tall line of
Iron and Wood Pumps,
Landreth Garden Seeds
And all kloaa or Field Seeds, Agricultural ImMe
menu, and we are agenla for
Walter A. Woods'
MOWERS, REAPERS. &G.
But tbe Firm of
WUIT&I1EAD & SEAMAN
Come to the fr
Toys, Etc., Etc
Kwer BroPKbS ( Sttls sectlsB or Sh
Uabscrlptloss recelred for the leading.
Wasicy and Mostbly Pipers and
4J0 scree good spland. Jsst across the Hoe Is
lekinsoneosmtr.ItO acres In collltstton: s rood
sheep or catUenncbe. rriee,fd per sere wltsoet
crop, terms is aait partbaaer.
A Good bulseas buck es Basts Fe arcane, Sa
lina. Inquire et oar oSee fcrpartSealin.
80 seres good spland sod second bottom, 8 BsBes
from Minneapolis sa Solnnea brines ot V.
P.B.B. All onderenhlTstlon, watered by tws
rood wells and null creck,stoae bdase.cornrrb.
is. Price. 1190.
TSscth.GS scree spUsd, tea sens bottom,
aales from Assaria on MePbersoo braaek or 0. P.
B. K watered by Urtag stream sad wsH, 30 acres
calUratad-aaalJone amy acme, rood rss sd-
100 acres, abost HO seres slope sad raBey land
bsiasca eptsad. 7 ssBea Irasa Mlsanearote, SS
acres nsder eaiUTaUn.watrred by creek, rsaaia
water, email atoseiJose,tedrUe;eDrrat Pries,
80 serti castes smooth tableland, 8 mSas aoeib of
Bolemes CUy, good frame boose csmpsratlrelr
sow In crop. Pries II JW.
wsjy S3S is natsns iresa seHgeporu
plswsd. Prtcel,aQ0. "
' 5 Ke. IBM. "
MS seres efs staid aaa bstSss; M v&m.
Kjllae. mA iMwls salstt i I 1 mat
swiee we rst ea ux iwiei s rsrues Tjastsw to
pgreaaaaegnscrstsetrine-sesrasTtag finsa SO
etttspUlfimacrmviUiarrltt'tiStai s at
H. B. MMitELL & CO.
Are preparedlo pay
FULL MARKET PRICE
Daily Market Rcrjorts
' - k flejlJR O
"Farmers are tavUeUto rcallfat any
time Tor Information In repinl to the?
markets. Special attention given to
the purchase of car Iota by sample.
A week made at h.nje by Ihe lodostri-
eos. Best bas'neaa now be fere Ihe pub
lic. Capital net seeded. We M start
yoa. Men, women, boya and girls wanted every
where to work for us. .Now la tbe thse. Yoa
can work m spare tune, or citp rear whole thse
to tbe baalncss. No other boetaese will pay you
nearly aa well. Vo ooeean fall la make enermsoa
Pr. by engaging at once Costly ootlt and terms
Moner made rut- emir
Address Taoc A Co, Aagnau. Malae.
are tbe Easiest, Safest
and Best In the World.
ForSalebyOSCABSElTZ, Salina, Kaa.
Mag ni fe'is?
Topeka, Kansas. -
' l . t '. trte
J. M. ANDEB3()N..Prop.
Scotch CbHey Shepherd Pnnples SS 00 each
riymoaui bock sera, peraexen..
rekln Dock Eggs,
Bronie Turkey ggs,
Warraotc. Fore aM of lie M Mm
, , l pas it:
O m inn , Kg
fl S II Q
A ts "
fl - r i ce 3
K rS 2 i " I fcs
SrO aaW keBBiPBiiaBBBBwiBsJ ?
OB, 1 I 2
Ell tO 22
171 & 3 &MBBsamsf .B
51 b ,-3 -n
o o c o
J - ! -1&-""I H
!jy "3 55 I.
c a . -ioa -
J S l - 2 k
cA ""f"""' -a
El c l -s- "3
W I 5
r 1 " I K O
nwBimf vnmrftMl wrn
t- a - . a. Jk. I a ua J
X V "fismsi imssacaaassssssassmTo'
v x v I' I
IKV ffy 'J? saasPsastastf ' ' '"
X TBTni IlilaiiaarHsaOllii I 1 "1
HABDffABE & AgrMtural ffiEMlfflTS
Phaetons. Spring Wagons,
BUCKEYE AND DEERING MOWERS.
re a Practical
"We keep Iron and Lead Pipes, "Wood and Iron Pump.
Agents for . a-
""v iiif'Uni GrvuuEFM
T. H. Da TO, PllinU, -I
A- L. VcLsoBy Defendant, f
aJAlD A. L. McLSpQ, noa-nsUeot, la hereby
before said Jcstlos of the esaee, for the asm of SisS
and laterest Ibereon
uio rase ojiw
raw oxiweiTs Bczeaas.
per annum rrom toe 23d day of A;
s giralanee ssmassas was ttSBac, 1
s gamisnee ssmssa waa tamed, remtrlsx tae
TTwIaM Putt. DaLf " . -. m
eerainjluidebedncts to said defendant. Tiat
said gorslahee snmaoeswas retoraed sa tie ltta
day of August, laa, and answer sds. Said safes,
daat la farther notUed that said, eat la t tor
trial on tbe
ISth day of September, 18S3.
?.,.'!?ek.A',t'btfT "J Jaie. 1
said defendant appean lad dtiinda, lid most w
be takes against nisi far asM torn, of Sue wit
Interest at tie rats of twelrs per csaU per sssass
from UesI day efAprH,li.
T. H. DJLT& Fbiattr.
Attest B, H. Baaor. J. P:
WESTERN STAR DLLS
ferib side of Ires ansae,
f W .VI. laMy nude lir. addtttes ta and
X s it. jUy bnprorrd our MRU, Miking tbo
largest and moat menplrte wtH prepprtr Is lbs
state, wo are Ms ilxuvI l mpi4 tb uae
Kb oar celebrated
17 always, atttfosl prompUj to, and rtva I mj
SMOKY HILL MILLS
cisn paid for osiia.
The beat of FimU
ramBy Floor cesatsaUy oa sand is
wheal. All grades et Family sad
ataarcsatllsSonr. Cora Meal far sals at tH
lEatsblletaed las IM7.
WIGHT & CASEOLL,
REAL ESTATE ASEN0T.
BxjM JEX Knot cm Conmtuio, CUUct MU
Representing nose bat old and reUabls Ua s
rledand Sre-iested Fire Insurance Compsnisa.
tosses Promptly- Adjastext.
OSes east aids of Son U Fs arenoa, W s . 29, aaUss
ir ; 1 i
- 1 SI
Sll H I S
H I 1
A J3 r I e4 O
U C Z 4 5
fe I i i
J 2 TO M 1
At jI 1.
"i tr.ssTi -