Newspaper Page Text
"tUISjWY, JULY 10, 1ST3.
The 'evr York Times cornea to us in an
entirely now dress and presents a fine ap
pearance. The paper is under most excel
lent manaRf p-ent and the news contained in
its well fillc-J columns reflects great credit
on the editors. We find it to he sound and
truthful on all the political questions of the
day, and we with the puhlication the suc
cci.1 and prosperity it so richly deserves.
The old established house of S. D.
C!.ill, jr., & Co., Engravers, Seal, Stencil
and Stamp Cutters, present their card to you
in tliii morning's paper, and solicit your
patronage ''or anything you need in their
line. It ii not worth while for us to say a
word in commendation of S. D. Childs &.
Co. They are known all over the country
as the nio-t skilled in their profession and
will lie four-1 prompt as well as skillful.
One of the gay31 little J'Jcmcs on the
Fourth, was tjiit which went over the nar
row gause . Kiston, and hivouaccd at the
palatial residence of Mr. Skinner of that
place. The party was not large, hut they
were all wil awake and not only enjoyed
themclvs in lie fullest degree, hut kept up
the enthu.-ii.--n wherever they went and
made people believe tint the day of jubilee
was really at ha id. Such plcaure parties
make it pleasant for all.
Tits .rw Toprks Fnper.
We have received the pro?pecttn of the
Topeka Made, which ii to liegin a daily and
weekly pnhlicilion on the 14th int. in the
capital ity. Mr. J. CUrke bwayie, the
editor, after stating hi Georgia experience,
says of the to-be paper: "It will be a Blade
in every rne of th word, and will he
used to cut off rotten limb, shield innocence
and virtue, aid the -' wart arm of the farm
er and tneclivni -d be uciul carving out
the future destiny of the new Key-tone."
State. Piicce?s to the enterprise.
South Levvknuxhth w.-h favorfd on
the evening of the Fourth with an unexpect
ed display of fireworks One of tlioi in
fernal Chinese invention", commonly known
a? "i-erpcnt-t" or "devil hascr," Sot on tne
rampage and scattereil a shower of sparks
among a dock of fireworks lielonging to Mr.
Ilopkin. who Keeps a store in Larimer's
Block. For a few moments the "besom of
des'ruction" seemed to be let l(Xre, and the
whole interior of the store was ablaze with
the fiery trail of the rocket, and the blue
lights and Kouian candles had things their
own way. I"o damage was done lieyond the
destruction of the stock.
W IB OF TH E RACI N.
A Fourth r July Sklrmlota on Isela
wnrr Mrcrl lliree Voude Jln I'm
lerlnkf in Iilaiiersie i C'rowtl Willi
rircrrncur-rwHiHl Ret "Bonafdl."
Delaware i-treet, between Fourth and
Fifth, wa.i the scene of titrle a lively scrim-
age on the evening of the Fourth. A large
crowd of colored citizens had congregated at
the O.icra IIoue corner to listen to the soul
inspiring strains of the Georgia Minstrels'
cornet band, which was engaged in drum
ming up an audience for the eveninc's per
formance. Three young gentlemen, one
from the fort and the other two from the
city, seeing the clo-e, compact, and swaying
crowd which surrounled the musicians,
though t it would be fine fun to get up some
kind of an excitement vhich would not only
scatter the gaping throng but furnMi ainu--ment
for the hundred of white brethren who
gazed from the neighboring sidewalk. Ac
cordingly the two put their heads together
in cou-ultalion, and having decided upon a
plan proceeded to put it in execution. They
purchased t-everal dollars' worth
of Chinese cannon crackers and
landing in some out of the way place
lighted them one by one and pitched them
among the crowd. Several persons were se
verely burned by the explosion of the huge
crackers in their vicinity, and as the nui
sance was not abated, the crowd bean to
break a little and several of the wounded,
smarting with pain and blackened with
powder, set themselves to work looking up
the offenders, A colored man in the em
ploy of G. y. llirns succeeded in catching
one of the si nips in the act of throwing a
cracker, am vuliout giving the young gent
any warning quie.ly lid him out upon the
pavement and pave him a fliorough drub
bing. The two accomplices seeing that their
compininn wis getting his just deserts,
thought "discretion the better part of valor"
and took "leg bail" for the upper urt of
town. 'I h" crowd by this time had become
fearfully cscitcd, anil as the culprits became
distinguished from the ret by their Hying
heels, they were pursued by a hundred or
more ciingl darkies. One of the fugitives
was tripped up on the sidewalk liefore he
had gone a half block, and if the Klice had
not come to his assistance he would have
been ioundeil to a jelly. The remaining
one of the trio had, during the chase, crept
unobserved into a neihlmring store and
seeking refuge in an empty dry goods box,
lie remained ihcrc till the storm had blown
over, and whe.. became Mifliciently dark
he skulked home ith a Who!? hide. It
would have served tl cm right had the three
received a thorough thrashing at the hands
of the enraged crowd, for the little caper that
they indulged in not only endangered life
and limb, but was something so childish as
to be repreheusible even in a school boy five
years of age.
Bsavr this Iny van fcrte-nt In the City
sad soumrjr SiirroiiualisR.
Our national holiday has come and gone
for the 117th time, and the numerous tae
aces on the streets yesterday testified to the
fact that its celebration had cost all it was
was worth. The day was all that could be
desired, the sky was perfectly clear, and
scarcely had the sun risen when the streets
resounded with the sounds of martial music
emanating from the bands which accompa
nied the numerous parties who left on the
early trains for the different picnic grounds.
The Hibernians formed in procession and
marched to the grove in the Arsenal grounds
where they listened to speeches from vari
ous members of the fraternity. An immense
concourse of people w as in attendance, and
the affair was in every way enjoyable.
The picnic of the ML Gillead Baptist
Church at the grove just north of the city,
was well atended. Rev. Mr. Wilkerson
made the principal speech.
Eirly in the morn'ng the Independent
Orler of Benevolents left for Atchison
to spend a day in the woods. They were
accompanied by their wives and sweethaarts
and enjoyed themselves hugely.
Many of our citizens attended the Sunday
School picnic at the Fair grounds, at Platte
City, and expressed themselves very much
pleased with their.Missouri trip. The narrow
gauge and the Missouri Pacific trains carried
oat hundreds of small picnic parties, and
the city at one time threatened to be de
populated by the pleasure seekers. Such was
eot the case, however. About 10 o'clock the
streets fairly swarmed -with people from the
country, in to see the attractions of the Me
tropolis. About 10 o'clock the Society ol
Butcher, dressed in an elegant uniform
afalrt trimmed with white, and mounted on
splendid horses, madeJheirappearance,accom
plated by the Fire Bngade,marched through
the streets in procession, and spent the re
mainder of the day in celebrating with oar
German citizens, at Taschetta's Grove. At
tbe Penitentiary, Major Hopkins made the
convicts supremely happy in giving them
a day of recreation and a few of the luxuries
We learn that a large crowd gathered at
the Gramhoppr r Falls celebration, and many
were present f. ?ni this city. The extreme
heat made it very uncomfortable in come
particular localities, and when at night the
trains brought in taeiwarw. tired and dusty
crowd, they seemed to be happy in the
uoogu wax ine oay was ur gone, aad Btgbt,
ssriatln 4ss Jwl tivsakafeSfana aw vs. w I a am V
with Mi cool breeze, was coming on. Ko
dJstorhaBce or serious aaadeat occurred
within, the city, and we rejoice that the
ninety-seventh anniversary of our national
pained on in so ptaMHtn
Oar report of the Qnmmtnf
will be foandon another mm.
THE RIO GRANDE.
Advices from the Exploring Ex
pedition. Private advises have been received from
the expedition organized and sent out by
Lieut. Refiner, Chief Engineer of the mili
tary department of the Missouri, for ex
ploring the country between the bead waters
of the Kio Grande and the Ran Juan river,
a tributary of the Pacific Colorado and the
mineral region in the vicinity of Animus
Park, in the Ule country. The company
has made fine progress, and are accomplish
ing all that was anticipated. On the 7th
anJSlliof June they encountered a snow
storm in the mountain, at the head of the
Kio Grande, and on the lO.h act! 11th had
to fcbo el their road for eight miles through
the snow in the Pass to the western sloie,
and waters that Ujw into the Pacific On
the 13th of June they were in Animus Park
recruiting their animals. Thus far they
have had no serious accident except
T. Hine, of Chicago, photographer to the
expedition, received an injury from a
refractory mule. Prof. F. ilawn, of this
city, is geologist and meteorologist to the
expedition, and his many friends will lie
glad to hear that he is in good health and
A HARVEST WAGER.
Two Hundred and Filly Dollars
The farmers in the vicinity of Fairmount
are getting somewhat excited over the wheat
harvest, if we are to believe current reports.
Many of them are engaged in harvesting the
piarter section of wheat belonging to Mr.
E. J. Humphrey, of this city, and there
has been considerable rivalry among tbe dif
ferent hands as to the amount of work that
each could do. A dispute arose the other
day on the number of men nere-wiry to fol
low the reajier, which resulted In the follow
One of the men stakes his team that five
men can bind all the grain that the reaper
can cut in a day, and Mr. Humphries, the
owner-of the field, agrees to pay the man
$230 if the feat is accomplished. To-day
tbe trial takes place, ami a lively time is an
ticipated. The machine is capable of kecp
ing six to eight men busily engaged ; and it
the stalwart five come off conquerors they
will have dene a big day's work. The crop
is said to le in fine condition and the straw
stands perfectly straight. We leal consider
able interest in the result of the wager, and
if the weather is favorable we are to be pres
ent and see how the thing is done.
Till: tOCRTII AT WIXriIKHTI.lt.
Onad FrsrrMlna wills Banner and
Hnlr-Flte II unit ml People Prt-orn I
Nlnle. Montr, speeches!. Dinner,
The patriotic demonstration at Winchester
on the Fourth exceeded anything of the kind
ter seen there. The immense crowd of
people and vehicles, the long procession,
orderly, yet enthusiastic, the sweet music,
vocal and instrumental, the brief, yet happy
speeches, the fresh, rich, abnndant country
dinner, such the good matrons and sweet
maidens of that community know how to
prepare, the toasts and responses after dinner
all combined to make your corresponpent
wish thit the Fdajrth would come much
oftener than once a year, and that he might
always lie within the shades of that rap-
idly growing town.
The Kansas Ceutral excursion from Leav
enworth, presided over by tliat most affable
gentleman, Mr. Divis, was also enthused
crowded from hold to hurricane, (and we
noticed a great deal of holding) leaving and
receiwng at almost every house and cross,
road, and station, until, arriving at Kt-dnn,
a jolly company unladed them-'elverf and
edibles, with fishing tackle and fixtures pre
pared to make the echos in the grand old
woods, and do befitting honors to the pisca
torial tribe. From seeing and hearing the
company on their returning,
did. Home without accident,
may such a Fourth come often,
xlnrwa and Nnnsfrukr.
Friday was a hard day for horse-fleh.
All day long tbe poor beasts were kept on
the go by reckless, iuexterienced drivers,
and the result was that many were unzble to
stand the intense heat and exertion. Most
of the stablts had a bunged up horse on
hand when night came, and we learn that
during the day several horses dropped dead
from sunstroke. Many people do not seem
to realize that a horse is as susceptible to the
heat o the sun as a human being. But it is
so. Horses overdriven on a hot day die
often of spinal paralysis or pulmonary con
gestion and apoplexy, caused by the sun's
rays heating the Ixxly and blood to a great
degree. The animal receives sunstroke not
through the top or poll of the head, as U
popularly supposed, but throtizh the orbits
of the eyes and spine ol the back.
Your horse will stand the h-''- , -u
far as his bead is concerned; aw! : ,uii wish
to prevent his body and blooJ from netting
overheated, cover his bick from shoulders to
tail with a loose blanket of thin cotton or
linen cloth, of yellow or green color. Dur
ing the hot reason many a horse could be
sared by this simple process.
On the hot sands of the desert, under a
burning sun, Arabs protect their horses and
camels in a similar way. Car and cart
horses should be protected, and the blanket
frequently wet, and they will bear the fatigue
and heat of a long drive much better for it.
Blark and luy horses suffer more from the
sun's heat that white hoies, because the
dark color absorbs nearly all the hot rays
of the sun.
IlieRlite or (lie Mlwaonrl.
From the Nebraska City Press we learn
that the Missouri river is now at the highest
point it has ever been. The water is still
rising, and no telling when it will stop. A
nine foot rise is reported on its way from
Sioux City. Thirty-five -feet of land,
with a length of nearly a mile, was cut out
The attempt to rip-rap the hank was a
failure. The current was too strong and the
water too high. Fifteen car loads of rocks
were brought in on tbe railroad to build
with, and the same rocks are now (bating
down the Missouri.
The rocks were thrown into the water, but
the bank caved off and covered them over,
and they were washed out as fat as thrown
in, or at least so that they did no good, and
and the project was abandoned. The bank
is sill giving way at a rapid rate, and the K.
G, St. Joe A C B. Comi.any are taking up
their track and moving it back nearly a
mile from the city. They will have to have
some four miles of track taken up and laid
again. Nearly one hundred men are at
present at work, and expect to get through
in two or three day. They will move the
track to the old grounds, about one mile and
a half from tbe city at this end of the road,
and then ran in west to the river, but at
present the passenger cars come down on tbe
K. C , St. Joe & C B. track to Pacific City,
when they branch offcast and run to Red
Oak, and from there come back again to
Hamburg, on the B. & M. road, and then
run up to Nebraska City.
Fbom the Globe we learn that a little five-year-old
boy took the K. C , St. Joe & C. B.
railroad at Atchison on Tuesday. He was
entirelyalone.and had a ticket from Wichita,
Kansas to Oskaloosa, Iowa. The little fel
low said his parents put him on tbe train at
Wichita to send him to his grandfather at
Ojkaloosa. He did not know his grand
father's name, but said he would "go up in
the town" and thought he could find him.
The Council Bluff Nonpareil says: "The
depot of military stores at Omaha is to be
discontinued. Tbe stores will be taken
either to Rock Island or Leavenworth the
destination being determined by the terms
nfiered br the railroads leading to these
points. In other words, the stores will go
uTthe direction of the cheapest railroad
Three leadiscbaBisess men in Emporia
have taken the task in hand to work up n
ofatt stock famitwe nunulacturiaf com-
Washington, July 2. The Secretary of
War, in his intention ol securing ior me in
partment the pictures of previous Secretaries
of War,iaa already caused to be placed con
spicuously in the Secretary's office and ante
room portraits of ex-Secretaries Knox, Dex
ter, Dearborn. Eistin, Pickering, Calhoun,
Poinsett, Holt, Cameron, Stanton and
Rawlins. Others are now being painted for
the Department The Secretary is desirous
to procure lhepriginal portraits, if possible,
from which copies will be made, of ex-Secretaries
McHtnry, of Washington's Admin
istration, GriswoId, of Adam's, W. H.
Crawford, of Madison's, Geo. Graham, of
Monroe's, Jno. Bell, of Hnrnson's, and
Geo. W. Crawford of Taylor's.
A telegram to the Committee on Indian
Affairs from the special Indian commission
at Fort Duran, Texas, dated June 2ith,
says: "We returned here last night, and
have received information that the Lipans
ml Mescaleras. numbering about 2000 souls,
are at Saracossa, desiring to meet us, and we
undentand there is a probability of their go
ing with us on a reservation." The com
mission, also, desires to know where to take
these Iudians, and such Kickapoos as will
mnwni to io with them, and have been in
structed by the Indian bureau to take these
Kickapoos to their captive people at Fort
Gibson, and the other Indians, the Lipans
and Mescaleras, to their reservation in New
Washington, July 2. General Howard,
roCrrir.p in various reports concerning him
!n mnnpdion with the late management of
the Freedmen's Bureau, declares he never
misapplied one dollar of public money, and
the moment there shall be an official charge
he will demand a court martial, as the most
effectual means of clearing off every vestige
of unjust suspicion.
The Attornev General, in the preparation
of his opinion as to the respcimbility of
General Howard, Commissioner of the
Freedmen's Bureau, for acts of his subordi
nates, called upon the First Comptroller of
the Treasury tor a copy oi ine oonu oi cw,
000 which the Iawof l8Co directed should be
given by the Commissioner for the failhf ii
performance of his duties, said bond to be
approved by the Attorney General, and filed
in the office ol the First Comptroller, to be
hv him nut in suit for the benefit of any in
jured party upon any breach ot the condi
The Comptroller, upon searching, dis
covered that no such bond had ever been
fied in his office. Gen. Howard, it will be
remembered, explained that Secretary Stan
ton told him it would not be necessary to file
a bond ; he was detailed as an officer of the
armv for dutv as commissioner.
The injunction given by the Associate
Judge of the United States Supreme Court
again-t the Union Pacific Riilmad is printed
to-day. It restrains the officers of the com
pany from making any u-e of its resources,
receipts, or credits which shall uNable them
from paying the interest as it shall mature
Uion all cKsses of its securities, and, also, re
strains from piyment of the principal or in
terest on any securities distributed to,
through, or by the Credit Mobilier of Aniei
ica. A. F. Perry, one of the counsel for the
Government in the Credit Mobilier suit, ar
rived here this morning, on his way to Chi
cago. He hid a long conference with Attor
ney General Williams in relation to the suit,
which he reports as promising ery favora
bly. Telegraphs have been received ?t the At
torney General's office assuming that the in
terest on the iir-t mortgage bonds of the
Union Pacific Railroad Company which arc
held in Kuroie could not be paid on the 1st
of July on a.iml of the suit agaiat the
company; but if it is not paid it will be the
fault of the company, and not un account of
any interference by the Government. It may
become necessary, il there is willful neglect
or refusal by the compiny to pay this inter
est, to take stejis to Imea receiver appointed
to take charge ot the ro.ui.
The new law that trussed at the last session
of Congress, increasing the p ly of certain
heads of bureaus went into effect yesterday.
Preparations to print the new national cur
rency authorized by Congress has already
commenced ; an appropri ition of tCOO.000,
to pay therefor having become available.
Yesterday the work on the plates was com
menced, and next week five, ten and
twenty dollar notes will 1 first
issued, and it will probably occupy three
months to complete the plates and print and
number the notes in sufficient quantity of
these denominations, which will be placed
in circulation before commencing work on
theo'aers. The ones, twos and fifties will
lie next printed, but as to the exact amount
of each denomination to be issued no deter
mination has been reached, that matter being
left to the hanks to arrange wjih the Comp
troller. They cm have notes issued to them
in any denomination', provided, of course,
that the aggregate shtll not excetd the
amount fixed by law.
Nashville, July 2. There were six deaths
from cholera in this city to day. They were
ci'es which have been lingering for a dsy or
two. No new cases are reported. Tnere
were seven deiths from other causes. The
weather is f-ivoraMe for the decrease of
Cincinnati, July 2 Tin deaths from
choleri were reported to ll e Board of Health
Boslon, J'i'v 2 The n ports that the
condition ot Vice President Wilson's health
was caii'ing renewed anxiety are without
foundation. He is enjoying a needed season
of quiet and rest in the country.
Chi -ago, July 2. The rain, which neces
sitate) a postponement of the morning races
at Dexter Park to day, ceased before noon,
.nd the track having dried off so as to be in
very good condition, it was decided to go on
with the afternoon programme, although
still cloudy and threatening rain. The at
tendance was fully equal to yesterday, there
being not less than 3000 eople present.
The first race called was for trotting, pre
mium S2000, horses that had never beaten
three minntes, S1000 to the lirst.S-'iOO to sec
ond, $;!00 to third, S200 to fourth. There
were seven entries, but Ingi, W. J. Coojer
and Henry Howard were drawn, leaving
Allien, Quicksilver, Nellie, and Fox to start.
There were no ools sold before the start,
but Nellie was rather the faonte in
outside lietting, and won the race; time
2.S3J, 2..!, 2.39J. Summary Nellie 1,2,3,
1. 1;" Allien 4, 1. 1. 2. 1; O, licksilver 3, 3,
2, 4, 2; Fox 2, 4, 4. 4, 3. Second race for
trotting purse of $3,000; SI ,000 for the first,
$750 for the second, $400 for the third, and
$350 for the fourth. For this rice sixteen
entries were made, and when the hell called
up the starters all but four appeared on the
track, and some time was spent in scouring
the large field, mikirg it difficult to get a
good send-off; Udell, the favorite of the
pool selling, lead at the start,
with Kate Hazard close after him,
Capitola and Little Mack struglirg for the
second place, Redwing and Annie Watson
rlc-e after and the rest struggling along be
hind. Half way between the quarter and
half mile poles Udell broke and run some
distance, letting Kate to the front, hut Udell
settled down aud come up with Kate, when
he acain broke up and run some distance.
getting ahead of tbe mare and coming in a
half lencth ahead, with Kate second. The
judges, however, set Udell back for running,
anil -declared the heat a clean one oeiween
him and Kate with no official time, Cspi-
tola third, Little Mark fourth and C. Wat
son fifth and Kedwing sixth; tbe rest were
distanced. Udell was still the favorite in
the pools notwithstanding he was acting badly
and in the second heat he again cut out the
work, Hazard close at his wheel and Red
wing third, and creeping upon itaztru.
While the mare reached so-well for Udell at
the three-quarter pole, the three were closely
bunched and all trotting Tery fast. As they
entered the home-stretch Redwing made a
push for tbe lead, passing Hazard, while
Udell flew off his feet, and swerving across
the track cut out Capitala, who was coming
up gallantly for the second place, and allow
ing Redwing to cross 'the score a length
ahead of Hazard in 2:41 J:
Chicago, July 3. The third day of the
Dexter Park meeting opened with pleasant
weather. The track was vastly improved
from the slush of Tuesday, or the heavier
mud of yesterday. The first race was a
running race, dash of a mile and a half, all
ages, for a purse of $500. There were
thirteen entries, and eight starters March,
Young Harry of the West, Harvey Ofallon,
Altona, Flush, Hero, Hollywood and Venus.
A start was effected, Harvey taking the lead,
with March close after him, the rest well
benched a couple of lengths behind.
Flush's rider evidently held her
in for future use. Around
they went, their positions not essentially
changed except that Hollywood came up for
the second place until at the end of the first
mile, Flush's rider called "on her and she
responded with a 'dash, that carried her to
the front, young Harry disappearing grace,
fully back into the second place, but success
fully contending Hollywood's claim for it.
The field were returning in n bunch some
yards behind. Down the home stretch they
casein the above order. Flush coming in
ahead of Young Harry, who was closely
sallowed by Holly. Ttee2:48.'
Uew York, July 2.--On June 30th R. W.
Taylor, past Comptroller of tbe Treasury,
addressed a letter to an Eastern Senator,
saying: "Back pay will not be at the dis
posal of Senators and Representatives for
two years from this date."
The Sun announces that Salvador Ciner
ohas has been chosen President of the Cuban
Republic, Cespedes having resigned.
New York. July 3. The Excise Cjm
missioners have adopted a resolution that
lager or malt beers are intoxicating
liquors, and that their sale on
Sunday is in violation of law. The Board
will not grant a license to any place where
music is introduced. Sunday, tbe 13th, is
tbe date for the enforcement of the law.
THE ARCTIC EXPEDITION.
Wasb'nton special says, the second
exjiedition to the Arctic regions promises
already to prove perhips as signal a failure
as the first, and from the same
cause. The Juniatta, Commander Blaine,
is hardly under way when Commander
Green, who is to have charge ot the Tigress,
writes to Commodore Ammer: I will be
in Annapolis on Thursday, and hope
you will have instructions there for
me to the effect that when I fall in with
Blaine he shall not without my consent in
terfere with the personnel of my vessel. 1
care nothing for newspaper articles, but
thus far tbe public mind seems to center on
Blaine, entirely omitting the Tigress and
its officers. Now I don't care to have other
men steal mv thunder. If I find the Po
laris before Blaine comes home I wish to
have full charge of her and power to do
with such officers as I see fit to assist in
bringing the Polaris home. L hope under
Providence to have a safe and prosperous
grievancies of recently pub-
IUIimI eiirnrt from a letter of Commander
nrpiiuiiiii: tiitiauLiui ui kliuiit auu-
Green of the Tigress, in reference to what
his conduct will be regarding the Polaris,
and his declaration not to be interferred with
by Com man ler Blaine. The naval officers
here express surprise that he should have
written mch a letter, as he bears a high rep
utation for his seamanship and for caution
in expressing his sentiments; besides they
were astonished at the letter, as to the gen
eral character of Commander Blaine. It
affords no grounds for assumption that he
could interfere with the conduct of Com
mander Green, who is in full charge of the
expedition in search of the Polaris, while
Commander Blaine is dispatched to make
inquiries reelecting that vessel on the Arctic
coast. '1 he second expedition are distinctive
instructions of representative romniinders.
Maximum temperature in this city to-day
is 101 in tli shade.
The Union Pacific Railroad Company is
to-day paying the coupons due July 1st, of
the first mortgage bonds of the company in
order to comply with the requirements of an
injunction which was placed on the com
pany on the ening of interest day.
The California Central Pfeific Railroad
Company, having refused to deliver govern
ment freight at San Francisco without pre
piyment of liimes, occupying all the rail
road storehouses west of Omaha, the At
torney General decide that this act is a vio
lation of J iw, and that suit will he liroo -hi
against the company.
J he prizes to Hie winner ot the late bil
liard tournament were presented, this morn
ing, by A. W. Collender at Ctns. O'Conor's
billiard rooms. The first pnz consisting
of a silver champion challenge cup aad the
billiard tattle used during t lie tournament,
nd a money priz of $1,12731, was given
to Albert Gamier. Cyrille Dio-i received
the sfcond triz. of a diamond locket
and SCI 1.19 was presented to Ulu-sy for the
best general average. John Decry got a
similar locket ami $322 10 for the third
largest ran. Maurice Dly received $805.23,
and James Dion S4S3.15. At the conclu
sion of the presentation ceremonies a colla
tion, provide)! by O toner, was pirtaken ol
Pittsburg, Julys. the r.xecutive txim-
mitlee h iving in charge the arrangements
for the annual reunion of the Army of the
Cumberland, to be held in this city on the
i th and IS h of September next, held
another meeting this evening and continued
their work. All the various -iili-oommittees
were apKintt-d to attend to the details and
prospects. All memliers of the Society
from abroad will meet with a conltil recep
tion and be hand-omely rn'ertained
Hart'ord, July 3 The Senate to-day
passed resolutions condemning the luck pay
bill of Congress, and commending Se-jators
and Representatives in Congre-s from that
State for opposing it. The Senate rejected
the bill providing for the Constitutional
S in Francisco, July 3 The Mcdoc Com
missioners met at Fort Klamath yesterday,
but were unable to proceed with the trial on
account of the illness of the interpreter. It
was postponed till Saturday.
Louisville, July 3. Gov. Bramlette
promises a card in the morning paiers, an
nouncing that every ticket in the Public
Library Gift Concert has been sold, and that
the drawing will take place on the 7th, when
$500,000 in cash will be di-tributed to the
Jilterson City, July . ire urst reunion
of Ihe-jjixiy-second Regular U. S. Colored
Infanr"wiih whom originated the idea of
the Lincoln Institute, and who furnishe!
the first five thouand dollars with which to
found it, wis held here yesterdiy. The reg
iment bring very widely scattered its mem
liers were present from all pirt of the coun
try. Resolutions net adopted diclamu
the Institute a success, and expiessing
tneir approvil of the geiieril manage
ment by the Bnrd of Trustees, especially
in regard to economy and the selection of
pupils with avfew totraining them teachers of
the colored race, and keeping the school free
from sectarian control; also returning thanks
to the teachers for their services as such, and
for keeping up a high standard of moraiity
among the scholars. Also calling on the
State of Missouri to allow the admission of
colored children into the public schools,
where from any cause no separate school is
New Orleans, July 5. Ju-.'ge Lym Ii yes
terday refused a new trial in the Hawkins
Picayune libel ca-e.
Heart's Content, July 4. The laying of
the cable of 1373 was successfully completed
this ni'iruing shortly after midnight.
THE WALWORTH TRIAL.
New York, July 2. At the Walworth
trial to-d y a 1 1 r,e crowd was present. Dis
trict Attorney Phelps, in his argument for
the prosecution, controverted the claims of
the defense that the prisoner was affected by
either epilejisy or insanity. Afer Phelps
concluded, Mr. O'Connor, for thedefen-e,
made several requests to tbe Judge to charge
the jury, including one that he charge that
tbe facis as proven do not show a deliberate
purpo-e to murder; that if the accused be
lieved the deceased to be desperate it mili
tales against the theory of murder in first
degree, an 1 if the ai t was the result
of tenor, it was not murder in the second
degree; that as four shots were fired, and as
the prisoner was only constious of firing
three, and as no proof is given which of the
four was fatal, the jury must acquit; that if
be was in a state of epileptic insanity, he is
not responsible, and if he was in a stale of
terror, which overcome him, the jury must
acquit. The court then took recess, after
which Judge Davis delivered his charge to
the jury, and called attention to the new law
under which the trial has taken place, and
which makes it necessary that a deliberate
purjKk-e and premeditation should exist be
fore a verdict bf murder in the first degree
could be given. Judge Davis said if the jury
were sati-fied from the evidence that young.
Walworth came to New lorlc with the in
tention to murder his father then tbe crime
was murder in the tint degree, but if the
crime was committed in a stidJen manner,
in an instant, then it would be murder in
the second degree. Judge Davis continuing
said that tbe ce ense was two fold first, that
tbe prisoner was insane at the time of the
act, and secondly that the act was done in
self defense. The second he proceeded to
consider first, and warned the jury that there
were no such crimes known to law as parri
cide or matricide or fratricide, however well
the names might be ued in common con
versation; ror was this court to take
into consideration the laws of ancient Greece,
or Rome, or China, where special laws were
enacted for the punishment of those who
killed their parents. In the eyes of tbe law
this crime was no greater than the killing of
a stranger; therefore, tbe same rules were to
be adopted as in a trial for the killing of n
person other than his father, and the prisoner
u entitled to the same consideration in regard
to the question of justification. His Honor
charged, however, that the jury should not
regard the fears which the prisoner enter
tained for the life of his mother, as they
could not be regarded as any justification of
his crime. They should only regard those
fears which were personal. The law did not
make it justification when killing was done
through tear that the lift of another was in
danger. They could, however, consider
whether fear that hM mother's life wss in
danger did not give point to the fear which
he entertained for his own life.
Tbe jury retired about 3 o'clock, and nt
8:10 brought in a verdict of murder in the
second degree. Jadge Davis aneoancsd
that he wonld suspend sentence till Satsrday
morning tOl 1030. The prisoner was then
removed to the Tombs.
Andrew H. Green, Comptroller of this
city, was arrested at his residence this even,
ing on an order issued by Judge Ingrahara,
of tbe Supreme Court, Tbe cause of tin
arrest was Green's failure to comply with
the terms of a mandamus, directing him
to pay the amount of a judgment
for $500 and cost obtained by J. W. Mc
Gouan against the city. Upon paying the
amount of judgment McGouan was released
At a meeting of Women Suffragists at the
City Hall to-night resolutions censuring
Judge Hunt for his action in tbe trial of
Susan B. Anthony was adopted.
There were three deaths from the effect of
New York, July 3. Three large build
ings on East Fifth street, occupied by a saw
mill, cabinet shop, hobby horse factory,
Ausses' Bugar box factory, Pfuch's lantern
work and n stair builders shop, were dam
aged by fire to tbe extent or $J0,00O. ln
surtd. A fireman was badly burned.
A tornado, this morning, demolished a
shed 400 feet long, in course of construction
over the pier of the Hamburg Steamship
Company, Hoboken. Fifty men were
working in the building, and received warn
ing only in time to escaiie with their lives.
Clinton Hall, Western HoOoken, was also
destroyed by the gale.
New York, July 5. Frank Walworth,
who shot his father and has been convicted
of murder in the second degree, was sen
tenced this morning to imprisonment for life.
Walworth was attended in court by his
mother, brother and sisters and a number of
relatives and friends. His counsel, except
Mr. Beach, were present. Walworth pre
sented tbe demeanor that characterized
him throughout the trial, ap-
I prrentlr wholly insensible of the
position he occupies in the estimation of
I the ereat body of the people. He heard un
moved tbe sentence to tbe state prison lor
life, and at the close retired from the court
room accompanied by bis mother and the
Sheriff's officers. Mr. O'Conor is said to be
endeavoring to induce the Sheriff to allow
Walworth to remain in the Tombs, in hopes
that a pardon from the Governor may save
him from tbe state prison.
Judge Davis before passing sentence said
that the evidence, in his opinion, justified
the verdict, and he was not sure but it would
have justified a verdict of murder in tbe first
degree, although he could not understand
the motives which prompted the jury to
render tbe verdict wbicb they did. lie then
continued: "the duty 1 am to perform is
rendered doubly painful by the fact that you
belong to a family honored and distinguished
both in the civil and military annals of
your country, a our grandfather, on cue
hand was, as has been truly said by your
counsel, for a long time Chief Equity Judge
of this great Slate, and be left a record for
purity and integrity and lor all the private
virtues that adorn and elevate man second to
none who have attained so high a station,
and your grandfather on your mother's side
fell nobly lighting for his country on the
field of battle, a record of which all his de
scendants may well be proud. It is with
.mf that I feel bound to express my
sorrow that tbe memory of
these great ancestors should not
have restrained you from the commission
of such a crime as that of which you are
convicted. Your poor mother indeed had
cause to regret her relations to the father you
have slain. Y'ou also undoubtedly had
cause to feel not only agrieved merely, but
ashamed and indignant at the long course o
outrages toward her and his family, but bad
as he was you were not to be he avenger nt
tl.oe wrong'. He had done nothing to forfeit
bis life even to the laws of his
country, and least of all had
he dons anything wrong to forfeit
his lile at the hands of his own and eldest
son. When I look back iqioii that moment
when you constituted yourself his execution
er and slew him in that room, with no one
present but yourselves, I cannot but feci Hint
that death must have been to him more hor
rible than a thousand deaths in any other
form. Called by you to your presence ap
parently for the purpose of a peaceful inter
view to settle family difficulties; invited to a
seal in your room, and apparently almost
instantly confronted with a wmon of death
in his own son's hand; what thoughts must
have rushed on him at that moment, when he
found that the person whom he expected
had come to him for the perpoe of a peace
ful arrangement, had come to kill him.
What terrible thoughts must have nished
upon him, when he received the leaden
messenger of death in bis bosom, from the
hands of his eldest boy. I shudder when I
think of it, and I think you ought to dtvote
your whole life to a repentence such as God
onlv'will receive for so horrible a deed.
Walworth on the way to the
Tombs, after the sentence, said: "1
am glad I did not have to enduie a long
lecture which I had anticipated Judge Davis
would iLflict upon me. I thoroughly un
derstand my osition, and did not desire any
instructions in relation thereto. I simply
wish time to arrange my affairs, and I shall
then submit myself to my fate with all
the equanimity I can command." U,on
being taken to his tell he cmnersed witu the
Deputy Sheriff, saying that his was a case
which he thoroughly understood, but did
not blame the world for not iindeistinding.
John Dennis, a driver of a market wagon,
was found in his wagon at Jamaica, Long
Island, yesterday, having been fatally beaten
and robbed by two negroes to whom he gave
a ride on his way home from market.
Cincinnati, June 5. The like of the
storms for the past three days has seldom,
if ever, been seen in the Slates of Ohio and
Indiana. Hurricanes and tornadoes, with
floods and rain, have followed each other in
rapid succession. Our city and its immedi
ate vicinity have escaped the fury of these
storms, but the country north of this parallel
in Indiana and Ohio has suffered severely
from the furious storms which passed over
it on the 2d, 3d and 4 Ji insU The telegraph
wires have been generally prostrated. At
Springfield,"Ohio, it is al-o reported that
telegraph Hle had been blown across the
turnpikes mi th'ckly in some places as to
entirely oh-Wnct travel. Hast of Springfield
on the Atlantic and Pacific Telegraph Line,
there were 200 poles down. Passengers
from Logai sort say that the storm yester
day leveled the trees nearly all the way
from Logansport, to Richmond, Indiana.
In Richmond trees were blown down in the
streets. One fell on an express wagom
breaking both the driver's legs. At Troy.
Tthe large carriage factory was unroofed
both side of Troy on the Dayton Mich.,
railroad, houses were seen tumbling down,
fences prostrated, fields of grain leveled.corn
Gelds tljoded, wnd in some instances corn
uprooted, and everywhere the fields seemed
lakes of water. On the Zanesville road
bridges were washed away. At Washington,
Ohio, seventy miles south of Columbus, a
severe storm of wind and rain occurred last
night uprooting trees and unroofing houses
At Washinstnn. Indiana, the storm was
exceedingly fierce. Sheaves of wheat were
scattered about wildly and carried many feet
in tie air. Everywhere in tbe belt north of
this city was affected by the storm, whose
course must be a few miles south of the lati
tude of Columbus. Tbe testimony agrees as
to its severity and destructivenes. l he gen
eral prostration of telegraph poles is without
Cincinnati, June 5 At Owecsville, Ky.,
Thursday, Wui G. 6-Uleilield was placed
on trial tor burning that place last April.
While one Harden wis testifying in regard
to being employed by Silterfield to burn the
place, Satterfield and bis friends rushed to
ward him with revolvers in hand. Several
determined citizen interfered and avoided a
collision. The court then adjourned till'
yesterday. Yesterday Satterfield and his
friends rode into town with double barreled
snot guns and revolvers and were met by
I loon, the jailor, and other citizens. I loon
fiied at Satterfield, killing him instantly,
when the rest of the party fled.
Nine deaths from cholera reported to-day.
Advices from Dayton, Troy, Circleville,
and Delaware, Ohio, confirm the statements
concerning thestorm yesterday. The damage
to the orchards and crops has been great.
Yesterday, at Lawrenreburg, Ind., Depu
ty Sheriff Daniel Truett, was knockod down
by a desperado named Pete Miller. Truett
shot Miller in the small of the hack, the ball
passed through and wss taken out the abdo
men. It is thought Miller cannot live. He
had just been liberated from the Jefferson
Wheeling, July 5. About 11 o'clock this
forenoon a man named Martin A. G. Evans,
a printer by trade, but at present in the em
ploy of the signal set vice in Cincinnati, went
to visit a Mrs. Dunlap in this city, whom he
was very desirous of marrying. He was
very jealous of n Mr. Flannagan, who
boarded with Mrs. Dunlap. Upon entering
the house he went directly to Flannagan,
and finding him laying on the bed drew n re
volver. Flannagan jumped up and seized
tbe weapon, when in the scuffle it went off.
the ball injuring several fingers of Evans'
hand and passing through Flannagan's band.
Mrs. Dunlap and her sister rushed into tbe
room, and Evans upon observing her tried
to direct the weapon toward ber but Flanna
gan warded it off ; the second sho 'passing
through the skirt of Jlrs. Dunlap's dress and
lodged in the door, the third shot inflicted a
scalp wound on Evans, and the fourth shot
lodged hi his (Evan's) brain, causing death
inn few ititw At an inqnest this
afternoon on the body of Evans, letters wen
found addressed to his mother and also ton
leading physician of this city, ststinghis firm
intention of shooting Mrs. Dunlap and then
killing himself, tbe jury acquitted Flanna
gan, all theevidence proving that his attemtps
were only to save .evens irom Dioooshea.
Wm. Clohan, an old resident of the city,
was taken suddenly ill to-day. Tbe doctors
have pronounced bis disease genuine Asiatic
St. Joseph, Ma, July 5 A terrible wind
storm, amounting almost to n tornado,
passed over thai city last evening, between
seven and eight o'clock. The city was en
veloped in a thick cloud of dust, which
actually obscured it from the vision of those
who were on the incoming trains, and the
wind blew with frightful violence. The
steamer Mountaineer was at the bank
of the river, about eighty rods above the
bridge, secured to tbe railroad track and
other fastening, by tight cables, two of
which were new, and four and a half inches
in diameter. At tbe first big blow these
lines parted, after tearing un a portion of.tbe
railroad track, and tbe steamer turned bead
down stream; the wind kept her close to
the St. Joseph shore, and she
drifted down and struck the east end
of tbe bridge draw. Several of the iron
guys of the bridge were sprung from their
bolts, and tbe damage to the bridge is from
$3,000 to $10,000 and it will require twenty
days to make the repairs.
Tbe Mountaineer was terribly wrecked in
ber forward part in tbe upper works. The
roof or hurricane deck was smashed up,
clear to her cabin, and reduced to the finest
kind of kindling, and the freight-bolster was
ruined and tbe chimneys knocked over and
considerably mashed. The loss to the
vessel will be $1,200, upon which there was
no insurance. At the time of the accident
Chas. Johnson, first mate, Jas. Buhler, first
clerk, Chas. F. Payton, first engineer, and
J. Nash, steward, with a number of the deck
crew, were on watch. The Mountaineer
belonged to the Missouri River Packet
Company, and was built in ISOci,
at St. Lonis, at a cost of $5,170.
The steamer Elkhorp, moored below the
bridge, broke loose and floated five miles
down the river, where she lodged, and was
brought up this morning. She was damaged
to tbe extent of $500. The tornado took off
the roofs of several houses in the city, and
large damage done in uprooting shade tress.
In Andrew county many fine ornamental,
Iruit and shade trees were blown down and
broken. Sheaves of wheat were tossed every
where and scattereil about. East of St. Joe
the damage to farmers was considerble.
Chicago, July 5. The weather in-day is
beutiful. The meagre reports yet in hand
from points in the country show that the
storm of the.last two days has been one of
the most severe of the kind ever experienced.
Immense quantities of water fell, and there
has been a good deal of damage to N the
crops. The telegraphic communication is
badly interrupted on account of the damage
to the Kites by lightning and wind.
Boston, July 5. In South Acton, Mass.,
yesterday, George Curtis, aged eight, ent-ced
a boy named Lane, three years old, into tbe
woods and there heat him with acluliin such
a shocking manner that he uieu in lour
hours after. The child-murderer tl-d, but
was arrested last evening in Cambridge.
East port, Me., July 5. Four men from
St. Stephens, on a hdnug excursion, were
Irowned at Deer Island, N. B., opposite
Sprinfield, Mass., July 5 Pheneas Al
len, editor of the Pith-field Sun from J 829 to
1873. died to-day of paralysis. Aged CG
Uoii-ter c Ponds block, on ilain street,
was burned lo-day. Loss $30,000; insured
Itidiui-ipolis, July 5. At Greensburg,
yesterday, Wm. A. Deerholder shot and
killed George Lecsade. The parties were
brothers-in-law, and the feud hid exittd lie
tween them for several years.
St. Louis July 5. The iiuuilier of deiths
in the rilv iluriii" the week was 211. of
whiih 15'Jsere children under five years,
and 40 ere cholera morbus.
A secial from tlannibal, Mo., to the
Democrat, says the most severe storm that
ever visited that section broke over Hanni
bal last night. Two or three houses were
blown down, several unroofed, a large num
lierof trees uprotted, and much damage
done to fences and other property.
Columbu'. June 5. the recent fevere
storms have done mu'h damage to the crops
in this vicinity. Portions of the track
on the Hocking Valley rtilroad, between
this city and LancaMer is either washed
away or un ler water. BriJges and telegraph
poles were washed away and trains stoped
running. Over 100 iersons are delayed in
this city waiting for the repair of the track.
Milwaukee, July 5. The terrible storm
which swept over Wisconsin yesterday,
proved very disastrous to pleasure parties.
At Green Lake, Wisconsin, a number of
pleasure seekers were on the lake in the
yacht Archand,when the storm struck them,
capsizing the boat, and ten souls were sent
into eternity. Following are the names:
M. S. Russill and daughter, from Berlin,
Whconsin, Jennie Allen, a child of Mrs.
Allen, Mrs. A. P. Corin, Mrs. George
Harding, W. C. Beaclnm, wife and child,
and Mrs John ISiin Allen, from Dartford.
Fon du Lac, Wisconsin, rejiorts s-iy that
the tornado damatd the grain throughout
Greece, Like, Foil du l.ac and Shelby
co'inties to a groit extent. Its course was
from the northeast to the southeast and was
about the miles wide. Grain, timber, liarns
and fences were leveled to the ground. In
Fon du Lie city many buildings were un
rooted, aii'l i vast iiiiiuler or shade trees
uprooted. Oi the Milwaukee & Northern
railroad trains were ery much delayed by
fallen trees. Over SO had fo be ait from tbe
track before trains could pass. An engineer
on the passenger train says as th storm was
approaching he put on a heavy pressure of
steam and got into a clearing ahead of it.
Hundreds of acres of grain were prostrated
along the course of (he storm. The reported
loss of li'e on Klkhart lake proves to be
fal e. Aside fiom the disaster at Green lake
it is a remarkable fact th it no lives were lost
a far as heard from. The damage to the
telegraph lines is leing rapidly repaired,
and communication is now oiien to St. Paul.
A heavy rain storm pvsed over Minnesota
yesterday but no damage done.
Cincinnati, July 5 Advices from May
ville. Ky, stale that a severe storm visited
that section yesterday, unroofing houses,
uprooting trees, blowing off chimneys, and
doing great damage to the crops. The
Hocking valley in Ohio is inundated, tbe
wafer being higher than ever known before.
Six miles of canal is gone between Akers
and Saline. Damage to crops, over a mil
lion dollars, the salt works and other com
mercial interests suffered greatly.
Cairor July 5. Four men belonging to
the force at work on the Mississippi Central
Railroad extension in Kentucky, six miles
below Cairo died lat night from cholera, and
several others are reported dangerously ill
with some disease. It is though: these cases
were brought on by drinking impure water.
No cholera in this city yet.
HARDWARE & CUTLERY.
J. F. JlICnARIH.
J. F. Richards & Co.,
Rubber and Leather Belting.
UELXOXT WHEKL15U XAILS,
MACNBSlLE to URBA1TS
FIRR PROOF HJVFK3.
BHckeye Keaper und Xawer
MnXUOE GU4I.V DRILL.
We bare tbe Lest assortment of
All Warehouse, llav aad Stock Scalea sol.l j us
wtll be set up witbont an y extra charge.
Our Stock of '
IRON cfc 0"JEIZlXa
Bellows, Anvils, Vises, 4r. Is complete.
The attention of merchants Is called to our stock
T Orders solid ted and promptly filled.
marK-dlwl7 LEA VKS WORTH. gaWSag.
Xm. i;.i and 177 Bonlsi Clark Street
Comer or Monroe Street.
This W!I.knAwn an.1 nAnnl..t..tltnl. .
ltd aad conducted by r ouoa
DR. J. . COBFJlaV,
ForthtfrMtmnt tn.l sum f .ti ..
Te ana cnrotiic die.i t- m ,oth Wim hJ
i : - -- --- i (7moi on
LIT J" V . . ,1"wn wifti io tnti
uuivuuuiurri, wnrre ne ursine taVSUcombleU'
ibespecUl Heat men t of chronic ami -priritedbJ
c;:7.wV:7!::-7 -I -r ""'"- .w-v ca-
MMtxuitsru uiki i' Alien i uTcr aor on hut th
bhw,mji a uc irjiumuga vi li. 1AIIS U UN Is DOW
o well established, and hinoeiujJle4sknUt.
the treatment of private dUaue haa gain)
for film fhs mriat Ht.nat. ....f r
-.. . ., w mrica-3S0 HIMllCB ni int
pbyaician In tbe city . Young men who baH
ujurvu luenueiTt-a it a seeret UabU find peedT
mil nemianfjt IIf -it t ka h .!.. r rr rz
ritov ti.a. i. . t ., " -v"i
batter of how long atandiPf. tkat he canno
mt-""- - " n.wucriMrm ss well sV
erer. Dr. COHUKN Is well known tobearesUi
P'jwic vt uiroaiuo, aim uas inren utpiottia
from thi best medical colleges in the world.
wuicuwdiu nrfnru m jus omrs Oj all wm
on iu rrau mrui. trepanue rooms and itiex la
:mtmrnt forailtVmalV (lirTirnitfM flnJ tA. vj.
ttookon woman and herdfseaftes. Abo bookoi
texual nd veneral disea&M for tMiismsn .n
lfreefurtostaniM. Add re all letter to -J
bOKX MEDICAL IHST1TUTK. 173 and 13
vwutu -', i-uruer mnroe sirvi. I hfcao.
MiAlnaliikliai.. Om .. n B a. ... . a " .
irimriiwuia. -. ui. iu a y. -; PUnT, 7 (
P ui feMI-d.twIflft
617 St. Charles street. St. Louis, Mo.
De bora hngtr tw4 ti ir9 iwUJ trtMtneat r alt
vanereat, Su it a-i4 Chronic Disease
&& fthr llltllM l.4Mita,aslt.arllVMrnbW.
Syph.tl. ConorrhOBTi, Ctoet, Stricture.
Orchitis, H?mn. Kuntue, Urinary
a-:tnrbons, " uii
i fFralHL-0M.ir,ti.ln'at.ter itv i-rlBfitlra.
Spormtcriua, Sexual Debility and
Imnotoncr tcnit ,r r umia .t&. i
b j io-t...iiis-r ifkrflt oottrre-ui-,iHwLkh
lrleMfcci taCfii:bvinsrtrvc' M.ronamfM, nJ
m.otu. dtilj. J-ii c 1. dt'tztttm .
pt pUontZ9fS,Ff'Cal 2ca. trfTtijm to 00 iff
ftmitt, C"K ( iVflf, lot . Ofttltfl OOKTT. rfC . r U-
nc frnf3Ro improper ' unhappy, '
rs-tCiQ nJcn- T I'mi.. let J rtftTM rUUkj ltb
bit, fi till alt I tmttUp, ter two p-t r U5if .
D'"j3s :ecu!iar to womn, -
A-ttr it 1. y i.0"Aa.f t or tjrj. iwrraij.er
.j. vi tV -fi,Zi.4a3ttml LiienUofthomit
- '.ti t r jII U ttcJ Lftwcnl ifiio, Lb l
i' 'il rt fitTa-ip). atir!t!rvi,eribrec,i t r
1i Id z. 1 iJf f.l(silthatal tyitt3trjt bi:ti
r !lrwif- r jar nlrtaaital -ti'I. I'ttf-lciaow
- ls iiji'wjiuljrvmia'Dl penot la m ear
i 1 i all 1 ca-Ijn, jxr a.il 7 ir by UVct, free & I
I U-l. Vat-nitUiosMaTs-n cat iutlIt lent t rutt
II nt,ltJWsJC3tf rTatfcTetpJoruiilrrrT-k. e.
CairnU. arwnattl. lfda"teiiii i f-j
v-4. OlMh-tt 1: A.M.tr.U. HoliT.l ' to
1 P. a. frJcT'-tJ l(t3t':3r:chr tlhM
dr'ctttSit-m& iratrl !urtr,vS-)i or BIU
TLw tit kuraerttirkV Jtcucortw irfn 1119
a! enquire la i eacntrr, ro m-i c Irffttu a t
lfj vl alMi jTVin, P-r!r ard r-"4 arrraat 1.
If Jietfia:-l -irr Px'if. a -t'u-h" U!wnu j
w!)raJralir1ifiLuifc..i: & tar? 1 rrptrt 1
tsin tlm-orLiatcf til UsiLiVt-j. &? th fil l I
Htm adj t r-!cf ' t & rx!nf ivtKio r
fjoeJ. r iflSiJ sSt 3, I-! 1 a taJ Mum) t 1 &-.
lBnlw t w-s lccnli'lt,.altkfclTelV-in (pvnru r I
t on X ti , Vt . r CATiLariB) f t-po. s 1 1 lt-l
fwt t 1 "7 cvr LlVnrf la ih tT. th I Lrr i
inr v -st r in ic. a irrni " .
A. POPULiT. MUDICAL BOOK!
WOftfl ASKMOOD !
ta-!a.fl ot witMBU'iutrrr, wb nat.v'ir. Ti Ijd
sif! i f Jf.rri.s lai n, LVajifaMa ao4 Cr.
Ltilktte...c cUdief-iw la th lowrattnc fain'tn'
a7r.taeii-r. ANtt. jvrf er,tUfl. $trwt tjnfrw(.
Il'tu rl ffrc'9,l hBCrdf ila2fl.d. Jfcrttaltxv.asfcaiwn
I ituiIlIacreMaaj, troia wtateTr elite, su.J vb.t aaa
b4u In S.QCH Abut;lzpa on . ff anj
1' M tjsailu tf-or tiai,rfratrnjf inlna.
A Ittattltefijabtfuler Iailitti4ri tJtnaar. A flowlf
I Itr l2t-lps4et(Atti(we1talB(nff morlk la'nrmatten ftf
te iarrud. f ibM fnttmpunnj mtmigt A Urn
nlmzrf?i v aa & (tr1a cbs7!.r. Bent U anf aiirvast,
617 St. Charloi St., St. Louis, Mo.
Ts mt uctf-t tjt i'utft a?, wh Am f
i 'j t-nj rol atttit f j f A t A f rraMr mtt I cum
iinft4 ( 4A4br longer located
ft it. lni (! any ( r CWtwe X'com Fsna.
Peart his works and Judge for yourself.
tm'UetuuiltOHu.tttin pr,nt vr vi4 -. .J
ft LL roR.1arWDrl. Pr.vatoi rhrwile f -?(
ii tBa:ituwiitei central Mem,
tute T & t textual Htrnrt. SULoaia. Mo.
I Medical Instl-
Srfcait..i.arrbtra. ft teat. Stridor. Orchid, mol all
Vritkrr DIV re aarl la tit barteu --ibI Umt,
thfct w( 1 iu.ur permute t relief. 8ninI U eakneaa atxt
Imiicteoey aa tbarMUttof ftelf abase la yoatb. oriciia
Btatarer year, and wblca prtiaeoiae ef th fullowiOaj
Sbctf Uraimiisiaoi, blotch, debility, dliilte-, Derroa.
ae,dImnetof tlftit. Iom ef s-Maory tivl aeiaal power,
u4 which uafltsth vtata for .Ibm r mania, ar
parrTsanratly ear-!. Tbe rroprietort ftf) frt state. f MV
A M KDICett. PAMPHLET mm Diawa aeot for
tvofUmpa. CommateUoumtitilajt!ftt. Mlistii.ei-p-pllcL
ratlei)taitmt4by mll orpr-sp. but wbr -o-nble.lt
ta bttiiitttiIaiUUit fur prswal cu&mlu
i, r adJre-i ItU tarap
Dr. JVA.sa U .slJfil9
CENTRAL MEDICAL INSTITUTE
705 Chrnlnut Street, St, I.011U, Mo.
A BOOK FOR THE JIILUOX !
s-aW.il Wk -Li sfc wfcwsWR Married or tbeae abaai t
jm a m oirry o tbe fbTiiliei
II111 n ft terleaandrt-elatioiisof
" a-aa-BF-e Ueaeiiialifftem.wilhtb
latest dii-Mveriei la pr4TjelBf aod prffAlitif fTrib(.
bw ti retertiiflBnpleiaat A.
Tbialt aa iaterwiUag work rtw ksadrH aal aitt
facet, witb DDDierBi D(rata(t. ant ecataina t alaab
nrsst-matiAB far ti wh ftrt Kanied reaLemriateniar'
riac. tftlllltl-a book Utabt tab bptaadtlwck
aa t key, aal aot lal-t cartltatly atoal tb bout.
lttvotauta tk ipnoe aad aJftce a f a pbrtletaa
wbtswerepatatiaalt warld wide, aad ibnldbla tkc prU
t drawer f every mala aad femaltbreacbat tbe eatir
!te. It embrace. rytbla a tb abject f the tea
eratiaeitem that la worth kivawlocaal Bach thai la
vt pabhibedla aa tbr work
lsealtoao?B(frf pta(e forFlfte Centf.
jtJdroM ir. Butu IUa.arj. 12 NetlgbLh ftrtwt
0t, Loaio, Mo
Uotles to tia Ittlztti asd Unfertnnate.
Keror arplylac ta th ootoiioataacko who advertleala
tablie paDro,r aaiac aay qaaea remedies prae Dr.
Hit work a matter what jeardlaaaMii, r hw dplr
Vt. Butte eape doabl haaa f tweat4Ta
rvvenifl 1 aladArsed by omeaflbe bmmI celebrated mJi
raltroreeoraf tbiaeoaDtry aad, Karope, aadeaa bea
altel eroDllr er be saail, ca tbediveaaee meattonesl ia
bi ark. Office aad partere, N. 12 N. Eitttb fttrecl
Utweco Market aal Ifceaatit, St-Luia, 11.
ASD IT8 CUKE.
Vi litiiw f this wlnl iipaA art founsl In eriy
nWblMriuod, In aIm(Mtcrerf houe.
Fr tlietu mutl fur their tVtn I wehavfliliDa or
gowl ,keeranil h the abuunceiuut of a ijirt
iaiuiiant Ji-voTery, firin'y la.U iiNti common
f?D9eanl iuon ly whlth th tfrrlMe malali
lrmitiely controlfl, an J its TKiimsare mtortl
tu brail h.
Wilson's CarliolatetlCoil Liver Oil
Is dot a secret rrajr.cal nournra. It Is a haj pj
comMnitionof two reuifnlitM known to hyi uut
everywhere a the bt mejni f roiutjttinzeui
timption. This comb nation i Mr. WiJ-ouN
diacorerj-, aiJ UfouuUet u-on thelollowin
CwQMiintion U drcajr. Sotbln( t-itecforant
renicUi-aareonlf ufulas Mljtiff. tli-y ! not
reorn ine d'e-iiiej-iionoi ato 1 h iiet-ay ioiitc
medicines strengthen the lift foree aril pruh njj
tb tattle, but to ieraj goes ttfililr 011, aim,
owner 01 later, the.ictim iuu-t yi-M. Cllnietie
cLtnges are aometiruM goo-!, hut they 9e!dm
wholly cure. In shot, t firt thinx to !
done Is to atop the dtcay; then approach theieo
tf.rmliTe, tonic and strcniCth-piTtu treatiuetit.
Think a moaient The Iungj aredf5.rin?; tutaer
clew, ulreration caTitin aitddepoitsofH Imiuoi
matter (pus) aiefortuiiii; The urtuta ion earrie
tbi- pifon all ovtr the body. Watinc, l-sf
ac petite. enerTatioii. nlht sweats and all thater
nblaymptoms apiM-ar. I it worth while ti, -
tor the symptoms, which are merely the reMilft,
white th decay wh'th U thecaue-Iseilior up
Theso iko things are wrl! Ltxiwn tythele-t
p 11. Caiborcafil fiuiestly arret ileeny. It U
the most powerful uifdiflne In the known world
Krendead U-ditM ar- preerretl ly it. hntmig
Into thecin ulatiou, it at oik4 craj ph with nr
ruptio, atiJ decay CvMm-i. It puridea the itaaircts
"d. Cod I Irer Qt is nature, l-it atsitan in
reistin;; onutupfon. It is at once a looit a:
tonic, a pun Iter and a heater. It braes ui antl
supplies the lal forces, letls the wi te-I STstem,
anl enablt-s nature to regain hr r lold. For
the e purires nuthin, ran coin jure with Cot I J Ter
Oil. 'J M U the theory of
Wil-onN CarLolilcil Cm1 Li.or 0.!,
aadefcril. fully In the InTentors circular, wli'ch
will beuiaild, iioii application, to toy adire9.
We cannot attrd pat: t tell the whoe sUiry
here, or to giro the numerous crtificate lnm em
inent physicians and wellL.nown titizenate.tify.
lnxto the absolutely wonlertul ru ts do In;;
from this great discorcry. bufficit to say, It U
curing thousands who suppad tbetnKl-ea to Le
at death's door.
WIlons Cajbolatel Oil Is scientiCcaTIr iT-tar.l
with the purest Cartohc Acid, hi comoiued as to
be entirely harmless, w.tb
Sweet XarwrKlaaCed Liter Oil
from the re'ebratl fi.heiles at .aleund, Korwav,
r. Duuared bv phytic! ins the must delicate, tfi
cient Oxl Liver Oil Io the world.
It Is ea ily taken, toleratal l.v the vmip-1
stiimschs, diacsts r.aihly. never Utoiu rancid,
aod 1 a most entirely tr.e fnra tbe usuil dltasrte
aMecharacteristicsor Cwl Liver O I.
Kor every use of Col liter OJ, Mr. Wilson's
discovery is ot the Rreattst value.
For the safe internal administration of carbolic
acid. afr. ViillsoD's method of combinicg it with
col liver o'l is abso'utely necessary.
Prepared by J. H. Wilson, 83 John S"..
For sale by all Drcggistf.
RICHAKISO!f A Co , Et. LouL,
juljfivawlf Wholesale Agents.
U. Si Government Artificial
limb Manufacturing Go.
787 Wabash av., and 79, (1 and St
16th it., Chicago.
Tbe largest, oldest and most complete
manofaetorv of the kind in the UniteJ
Sutra. We manufacture to order all kinds of tiur
gical and Orthopedic isatrasseota, Crntebea, Canes,
Tmsara. etc. Addssxa aR easnmanleation. tn tie
J. K. OARDKEB.C. 8. Caaamlssiooer, cor. tstb
st. sad Wabaakav Cilssfii. 8ea4 lor pamphlet
STATE OF KAXSAS, .
Vountj of Leavenworth,
InlheDUtrict Court et th. First Judicial District
ol the State of aTanaw. sitting in and lor Leav
enworth coontr inaaUSut..
me jariropoiiian isatiauig
ana Loan Asjociauon,
..,."-.-., ,. Oa...Ko.S.SO.
lmi ncr ariauu Da sam-
ue! McFarUnJ, Defend
ants. TlCBLIC notice is htriTn. thst under and
X tv Tirtue of the J ud jmrnt rendered la the above
entitled action, in and by the aboTe naated Court,
and of a special execution issued on said judgment,
to me directed and delivered, I will on
IZr, the 10th day of July, A. D., 1873.
at 5 o'clock, p. m . ot said xj, at tbe Court Howe
duor In tbe Cit j- of Lenenworth, in the County aad
Mate aloresiid, offer at public aale and sell to Ike
highest bidder, for cash in hand, the following de
sert bed tracts U hind, situate, lying aad bets ta the
County of Leavenworth and State of gn"
namely: Lots numlwx eleven (11) and twelve (ti)
in block number thirty-six (36), In Leavenworth
city pioper. as rrcoidtsl on the plat of said city, on
record in the office of th. Register of Deeds in and
fur said county and Mate.
Said piorty is to be old as commanded by tbe
said -cial execution and in pursuance of said
"heriffol Leavenworth County, Kansas.
Sherilf Office, Leavenworth City,
June 3rd. A. D., 1ST3. J"
II. M. Hauiis, Attorney for Flaintiit.
i TATE OF KAXSAS, 1
Coi'wv or LEavESwoKTH.
In the ln-tnct Court of the First Judicial District
of the Mateof Kansis.sittingin aud for Leav
enworth County, in said date.
Dnd W. I'oaers, FJaintilLl
litrick flnrmJy and Ann CM No- -V0-Oormly,
I)Ur.LICnutlce is hereby given that under and
by virtue of the luJgmeot rendered in the
al-ove entitled action, in aud by the above named
vourr. and of a siieclal .iMuii.n i.ii.t An ..i.i
juJgiucnt, to niedlrccted and delivered, I will on
jf7ir, the 10A day of July, A. IK, 1873.
at 11 o'clock, a. iu., of said day, at tbe Court
House door in tbe City of Leavenorth. in tbe
Cuunty and Male aforesaid, odrr at pub ic aale and
sell tut ho highest bidder, lor cash In hand, the
lollowincde-trlbed lr;it oflan.l, situate, lying and
1-ein In tbe County f Leavenworth and State of
Kansas, njun-ly, the north half of tbe northwest
fractional iiurtrrol section nuiutwr nineteen (11),
in township, number eight (a), of ratine number
t'enty-tw,, (), eastof tbesiith principal meri
dian insad County and state.
Dated tbe 3rd day of June, A. D., 1T3.
Till iM Ad LtO.-sARD,
!-herillof Leavenworth County Kan s
Cloi-..ii A Wiilat, Attorneys fjir rialntiiT.
The Wheat Field ef America.
Healthful Climate. Free Homes. Good
The- Nor' hern Pacific Railroad otters for sale
Its UMH IN Ct-tTkALi.ND It Kstaiu MlsauoT,
embracing: 1. The best of Wheat Land; 2. fcx
cellent Timber lor the Mill, the Farm and the Fire;
3. Kirh Prairie l'aaturaxe and Natural Meadow,
watered by the clear Lakes and runnln .treains
iu a Healthful Climate, uhrre Ftnc and Ajtt u aa-
Grain can ! sh pped hence by lake to market
as cheap as from KaArrn Iowa or Central Illinois.
Cars now run through thev Lands from Lake du
lienor to Dakota. 1-rice of land cluie to track H.00
to Ss.uo per acre; further away tZJU) to tl.00.
Seven Tears' Cr'dit; Warrantee Deeds; North
ern 1'acltic 7-30 Bonds, now selling at par, re
ceived for land at Jl.lo. No other unoccupied
Lands preieiit such advantage to settters.
Soldiers under the New la (March, 1872.) get
ICu acies I REC, near the railroad, by one aud two
Transportation at Eednced Sates furnished
Iron all principal Mints raut to phurhasers ol
ltailroad ijn.I., and to Settlers on tiorernment
lomeMeaii. iMrriixser., their wives and children
carried free over the Northern Pacific toad.
Now is the time for IS HI. rs and Colonies toget
Kailruad Lands and Uovernuient Homesteads close
to tbe tnik.
end fur Pamphlet ei.ntaiiilns full information,
map and copy ot New llouieMe-ad Law. Address:
LAND DKrARTMKKT, NORTHERN PACIFIC
RAILROAD, .VT. PAUL, MINN.,
weow Olt S:l FIFTH AV LNUK OR. 9TH
lTM"i CtiFiQwSfntct th nannsf of HwtC
Fuoataia lasal iBjccten'l
Thla Instniment I especially designed fur the
pcrl.t application of
UR. BACE'a CATARRH REMCBV
Tt Is tbs only form nf In.trnmrnt yet Invented
villi which fluid mnlicinu ran lxrnrrird high up
xid frftctti applU't tu all isrl.cf the alTcctul na
tal lasjcand the cliimtnrre vr ravitles cum
Ttunicatln thirreivith. lit whithfforc anttoVrra
t uqacntly cxit. ami from which Ihf ralanbaldi;.
charge generally procmN. Thewant of tncrers
In trvatin Catarrh heretofore h ari'rn lafjtly
f-nra the impos'ibility of applrlii; remeillfa to
Ibcse cavities and tlunVrs by any of tho crdl
rary methods. This nixticie in th. way of rF
f ftinjeaiT. i.entircly orrrcomp by tbelnventifB
of theOonche. Ir.it!n;1hi. Ir,trumtnt.the Raid
ll carries by its Own stcnjlit. (no srirKno. tcrcjaw tt
ri'nfma being reqjlred.i up ouc ci.tnl in at full
r itlv noivin etri am to tbe l.ijl r-i port inn of tLe
ba.al pa-sajrs, jm.rs int.ftsiil tltoiunl Iclcans
e.aHthetnb.aiidrli.iinWr.11 tinccti-d thi.rewit
andflowsoutoltheoppos'tercslnl. Iteu-ete pleas
ant, and no f tmpltt that a liiM can urir!ervtai.d
II lull mill explicit sllrrellona ac
ciimpauy iarh in'trnmrnt. t I n u-eil wllh this
Instrument, llr. ii t'atsrrh li'errei'y enre re
cent attacks of "Colli In Ihc lleasl by
a few applications.
Mmptoaisol Citrrrh. Trennent head
ah.di.char filling into tUnat. romet in.es pro-fa-e.
ratery. thick nmcii.. purclrrt ifitnelve.Ac.
In OthcniaitMne... ilrv, vulerr. vtaL or inflsmed
ec..tiiiiinup rnb-lrurtiiiifi i a-al nasrasee.
tinxnx in ear., ilcafic.. b&uUiii aid cuoirhiDjr
l cleir thrnt. ulii'rUiim.. S4-al. ttim nlicr..
vo'ce a'tcrei.ni-il tnnii, fCtiie Insih. tm
niredortit&l d priwtiou ot eetieo c f kfi.cH and
W"te. dizz.n'... nital i!eprcn. lr.- cf n pe
tite, n li:'tiii. iiilir?-d ti ii-i.. LcirrrriHifh.
Ac. Oily a fevof tin MRttorr.s arclikvly to
lwr preent in a ly ca-e at un- I i i?
Dr. sir' t'at.iriii !: mrIw. whra
n'ej tvith Or. I'irri " A:i:il Itouclse,
and a-cii npuiie I uitft tic roii.titiitiuiial treat
raeit .M h i. reonme i,ii li tie tamphlet
that irrajei each !:. ! tl. 1.,-xcily. is a per
feet ep-i-il- l.ir thl !r.i:h, m !i-es-e. aad the
r p letur t1e-- i t ' I ta t'i "Oii rewsrl
lrari- b- r. ' I ' Itemnly 1 mild
a-'p. iant t - i tr norcantic
dr i ;- t eruri'r l .r!i!at
! t y till r.rnc- i
rn r etf ' n
' i il i ..a.ln
DR. A. G. OLTN,
1 Q. kI"TII CLAKSC .-STREET. Corner .r Mon
JO ri-e. Chit ago. III.. J-ilallst fi;eat x-l-ricnre,
cures ixrvous debility, all form. f.f I'rl
valeii4ifsand ditrifultiesot a delicate nature in
either vji, caused by unnatural exiess.
r-artlcular attention given t, old
ami complicated ca-.. Iatlents at a
distance treited Ly rusil. Cures guaranteeil.
thirresre-tsoiiable. Send iaroifur t.ok and cir
culars. Tiue Marria-e (iuMe, Full iofortnation
sent sealril for SO cents. CuliUr ;...ls always
on luml. Cnnsultatiiiiisfree anl invited. N. K
Uvtiie., senl for miliar on Mire 1'reventlon
'J'eir., a a in. ti8p.lu. Nindars. lorenoon.
Orrics: Kassas l'adilc Ran. war. G ,)
br. 1iin. Jin.. June 1-1. isT3. I
rE, the uii.lrrjint-l, rei.r-vnllu more than
t one-tenth ol the capital stock ot the KTansss
I'arifir lLallwav timnanv. hereltr viv. tu.tir.lhil
a iiieetinot the stockholders of saiij company will
le he! 1 at the office ot tbe Land Ivrirtment of tbe
coiKiny, In Itwrente, Kansas, ou tbe -lib day of
July 17.1, at ISo'chick (mon )
BIllIEET E. CAKB,
H. M. hi;u.i.,
C . OKEt-LET,
K. W. 1.EW1-4, j.,
P. W. MKIHTKI
i!ltiitive.lt.l JOHN D. H.KKV.
A TEW APFUCATI05S JflatX A
Pure Blooming Complexion.
It Is Partly Tegctable. and Its neFtsMsa to SSM
anil f-lt at once. It doe away wlsa tss
.pi-earanre eansea oy ilea, taone.
dtiiM-lhcircUrk aad nnssahtlv avjoaa. .
Tin. I'reckks. and Sosban. sad ay Ms
uwirnu unocsc l
" IK V raWaWSSSSSBSW&aC.
Xatlce r Fafcllcatlaa. far Ke-
ii the Dut'iet Court titling in an fur Mc
County of Leareiurorth:
John H. Beach, Plaintiff,
"n MHIa, Margaret Mills,
wit, of said Madison Mills, Robert
M. Benlck. Isaac o. Pollard,
Charles Seuipson. Atlantic Bank.
ol New ok. German Savings .
Bank, of Leavenworth, Jenkins
W Morris, JsmesU Abematby,
John N. Abernathy, John
acKee, Laden Scott, Lyman .
Scott, George R. Hloes and
David W. haves. Defendants.
fr.M,,rm MUls.wldow ol Madron sTilta, an I
Ji. ..U,Eil'B M- "toaell. wife of tVilhain O.
Mitchell. Lrnina J. Brewtr. wlleol Doctor J..hn
W TT' IT,nk U- Hvu 0ra MiUs "1 Mar
garet Mills, belts at law of Madison Milis. de-eeas-d.
.v4 tS V4 rT". ?' TO " '"'"y netlfed that on
the 22dday ofrebruary. A. D. IST3, s judgment
was rendered in the above entitled action in favor
ofiheplaintirTJoha H. Beach agalnstthe defendants
Madlan Mills and Marga et Mills br tbe sunt sf
I U.S.-.. 73 together with interest thereon, at the rate
ol ten per rent, per annum, from the 4th day of Jan
uary, A. D. 1473, till paid and cost ol suit; that said
judgment and costs were decreed to be a first lien
upuathe'ollowinglandsto-wit: The east hall of
'-ntbwest quarter of section number twelve
(12), and the northeast quarter and the southeast
quarter aad the east halt otthe northwest quarter,
and the east half of the so-th west quarter of section
nuab-r thirteen (II), all In township number nioe
(),ol range cumber twenty-two (22, aad the north
west quarter ot section number eighteen (IS), 'u
township number nine (9), of angenmuber twenty
three (Zt). la lawenwurth couny, State of Kan
. that it wss further decreed that unless the said
Madison Mills and Margaret Mills, or either of
theu should p'y said judgment and costs within
ten dais from the date of said judgment, the
sherih of said count v or Leavenworth should sell
said atove described lauds aa upon execution at
law, and apply the proceeds thereof to the pay
ment ufsabl judgment and costs; that since the
rendition of said judgment said Madison Mills has
d ed ; that as his heirs at law you are hereby re
quired ta sprar on luesday the nfleenth day
or July, A. D 1S73, in the above entitled court. In
the above entitled action, and show cause whv the
said judgment rendered In the above entitled ac
tion .hou d not be revived against you and each of
you. and you made parties to tbe same; and if
sufficient cause be not shown to the contrary, an
ordr reviving said judgment against joa and each
of you will be made.
JOHN. H. BEACH. naintiU.
BrSTTtusosA Fkslon, his attorney.
STATE OF KANSAS, 1
COCSTT Or LEAt ESWORTH. I "
In the District Court ol the lint Judicial District
of the Mate of Kansas, sitting in and for Leaven
worth Count., In aaid State.
George R. Bines and David)
W. Kavea artners aa Umea
and Eaves I'laintiUs, r Case No. 5,173.
Janett Eassun and William 1
I Eajain, Bvtendauis. j
PUBLIC notice is hereby given that under sn 1
by virtue of tne judgment rendered in tbe
above entitled action In aud oy the above named
Court and or a special execution Issued on said
judgment to rue directed and delivered, I will un
TAuratiuy, the 10th day of July, A. D., 1S7J,
at It o'clock a. m.. or said day, at the Court
House door in tbe City ot Leavenworth, iu th.
County and State aforesaid, oiler at ,mbhc .tie an I
sell to the highest bidder, for cash In hand the
lollowing described trails ot lan.t. situate Ijin.
and being in the County of Leavenworth, sn i
s'tate ol Kansas, namely,' lots numbered seven (7)
and eignt (4), In block numbered eighty (), city
proper as snown by a map or plat on hie In the ol
nee or tbe Register ..f Deeds io aad for the County
and State aforesaid.
Said property to be fold as commanded by the
special execution and in pursuance ol said jul s
ment. THOMAS I.KONARD.
Sheriff or Leavenworth County, Kansas.
Sbeiid'sOtfUe Leavenworth City,
June 3rd, A. D. 1S7X
Bva-x SiicKKr, Attorney for Plainlidi.
STATE OK KANSAS.
COUVVUr I.K.tCWHBTII. I
In tbe Ui.trirttViurtof the First Judicial District
ofthe&tateuf Kan.s., sitting in aud Or l.eiteu
wvrth Ciuntv, In sa d "-ta'e.
Austin ji, t iarx. J. u. 1
Htona aim it. E. Clark,
. '-.. ..
laaac .oun;, rui t.
:t V. I
. uunn and William
PUBLIC notue Is hereby gireu tint umlVr and
by virtueof the jiiltuent renderr! in th
above entitlcsl actio i. tu and by the above name t
Oturt, and of J spetial exetutiuii ittiutl un sail
judgment ttniedireited ajii delivernl, I wiltou
Thursday, the 10A i 1 July, J. . $TSP
at 10otlo.fc a in., of sail day, at the Court Hotie
door. In theCIty of laeavrnwoitb, in thejtouuly
and Mat aturead, oiler at public te aud sell to
thtt hUthel bidder, fvrcath in hand, the following
deenbtv-i tract of land, situate, lyiu.c ud ling lu
thelouniy of Leavenworth and Male f Kau-ta,
namely: That certaiupie4e and parr l.f land yim;
utlnf tbeaoutb lineuf a piece is jn und M ami
(unveyed hy I.ucien Nott to Wellt, IlrimintC and
I tements, of Aon Aihor, MUhltin andavtofihe
east line of Main street, aniwettot the went linw
of Levee or Water turret, Wintra prt of bhrk N,
lying anJ U'in iu the city of Lcave'iwoilli 'n
8a id pnifrty ia to le tod ronniiinde! by vii I
special at tit ion aud la pursuaute of ai I "juil
i berlttof leavrnwtrth County, Kaimavt.
Sherllt'a 4ttie, laavenaorth City, Jui.e tnl, ..
I , 1B73.
I'fcMiiKRr A 'touiiftBir, Attorneys f..r fUIntit: Z .
ju I dim Id
STATK OK KAN IN )
County k Lr.vriwokin. j
In the 'Hatrlct Court ol the Kir-d lu'liijl lU
trct vt thSuirf Kana mttiu,; in and tut Lmt
enwortli Coantr in wid HtaU.
The Metropolitan Building and Loan?
Amn latiou, l'laiotitt, :
vertna ; S SZil.
Maurice Tufy and Catharine In!-y.
hi- wife-, Lfrfrndanta.
I'iiMic n.itue It hcrt-bv pnen Out uitltr acd by
vlltlltt of I lit judgment reiolfffl ill the nltoli rn
titlesl attitii, 111 ltd by ttif atss.tt miiitd (itlit,
aud of a ij-rlal esH ill loti i "tit d n aid jo U toriif ,
to melirtil anddt-Iivt ml, I w ll, -
TKuruhty, the 10A Jail -J Juhj, A h 17.5,
at It o'ebrcka m., of satd day,at tbe Court IIoum
door In the Cliy of Lesvenwurlh, In tho County
and tateafor jtd. Gift-rat public rale and mjJI t
tne ntgheit MiMrr, lor can in liaiiil, th TollowirtK
described tract of land, situate, lyluand bflng lu
tbe County ot Lravtnwoith and Mat- of ICamajf, 9
namely, the northwest ouaittr of the southwtt
iuarter of section five(J), in township elVvrn (II),
tane twenty-two (1', contali lug forty (40) arr,
more or lean, la the County ami biata aftreatd.
eaid property to Iseaold m coniniandtd by said
special eattution. and la pursuance f aa d ju tg
nieut. THOMAS LFONARP,
Hie ill ol I eaveuwfirth County, kanss.
8hf riffs otBce, Lraveuworth CHr, Jun 3rd, A I.
M lint t w. Attorney for rialntlt!.
SiT.VTE IIF KANSAS I
fociTr or I.KaSNWuRnt i
In the Wstritt Court of iJvu'as County. In the
tate of Kan-as. sitting iu sud tor IViUIasa
County, In saidbtale.
Marv J. Whitney. Jam's i
I. Wnitnry, Nelson T idtaSo 2.J17
Stephens and Jane K. I
1,l.k S.I...I .-..-. i I
oflheestateoflluKh P. j
Welsh, decraaed, Ie-
PUBLIC notice is hereby riven that under and
by virtue of tte juJmeut r ndert-d iu the
above entitlc-1 action. In aiel by the above tiamel
court, anl of a sjieeial executln lesiusl on tail
judgment to rue directed and delivereit. I will on
a7.urf.7ay, the 10th day of July, A. IK, 187::,
at Z o'clock p. ui. . of sai 1 day, at the Court Uoii'e
duor in the City of Leavesworth, la the County
and State aforssaid, onVc at public sale and sell
..p-traLly to the highest bidder, lor cash fxs bsnd.
each of thefIIowliidescrilje-t tractsofland, sit
uate, lying and bin In tne County of Leaven
worth andstateof Kaisas, namely, the west half
of tbe northwest quarter, and tbe wt-t half of tbe
southwest uarter of section (llteen (11. In town
ship twelve (i), of range twenty (u iu said Coun
ty and State.
.Slid property is to be sold ascoiiiraanJed by the
said special execution and in pursuant of said
judgment. THOMAS LLHSAKO,
NberiS of Iavcnworih County, Kansas.
Dated gberilt's titncey lraveuworth 1ty, June
Jrd, A. D.,ls73.
TuacukkA -iKt-iixis, Atlorteysfor Pl.intlrt.
Sheriff ' Sale.
STATE OF KANSAS, 1
LaavasiwoBTii Coiarv. f
Io tbe District Court ef Jefferson County, la the
Hut of Kansas, sitting in and for said County
Samuel E. PlessanU. Adm'n-
istratorof the estate of Ira
Llndley, deceael, Plaintiff.
S. S. Kin?. Administrator of
the estate of Henry MeMakln
deceased, fu-sn McXskin,
W. H. McMaklo, Msrgaret
MeMakln. Clinton McJIakln.
UcKalb McMskn, Andrew , Case Ko. 1, 0
J. M M.kln, Jt. L. f.rlaord,
Kiederick L Urieard An
Italine Oill, John C.ill,
Henrietta McMskin, Henry
McMakin, Jr , E. . Whit
ney ,and the Indiana Bank, s
corporation doing business in
tbe State ol Indiana, De
fendants. PUBLIC noltre is hereby given that nnler and
by virtue of the judgment rendered In the
above entitled action. In and by the above named
court, and ot a special execution issued on aaid
judgment to ate directed asd delivered. I will on
Thunday, the 10th day of July, A. !., 1 873,
at II o'clock a. m., of said day, at tte Court
House door in the City of Leavenworth, In the
Ceanty of Leavenworth and State of Kacsis, offer
and sell separately to the highest bidder, for cash,
etch ofthe lollowing described tracts of land, sit
uata. lyingsed being in tbe County of Leaven
worth, and State of Kansas, namely, tbe soalb
east quarter;.,') of section twelve (2), towaskik
eight (8), tange twenty (J), east and th north
east quarter Hi) of section twelve (12) towaaaiai
sight (9), range twenty (20) all In the County tt
Leavenworth and State of n-rtif
Said properly to be so'd aa comsaaoded by tta
said special execution and ta parsuancs oi said
.DeaedJaMard. A. DEISTS.
THOMAS USOlf AID.
i. -, -
?2&g&-zidZ3&: rj-.-o.' si
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