Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'Wichita eagle. (Wichita, Kan.) 1886-1890, October 01, 1886, Page 2, Image 2',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: Kansas State Historical Society; Topeka, KS
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
gTxc fg&icfrtta gaitjj gmtfe : ffridmj omhuj, jctafcet 1, 1886.
k r -
FRIDAY MORNING, OCT. 1, 1886.
2t Associate ju"-
D. 21. VALEM1E,
For lieutenant Governor
A. P. KIDDLE,
For Secretary or Stutp
E. B. AbLEX.
for State TreuM..-1-r-- .
JAME3 W. HAMILTON.
for Auditor of ftntr
Por Attorney General
S. 13. BRADFORD.
for Superintendent of Pullc Instruction
J. H. LAWHEAD,
nOK. E. N. MORRILI
HON. E. H. FUNSTON.
IION. B. W. PERKINS,
HON. THOMAS RYAN.
HON. A. S. WIT.soN,
HON.E. J. TURNER,
HON. S. R. PETERS,
JUDICIAL- btli DISTRICT.
HON. T. B. WALL.
For Probate Judge
TOPEKA AND WICHITA.
It was announced that day before yes
terday the Kansas fair at Topeka was at
tended by ten thousand people. On-the
big day last week at Wichita, upwards of
twenty-three thousand people passed
through her fair gates by actual count of
COMING TO A HEAP.
For Clerk of District Court
For County Attorney
Tor County Superintendent-
E. B. JEWETT.
A. E. WRIGHT.
G. W. C. JONES.
D. S. PENCE.
For Commissioner Third District
T. H. RANDALL.
For Representative M District
For Representative 83d District
It. E. LAWRENCE.
For Representative 81th District
A. II. CARPENTER.
The State Central committee lno made tho fol
lowing appointments for southwtht Kansas up to
Governor John A, Jlaitln, Lieutenant Governor A.
P. Kiddle, ami W. i Cloud, or the old Second Kan
iwcivcliy. ulll ..ddn'is the i eojile at the following
times a'lii plws to it.
Marion. Saturday. OctoWr .2, l'Wi.Sp. in. j,
HutWilnsoii, JIo'i-1 ty. October 4. lVi', 8 p. in.
httTllmr. 1 uesdav. Oe!olr .". 18ai. t r. in.
Juds'2?. V. Slclarhind, of 'lopeka, Judse Hiram
Vice president aud C. W. Smith, of the
Atchison, Topeka & Santa Fe railroad
company passed through the city yesterday
ou his way to Boston to have a conference
with the president and the directors of the
To the Editor of the Kaulk.
The writer has just returned from a busi
ness trip to Harper. Before I started some
Kingman man remarked that I would find
II. very dull. On Friday I saw considers
ble activity on her streets, but on Saturday
I am confident there were not less than two
hundred teams on the streets of Harper.
Sidewalks were crowded and business of
all kinds seemed to be unusually good.
But what I intendel to say particularly at
this time, as a part of my convictions on
this trip, is that in two matters at least'
Harper excells any town iu southwestern
company, says a Chicago paper of yester- Kansas. First, her water. A stranger
day. The object of the conference is be
lieved to be in regard to the proposed con
struction of a new line by that company be
tween Chicago aud Kansas City. It has
heretofore been stated that the surveys for
the new line have all been completed and
there can be no longer any doubt that the
Atchison is fulby determined to build the
new line asspecdily as possible. The pro
posed line parallels most'of the way the
Chicago, Burlington & Quincy, and
while it will mostly affect the in
terests of this road it will prove
a serious competitor of all other
lines between Chicago and Kansas City.
The Atchison and Santa Fe's determination
to build an independent line between Chi
cago and Kansas City is due to the en
croachment upon what it calls an invasion
of its territory in Kansas by the Hock Is
land and Burlington, and also by the Mis
souri Pacific. The company has come to
the conclusion that without a line of its
own east from Kansas City it would stand
but a poor show against the Bock Island
and Burlington, which have through lines
to Chicago. An effort was made for a
time to avoij the construction of the new
line by bringing about an alliance with the
Alton, but all negotiations to that end seem
to have falien through. The construction
of an independent line by the Atchison
east from Kansas City will piobably also
compel the Alton to extend its lines west
from Kansas City.
THE REUNION AT EMPORIA.
The department commander of the G-.
i. 11. has issued circular Iso. 5, about the
reieiisniid otiMrMMiiiiidditi", ti ljjiie on the Ls , p 'oposcd cncniiiTiincut at Emporhl, COlll-
ics urthMiny at tl.o rollotwiii; tiiiicniul )ldies:
l-aoia, Momlav. octoijer-i. ib-sf-. at7i!i)i. m. m;ncinr October.". We invc sucl
Ottawa. Tutxl.iV. October S. !. at 7-'0 p. in.
Burlington, i diit"-daj. Octobers, lSSii. at 7: 2! p.m.
EureVa. ThurMk.t, Ootolx i 7, J'iJ, at 7.N) p. m.
EI lorailo. hr!di. October . ISSt.. at 7-SH p. m,
Wlctita,.Saturdaj.OetotH'i ). 18 i, at 7: V p. m.
Kh.Kiimn. JIoikI.-i v. October 11, IbKi, at ?i) p m.
Wi-llini(toii, rueMl.iv. October 1A ltw;. at 7,1) p.m.
Cililu ell. Widnesd-iV. Octobei 1 !, lhM",;.t 7-.JJ p. in.
Aiilhou.Y, Thuistl.iN. Octulitr 14. 1W., at 7;ai p. in.
Medicine Lodge, Tridaj , Oct. 1 j, lsfcfp. at 7uX p. m.
Senator John J Infills and other, will address the
public on the political lsuesof tho ;i,:tt the fol
fowiii); times uiid places:
Fredoiii.i.S-ituniay, October 9, IKS'!, nt T-'Jl p. m.
Anlliniiy, edi xiay, Octobr Vi. UV, nt M p. in.
bcxintni I'Iiiiiit:uil oilier, will addicts the people
on the political I-sirs of the d.ij nt
! l'l.cron, Moiid... mX, 27. at 7-t p. in.
Iic.tl votninlttichaie rt-ipiiMul to make all necei-R-iti
.titaiiM'infiits lor all Ibeii iiiCLtinss. Posters
funiKlud h tliN committee.
liy order or tl e central committee,
P. 1. UO.NKicRAKK. HLNRY I5P.ANPLKY.
I'or the Sevcntii Conyiessional IMstrict.
Jetmore, Hodgeman tuunij, Jlonrtav. Oct. 4, at "iX)
p. in. fapeal.ers, ,. It. 1'cterb, W. E. Stanley, S. W.
Vjiidivi rt, J. h. Painti i and J. W. Rush.
y.!tsCity, es county, Tiiesd.iv, October .1, at 7:3)
P. in. SpcaLcrs. i It. 1 'el era, W. E. Stanley, J. b.
'.iluier.iud J. vv. Rush.
New Kiowa. Itirburo itinty, Wci'ncsil.ay, 0( i. fi, at
7r) p. in. S'lu i.'cis, J. A. Ray, W. E. Uitl.y and C. S
l)Ii;liton, Lino countv, Weducsday, Oct. fi. at 7,'t.) p.
ni. hpe.ikei-s. S. It. 1'eleis, . E. Stanley, J. S. I'aint
irnnd . ivinm-y.
heott titj.tMOtt county, Thursday. Oct, 7, at 7."X)
p. m. tiinaKcrs ,S. Jt. Piteisnud A. W. Smith.
lleSte Pl.nn ', s mi lcr e muty, '1 ImrMl.iy, Oct. 7, at
7J)p. in. hiieaters, V", S. JlorrS, W. K. litliv and
1. r. Tayloi.
Syracuse, Hamilton county, Trlday. Oct. S, at7:-i)
J), in. "speaker., S. R. Pet'H, A. W. smith and W. 11.
D.M4U City. Ford cou-it v, Satunl iy. Oct. ), at 7i0 p.
in. .SiiAikors, .S. R. i'etcr, J. A. Murray and II.
Stei lint;. Rice count , Satunlaj , Oct. ! at 7i10 p in.
SjK'aUeir, G. U.Cl-nient. A. W. Smith and . E.
. Kiiislcv. Ednanls county, Monday. Oct. 11. at 7-"U
p. in. Speakers, S. it. Peters, J. P. Greenlee and Hen
ry lloothai.ilTliu McCarty.
I jiriicd. Paw nee county, Te.esdav. October 12, at
7) p. in. hjHMkei-H. s. It. Peteis, 31. W. Sutton, J. F.
Grteiileoaid J. W. ilamlltoii.
Uie.tt llend. Itaiton count. Wednesday, October 13
at7-'-ip. in. hjie.il.ei-s. S. K. Peters, G. W. Clemeut,
K. Ilatllelil anil J. W. Hamilton.
Garden Clt, riniiey eoiinty, Tnursday. Oct. 14, nt
2 and 7..SI p. in. Sjiw-iKcr-. S. It, Peters. J. C. Strong
W l.-ithi. II. n.holh'i ami Thos.. I. Jackson.
Mount Hoiie. hedKiiick count . 1-iidny, Oct. IS, at
31 f. in. SjK-akers. J. U. llallowcll, T. 1. Taj lor and
. A. Murray.
Ljoih, Rlee county. Friday, Oct. 1". at 7.M ji. m.
sj.iecra, s. it. 1'ctcrs, u. cieiueiit ami a. w
Saratoga. Pratt county. Thumlav, Oct. 14, at 710
p. in. Speakers. J. R. liallowell, Haul; Gillttte and
1 S. Kim.il.
1'ratt, Piatt countv, Krldav, Oet. 11, at 7..5I p. m.
SjK'.iKsi-k. J. R. Hallowcll, l-rank Oiilctte and C. S.
MePnereon, MePherson county, Saturday, Oct. IP.
at ' p. m. anil 7-' p, in. hpeaki !., S. R. Peters. G. W
Clemeut, WM Stanley, It. U.itflulil, W. E. Latliv. J.
W. While, E. II. Allen.
Attica. il,irer county. Mond.iv. Oct. IS, at 7-5) ji. ni.
Fl'jken, S. it. l'eter-i, W.S.MorrK J. V. Haue-liy
ud L. II. Allen.
ilarjuT. i larper count v, 1 uixlay. Oct. 1, at 7 'V j.
in. Sjieakers, S. R. IVlers, J-. A. MoNeal, R. Hati'.el.l
and J. W. Hamilton.
Medklim Uxlge. lkirber count v. WediiCfday, Oct.
). at 711 ji. m. hjuMkors. S. R. Peters, J. .v. Raj. G.
R. hiieliliiK and run JlcCarty.
Wellington. Siiinner iountv,Thurnla. Octol-er21,
at 7. ii. m. hisukers, s. It. Peters. II. W. elements,
A. W. Smith, Y. K. Stanlej, Um McCany and K. P..
Wichita, Seds lek county. Friday. Oct. ?.. at7i3il
p. in. hjieakeii. S. It. l'etirs. J. K. llallimell, lm!l
Gll.ette. O. W.Clomcnt, J. W. Hamlltou and Ilia
Cildwcll, Sumner count, Saturday, oct.lt. nt 7 JX)
Ik in. Speakers. S.R Peters, J, R. Hallow ell and T.
Walnut Citv, Rush countr, Monday, Oct. 21, at7."
p. in. 8jie.il.ei-s, h. R. Pete , G. W. Mmocks, S. A.
1) iv and Tim McCarty.
LaCrOsc-e. ItU'.h eountj. Tui-siLyr, Oct. 2". at 7iW p.
in. Sp's.ikers, S It. Peteis W. It. IlroiMi. E. L
Chapman and Tim SleCorty.
MckiTson, Reno count , Tmwday, Oct. 23, at 7.3)
p. in. hjieikers. Prank. Gillette, Geo. 1). Oilier and
J W. Wnlte.
at John, htaflard on.ity. Thu n,day, Oct. 2S, at 7-.
p in. hpeaiter. S. it Peters; U. O. Pa idson and
K. L. Cu.ipm.in.
Iuka, Pratt county, Ptldav, Oct. 29. at 7.1) p.m.
'Sjafcers. S R Pelerv. II. O Davidson, lYauk Gil
lrittoaud R HatUcld
KlIiuwiKHt. Rarttui eoir.ty, Etida, Oct. 2d, at 70
ji. in. hx-.ikers. J. It. Hallow ell, 11. Whiti-ido aud
flenrv Ito ith.
UiWiu. Kinney county. Friday. Oct. 29, at '-S p. m.
Sjvaljerrf. H. H Keller, VV It Prow u and J W.Rush.
KinHUiau, Uln(.iiiaiiO!utii, haiurdaj. Oct. i', at
Ji p u. Snoaker, h R. IVters. R. O. DaxliLson,
T.T TaylvH. R Uatlleld i.nd J. W. Hnuhey.
Clinarmu, Konl ef unt j , h.iturdaj . Oct . :X. at 7) p.
ni. SjHMhor.. it 11 Kelley. W. It. Broivii, Heniy
RooUi.uidJ. W Rush.
Nov ton. llarvitv count v. lionila, Nov. 1. at 7.lli.
ui. Sjiakers. S. It. IVters, G. . Clement. JauieS
Unvreuce, T. I.Taj lor. 11. WhltcslCwaud W. E.
A full attendance is rcjuctel at all tl.oe nuet
Intr. IhelsfcneH of t la. hour w III le abl aud IhC.r
oulil v dlcussisl.
W. E. I.riIY. E L. CHAPMAN
hocretary. Chr'm. Ex. Com.
give sucli por-
t ons of it as are necessary to a clear un
d;r.standing of matters connected with it.
Tiie railroads will carry passengers for one
fire for the round trip.
The camp will be known and designated informed that Harper is about to get a new
as Camp Fairchild. It will consist of railroad from Norwich, connecting with
ma go to almost any town in southern
Kansas, and the use of the water will ef
fect him more or less unfavorably. If he
goes to "Wellington, Anthony, Medicine
Lodge or Kingman tfhd use the water of all
freely he will bo the wor-te for it. Isot so
at Ilarper. He can use all the Harper
water he de-sires without the slightest b.ul
results. The water is found iu a strata of
sand, and hence free from alkali.
She will be especially favored in her
water supply furnished by her new water
works. She has an abundant supply of
the purest spring water flowing coustantry
fresh from the ground. The other matter
in which she especially excells is in the
class of farmers surrounding her. Five
years ago a few Germans settled near Har
per, aud now she has a large settlement of
very industrious well-to-do German farm
ers all around her. Xo one in riding
through the ncighbornood, need be told
where these German farmers arc located.
He can't mistake them. He will find line
large farm houses, good, warm barns, and
above all an ample supply of big fat horses
and mules. Everything about them indi
cates thrift. One of these farmers has
raised from seventeen hundred to three
thousand bushels of wheat yearly for the
last four or five years, while the average
Kansas farmer is sitting on a store box in
town, lamenting that wheat can't be raised
successfully in Kansas. I know one of
tliis German class within two miles of Har
per who farms with four large mule aud
horse teams, and who is making a grand
success of it. This, in my judgment ought
to be Harper's greatest glory. Within her
borders nature has done everything possi
ble for her, and .surrounding her, as thrifty
a lot of farmers and as good land as can bj
found in Kansas. These arc advantages,
not as fully appreciated by many, it seems
to me, as they ought to be. I am credibly
Will be offered at an Unusual
Bargain for a few days at Bar
tholomew's Office. Speculators
and investors will find it to their
interest to see for themselves.
G. W. BARTHOLOMEW.
The LuATcnce Journal says that if the
Globe-Democrat and the Kaunas City Jour
nal would vigorously ehamp"on prohibi
tion, tin' vote ot jlissouri in 1SSS would be
cist for the Republican ticket,
Prom tin Capital.
Attentions paid to .Mr. Speaker Carlisle
and wife at Wichita were iu very good
taste, showing that gentlemen may always
expect ropectful treatment in any Kansas
community. Political lines are drawn
closely hcre-as anywhere, but in social af
fairs politics was necr recognized in this
state after the iirt five years of trouble
when Democracy was in .thu saddle. .Mr.
Carlisle is a distinguished citizen of the
countr, entitled by reason cf high personal
character as well as by his general reputa
tion, to polite attention everywhere. He
will now know for himself that Kansas is
not only a good place to live, but that
sensible and eutcrprising people live here.
seven divisions corresponding to the seven
c 7iigrcssional distiicts of the state. The
following named connades are hereby as
signed to duties as dhision commanders
and will be obeyed and respected accord
ingly: 1. Division, Colonel O. It. JIoNary, of
2. Division, Colonel J. JI. Limbocker,
of Foi t Scott.
3. Division, Colonel S. Stover, of Iola.
4. Division, Colonel Joe G. Waters, of
"). Division, Colonel E. C. Gulp, of Sa-hna.
G. Division, Colonel i.ayfactte Smith,
7. Dhision, Colonel Henry Booth, of
Each division commander will appoint
such subordinate officers as he may deem
Exclusive of the hotels, accommodations
in the homes of the citizens of Emporia for
the use of such visitors as cannot quarter
in the camp will be furnished to about
The followinc order and society meet
ings are hereby announced according to
the appointments of their respective presi
dents, commanders or persons in authority:
Meeting of Sons of Veterans at 4 p. in.,
Wednesday, October G, and at the same
hour, thu New York society, lllinoissociety,
the Wisconsin and Michigan society, the
Pcnnsyhania society, the Kansas State
Soldieis' society, the Kcnucky scciet, the
Ohio Veteran society, the Indiana society,
the Society of tho Xew England states, the
West Virginia society, tho Society of the
Veterans of the Navy, the Society of the
Aimy of the Tennessee, Colored Soldiers'
society The state organization of the Wo
man's Itelief corps, and the Association of
ex-Prisoners of War will meet
at S o'clock a. m., October
15. The Armies of the Cumber
laud and Ohio, the Army of the Frontier,
and the Army of tiie Potomac, will meet at
2 p. in., October G. The soldiers of the
Mexican war will maintain a headquarters
tent at the camp, Ahere information of in
terest to that class of veterans will be ob
tained. At G o'clock p. m., on the Gth
day of October, the second annual reunion
of the Twelfth Kansas will be held at the
headquarters of that regiment, in Camp
the Leroy and Western.
I. P. C.
DKATII or IIEV,
One of the early
J. l ilAKSUN.
KANS., COL. A TUX.
Prom the RaMn Iu City LedRer.
The following letter will be reasoning to
any of our readers who may have been a
little fearful and apprehensive that any
temporary suspension of work might mean 1
failure. There are always liabilities to de
lay. Any man who has ever built a house,
or broken a mule or made a political party,
has found out that it is no mushroom
S. W, Sturdivan:
Deai: Sin I arrived here this inorninc.
tud am m receipt of yours of the 11th inst.
and quite prominent
ministers of the Presbyterian church of
Kansas is no more. Itev. J. P. Harsen
who organized the first Presbyterian church
in Wichita and who wtis loved and respect
ed by all who knew him died at his home
iu Wilkes-Barre. Penn., on Saturday even
ing last. The following from a Wilkes
Barre paper will be read with interest by
Tiie Presbytery of Lackawanna has met
with a loss which it can never repair, in the
death of Itev. John P. Harsen, which took
place at the parsonage, in Kingston, on
Saturday evening at 9 o'clock. Smitten
with a relentless disease, a cancerous af
fection of an internal organ, his friends
knew that he must die and so did he,
but no one ever faced tho mes
senger of deatli with a stouter heart or
with a brighter Christian faith than
did he. Dissolution came suddenly, lie
had received the letter of sympathy sent to
him by Presbytery, and had finished dictat
ing to'his wife the church notices which
were to have been read in his pulpit the
next day and the Sabbath following, when
his attendants responded to his request to
place him iu an ctisicr position, when, as
they raised him up, he drew a long breath
and was gone from earth. He had forseen
the inevitable end weeks ago and made all
necessary arrangements for his burial, it be
ing his wish that the funeral be held in his
church and interment to take place in the
Forty Fort cemetery ground consecrated j
by the life blood of the patriots of 1778. ,
'Thus closed the life of an earnest, de
voted christian man, whose brief but busy j
career was devoted to the building up oi
the Kingdom of Clnist, and the furthering
church grew from a membership of 25, dur- j legislature of Missouri should not fail to
ing his p.istorate of more than seven years," frame a good law against pleuro-pncumonia
that of 2.,0. While in Kansas. 3Ir. Ilar-
sen organized six churches and built two
houses of worship and one parsonage. In
1870 he resigne 1 the pastoral relation with
the church at Wichita and came cast. In
1881 he accepted a call to the pastorate of
the Presmterian church at iNanticoke.
There, too, he did good work; organized
the Xanticoke Christian Literary society,
and wtis its first piesident. lie was also
instrumental in the organization of the
Xauticoke free reading room. In March,
1883, he accepted a call from the Presbyte
rians of Kingston. He was installed short
ly afterwards, and labored iu his new field
until last March, . when lie was stricken
down with the fatal disease which caused
his deatii. The first year of his adminis
tration as pastor of the Kingston Presbyte
rian church was a most successful one,
nearly 100 new members being enrolled.
He organized the Kingston Chautauqua so
ciety and was its first president. He was
also the first to introduce the
Young People's society of Christian
Endeavor and was instrumental in
introducing the society into several of the
surrounding towns. " At the time of his
to prevent a repetition of the scare of 1885.
GIKI.'S l'KOTl'CTlVi: UNION.
San Francisco has a Girl's Protective
union, where young women receive good
board and lodging if unable to pay for it; J
are put in the way of finding work, anil
generally watched over. Clares in house
keeping, sewing, dressmaking, and the like f
are about to be staited. There are now 400
members of the union. Such an institu
tion ought to be filled as first and fore '
miwt in all noble eiforts of philanthropists.
While the cities of the continent can all
boast of great societies with great aims aud
objects few of them can boast of a Girl's
Protective union. The saving of girls,
who may become victims of poverty anil
subject to tomptation, would be more com
mendable than all the gii-h over the "prec
ious" souls of sots and libertines. It is a
damnable, burning shame that in this coun
try, and all christian lands, the most trust
ing, inexperienced girls are betrayed bv
the most soulless men; the girls are frowned
upon, scorned and driven to hopeless hells
of prostitution, while those who ostracise
F. W. SWAB,
(SCCCF.USOP. TO P. STACKMAJf.)
Keeps on hand Fne Goods of the latest styles. The largest stock in the
city. Satisfaction guaranteed. No tr uble to show goods Call and see me
F. W. SV'AL, 1st door N of County Building.
. i jnEuritLANP-rn, rriM.i.-ut.
. W. OI.I Kit, let-1 n sldi nt.
W. W. KIIIKWOOP, Land Pjanilucr.
y. W I.KVY, TrfurT
J. C. UL'TAN.ixvrttarjr
thftri turn nrul lift nn tlirir "iish rner
.1.. .,,. ,i . i .:.!.. r .1.., t. I . o
iieaui ueee-ase-u u.is iMcsuieut ui uu; i.isi tI,c i0!Uhsome male FOts and lecherous
named society, lie was a very active Sun- cussfo. -vh:lt the good people want to do
tiay se-uuui uurive-r, aim imiouuee-u me- j j, t0 j,rotect innocent girls, and not waste
of .iv i-jiimi that would boneflt and make """ somuhi m um nuui ami iiamii u so mud, time on the old Jewish table
Iw-ttor'tiis Mlnw Imintrs. ITnostcntatioiis I c.oursc ?l &"n3. Ii was accepted by
uii; ura.i own u " "'i "" """' "s- , ,. ,-,i :,!,-.,
cnnwinconlaa .To '' young Iof:- fa- . , ;, .,f , f
life, and giving them earnest christian
ettcr'his fellow beings. Unostentatious ursC "- S"'m- wnicn was accej lei. ,
ml unassuming in his walk and life, gen- j thc !itf1?":i' bf of Pll;ion. He was
e in his disposition as a woman, he won one of thc vice-prcsideu ts of the Lu
ic respect and love of all with wnom he ee county Sunday school oigan.ation
counsel. He will be greatly missed by the
church and community both as a pastor
and as a citizen.
Asa pastor he had no superiors in the
presbytery. He was a worker, and he
found anabundance of work looking up
his membership, holding cottage prayer
meetings inquirinff after new comers into
the town, and a multitude of other activi
ties. As a preacher his sermons were al
ways well written and well delivered. His
education was of a superior character. He
had always been a close student, and did
not co:isc to be such when he left college.
The deceased clergyman was born in
New York city May 15, 1844, and was
consequently in the 43d year of his age.
He was the "descendant of "an old Huguenot
family. He was prepared for the Presby
terian ministry, aud when 20 years of age
graduated at the New York academy. He
then entered Union Theological seminary
and John Yale
The funeral will take place Wednesday
afternoon at 2, services at the Presbyterian
From the Kr.ns.-vi City Times.
The appearance of pleuro-pneumonia
smomr so tnanv cattle in Chicago has ex
cited profound apprehension in the minds I
of those engaged in tlte cattle industry.
They well know that thc spread of this
plague would be a calamity. Hence all
the country is interfiled in the discussion
of plan for stamping it out.
In the spring of 1885 a bull calf
brought from Illinois communicated the
disease to the state herd at the lunatic
asylum, at Fulton, Mo. Dr Trumbower,
an inspector of the bureau of animal indus
try, under the direction of the department
of agriculture, was sent there and showed
beyond doubt that the cattle hail pleuro-
KIP & BROADDUS.
tuu -.- iUUlW
AKD CIVIL ENGINEERS.
O FFICS KmitliWMt corr.T IkrasJa. sd Toj.lca
5t, in Kansas FurnllurCo' bnldln.
and graduated tuerelrom iu ibbt. v hue pneumonia. the intected animals were
in the seminary he was engaged in mission promptly killed by the authorities. The
work in connection with thc Dry Deck presence" of the diseise caused a great scare
mission, now Emanuel chapel. On gradu- ', in the west, and several states, including
ating from thc seminary he received a j Illinois, Kansas and Colorado, quarantined
commission from the board of home rai-s-; againn Missouri. It is needless to say
sions lo labor for three months at Manias J wrhat a tremendous loss this brought upon
burgh, Lewis county, X. Y., intending to the cattle interest in the state. The er
take a post graduate course at Andover i perience is too recent to aail more than a
seminary. On Feb. 13, 186?. he was for- passing reference.
mally ordained as a Presbyteriau minister. ' The interest amused by the event caused
After three months spent in the mis ; man to think that the legislature ought to
siouarv field he received a call from ; do something to control the disease and
T,i Tst!v lliorsitn wilt sl'lV ("Jnnor?il Mnnorr. r ! tli.- rOt,!?.!, .if ".rfiiicinr.vf ?-? T?sr,irfn fnr tin rki-roTi? rsf 'irfwJ, rst-J,.
A.4. .S.J..W ...V..S.VS' ..... .., u...w... ..'.......'t . j U.i; Ul.Vl . .-V .-JS,V .3. .Ml JJ V . .W W . . t. g t. " " W M .wV... S.A..St i
f r-L,.r .t,,r! tl. T?w?s, Ci-llls"tflT- ff t)o .s.,.,.1 1.1. A f.1! ? !..-, --,. 1 v?i!s lirt mt.ip.ul flir. I Imtnnmnr fi .,.-l.ttc fl,f t.r n Ink!
XjyJili ,4114 444V. .4V.i .-J. v VI 4-441 4l,.Ul, 1 V-llU U 1 4 UL till; J4i ly'J 4lC s.4Ul(lU4l 4-4.H. , 4 F 4UU i 4ii 4U 14IU1 X 4.4,34-3 14.4..4. .UU HJ C
Mr. 1L E. Asp are now in the east, com-' senior class of Andover semiuary. In 'p- slaughtered, which it is thought is the only
pitting arrangements for active operations1 tember, 1859, he commenced his labors as wsy'to stamp it ouU But it was so near the
on the line on their return and we desitv i ;i Horn, riAs-'fisvirv in ihn town of Plis-! end of thf lerriIature that nothin"- was
to have our chief engineer m charge of the janton, Kansas. On the Sabbath follow ing done wita. it. The outbreak at Chicago j
survey iKuore proeeeumg any lurtner with , his arnval in tne irouuer town a church ot has drawn attention atresh to the subject.
the loe-ition of the line There is nl-o a eight members was organized in an un-' :tad Uie question of giving the bureau at
contemplated change of Hue iu Johnson I tthUtereil buildintr aud lestitute of doors Washington extraordinary power in stani-v
couuty. Thc laying off of the stsrve)ors is j and windows. Yfhile a house of worship ing out the disease is now bdng dt5Ctia,cd
nut temporary, i ne ouuumg oi tiie r:d i was being erected the cougreoition assein- m many quaners.
HACKER (S JACKSON
Wholesale ant! rUtlill DfUers la
Colorado &. Pennsylvania Anthracite
And ill Ic&di cf
Canon City, Trinidad and
Osage Chy, Blossbarg,
Pa., Piedmont, W. Va.
Cherokee, Rich Hill
and PItf5ferg Coal.
Lime, Plaster, Cement. SricicSide
v.a!v and Building Stone.
is as certain as the sun ri aiitiseU. Don t bled on tlte sabbath in vacant store room, , 1 hereu proaibly no new! to ve?t 5uch j
4.t iiiiMW vntl ;in? Slin flf tllf rn;ld lioiii"-1 tfii lmnvr fnv tli ciwtc lirtin.T r-irrti! fmm . !fsf!nt snir in thf HrifrllltJim! Atmur- ; ii
imilt to Baldwin. Our contracts ami agree- a nei-rhbormg lumber yanl, a work whicli : meat as is contemphurby some persons
ments will l carrial out to the letter.- We lthev.vtor of the church was compelled interested in the .subject. II thc state will ,
TTTCSS. tMc Bel SraK 5T9 Cssslx zve. 5 JO:
nsatr tattt. 11. ij5i
Kansas Loan and Investnido
Money Always on Hand to Loan on Farm and City Property
Office in "Wichita National Bank Euilding, Wichita, Kan.
S. D. PALLETT,
Northern I Southern Pine Lumber,
LATH, SHINGLES, SASH, DOORS AND BUNDS.
OVTICE anil WHITE PISK YAM) W Di' ot Dob-Jm r-mie
YELLOW t'itr VAini ArrrUHtrt,
A N N E S S (A New Town),
located on the Leroy & "Western Railroad, an extension of the
Atchison, Topeka & Tanta Fe Railroad, in Erie tom3hip.
Sedgwick county, Kansas, owned by the Ar
kansas "Valley Town Company.
PRICES LOW AND TERMS EASY. TWELVE WELLES FRO Jt Ml T
Railroad Town, in a well settled and
improved farming community, insuring good support
from the start. Call on or write me at once and secure choice o lots.
G. A. HATFIELD, General Agent, Wichita, Kan.
HOTGHKINS & WHEELER.
Real Estate & Exchange Brokers,
SOLE AGENTS FOR '
This Addition ia located in the north part of tho city, between
Fairvi'jW and Arkansas Aver;u9 nnd in an tha bijrhtit part of
cisy. We offar Spbcia.1 Ir.ducfctcfenta for the next 30 dayu.
Ko. 201, S-E COB14EE DOUGLA5 AVENUE AND 2ARKET ST.
Comanche, Comanche County, Kansas.
j curefullv watch the iLsea."e throtigli ihc
nrc coming, r atner vonuiara, ouu.wu irequeiuijr to pertomi IniascJL
strous:. .ur. Gans aud 1 are m tne nam
ilone, and arc com'jclled to Iw on the go
llmost dav and niirht. e leave here
0:3.1 iu the inorninjr for thc north. We bunjh, X. Y
will Mend thc week m Butler and Chase thc church at Picasanton one rear and three in-r to the stamotn
wuuui-5. xxiuuiv uurs, uiuiiuu :i iu uiriuuer. ion. acuepiei' " uiu:u. tu uiusuj iui vuiutArujiauu uc , r x nt i j f T t ii !
. - -. .. ... - - . " T ... . - 4w rT Miftnir ..rjr.T rT mrrnnr Hntirn
J. u. lloiixiXG. call to tne church at ichna. Kan. 1 he . crowcrs whose catue arc killed. Thecextl n ot uiuwn nwi ui ugiuuiii nuuoc
e Gunn lale. of 3Iartins- tamtud or supjcted caule. it will do verT Fv,,, ,.:4- nJ PArtA
. He continued as pastor of , well. Anv lavs which may te passed look- DFllffElSL anQ. UlOCerS
Picasanton one rear and three in-r to the stamping out of the disease ' OO
A nes" f:itv on the Oirmnarron. at its lunrrt.rm -j?1t"K Rf ninfr'int
'"fll j Cavalry creeks, otters more inducements to the Investor than, any
j other new town platted in Kansas this year. Only three roller from
tne great natural sajt aeposn.; a nne wat-cr jX3wer at the Icot or
Cavalry Valley, with Its hundreds of fine farms, many under culti
vation. A chance to get in now on the ground floor. 2?o !otr given
away, llanv brick and frame buiidinKS KOiurr ud. Write for rail
particulars to the
COMANCHE TOWN COMPANY,
New Uoira, yanaaa.