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title: 'Wichita eagle. (Wichita, Kan.) 1886-1890, March 16, 1890, Page 5, Image 5',
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gfcc MMtita gacilg gatjTe: jgaturcfag 'Stewing, SSfoeefe 15, 1890.
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.. HDKDOCK BUO,
Publishers and Proprietors.
AH tetter p"rtlnlnc tofliw luIne;sof the prln
up department or binaVrv, or for ailertistn;
fliouW be addressed to the imsines mdiiaer: all
other communication"! to tin? editor.
'J he only Dally P-per in southwestern Kansas or
tlic Arkansas "Valley, receiving Ulh the day and
Eight Aocltite ljre- liert-s ill f UlL
THIUISOP nVhsTUHTIOZC IAlLV EAGLE.
In Advwu-t t outage PrspuW.
rnllv.onprojiv. one -fr S PJ
Dally. ow ropy, sK month'' 1 ' 0
Pally, chip copy, t lire- montli " U
Dully, one copy, one month
Three tlnxn welt, any day desired. per-'r.. 4 "0
Three tlne n week, nny day- detred.slxmo s 5
Sunday Kditlon. U paces, one copy, one jear.... '- 0
hundaj hdltlon. )' jMjres.on copy, six month.. 1 2o
Cre rn-.r. nn -wir fl 99
Orrpopv lt monfc ,0
Jten'ittarce rrn lie made nt our rbl either bydnft
rpre-. ejnresw 'monw order. jxtofllco order or
reentered letter 'on-v nt in any other w.y 1 at
11 e ritk of the perron undine it. (dvc notofflcea(I-die-In
full, including te and county If address
to to he chanced, clve old address ag woll as new.
BY CAHKIKKS IN THE CITY AM SmriW-.
THFlAni-K l delivered 1-v carriers In Wichita
nA nil Milmrb- nt 2.1 cents a week. The paper mar
I ordered hy postal nl or by telephone (No .t)
crid will bos4rVl erlyalMi reRitlarly. Irregularity
otfervlceor clwuce of addm should bo reported
Immediately to The Kagle office.
ConnUnc Hoom V"'v.
rnrratoof advertising t-hll Iwm low n thoie ot
mij other paper of cy-al aluea an sidvertlslnz
All'traslent advertisements must be paid for In
1 ntered In the postoflieeat WMilta ni second class
matter and enteied for transmtuekm through the
B'Pll' a Midi. . ,,
Astern office at Jfoom iF. Ti ihnne Rnlldlnc. N ew
TorK City and 509 "Tho I!oolery." Chh-ncp, wheis
All contract;, for foreign advwtlsinc will be mad ,
and .where file of tlw paper tan bebeuu. a. .
1'eokwith. A sent.
Header of the Faoix when In Xew York City j
C hlcaeo oan s-ee copies or the iaper at tho olliceof
r .......nt ill tll Uffdtew fiVfIl hIKJVO.
All nottces for entertainments of any kind In j !
il.ich an admittance lee is requireu win iw ciutrecu
1 1 the rate of flxecenta per line per day; and must
Uclaifiilted and will not be run as pure reading
TT Daily Eagt.i; ran he found on sale in Kansas
C lty. Mo, at the liook store of B (511cK,21 Kast Sth.
TheKAGLE has the larsest circulation of any
dail paper In Kansas and covers more territory
than any two Kansas dallies combined, reaching lt3
towns on the day of publication in K nsa, Indian
territory. Panhandle of Texosand eastern Colorado
Ihecolumns or the Eagle havo been tested and
pror. d to bo the best advertising intHliif in tha
touthwest. The only daily tlmt leaches all the ter
ritory al.o re named on day of publication. As an
Terttein;: medium it is unexcelled.
A. L Fuuk, of Kansas City, is at the
J. "W. Shaw, of KingGblier, spent yester
day in the city.
C. II. Brown, of Kansas City, will Sun
day at tlie Occidental.
E.L. Dofffyineyer, of Chicago, is stop
ping at the Occidental.
Alex. Mitchell, of Omaha, is spendinp a
lew days in the citj
II. F. GoodoAvas indisposed and confined
to his btd yesterday.
T. 15 Hickle, of Philadelphia, is stop
ping nt the Metropole.
J. T. Milam, of Kansas City, will spend
Sunday at the Metropole.
Is. P. Andrews, of Harper, was calling
o:t friemK In the city yesterday.
Ij. M. Ilinsey, of Cleveland, O., is at
tending to business matters in the city.
Mr. R. T. Bennett has returned from a
trip to Louisville to atteud the funeral of
A J. Ftirgerson, of Dighton, was in the
:ity for i few hours yesterday. lie thinks
somo of coming here to live.
C. B. Kirtland, of Salina, while in the
jity on business yesterday, made the
Eagle a pleasant call. Mr. Kirtland is
Due os the witln awake business men of
tnat enterprising young city.
The Rev. "W. II. Rnames, of Belleville.
Kan., will preach morning and eveuing at
ihe St. John's Episcopal.
Mr. Sam Tandergriff, a leading farmer
tight miles northwest, is making arrange
ments to move to the city.
The cemetery cars will run today every
half hour from the Oalc street depot, con
necting with the Union depot line.
A surprise party composed of the young
people of Riverside had an enjoyable eveu
n.g Ht Mr. V. A. Arey's last evening.
Work on the approaches to tho govern
ment building is progressing while the
inside of that edifice is receiving the fin
The Hypatin will give Mrs. M. Lemon a
reception on Monday at the residence of
Mrs. Sjmngler, of Xorth Waco, previous
to her departure for Xew York City.
Mrs. Louis Moss, who left two years nsro
for Wellington stHte, writes that she is
compelled to return owing to ill health.
The fajcmlj will move back to Wichita.
Miss Anna Kaufman, of Knufman &
Koher, returned from Chicago yesterday.
Betore leuviug she sUtrte'l a monster new
s-tock of millinary towards the Peerless
St. Patrick's Day will be colobrated at
the Pro-CJathedr i by a solemn high mass
at i). 111., Rev R. Henley officiating, lit.
Hev. Bishops Hennessey and fccanuell will
assist at the throne.
Mr. F M. Hamilton hn returned from a
trip in the territory and reports fine hunt
ing. A lew miles from Guthrie he says
ihe deer are so thick that there is a danger
of lieing stanijH'ded by them.
Rt. Hev. R. S catK.ell, D. D.. bishop
af Concordia. Khiisus, is in the city the
miest of Rt. Rev. Bishop Hennessey. He
will deliver the St. Patrick's oration at
the Pro-Cathedral next Monday evening.
The oh! union depot is left in its deso
late glory this morning, the Frisco trains
running down to Douglas avenue. The
union di-ptt, we believe will be Used as an
up town passenger &tatiou by the Santa
Mtttir who desired to make water and
(THh connection:, on Maiu street paid no
attention to the mayor's order till the last
nil mue aud yesterday there was a continu
ous blockade iu consequence 111 two or
three places on that thoroughfare.
The dinner and supper given by tho la
dies of the M- E. church yesterday at 208
North Main street proved to be a grand
success in culinary way and 111 ioint of
numbers, which meius financial success
The supper was particularly enjoyed aud
the guests managed 10 sneud an hour or
more very pleasantly at the table.
Col. M. Stewart has been nrgeu by a
number of the leading cituwiis of his ward
to become a candidate for member of school
board. He has consented to act according
the wish- s of many friends. ShoHld he be
elected no one doubts he will make au able,
tflicieut aud conscientious member of the
bo.rd. His connection with the educa
tional institutions of the city and state
suggested his caiidKlfiey to his friends.
We had the pleasure of going through
Engine Hue No. 1 at Wichita, Monday
last. A member of the fire company took
us aiound aud we were showu how it is
thnt the engines are on liana so soon after
an aiarm is turned in. In a itttle more than
four minutes the steam in the engine is
Bufiicieut to throw water. But the way
things do move when an alarm is turned
in is a coition. In less than twenty sec
onds after the aiarm comes in the horses
are hitched, and evry man iu bis place
and ihejr are out ib the street the horses
fairly flying. Mount Hope Mentor.
Bcduceu Kates for the General Alger Pay Cer
tain to Kef.aU In an Immense Crowd
The Various Coinmitec Dunn
The General Alger committee met at
Hotel Metropole last evening and dis
cussed many features of the program for
General Alger's reception on the 25th
iust. The committee is. giving the matter
considerable attention and all are certain
that the day will ba one long to be re
membere! by the comrades of the state
and Oklahoma, many thousands no doubt
beiuy present. The success of the railroad
committee in netting half fare for a radius
of two hundred miles is refreshing, to put
it mildly, this allows the eastern part of
the state and nearly to the west line.
Dode City is not reached by the two
hundred miles and this fitct is much re
gretted It is thought some arrangement
can be made to extend the rate to the
west Hue of the state, which wil. accom
modate all. The Oklahoma country will
be accommodated and many are ex
pected to be in attendance. Ac
cording to the most reliable informa
tion a majority of the old soldiers m
Oklahoma are from Kansas, aud it is es
timated they will feel more than an or
dinary interest in the reception to be
given General Alger.
The committee took some important
sttps in advertising the occasion. The
advertising committee made a report
which was virtually adopted. This feature
ot the work has ben held b tck to some
extent by the fact that the rate question
had not been settled. As soon as all that
hed been asked for had been conceded the
committee had a very broad aud substan
tial foundation upon which to work. As
agreed upon, the press of the state will be
invited to give as much attention to the
matter as will be of a great help and not
prove a burden. The railroads have kindly
consented to give some attention to the
question, advertising freely at every sta
tion, which means advertisement in
every town, small and big, in
the state. Postmasters at poiuts not on
railroads will be furnished with posters,
and it is believed all will take enough in
terest in tne question to make the best Use
of all advertising matter sent. It is be
lieved thorough work on the part of the
advertising committee is most imperative,
and its importance is recognizee by the
gentlemen having the matter m charge.
The committee on decorations having
charge of Garfield hall, are giving their
work considerable atteution. With H. L.
Pierce and Torn. Noble to design, and
with the able corps of assistants at com
inaud to execute, every assurance is given
that Garfield hall on this great occasion
will attract considerable attention and be
in every respect in keeping with the gala
The program for the day, while not
rounded out in detail and complete
is in by no means a chaotic state. All the
more prominent features have been agreed
upon and only the finishing touches are to
he added. The committee will meet again
Monday evening to prosecute the work.
The leadiug hotels of the city are com
mencing to hear from prominent men
throughout the state who are securing
rooms. The one happy feature about the
city in this respect is that there is more
hotel facilities in Wichita than in any
city iu the state, hencd better prepared to
take care of the crowd. Should the hotels
fail to be able to meet the demand .1 com
mittee having that matter in hand will
fiud many hundred latch striugs out in
residence portiou of tho city and all will
be given deserved attention.
HOW IS TJUS illt. TAX PAVEIC OF
A careful scrutiny made late last even
ing of the registration books of this city
discloses the astouishitig fact that but a
very small per cent, so small that it can
hardly be reckoned a fraction of the busi
ness men, of the tax payers and property
ho ders, ot this city have as yet recorded
their intentions of using their vote this
spring to protect themselves. How is
this? What does it mean? Where will it
lead to within another year? It is simply
astounding! There is no satisfactory ex
planation, no plausable excuse for the
present showing made by the books of
registration. Apathy or despair are
equally unsatisfactory in the face of tho
facts that are conversaut even with school
children. Five more days close tho
books which bear only the names of those,
for the most part, who have been per
suaded to register in the interest
of some mdividunl and who
havo no direct iuterest in the
result of that registration farther than it
makes for ihe advantage of tho individual
in whose interest he recorded his name.
There are no political principles at stake,
only dollars aud cents and an honest, wise
and economic municipal government, yet
those ho must directly aud iuevitably
suffer in the event of the failure to secure
such a government refuse, or neglect one
ot the simplest aud plainest duties, even
1 Ayoi.'ing the open, plain and only possible
way to protect themselves. ith no ma
terial change iu the registration books in
the next live days and the result of tho
coming election can as certainly be seen
upon their pages and as definitely predict
ed as the rising of tomorr -w's suu. The
whole matter has resolved itself down to
this: Do your duty or otherwise keep your
mouths shut and pay the penalty when
you call on the treasurer for your aunual
FKW VOTEKS SO TAK.
Commissioner of elections. Colonel Tay
lor, says the registration is scarcely over
eighteen hundred, when it should be, for
the spring election, at least 7,000. The
absence of names ou the enrollment books
is supposed to be the result of little inter
est so far shown in the election. It may
appear to many as a revolting chestnut,
but for tho beuefit of some it might be ob
served tba. no one will be allowed to vote
who has not registered since the 1st day of
January, this year. The enrollment books
for each year are complete and no hold
over clause about it.
Yesterday there were more names en
rolled than duriug any other day in the
year. The candidates were rushing aronud
but aiming to keep as quiet as pos-ible.
From a glance at the commissioners office
it would apuear that very few were pres
ent who were not reminded very forcibly
by candidates. It is heped that this week
will find the registration work coiug
along rapidly, and the total will be large
enough to indicate that the property own
ers in the city show an interest in local
THE 15KST DKII.L.BD MAN.
Captain F. S Hotchkins will give a
medal now on exhibition at Mossbacher's
jewelry store to the best drilled knight in
line of the Wichitu division No. 2. at the
The medal is very handsome being sus
pended from a plain gold bar and is beau
tifully decorated with the symbols if the
order The name of the successful com
petitor wi.l be engraved on the bar and
with complete the handsome ornament.
The colors of the order are also snown aud
the whole is well worth n trial which it is
safe to say will be earnestly contested. A
description of this elegant ornament could
not do it justice ami the skill displayed ia
making aud the fall meaning of the de
sign can only be appreciated after a care
The infant child of C. Woltz, at 117
South Fannie avenue, was buried yester
On Thursday last, the 3-year-old daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Dorsey. Many
friends extend their sympathy to the be
The child has blossomed fair.
And looked so lovely oa its mother's breast.
The source of many a hope and many a prayer.
Why murmur that it sleeps where all at last may
Snatched from a world of wos.
Where they must suffer most who lonjeit dwell.
It vanquished Hkc a flake of snow.
That melts into tho soa, pure as from heaven It fell.
.NEW DEPOT OPENED.
Today the new Santa Fe depot is open
to all trains. The depot will be the ter
minus of the Frisco and Wichita & Wes
tern. The Santa Fe will continue to sell
local tickets and check local baggage only
at Oak street. All trains will arrive and
depart from the depot commenciuc: this
The Florists of this city met last even
at the office of C. A. Rose, for the purpose
ot organizing a Florist club. A. Ellis was
chosen temporary chairman and C. P.
Mueller, temporary secretary. A number
of committees were appointed. A very
pleasant evening was spent. Present A.
Ellis, C. A. Rose, D. J. Chatfield. W. IL
Culp, H. and F. Kuechenin aster and C.
Gentlemen Replying to your yery kind
request, dated 14th inst., that I permit
myself to be a candidate tor re-election as
a member of the board of education from
the Second ward, I beg to say tliat it gives
me more than ordinary pleasure to know
that my course in the p.tst has met with
your approval, anil I accede to your re
quest. In case of au election my aim shall
be to advance the school interests of the
ward and to discharge the various duties
impartially. Thanklug you, gentlemen,
I am yours respectfully,
VM. P. McNAIR.
Wichita, Kan., March ID, 1S90.
TATIiEU BKEXNAN LEAVES WICHITA.
Rev. M. C. Brenuan, who has had charge
of St. Joseph's parish, West Side, left last
eveuing in obedience to the call of his
bishop for his mission in the western part
of Kansas. On the evening before his de
parture a number of his friends gathered
at the home of Mr. Stanton on the West
Side to bid farewell to their much be
loved pastor. Father Brennan has made
man j friends in Wichita during his stay
here, who regret yery much to lose him
from their midst. The best wishes of his
many friends 50 with aim to his new field
A GKEASED TKACK.
The Frisco people have blood in their eye
for fellows who greased their track yester
day. The 10 o'clock passenger east on the
up grade out of town was unable to make
regulation time. The wheels of the engine
went rouud and round faster than ever,
like they were greased sure enough but
the train failed to move. The engineer
frothed at the mouth and assisted by oth
ers the air was soon blue, decidedly on an
average. It was sand pull up; back out for
more sand; pull up; and back out for live
hours before they got over the smooth
It is not known positively but believed
that some boys got hold of a grease can
used by the electric lino on curves aud
thought it would be fun to put it on the
'Frisco track. There were many small
boys who caught on to the fuu soon after
the tram found out the trouble and it was
extremely funny to them.
gkeat demand rou Kansas pkopekty,
The directory of the real estate exchange
decided yesterday to suspend fees for list
ing property for thirty days. The adver
tising matter sent out by the exchange
has resulted in numberless inquiries for
property, farm lauds mostly, but an
evident desire also to find out valuations
and prices on town and city property.
The action of the exchange iu making it
free for all to give list of property
is the natural' result of so many inquiries.
It is hoped the farmers who wish to sell
all or part of land will make the fact
known to the exchauge and "offers" thus
made will be given due consideration. The
members of the exchange are much grati
fied over so many inquiries being made
and has emphasized the belief that in
formation sent east concerning Kansas is
not without good results. The members
are stimulated to proceed with sendiug
facts east concerning the state and in this
way creating a demand for Kansas homes
among those who can be greatly benefitred
by changing location.
THE FA IK.
The meeting to be held nt the board of
trade rooms on Tuesday the ISth, promises
to ba largely attended by tho farmers of
Sedgwick aud neighboring counties. Its
object is the organization of a district fair
aud the meeting has been delayed until
this time m order to give all the farmers
an opportunity to have representation. It
is the design of the projectors that this
fair shall include a large territory and be
iu keeping with tho other enterprises that
are iu hand. It bids fair to rival any fair
ever held in the state and no oue will be
greatly astonished if it exceeds all other.
The following letter written to the pro
jectors of the fair .ives not only the ideas
of the writer ou the advisability of hold
ing a fair but his opinion of Wichita ami
her surrouuding territory, and the prob
able effect of a fair on the immigration
Cambridge, Kan., March S.
Deah Sip.: Yours of March 0 received.
I most fully eudorse the idea of a fair on a
latge scale. I consider that such a meet
ing and I'riendlv competition of the great
southwestern counties m vicing with each j
other in the exhibition of their pro lues, j
will do more to bring desirable emigra
tion into the state and especially our great
southwest than volumes of books or otner
pnti ted matter. I say "desirable"' emigra
tion, for be it known that the farmers will
never agree that the high standard of
citizenship iu Kansas shall ever be low
ered. 1 will exrt every influence I may pos
.ess to bring about this desirable end.
Tin jealousy of rival cities Is the principal
hindrance, and I do hope that local strife
may casv fur awhile, and this south
western Eden will enchant the eyes
and win the hearts f all the world.
Of course j-ou will understand that cheap
tniusportatiou will cut quit a figure. I
feel assured that 1 can present au attrac
tion that will bring thousands to the fair,
but I am not prepared to specify as yet.
Although a ctuxeu of another county, I
see enough of Wichita to know that
through the enterprise of her people the
agricultural country around her can be
Yes, I am lor the fair, and think I can
assure you of the hearty co--3peratioa of
the farmers should the season be propi
tious aud the management carefully con
sidered. It is not likely that I could accept any
position officially in the management. I
would suggest that as all conn ties adjoin
ing liold county meetings in April, that
you submit your plans and propositions to
Ibeni Jiud ask them to select a representa
tive to be a member of the board of man
agement, who shall co-operate with the
I will try to attend your meeting oa the
ISth iust.. but it is by no means certain
that I can do so, but "will mate the effort.
It will not hurt any farmer friends to be
in the city and attend your raeettag
whether I get there or not, Yoors traly,
B. EL CfcOVKB,
State President Farmers' Alihraee.
A XJTelr Time iu the Third and More
Quiet In the Sdxth.
Shortly after S o'clock last night the
court room was occupied by about one
hundred voters of the Third ward and Mr.
P. A. Rohrbaugh inquired who -was re
sponsible for the call for ameeting. While
the question could have been answered by
almost every one, and especially after a
glance at the crowd. The meeting was
finally organized by making .Judge B. L.
Keenan chairman and J. H.McCall secre
tary. The chair appointed Noad Allen
and George Adams tellers, and after a
great many motions and cross motions it
was decided to take an informal ballot for
candidate for couucilinan. The ballot re
sulted as follows: B. K. Brown, 49; S. J.
Howe. 21): scattering 10, and the chair de
clared Mr. Blown the nominee of the cau
cus. About this time there was some
blowirg off superfluous steam.
Cries of a, trick were heard
in the land and many withdrew
Iu the midst of the confusion many mo
tions were made and as many given no at
tention. By acclamation to complete the
program N. F. Naftsgar was nominated
for school board. There wa3 considerable
loud talking over the affair after the ad
journment. The fellows who had come
organized for business were much elated
over the result, and the fellows who had
left their smelling faculties at home were
commencing to "see what they could see."
In the Sixth ward the meeting was a lit
tle more harmonious. J. E. Hollowell was
elected chairman and W. T. Proudfoot
secretary. An informal ballot resulted as
foilows: J. II. Mercer, 47: Chas. Mossbach
er, 33: John Martin, 11; scattering 12. Mr.
Mercer was declared the nominee for the
For short term ballot showed: John
Martin, 50; Herrig4l. Martin's nomina
tion was made unanimous.
For long term school board Wm. Wich
maa was nominated, and for short term
PKICES ON HOGS CKOWDING 54.00.
Yesterday recorded an advance of 22J
cents on nogs for the week in this market,
full particulars of which are given under
our market reports this morning. This is
certainly a turn in the right direction for
the farmers. The EAGLE markets are
corrected daily and are full and reliable.
Our readers will fiud some interesting
matter under this morning's market.
FINANCIAL STATEMEJ.T OFTHE FAIR.
The financial statement of the fair for
last year has been nearly completed for
some months. The small matters detain
ing a complete statement were given at
tention yesterday, resulting in a report as
Statement of monies received and dis
bursed bv M. Stewart, treasurer Sedgwick
Couoty Fair association for fair of lSb9.
Total gate recei pts 8-.-21.fl5
Grand stand and quarter stretch. . 5.V) iS5
Cash from Secretin y Kelly S300
Cash from Asst. Secretary La wson 2S1.25
Cash from Supr. Wilson 21.40
Cash from subscription 901.0J
Cash from sale of lumber 4.00
Cash from miscellaneous 12.50
Cash from Sedgwick county appro
priation 200 00
Amount paid out ou orders.
Balance on band S 2.31
I have examined the above statement
and the vouchers accounting for the money
which has come into the hands of Col.
Stewart as treasurer of the Sedgwick
County Fair association and find them to
be correct. B. H. Campbell.
Chairman Finance Committee.
ABOUT OUK BOYS.
To the Editor of the Eagle.
There is certainly nqt a mother of grow
ing boys in this city who does not feel the
need of some outside agency to supplement
the homo iutluence; something that will
appeal to the manly attributes of the boy
and inspire in him a love of industry, in
tegrity and usefulness; a place where re
ligious teaching is adapted to boyish
minds, and lastly a place where the boys
may occasionally spend a 'pleasant
evening in reading or harmless games.
An effort has been made to meet this
want. For several months two young men
have been working earnestly, in the face
of great difficulties, to organize such a
work among boys and for boys I refer to
the Boys' League, with which many of
your readers tire already familiar. It
started first with a boys' prayer meeting,
which was attended oy only four boys:
this simple beginning was the nucleus for
a work which now reaches about 100 boys
from 12 to 16, not among the poor and ne
glected, but all classes. To accommodate
the steadiiy increasing numbers who at
tend these social autl religious meetings
held by tho league, three beautiful rooms
have been rented in a central location, but
they are as yet almost entirely unfurnished
and destitute of nearly everything that
would make such a place attractive, The '
young men who superintend this work are
dok'g it entirely on their own responsibil
ity, without any compensation, and are
entirely unable to furnish these rooms.
Much of the time which they would gladly
devote to the proposed work of the
le'igue, they must spend in providing
suitable accommodations for the crowds
of boys who come to tho rooms, and
I uder the circumstance it is certainly re
markable that so many boys have been so
successfully managed. Can we mothers
afford to hesitate and see this good work
crippled for want of help? Shall we not
furnish t-ese rooms neatly and stand
ready to aid iu every way possible this ex
cellent movement I feel sure that in
hundreds of families there are articles of
furniture that can easily be spared. Some
books, or games or magazines that would j
help to brighten these rooms. Shall we
not gather them up and put them to this
use? That this should be done, and done
immediately, is the conviction of many
ladies who are deeply interested in the
work of this society, and after consultation
with them we have decided to call together
all the ladies in the city who a'-e willing to j
help in auy way, and form a mothers cir
cle to aid the work. The initial meeting
wiil be held at 1127 North Topeka xvenue,
next Tuesdoy afternoon at 8 o'clock sharp.
Please come ready for immediate action.
MKs. IL SlTOMAN.
City vs Doc Lee; nolled. City vs Lonis
Brit: capias is-ued and case continued.
City vs Gas Wollf and City rs J. E. Treat
were on trial.
Executors W. S. Woodman vs D. Mc
Kenzie: indgment for plaintiff forfl.S71.S8;
also far Kiucaid & Kaath for SLS1S.8S vs j
same defendants. Edward K Wilaon vs
E. Biertrower; judgment in rem for plain
tiff for fl.Gxs, aud favor J. G. Campbell on
cross petition for ?UQ-3. lo favor
K-bertsoa for ?!CS 52. HHSmer rs. B. J.
Rensfeaw, judgment for ptxia-iff ia rets
? 1,050; also for ?182 favor Robertson. W.
B. Hasraer vs. D. W. Jones, judRnMwt for
plaintiff for $l.30 v Joee ami eoatianed
as to others. Several raotioag and de-nar-recs
were also disposed of.
Edgar A. Lee aod Meiiissa Kirby, both
of Wichita: V. G. dmrles and Roaa M.
Yaael, both of WicfaiU; H. M. Pea-kiss j
ftad Jennie Parrianee, of Wiekit.
were Itcessed to marry yesterday i Ue
procat rottrt. Tbo rotufte wrk of tte
coort occupied Judge Bndtner the bataaee
ot toe oat.
Chioeco Lumbar company rs. Cfcarfce
Sttffea.; sitecfel Sadies by jcrr f&rr o
All -wool Jersey Beaver
Jackets only $2. To look is
Beaded Wraps only $1.3S.
"Arcade" cuts prices.
Sale of Sateens at 12A
cents. These would be good
value at IS cents.
Just opened Vandyke
Embroidery, Vandyke trim
mings, Rope Linen, Eope
dO-inch all Wool
plaintiff. Motions and demurrers occu
pied the court for the balance of the day.
Andy Wood was fined $5 for disturbing
the peace. A few minor offenders of the
preceding day were also disposed of by
Gus Pritman was fined 25 under the
vagrancy act. Jack Wild, for discharging
a gun in the city, was amongst the arrests
yesterday. C. Norman, G. Yocum and A.
Bryant were also arrested for disturbing
the peace and gave bonds for their appear
ance on Monday. It seems that Xorman
informed ou a joiutist. which was the
origin of the light. The arrests for the
week are: Drunks 13, prostitution S, va
grants 5, disturbing pence S, petty larceny
1, gambling 2, assault and battery 1, and
3 small offenders, making a total of 41.
Total collections from such, $303. One
hundred and two meals were served, 10
days worked aud 46 confined.
The commissioners did not meet yester
day, having nothing requiring attention.
THE SEDGWICK COCNTV TEACHEUS.
Tho teachers of Sedgwick county held
their last regular meeting for the yoar at
Lewis academy. The teachers were nearly
all preseut and manifested their wouted
zeal and interest, winch shovs that, de
spite a year's work in the school rooi,
with its trials, pleasures and vexations,
they never become "weary in well doing"
and are constantly on the aiert to improve
and advance in the profession. The main
feature of the afternoon was the address
of Chancellor Everest, of Garfield univcr-
.i, nt-.. f. ,-r v,i,s,,..i
sity, upoa the Viiste of Educational
Fotces,-' of which the following is a syn-
The first waste of educational force is
.the waste of educational money. A great
amount of money is wasted in the con
contruction of scliool buildings, of towers,
furnaces, embellishments, etc.. which
could bo used to much better advantage iu
increasing the salaries of teachers, thus
securing more efficient teaching. Would
it not be far better to invest in a good
library or a cabiuet to illustrate scienve
If a boy wants to know what a micro-cope
is it is much better to give him the real
thing and ht him look through it aud ex
amine it for himself .han to find the defi
nition ia the dictionary. Would It not be
well if there were industrial shops for
the boys who have no inclination for book
study, where they can learn some useful
trade to fit them fer the battle of life. Ed
ucational force is wasted by changing txt
books unnecessarily. Why not get books
that are perfect and then pass a law that
there shall be but one kind of grammer,
rhetoric or arithmetic. It would save
thousands of dollars now lost every time
books are changed. Much force is wasted
by employing teachers who are not pro
fessional. The teaching ue is very nar
row. Ladies generally begin at 1ft or 17
and get married before they are 35. Yoang
men teach awhile and then stop and study
law or some other profession. A man
who tries to make boot and shoes witbout
learning the trade wastes a pood deal of
leather: when he trie to teach school
without professional training, he spoils
a great deal worse than leather. He ex
jKscts to lern by his blunders. Educa
tional force is wasted in the great amount
of drmUerr and red tape laid opon teaco
ers, esp cially those of the graded schools.
So many papers to exmine, questions to
fram-. reoorta to make, etc., and some
teachers waste so ranch time with class
records and markings, which draw atten
tion from the main subject aad main sub
ject and make the teachers little more
man a machine. Force is wasted io trr
tng to accomplish tbe impossible,
trying to teach roans: children things
wfaica they can act accomplish. This is
not natural. A tree grows ooe way and if
von rererse the order uj placing tbe
branches in tbe rrotxod aud tbe root ia
tbe air, it may make an effort to erow bat
wiil oat saccesd. Try to jt pupils to
study something they can tears, aad for
which they bare a natural taieot. Yottsg
ladies sometimes try ieare intwdc when
they hare no tales! for it aad they only
succeed to tnakisg tfeecaselrai -ird. tbe
putao ured and all those arooad tbxn
Another education! -waste is where we
try to reach an lmporible Ifcoe of perfec
tion. A child mcfft be iaagfct oarrect habits of
t boo .at, of tody and of expros.ioo. A
chihl may make (be moat T-issoie pro
gress vfen it seemingly may aoc bava
moved as iacb-
Macs force is wasted by taJUBg too
muca. Tbis is a ere fasts with uex
iin. The fee teacher Aeee Terr tittle
Dating bat iu the papUs do amsi y all j
U is a mate a force to ratals sarslr
pepds is school, because the Ibse it !ot
wbiea it to gofers -bent.
Another wt of tore b goisg over asd
orer the wme srrottbd. TitceMs-f sho-iht be
thorough, that a astaot zepetteios is
Asre.-.1--" tir i waajM Is
ch8s.j; - .... le tt .-, tti tgaefc-
- - iu4m Iiii ! Mwhaa
Mqttaictai with rtwir pafts. aa sr-J
ZTH.IS WEEK ATfE
A Bargain in every "Department
SPEEsG- JACKETS just
40 inches wide pure Mo
hair l -Raven Brand" only
Mohair Brilliantines, new
line, new colors, Only 2S
cents. "Arcade" wants your
iSTew line Stamped Lin
ens. Cords, Tossels and
Henriettas only 50 cents all
roundings. and pupils with new defini
tions in the new books, etc
Another great waste greater than any
other is the unwillingnoas of teachers to
let pupils spell out their lessons for them
selves. Suppose a boy is learning to
write. 3"on can't do it for him; he must
take take the pen in his hand nnd make
the letters for himself. And so ju all the
arts and sciences. You must lenrn them
for yourself or you will never get them.
Be patient with pupiU nnd allow them to
take time, aud they will make greater and
more thorough progress than in any other
Pror. Xnylor was next introduced by the
president, Supt. Pence.
Prof. Nnylor said he did not care to pre
seut any new matUrs to tho teachers, but
merely wished to suggest a few questions
which it would bo well for each teacher to
fask himself at the close of the vear's
work, vi: "What have I been able to ac
complish?'' "What have I done" "What
have I failed to do" Xo doubt at
the close of each day aud each
week these questions have bm-n contin
ually presenting themselves. The teach
er who is indifferent to the answering
of these questions U the one who will step
down and out, bi cause he has outlived hu
usefulness nnd is no longer wanted.
Prof. Kemp explntned how teachers are
interested in the expression of thought by
means of symbols, such as wonts, figures,
characters, etc. He showed the relation
of thought to the symbols of thought;
those who give all their attention to tbe
expression of thought never make good
thinker-. Some people express their
thoughts on canvas; some ex p res
their thoughts on marble; eouie by
moulding in clay; some in iron and steel
iust tlm fiH-iiH us nthura exuniwi their
! thoughts with words. When a thought
, " ln u,.e m,nl "r
indistinct; aiuiost a had
butCHI11JO't expresh. lt ,
more defim until at la
arises in the mind at first it is vague and
shadow which we feel
becomes more aud
st it takes some
shape and is either bpoken or written. It
is expression that gives value to thought,
because it then wih lie transmitted to our
feliowmen. Expression of thought is the
true test of thought.
Dr. Stevenson, of the city schools, next
gave a short address to the afcrtinbid
ttacher. The following is an extract of
tbe good things he said: The great object
of education today is to get children to
tnink for themselves. Tne university men
say that the hseh .school parses the chil
dren to them without having taught tbera
tbis art: the high school lays the blame
upon the grammar achooi, as tney have
not learned to think there, the grammar
school falls back on tbe primary, and the
primary schools say the fault lies with
the mothers at home, who have
never taught the children to
pay atteution to a thiag live minutes
at a time in their lives, conseqnentiy i-y
are not in the habit of giving their atten
tion to auvthing. The child cornea to
fcchool with his books under his arm, walks
into tbe room, throws bis books on tbe
desk, folds hi anna aud looks up at the
teacher and ay: "Well, I'm here, wbat
are you going to do for mer" Teaching
the children to think for theinseires is
what makes the man of tbe boy and the
woman of tbe girl.
At tbe close of Dr. Sterwso&'s address
Superintendent Peace called attention to
grdustiaK exercises, -xaatiosttaas and
tbe next county normal, wbico ooststeu-
cet July '-9. and tbe tsetitnte wa enter. I
tained by remarks from Professors .Sooth,
McMtcbaei, Yoweil. Hugjyn. Miuwt,
Hendee CoiTille aad Xu rktweae and
The following resolution was cawed:
Hesoired, That we, tbe teachers of tbe
Sedgwick County TeadMsv s acitttioo, do
hereby extend h rote of tbaaKa to tbe
speakers who have so ably address us Ibis
afternoon; especially do we extend ocr
thanks to Chancellor Krereet asd Prots
sow Keiap, SteTeewoa aodfayior.
Special toetiag of Wichita, ledee, Xo.
139. Knight of Pytblaa, Moodtty -resin
at M sharp, at Castle bad of Warwick
lodge 2io. L Work is tbe third aegr.
O. G. Kcsjrnux, C. C
CA A. K. ?JtCHlKDtEE, X. of R. &ad &
HTll A J "
Purify Jour Blood
Woes tertac b-a ts vrr isssertasttbaS
lb Mood i! m periSnt am M tan mJmma lav
yarn- wat hem sw-nasfatteK M amstae
r e-a y-ar. r- fc u atseittas --It mad
MrteaWr -sea ta --. Be r-rfBs
aaaaets-elr tt fc --- wrt-r. I;Kt"-rr
taist. en- oat rfsln Msser. ae
Me-4 ta -7 aac. to, imnrtil t tmd swufn-
-Ker rmr t m er e-ry pus. b
- tm b rr ( Hw)' MwrlO-
i i w-i a-tti- ss-t fen- ant ms -tea ear
a it. w. sooas. ansae. Mam.
nt-JfcBMaeesNr1Hete)a-t tbe avsntts
wKa.rasree b hu SI.- Jam
E. ftrrB.JEt Jsnod T, Pa.
taMNraasiaasva-, It a nssases
arts. rVssn.s sarf
lX3 Doeee One Dollar
Special Sale WEDNES
DAY. Ladies' Muslin Un
derwear. See show windows.
Corset covers 13 cents.
White Shirts 3S cents.
Drawers onlj1- 25 cents.
Cheniise only 2B cents.
Night gowns 4$ cents.
1. S. Wo nro using this line of Un
derwear aa a lender to lriaguew
Don't forgot tliis sale.
tho new shades.
The Furniture Man.
S5 oo to $15 co for
CRAWFORD OKA P.
"The "Pearl of Pkm" will be protested
at the Crawford Grand on Monday niche
for one night only. A few ehoies wn
may lie had ly applying at the box onleo
at 0 o'clock Monday morning. Os aeeonnt
of the expense of transportation of Mtcb
large company, it was absolutely seeeeaary
to raise the price, and, fortbermors, the
company would only come to Wichita,
making uch a ionic jams, os that condi
tion. Tbe attractios is worth the price,
leyood a question, and the gsarasftses in
tbe contract warrant it.
"Pearl of Ptkln" at the Bifem open
bouse continues to rnn to very lams audi -encea,
which fceest delisbted. not aims
with the vrry beautitnl coatttfltes, Ihu
wit.'i tbe prettr music and airs. -Wtdom,
if ever, baa a comic oprs been as saperVl
moantrd, and certainly noi- baa been o
peculiarly snccesfsl. Irene Verona, Bel!
Thorn. Louis Harrison asd Joseph W.
Herbert sustain their sevsral parts with as
much vivacity a dsrisc tbe earlier per
formance. rV pronounced Is ths auoc
of "IVarl of IVkin" th-t Ur. Rice be de
cided on running it until the end of tb
season, and sendlssr it so tbe road next
fall with ibe oriflnJl cast asd costuai&g.
K. Y. Times.
"a wrrn or xtYfc."
"Bsseh of Keys" will ssss M the Craw
ford Grand os Friday neart for ttro stabts
oslr and a batardar matinee. Ths asata
sill be oo sab Wednesday atorslss.
"A bsseh ot KyV' still pnastee ft
attractios for the puMtc. despite Ms fre
tepre90itios is this cue. At least that
ix what sero-ed o be tbe case at ths Third
Avenoe theater, for ts htm wan
throoKed to overflowing, Tht rsMiinr.
farctal prodnctwm bristle with fssnv
sitsations so closely foiurein; a DOS each
other that tb .udt was is atsaow a
cootintal peal f Usbir ootU the cor
tain fell. Tne nosos, dances and 8MdW
which form as important itets Is the piar
ar entintlr new asd were very nicely
r-nderrd. Mies ada ftocfcser as Teddy
Keys. Mr. Maefcie as Gnaws, ss4 Mr
Hurke s Ssassa. were -xtrrtneljr tassy.
asd the rt of tbe can pan y wfre joet tut
entertaining asd ehrver. J. Y. lisraM.
Xaayofth citizens ti this elty aad
victsisy whs esssaed. in ss expertasestal
sort wi way, is growing silk las ssnssn
atlil hsre their prodset of nwsnt en
hand. AU snch sill be ferstcsd in
knowis.fr that they can sr d tapis i of '
their silk, either is cocoon or to -!
silk, in Wichita. S- as.euaee st u
that effect rots ths Weasers fi-ik Aate
Ksm-Ef.uesmrfcs say Heel's eawia(K Smr
T P. 'fm 1-fctar' ensSMM -W sssl Ire
d; U io "S usir s-Mtirta. if res wlsfe S
una, -sy sac-rfB- tmrtmr.Ta sedan inn
taess. Taa trji at t l Mfcf M lpe
fate. Vw rmA urn atrmiisaa. a4 yen si Mad
taat rn - - far mass areig-rias e u
tS.a a t -us ii W Tan ' si may c
wmAm id ufc pbrmntt iseaast aa
-rjnii nacftlaa sty !
um 1 a-t aaat ta -wark , iMoaaaaS HwSS
mr!i : a-a-r Mass t San at-t law
Uiaai MUao- l-d. Jtsw
SoMar aS Srssassk. eta torts, "iskj3
100 "Dam OocDjflter
" i," ifE&