Newspaper Page Text
WICHITA, SEDGWICK COUNTY, KANSAS, THURSDAY, APRIL 5, 1883.
..mm-. aMMAnav w'Mnl -- .
in UsMiJLira,? ;.
- - - - - .. - altaVa
u x. mi.bdock ii r urn' ipc.
M. M. .MCIJDOGK & JIROTHKR.
PrautnEiu axi rnoniiRTtMW.
TWO HOLLAlW 1'Kll YKAlt IX AllAAXCK.
itns::nv3 litr: kaii zn:s cs zmicin::.
Mall via. A..T. AS F. railroad, from the
nurlli, imm al U:o a. m., departs hi ji.oJ;
rroui'ihe south, arrives at 5:l'l p. ru . depart
Mall via. St. Louis A Pan Pranejs.ro railroad,
arrives lC'li p. in. ami departs at 8-13 a ra.
Harper, Aulbouy, IUiby.l.evy, arrives Tues
day, 1 hursday ami Halunlay; l-..lrt Monday,
Wednesday and Prlday.
Kingiuan, Alton. Marshall ami St Marks ar
il r. Monday, Wednesday and Priday-5 depart
1 ursday, -Ibursday ati saturday
Douglass. Iowallleud Klfc Falls arrives at
12 in., Ttwflav, Thursday ami s-atunlayj de
parts I ji. 111. Nouday, Wednesday ami Prlday
Kldorado, Ti.wamla ami Kenton arrives al C
i 111 , Mouihiy, Wednesday 1.111I 'rlday de
l.art alUR in:,1iicday. Ihursdav ami Satur
day ll11W1lnM.11, Sit Hope mid Favette arrives at
11 in MonilavaiiilThiirnda,.lcirUnt2p.tii.
llayavllla. Kolliiigl.'ri-eii Mid t le arwatcr itr
rlves Tuesday anil Saturday! dejiart- at 0 a. m.
Aionuay ana uiurauay
.Malta going east and smith rlose promptl) al'
111. ami alt other mall half hour ! f.
1'rMtonireops-n rordellvcry riettcr an' .
of stand from? a. in. too.4. 1. m-
Money order department sipenrruniP a 111 if
1 p in.
Mayor Win. Urelffenslelii.
I Uy Attorney W. P. Walker.
folic Judge A. A. lilemi.
4 uy Treasurer -O. Klmmerle
Mkrhl.nl limine, Kalrus.
1 Ity Clerk Fred Nrliattner
Justices ofthc Peace JnllHs.Timkf riiuifin ftud
W V . 1 Iminas
4:oiielJible Frank Tiioma
Council. Flral ward M. Zlmmerlv andX A.
1 .oiiucll, second ward 1' Getfi&mHMl Smjtli.
O.unrll, Thirl ward C. I- Vr.Aitaiiia am.
John M. Allm.
Connrlt, I'nurtli wanll. I. Iljirsml J V.
Itoartl nf Kiliirallun, Flrt wanl Kim. Ilarrl
au.UI. It.llntlrr. rcoml anl A . II. rUli'
and Tlilnl anl C. A. "an
Nm ami M. W. Ivy. l'omtli ward .Timli
llnlii-r and A. J Lunewlorf
(ii.lj,'iir tli! Ughtrcntli .Iwilrlnl IlMrl.t
Mtale Senator II. -. Kluat.
Itri.reHoiiUtlvr i:. It. Allen, .li.lin lluwed .
ltuariliif (dimity (Vomiilahloiier Ij. W Wnl
ter, ii. W. M.fur.l and .1. M Htwle
(anility Tri-aiirt-rIj. N. Winnlt-oi-k
Uniiity Clerk i:. A. Iiiry.
Mirritt II. U. Watt, liepniy V S. V.arMial
Uerknf lllatrlct iurt c. A V&u Ns
I'ndiatii Judge K. II. .lenelt
Su'tr 1'iil.llclui.tnictliiii II.Il.llaninHNtil
ItcRUlerof HecU II. I. IIeleriimn
unty Attoniej 1). M. Kale.
Omnly nunyor .1. K. Ilamllt'iu
(.riiiisr I W. Wlnxard.
Flrel I're-dijterlaii Ihiiicti .1. 1) Hewitt,
l.axlor .svnlcnbetery "ahhath nt loa i.'ilixk
a 111 and.i, nVliM'kii.in l'ra)eriueillii-; evei
'lliiirMluy at 7.'. oVtuk, ),. in
JI K. iliur-L-li II. Kelly. ..t'ir. erili'
every Hahliath atloi,o'cl(Kk a. 111. nu.I7i;ii.iu.
Trayer ineelln; on 'HiurMlay c siiIiir
St. Al..j"Ul alholIcChunli l.'ev Mi (.all.
Iiaator 'frenlcea i.n the ?d and 4th Sunday .f
tuery imiiitli;hlt'liina-iatliin 111 ,ver'.Ni7,a
lUtliodUt, Cerinan Itev.-tolui Haller, ih
t.ir IteKUlar ni'rliii at tliarlinmti Lullilltn;
at loi, a. in. ml7S . 111- I'raier ineetlHK .n
W'.lueH'lay id:ht at7'i 11. !
liirtheriiotlce, at In1. uVIoek, on norUiaiileof
lioii'tlaa aieniie, In-tHeeu 'rr.'iiiuiit Had (jhd
IIiiUHe, elilrai.r thlnl dnnrcalof lilide llonae
hilallan hiircli Sen Icm ery linl'-i iiy
al II o'c-loi-k, A. M , InMlllir IIil'. situday
iM'hool al loo'cl'H-k, A. M.
Itni.tliit Oiunii llev n. t . Ilarjier, auir.
ril.iM. at I0:2ilA..M and 7.3.11' St.. funds)
ti'huol imiu-llately alter iiiornina; rH'rvtci
.i) r meetliiK 'I hiirwlay eTfiilnK
si .lidm'a Kilco-i-il hiircli. l!i'V.
4 haittlierlahi, n-ctor. Serticri on Sunday at
liiv M ami,1.' I. 51 ; vsIh"m1bj ftefiluar
at 7lt Stati free.
A M. i: Uiurrli. Iter. M WiwKm, itir
4 orner ater and CIiiiitIi Miceta
HM (Colort-d) llH-l.n.iry liapllal Her
Frank liiu-den, I'nator. ltiieen Onlral uvc
The M. K. Sabbath Ji.-.l." .1 . H. NaftZKer
Hiiieriiitendetit, iiitMrla at the church Lt f
o'clock p. III.
'lhel'rr.b)leriaiiSabbathaciool( J. 11. Hew
itt, Superintendent, loeetiatlhe I'reab) lariat,
chinch at I- in.
i.eriuan .M. H. Sunday erliool, meet), at the
rhurcli at i'a oVloik, p 111. Herman Mueller,
t.plM-opal sabbath echool.Tt. S.MafHI,Sup--r-liitendeiit,
Mr 4JL1VKT Commamjuuv Xo. Ii', K. T. 1it-ii-lar
I in. 1 Jul e Cret Friday of every imjnth.
C. A. VA.ai.KKB, I'.. C
S. Timu, Kecorilcr
Wichita HMUAMiuexTXo.-I.I.O.O.F meet"
outhe necotHl and fnurlli IhurtIav of eaidi
iimulli. Wtt. Mattiikwhon, c. 1'
A J SaL'U, Scribe.
I 4). O. V. WIcliltalodKeXu.KI.meeUevtr'
Friday ulnht at s o'clock, at their hall. Temple
lllock. Alt brothers In jtoimI t.lEndlnir are 111
vlled tualti'li.l. -
K. 11. JlETi'EIT,N. ti
Cko. w Iuyer k. S.
A. F. A A. M MeeU on the Cratland third
Monday of each mouth. Members t UUIng the
cuy are cordially lu licit.
J. II. AtKV, W. M.
J M. IlitowNsov, Si-cretary.
4iAiirlki.ti I'amt, Xo.S5,47.A.U Meets on the
jurat ami third 'nielay of each mouth.
M Stkwaiit, CommamliT
J A Wallack, Adjutant.
WichitaCiiaitek, U.A.M. Me-taonlheeec-ond
Friday In &ch month.
4. J". AU.IX, II. J'.
Itor M. Soiti, Secretary.
Knioiith or Ifiixou. meet at Odd Fellows Hall
vry Brt and third Wednesday orracliiiioiith.
J. W. WiMiAiin.DUtator.
KNiuiiTiiiirl'viiilAn, Wan Ick IMljre Xo 41.
MeiUon Monday of each neekntttdd Felloui
,iall. C1IAS. HATt'ON, I . I'.
II STUAItr, K. U. a.
A 41. IJ. W. ilccts eicry Monday i.ijj tat
Miller's Hall. 1.. F Wilkon, M. W.
lito. Caliioux, lleconler.
U. b. LAND OFFICE.
Iiouglaa. Avenue, Comnirrrliil ItlocL. K.I.
Walker, Itejrlater, J. I.-Kyer, Iteclrrr. Olllee
hours tnuii 'J to 12 a. m. aud from 1 to S ti.iu.
J. I). HOUSTON,
Attokm-y-at-I.aw. Oftice orer ICaiuaJN'a
lonal Itank. S-l-tr-
STAN LKY &1V AM.,
AiroiutKYKAT Law, Wlclilla, KanMia. Ofl e
oTer IllnsanU A Itulter. 3-
ATTOHKavx, WlcbUn, Koua, offlce In 1-a-ile
. (i. i:uut;i.;,
Arronssr ATliw, Wlclilta, Karas.
4UOS IIAHKIS. HO IIAUUS
Attokn.ys at 1.4 w, Wichita, Kansas. Olf.ot
I nth. bidMlngoectipledhy the II. S. I JUid Ofliro
Sjnaus negotlateil on lniproveil lamia tu Sed
Ickandsuinucr countlea. 35-
Attoiixbv at luw.WlcJilta, Kaunas
) '.U Houglaa Aveuue.
J. M. HAI.liKltsTOX
ATTOBNitr AT uaw, WIclilU. Sedgwick county
Kansas Onlce In (Viilemilal lllock, over Aley'a
J. K. LAUCK,
Attokmy at Law, flr.t door north of l) K.
t j.nd Oflice, lu " Commercial lilork, M'icldU,
Kansaa. S)ierlal attention given to allklnlsof
liiisluesa nuiuectnl wllh the U. S Ijmd Oilice.
Utr and rsdlectlon oflice over Kansas Xc
tlonal Itank Wichita, Kansas. Itefrrs to liac
aaa National Itank. SS
Ii. A. MITCHKLL.
Attouxst-at-Law, Wichita, Kansaa. Office
over HerrJugton'4 bookstore. lft-SS-
JAMK3 L. I)Ti:i!.
Ai-ruaxnr at Ijw, Wichita, Kansas. 32-
i:. it. JEWfriT,
attokkxt at I jw. Wlclilla, Kanaaa
A. W. McCOY,
1'iitsiciak ami Sckokox Also U. S. cvain
Inlug Surgeon fur pensions. Office, over Ilarnej
mf In third blink north or Methodlslchurcri .
Dr. Ward is not able to visit iiatlentj, and
oence does nothlDg lmt an office Iioslnrss, I
nave been, ami am now, euccessrulljltreating
einale complalota lu all their various forms.
4 Jiroule diseases a sjieclalty. OfDcr, Ofl Main
" K. MATTIIKWS, 11. l. S.
Office over llnsa ft Charlton's. AU operations
In drulbtry skillfully performed. 11-10-
IlulldlDg, Douglas arcnue,
;DE. W. V. DOYLE,
UaxTiaT. OKceovrr Barnes ASonladmg
tow, oawaalal Ulock, Wlchtu . 14-
. ' A. SMITH..V- '
Gibwtot: CarawilWv md dewar;
wmm mi assxa avr cuariwatter sum jewr
. Hasws avstioe.. uirs. stavir aMHiafa,
, anada, uoer a WtSHMW rrtm
' 9b"KC C3
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Proposals for Indian Supplies
Diu-autaiknt or thk lETinaoK, once
jf Indian AOaln. Wn&lilnjrtou, Mareli 13,
lsO-Saled iniiMla, Indor-d "lYoioali
lurler," QiUU lur llttl mut x snlimltted in
rrjiarate eurcloij.) Jbicon, Hour. Clolliloz,
orTrnnriurtatlun, Ac , (a$ the tntt mar I,)
ami .Slrected to the jinmlliner T Indian
Affaln, A01. Cianiti; Wootttr ttrtit. Arte York,
will h reccltnl nntll 1 r. n.of TutiJa. Aorll
U, Xiii, fur furulslilns for the Indian nenlr
about 5K,( und Ilacon, in.vaa.OJi louml
Ilrf on the lioof, KtMi ound ilranj, 45.1100
ivmnu jtaLiug l'owder, !O0,W) wnnd um,
S7u,u) iMunda Coffee, c,500,uiiu jKiiiml Flour,
m,ut wuDd Keeil, j;o,bHO und Hani llreed,
Si,M) xundt Hominy. !, jmnnda Jjinl,
!,- larrela nieM liork. ki.MO i,nn.l Iti.
li.iao iwnnda Tta. li.CM liounda Toliatrn. 1:0..
J0 imuuds fcalt, 1M.VU) iiound Uoaji, G,io
iuuu nuua, ,wfufj iionrjiif sucar, ana jiki.uu
Also, Illanketn, Woolen and Cotton Ooixla,
(ronlktinS in ,,art ot Tlcttrff, 5t,0 yanl;
Mandard calico, i,ooo yards ; DrilllnK, 20,t
yanlj j Iuck, iree from all aLtlup, eO, yanij 1
lienim, 17,vw) yard t Oltiftluui, SO.to.) jardj ;
ItrntucLr Jeaca, 28,000 jards; Cheviot. .ri,2i
arils ; liruwu tl.etllns, J.ii)yanlii 1 Jtlearlird
fclieelIr.stai,nao jard 1 lllct'irj-Shlrtiiir, lO.lw
yanla 1 Calico fchlrtln. Cle ja; vVluaor,
Z.tcn ynuUi) clothing, 6rocvrlis,f-Votiom,
liarduare, Uedlral riui.lli, bSl .llookx,
Ac , apd a long list of micIlaneMia artlclrti,
auch as IlarueM, Tlowa. IbiLea, Forla. Ac,
ami foralxmt 475 Wajrfn rejulr.l for the mtv-
! Iii ri.ona. Colorado, DaUti. Idaho, Indli
Tenllori, Minnesota, Sf-ntAna, SIiraka, N
vada, and W iaconaln. to tibdelirernl at Ch
i' in Arizona, coiorauo. llnkoti, Idaun, Indian
:, Cty mid SJBX City. Alrftfor
; .; Tr , ;'. i 7 ..:."." r:.i r.M" "-
....Mn y1,111' ' ni-iiiw iiui, -niui uuuoriiri
"ram, ueiiTeri"! at mn rrancitro.
Also, trniiortatloii for audi of the article.
K'x-U, and kupplles thit may not lie contracted
for to 1 dellj rfd lit llic Agencies.
IIIDB MCT III MADE Ol T OX tiOVClrniEXT
Sd.edulea eliowlnif (lie tladj and.juactlllrV
.r MibiilkU-nca .Ftttjdle4 rajured.Uor eh
AKi"' . ami the Linda and iiit.HU In jrri.n
l all other (t'Hida jind article, ti)ft'i-tlier with
l.liuilk )r.iiKK.t conditloiia to be oWrred lir
bidilera, time and pliiCe cf Uellvrry, terma of
eautrsrt and larment, tranainrtatiun route.
au4 Ul iUir i-rc(nary lnntnicllono, trill twi
Hiion afj'l!ralion to the Indian ODlce
Itlo'i, or ".'oti ci mi CT H'i'ii nuireiif
hiii 11 1,) on, so. ; i-rnsitws-..
New York: the ComtiUKarleti of SulM.Utencf:
l. . A . l.tt Iievennr, Chicago, I,cavciiivorth,
Omaha, Iwlitt I.ula, S.ilnt r.iul,Miu Franrlwi
al Vimlli.n,; tlio l'oeUruiMur aLMonsclty,
ami to the I'oatniater at the roll7fllnjr-nanm!
idcc in Kaiinn" : ArkaiiMSC'lly, IhirlluKlon,
(Juldwrll, l';e City, Kiniurls, JCurrkn, (,reat
Kcn.l, llanaid, llutihln-m, Jjirned, Mwliclne
Unlxe, Mcl'lifriws, Warinn. Xivrbiu. oa
city, heitan, hlerling, Tbiwfcii. Helllngton
Wkhluaml Wir.nrld. .
Illds will he oix'ne'l at tlm hoar and day
alft ataleil, and l-Mdcra are lnvltcl to Ik
)ireeei't at the orfDlos.
All hiila lillMt he uccoMDanlcd hv certltle.1
ijirt fcn ii'OTn eorue i.nueii ruaiet. jiejioMiiiry in
at liwat !er jtrreent of the amonntof tlie .ro
i-a 11. 1'JIILE, C..mmiMil.,iier.
Xatlee la hereliv siren thatn jtltlon will he
!iree!d-d to the fSuardol County (Xininilaslonera
of S-duwIok iximity, Kunaaa, at their rcjnilur
aeaal'in. to lie lield on the i.eroml Monday In
A.iil, 1&&, aklrur foran a.iiroj.rlatlon of one
tliotManit ilollnra to aid In the ronatructlon of
a hrldcoaeroiw the Utile Arkan.na river on the
ei-etiiin line i-eiween wctloua nine (a) and ten
flO), in lnwm.hlp.", raiijrc, one weat.
51-4 and 47 other.
Tli ere will be a meeting or the stockholder or
thnSed-rwIrk County Arrleultiiral, Mechanical
ami Stork Aftftorlailon, nt the Dotilaa Avenue
I Intel, on Tiietnlay, Aj.rll KKIi. ltS3. at 2 o'clock
r. t , frtlteirKeof eleectliigofllcera f.irlhe
T M I, AMI, Secretary
Wichita, Kausai, March 11th, Iwsl. M-l
.S'olloBlaJitreby-rlvcii that a mdlilon (.l-nied
by l!m- l.luti-s and 10 others will l-enresentnl
10 the Coiuity Oiumlnaionera on the Dili day of.
April. i?-sliiK for an approprlatl'in ot ronr hun
dred dollarii. In money or inateilala, for the
)iiiriMoriHilldiiig n bridge over Dry Creek on
ee,-lion llHebetueenscctliiiiaiiandM. tou-nnhlii
MMth rani-e 2 aat. aupio?eil to be l(i rod
iHinnoi fvoiiin-wcaicmeroi Krciion;n;in r:iie
townahlp. Itlmatnl cut oraald l.ridire, flmi.
Wichita, oa-csai'. Feb. 57ih. ls-
To John Shade :
You are hereby notified that I, .1. K. Ilanill
loti, Survcyorof Sedswlck county, Kituaas, hate
been notified by inrtles, who areounersof land
adjacent to that deaerlheil lielow, that they nie
ileal rvun of eatabll'hing permanently the ivirn era
or biHjndariea of friction Xo. 3.7 In tuwiifhlp X11.
391a ranire one east or Ihefith I. JI , in Siihr
vickonnntr, Kansas. You will therefore take
uoHrothatl III, on the Mh day or April, A. I.
leS.1. proceed to aurver nnd clhblf4i the corners
and boundaries or said itliore-ilevrlbeil lands.
. J. K I1AMIIIOX,
:l-4 ComiU Snneior.
NEV RICH BLOOD.
ML'SON'S ITKCATIVE 11I.S MKK XElVlilCfl
BLOOD- irid will completclr change iho
111 'd In the cnllre cyatrm In three mnnlha.
A percoiiwliovrllluke I pllleacli nl-iht fiom
1 to 12 weeks may be restored to aound health,
ifimcba thlnjchn iio-alhle bold everywhere,
ur-Mutbyrualiror ebjlit letter tlnnip. Semi
forcTrcnrar I. B.JiiIIXSOX Ai;) . Itoaton,
Maw ekild In Wichita by Aldrlcli A lirown.
MAKE HE.NS LAYJ
Au llnglUh Veterinary Surgeon and CliemUt.
now traiellngln t Ida country, wiys that imwtof
me norse ami vame I'ownerji aoiu ncre are
worthle.1 trau. lie nays that Sheridan's Con
'dlUon Powders ar absolutely pure ami Ini
inenaely valuable Xolhlngoii earth will mako
hens lay like Sheridan's Condition Powders.
Il.Tec, one tcasiioonful to one pint of rood. Sidd
everywhere, or aent by mall fur eight letter
fdnmpa. I.S..IOIIXSO.V ft CO , Ibwton, -Mass.
sold In Wlclilla by Aldrlcli & Itrown ;i-r.2
Notice Uhcreby gi en that a petition will be
preenlHl to the ltoard of Clounty 4.;oinmilonerg
or Sedgwick county, Kati6ns, at their regular
urealoii to be held on the tecond -Monday In
April. I.?, asking for au appropriation of one
hundred and fifty dollars to aid Kcclil and
1'Mjne tnvmlilw In building a bridge arrow
llitr-linlm creek where ald creek crosses the
township line Ixlnren Fectlnn 3C, tounKhipirt,
range 1 east, and s-ctlouSl, townihIpt!C, range
HKXI'.Y 1:. soi.Ti:it,
4 K. IlltOWX,
Wichita. Kansas. Mareli Cth. 1SJ. f4M
Notice la hcrehr given Hint a jielltlon will be
prcaenled to the Hoard or County Commissioners
or Sedgwick county, Kansas, at their regular
eesalnu to lie held on the second Monday In
April, ls.l, n.klngfor an appropriation of llvo
hundred dollars to aid in building a bridge
a-UK., the I. title Arkansas river in the Inumill
al vlcinlly, and illreatly north, of Ihe r.inl
known a the Thompson lord on aald river The
esttniiteil cost or said bridge is one thousand
i:. I. THOMPSON'.
4. S. JKWETT.
Wichita. Kansas, March Cth, lsil. M-l
Xollee la hereby given that a petition will be
proven led to the Hoard id County Commissioners
or Sedgwick county, Kansas, at their regular
session In be held on the second Monday in
April, 1R-3, o.klngforan appropriation or one
hundred and fifty dollars to aid In the construc
tion ora bridge across Prairie ltranch in Lin
coln township, on the aecllon line between sec
tions "" and '. In si Id township. Kstlinatcd
cost or tab! bridge, MdO.
w. 1). mii.lki:.
Wichita, Kansas, March Cth, 1&3,
JCotlcc la hereby given that a Ktlllon will Iw
urcsentcd to the Itoanl of 4JouutT Commissioners
of Sedgwick coimtr, Kansas, at their regular
session to be held on the second Mouday In
April, 1&3, asking fur an appropriation to nid
in building a bridge across south Itruorh vt here
tlm same crose mo seciioa line nciween sec
tlous 11 and 11, townshlira:, range cast. Kstl
maleil cost ofald bridge is $100.
II. W. MOrtGAX.
K. Is. WIUSOX.
Wlclilta, Kansas, March 00i, 19S). 50-1
Xotlcels hereby given lhat a etltIon signed
bylllrara ItlgelowandlSotlicra will 1 present
ed to the County Commissioners en thetuh day
or April, asking ror an appropriation or three
hundred dollars, Ininmieyoruiatsirlals, for the
1uri"Ofe. of building a bridge over the creek
nownasthe Cnwskln, on section line running
north and south lietween sections twenty-three
and twenty-four, township 2S, range one west,
viz- between land of K. A. Kennedy, formerly,
now J. 47. Cray, and John Meudenliall. The
estimated colt of said bridge Is W09. A3 t
tiiifir people are always on the lookout Tor
W I O L. chances to increase their earnings, aud
In tlnro become wealthy ; those who do not im
prove their opportuuitlcs'reinatn In jiorcrtr.
Wc offer a great chance to make money. We
want many men.wome a . girls and boys to work
ror us right In thelrown localities. Anyonecvn
doth work properly from the 0TR start. The
business will pay more than ten times ordinary
wages, Erpcnelvcottiflt furnished free. Xoone
who engages falls to make money rapidly. You
can devote yonrwholetlrae to the work, oronlv
your spare moments. Full in formation ami all
that la needed cent free. Address Snssos A 4.,
Portland. Maine. 11-SC-S2
t 75 a week.mad at home by the lmlnslrlous.
s faCllcst business now before the pnblie. Cap
ital not needed. We will start you. Men, wom
en, boys and girls wanted everywhere to work
ror us. Now Is the time. Yon can work in iare
time, or give your whole time to the business.
Xo other business will iay you nearly as well.
Xo one can rail to make enormous pay by cngsg
lni.nl once. IViallr onlfit and terms free. Mocer
made made fast, easily ami honorably. Address
THUK A CO., Augusta, Maine. 11-K-5J
n COT not. Ufa ,s sweeping by, go and dare
tl CIO I before vondle, something mighty ami
snbllme leavobehunltooomiuertlme.-'f, tttta
week In your own town. 3 outilt fteC. So risk.
Hvrrythlngnew. limit! not reuulrrd.JW will
rurnlsh you everything. Many are making ror
tanes. I jidies make as much as men, and Iwja
and girls male jrrtat pay. .Header, If yon want
business aiwnicn you can roaae grrai jiay me
time, write ror irtlenlars to It. HALLKTT A
CO., l'ortlaml, Maine. 11-36-52
JOHNSON'S ANODYNE LINIMENT
will iiosltlTelT'prevcntllilsvterTiUe disease,
and will iKWltlrelyi cure nine cates out or ten.
T.h.-.alAi (-. su-tll aaAWaft tntlV laVM Cnl Hi"
brm&ll. Don't delay raoait. rreTentlon
' ... 11 j., i ' 4a iiuivcnv fil f
- aj..si lior.w'a 1rrraVm lIt t
make new rich blocxl. Slid In WIcJilU by 1
lUBasuizi- jbbzu. a. MU-wi a. . vwsim . .
Aianon a Brown.
j AaiUCiSfWitk uii sarroskding
,.-. ArlMtan wesWmaa ad mssneeUng
iIom: I OaMslsmioa CaerMtweil. Tarelvt.Teara'
elperieoc. Oetf U terJlfc?Jgfc'fc
Or liw t : AwKtr.;
ivmm.,1 I ii I ! I., nmfi gal wiBiniiiiir i -m i ' --,.- ... i i ,ji i... -..,. . -. . . . ...-j.- . . - . . - - . - . .- ' -
. i. I '-. - -- ' -MS , HIHS SHMM M n.UB.B HH MH -. '.-:- A. .SVI S. SSS SHBHK IKW XH HSS mWWmmi: V . fWMm HB mmm B.W A.l..i.Ha
eaSk.:. Art4awlWTmeiirii-Ung ' . - - !..- . 'h&$i&tZfri ? :fT "- ?weav swa ttt ,rar aaaa.-yaaaaw aarai aaa tmt i ill iiajkaw.aama. mrmmr,mm 9rsj-awi -iLT1jrZiZ3T.I3 - - -r. ' -."W
Of Wichita, Kansas.
PINE :G0LD ANDTSILVER
t 1 1
Clocks, the Best Selection and Lowest Prices.
The Finest Stock of
keep Hie licit
I'LAI.V l&KARAT RINGS,
LADIES' GUARD CHAINS,
GENTS' VEST CHAINS
CHARMS AND LOCKETS.
Spectacles, in Gold, Silver, Celluloid and Steel.
liVinirin; of W'nlrlips, Clocks anil
G&T" 1 Lrqi crerythiiHj in lite
E: P. HOVEY & CO.,
THEIR IMMENSE STOCK!
Especially trill litis he found true in thejine of .
NAPKINS, TOWELS, &
-:-" ' ' HOUSEKEEPING GOODS
In litis Department
The Stock is Complete,
Ami in Prires we .ire prepared
Bleached arid Brown Cottons,
Prints, Cheviot Shirtings,
- Ducfa, Deoimi, Eto., Etc.,
In Style, Quality and Price, fee tkttlt continme to Lmut. ..
caB-3sr a? s white shibtb ,
- . Txntndried fruef Unlanniritd,' .".. ,
At prSces that sell Uwm ctj; tm, wUhmiJtSL 3 z
. . . . tf, f f ' , ,
i -' -T i. -t -- . -.--& a,..,.;A4Srf - s-.i -. waapsCTijaaiwaat saaaaa wtm,aaaamaaaaa amtsiBaaiWt -aaaiesaws
J2J" rTj. r.- ,tf Ai:ilSfiMVBmMM 2-TJJ1!! SaZ!!2E&&l& tSaSttSttEgTZUZ SSESKLSS KTSS35Sf55 r . ' -:fe
' .- irf. u ) v -ar"i. r---, ,ma jf! aaj am -tr- ar , attaa-aav .far - mi m v.v.-v aBBBaam aBBraBBBBBBBBS-BT. aaBBBBamar aaaaal bbbbbbbbbbbbbbbb bbbbbbb- - bbbbbb taaBam BBBBBBBBBBm-BBBBBBBtar aam bbbbbbbbbv BBBartaa bbbbbbbub j at -sbbbv. a a a taBBBBaaBBatsn - .., 9wm assaataasa-.iasiw - aniITarVssa . taasaataaaavw -ft' - "--'i ".- J. m fvr-" : a-.i awaanB-, bbbbbbbbbv bbbbbb BBBBBBBBBBBmaBBBBtaBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBEFf
WATCHES& SPEOIALT Y
1 i" ;. ,.
Silverware in the City.
Jewelry a specialty, at
No. 88 Douglas Aroune,
Hardware Line. Come and see me.
r Unusually Elegant in Styles,
(ogive yon actual Bargains.
is. ?. i) A. '.'.sw-MiiV
PIN, WING AND TAIL FEATHERS
Sufferlo-r yourjhens to trui pt largest Ein
porU, coils ts'and cost. v
Ellsworth county ia to hare an immigra
tion direct from England.
Governor Crittenden, of Missouri, nai
tlgned the hUb license dram rtiop bill.
St. LouU doctors are cheerfully predict
ing, a vi'itation of Asiatic cholera this
The Iowa prehlMtion Lmec'dnient cases
will have a hearing this week by the Su
Uank Monk, the Kocky Mountain stage
driver, made famous by Horace Greeley's
tour to California, is dead.
Ei-GoTcrnor St. John and lion. Martin
Van Buren Bennett are starring the State
together on the temperance issue.
Senator Plumb Udown in Alabama look
ing up mineral lands. lie is reported to
have made considerable investments down
A shower ol mow, the first for thirteen
years, lell in Home a fortnight ago, and the
dome of St. I'ctcr's was white for several
This has been the coldest winter ever
known in Maine. For thirty-lour consec
utive days in one town the thermometer
did not go above zero.
The legislature of Missouri proposes to
establish an inebriate .asylum at some ac
cessiblo point and tax the saloons $10 per
annum to meet the cpenses.
Postmaster General Howe died in Keno
sha, in Wisconsin, on last Monday week,
after a brief illness from a severe cold con
tracted by a walk of half a mile in a storm.
Mr. Vaudcrbilt is not satisfied with his
ucw house, but is now building on an ad
dition in the uliape of a conservatory which
will cost 9100,000. Sonic men aro bard to
The wire of Chief Justice Horton, of the
Kansas supreme court, died at their home
in Atchison, ou Monday week. She was
an estimable woman of character, Ad an
invalid for years.
It is about time for Mrs. iangtry to go
home. Her beauty Is no longer an attrac
tion, her audiences arc small, and her man
ager will bo glad when bis contract expires
on the 1st of May.
The Democrats no quicker gctlnto power
than they commence to steal. Governor
(j lick's penitentiary board coal swindle is
an earnest of what they would do did they
run the whole machine.
Itev. Hicks, Gulteau's spiritual adviser,
has entered suit against the Baltimore
Jiiurieaa for 35,000 damages for publica
tions asserting that Hicks had disposed of
Guiteau's bones for a money copsldera-
Prof. Sliclton writes some very good
things, but alter all he Is but a parlor farm
er. For instance, in his discussion of
grasses he sxiys the best time to sow blue
grass. In Kansas, Is in the spring. That is
The cattle drive from Texas this season
will be the smallest known foryears, from
the fart that the demand lor cattle to es
tablish new ranches is so great as to absorb
all the Iiclfert aud leave only the steers for
The Governor of Georgia, the Governor
of Pennsylvania and the Governor of Ohio
have each been the Presidents of base-ball
clubs. Senator I'.dmunds, of Vermont, al
so found such an office a stepping stone to
It is estimated that there are 4,600,000
sheep in Texas. This number will proba
bly be increased during the coming season
to 0,1X10,000, which, valued at 82.50 each,
would make the total valuation of sheep in
the State $13,750,000.
Col. Dan It. Anthony has been succeeded
at last, as postmaster, of Leavenworth.
John McKcc is a good straight man, but
Leavenworth made nothing by the change.
Anything which teuds to weaken the Timti
A prairie lire on the farm of C. N. Croak
er, last Sunday a week, fifteen miles from
from Arkansas City, in this State, burned
up or smothered one thousand four hundred
head of sheep, which bad ran into a deep
ravine where the dry grass stood very high
The lawyer who has been trying to se
cure the pardon of Sergeant Mason now
proposes to rob "Betty and the baby" of
the money benevolent people contributed
for their welfare. He wants $3,500 for bis
services, which it is very clear he ought
not to have.
New York newspapers are nearly all
pitching into the whisky traffic. Statistics
show that there is a saloon to every 125
people, and a diagram dotted to show the
location of rum-holes, in certain sections
of the city, looks worse than a small-pox
The Northern Pacific Hallway lacks but
two hundred and eighty miles ol comple
tion, and the gap Is lessening at the rate ot
three and a half miles per day. Probably
it will be closed about the time the Brook
lyn Bridge is opened for traffic, when it is
The engine house and calaboose, at El
dorado, burned dowu on Sunday week. A
person by the uame of Hamilton, a work
man ou the Fort Scott & Wichita road, who
was put In for drunkenness, was burned to
death, lt is supposed that be set the" fire.
He leaves a wife.
The Washington correspondents report
Mr. Blaine declines to sec company during
the day now, and that callers are able to
reach him only In the evening. Uc is very
much absorbed in his new book, a portion
oithe manuscript being already in the
bands of the printer.
All the towns of Kansas have been terri
bly torn up for three weeks past again over
the prohibition question. In nearly every
town, in the election of city ofijeers, the
issue was squarely made and much bad
blood shown. And so it will be for twenty
yean to come, we fear..
In most new States, the rate of taxation
increases for many years, but in Kansas lt
has been different. Our rate for State pur
poses was ten mills on the dollar In 1888:
8 mills in 1879; 8 mills in 1871; 8 In 1872;
0 mills In 1873-4-5; 5J mills In 18CG-7-8-0-S0;
4) mills in 1831-2 ; 4 3-10 mills for 1883-4.
Ex-Mayor Kalloeh, of San FrarserS,'
now lives on bis Urge Santa Cruz ranch
and devotes bis tlmo to raising fine cattle.
He Is building extensive barns anil cattle
sheds, and making other lmprOTeraeaU oa
bit property that Indicate bis Intention to
spend tbe remainder of his year there'.
Senator Ingaltt will be' shocked to learn
that Prot. Shelton, of the State Agricultu
ral College, rays that bit experience baa
convinced him that "(or all useful purpotet
except lawn.tn centra) and western Kantw,
Kentucky blue grass It one of the most
worthless of tbe tame grasses." Ckanfio.
An Indian Industrial school, maintained
by the general government, lt to be bulk at
Lawrence, and Secretary Teller baa for
warded the plans and specification! or the
building.. A site of tteee hwdred acre,
just tooth of tbe city baa been secured.
The achool will accommodate Gee pupil.
The bHlldingt aatl greeauM wW cart loV
MS, of which 110,080 bat been raised la
Lawreac' by private tebreriptiea. The
fOTerameat wiR defray thereat of the ex
it will, be .ready' for occupaacy
about the feat ot December, 1888.
A WaaMagtea ccmseajcat referring ta
thrarxritHtibtwee Senators IasraUt
daring the eJtsalag haars tsf
ttt Staftriqr: KHMaVBtarXcHfttraa
4lwtk. la gat a 4d tafaagh, whea StsV
ater Xtphim rMty4rdtot4t4towaoaIatalla.
tMi watt), with a b'taajl ax, aad aa toe-
wtta araaar tagaa tjwaw.
Toe woman was old, ad ragged fcad, grT
And bent with the chill of a Winter's day ;
The street! were white with a recent snow,
And the woman's feet with age were slow.
At the crowded crossing she waited long,
Jostled. aide by the careless throng
Of huraMTbeings who passed her by,
Unheeding the glance ot her anxious eye.
Down the' street with laughter and shout,
Glad in tho freedom oi "8011001 let out,"
Come happy iyi, lre i tockjof shotp ' j
Balling the mow piled white and deep ;
Past the woman so old and gray,
Hastened the children on their way.
Xone offered a helping hand to her,
So'weak and tisald, afraid to stir,
Lest the carriage wheels or the horses' feet
Should trample her down in the slippery
At last, cjuno out of the merry troup,
The gayest boy of all l,t)e group1.; r .
lie paused beside her, and whispered low,
"I'll help you across, if you wish to go!"
Ilcr aged band on his strong, young arm
She placed, and so, without hurt or harm,
He guided the trembling feet along,
Proud that his own were firm and strong ;
Then back again to his friends bo went,
His young heart happy and well content.
'She's Somebody' Motb.tr boys, you know
For all she's aged, and poor, and slow ;
And some one some time nay lend a hand
To help my mother you understand? 1;,
If ever she's poor, and old, and gray,
And her own dear bay Is far away."
"Somebody's Mother" bowed low ber head
In her home, that night, and the prayer she
Was : "God be kind to that noble boy,
Who Is Somebody's Son,and pride and joy."
Faint was the voice, and worn and weak,
But heaven lists when Its chosen speak;
Angeh caught the faltering word,
And "Somebody's Mother's" prayer was
COUSIN SHADRACH'S WILL.
"Arc you my aunt Dorcas f"
Mrs. Torrance bad been entertaining a
quilting bee that afternoon, and she bad
got the quilting frame out of the way, tbe
dishes washed np.'aud the apartments -"ti
died," when there came a meek tap at the
door, and there In the April twilight stood
a small figure iu a gray traveling shawl and
holding a bag.
"Sakes alive I" said Mrs. Torrance, "who
"I am Emily," said the girl. "Please let
me In, lor 1 am tired and cold. Pre walked
all the way from the station, and I've had
nothing to cat since, noon."
"Well, I never!" said Mrs. Torrance.
"You are the city schoolma'm, ain't you, as
went out to live with cousin Shadrach?
And he's dead, and the money all gone to
the Baptist widow and orphan fund. You
didn't make much by that move, did yon?
And you've come back to us now, though
we wasn't stylish enough for you before
Well, come In, come in."
And Mrs. Torrance, who was essentially
a kind-hearted woman, albeit she could not
repress the sneerthatrosetoherlips.moved
the lower rocker to the fire, and flung, an
other log ou the andirons.
Cousin Shadrach bad been tbe family ap
ple of discord ever since they could remem
ber, lie was rich, he was eccentric, lie was
He had shut tbe door in the face of ell bis
relatives, until toward the last, sick and
feeble, lie had signified his desire that Emi
ly Alden should come and take care of him.
And Emily bad gone.
There had been a spico of jealousy in the
family as regarded Emily for a long time.
Emily bad been looked upon as "proud and
stuck up," because, instead of entering a
factory, or learning the dressmaker's trade,
she had elected to be a teacher. She had
never visited Job Torrance's family until
now now that cousin Shadrach had willed
his money to the Baptist widows and or
phans her own mother wat dead, aad ber
step-father, a pompous old wholesale grocer,
objected to step-children, so that there
seemed to be no other haven of refuge left
Who could blame Mrs. Torrance tor a mo
mentary feeling of triumph when Emily Al
den came thus to her door-stone In the twi
light of that April day?
But she helped ber off' with her things,
made a cup of tea for her, and finally escort
ed her to a little room under the roof-tree
where the floor was covered with a home
made rag carpet, and the bed was decorated
with a rainbow, "Job's troubles" quilt, aud
you look out of the window Into agreenlng
meadow where, a wblpfpoor-will platnted
nls melancholy refrain. '
"I hope you will sleep well," said Mrs.
Torrance. "We, cat breakfast at five
And then she went' away.
Early as was the breakfast hour, Emily
was awake at least an hour bclore 1L At
if the tumultuous glee of the robins and
blue birds in the old orchard would permit
any one to sleep. And as she lay with her
cheek against the pillow, watching the rosy
dawn light creep up tbe wall, she beard tbe
sound of voices in the meadow below her
"What is she like, mother?" said Job jr.,
who was milking.
(Oh, she looks well enough," Mrs. Tor
rance "carelessly responded. "Little and
dark, with big, shady eyes, and a real Tor
rance mouth. Doesn't talk a great deal,
and dressed shabby, as one might expect."
"Poor thing," said Job, pityingly.
'Well," said Mrs. Torrance, sharply, "I
can't say but what I think she deserves all
she's got, 'Them Aldens always was as
proud as Lucifer."
"You'll keep her, mother, of course?"
tald Job. ,
"I suppose so," said Mra. Torrance ; "I
don't tuppose she got anywhere else to
There was no more delicious dozing for
Emily now. Sbo rose hurriedly, dressed
herself, and came down stairs.
"Aunt Dorcas," tbe laid, as she encount
ered that lady frying bam and eggs over the
kltcnenflre, "what it there In tbls neigh
borhood for a woman to dor'
"Eh T' tald Mrs. Torrance.
"To earn my living, 1 mean I" exclaimed
Emily. "It the district school supplied
with a teacher ?"
Mrs. Torrance nodded at the placed a
slice of frizzing bam on a blue-edged plate,
and arranged tbe eggs in golden spheres
"Ia there a factory hereabouts?'' punned
Emily. v ,
"tied to'be! tihl Mrs. Torrance, "but
thty failed, and it's been shut up for ten
"Do you know any one who wants a girt!"
pursued the city cousin. ,
Mrtf Torrance ret the coffee pot on tbe
table blew tbe horn for Job,- aad then re
sponded to her nleee't query by a counter
question. "Why don't yon stay here?"
"Because," said EmIIly, with tplrlt, "l
want to earn my own living."
"Well, yon can earn It here, can't you? 1
wat calculating to hire a girl tilt spring;
aad If you'll work honestly for It, I'll give
yea the 6 a month that I wat going to pay
Baufy'a pale race brightened.
"1 should Uke that" the tald.
Aad then Job came io.UU.Iuachwmeand
Blwd,hU earns yet wet frrth1tprig of
trailing arbatca plaaed oa hit coat, aad
aMkea'treakwelmetothecir! that he
"So Coasla Shadrach Seely U dead'" he
tld. A t . , ; . ii 1 , ..
"Tet," taid Emily quietly.
"DldyoaHkehlmr!: U ifli ) .
"Jto." eoalatted the girt.. "Hewatcroet
aad early, aad had no tym'pelhy wfth a'ay
bodyr I tried, to he Mad to Mm, aadka
kitted me oaee hetare he .died, aadaald I
VrndlseeaateadKlri." ,fi w -- ;
Anal tat want) aad fctfc jateawtjif la the
far 'the Bawtitt widewi aad or-
taar atit aata,"Teaatiii "faaV
'- ' . .-&..L -'."Zi...
jta aaa a nam to as at on
t. Tmera at
bad been lets Interested In the Baptist wid
ows and orpbansT
.1 At the end of a ateata if ra, Torraace wat
forced to acknowledge that Emily bad well
earned her 96, a month aad board. The
girl bad about her that wonderful magnetic
power which philotophera dub " executive
ability," and New England housekeepers
call "faculty.'; Sha wat a natural cook
she did things without teeming to take any
trouble at alt.
"I don't understand it," said Mra. Tor
rance. "A little, dark, slim thing, that wat
always brought up-to tit with ber handt
One, sultry day In July, when Job and
Emily came In from a ttrawberrying, with
crimsoned fingers, laughing faces, and bas
kets heaped high with the fragrant fruit,
Mrt., Torrance started In the solitude ot ber
dairy, where the wat making "cottage
"I declare," the cried ; "I wonder I nev
er thought of that before. Oh, dear ob,
(iearl.I never can content to It In tbe living
Job came to her, that tame evening.
"Mother," tald be, "Emily .has promised
to be my wife."
Mrs. Torrance burttlnto tears.
"You're only twenty-six yean old, Job,'
"Just' two yean older thin when my
father married you, mother. Now don't
turn your face away; but tell me plainly,
have yon any fault to find with my choice?"
."No no," confessed Mrt. Torrance.
"Did yea' think I could possibly win a
sKeaterlrlathaamlly Alden V
"Ho I don't suppose yon could," an
swered tbe mother-in-law elect; "but it's
natural, Job, to feel a little jealous, when
you see some one else taking tbe first place
In yourchild't heart."
But when Job brought Emily into receive
ber kitt of greeting, the had so far con.
quered herself as to bid her new daughter
"Though l s'poscd, Emily," said the a
little bitterly, "that.'you looked higher than
a farmer once."
"I never looked higher than one of na
ture's nobleman," .said Emily, with a smile
that fairly won the old lady's heart.
That same evening, as they all sat togeth
er in tbe orange twilight, with the scent of
tall, white llllles in the air, Emily suddenly
broke the silence.
"Job," said she, "would you like to be
"Well, yes," tald Job, "I'd Hke money
enough to keep my wife in luxury."
"Would you, AUnt Dorcas ?" said Emily,
turning to Mrs. Torrance.
"Of course I should," said the matron,
vigorously plying her knitting needles;
"but I don't ever expect It."
"But you are rich," tald. Emily, with a
little tremor in her voice. "Job is rich
wo are all rich together, with cousin Shan
rach Seely't money."
But,"" cried Mrs. Torrance, "I thought
he left It all to the Baptist widows and or
phans." "Not at all," said Emily. "It's a tccret,
but I may tell yiu now. Half was left to
the Refuge the other $30,000 is mine, to be
paid over to me the day on which I marry a
man who, Ignorant of cousin Suatiracli's
bequest, has loved me loyally and welt. It
was the old man's wblm, and I have respect
ed it,. Oh ! Aunt Dorcas, I came to you in
my loneliness and bewilderment I knew
not where else to go, but I little dreamed
that I was entering tbe kingdom of a noble
It was true.- Shadrach Seely, eccentric
in life, had been equally occentric in his
death, and when Mr. Mnstybill, the lawyer,
paid over the legacy, he said, chuckling :
"It's all right! It's exactly as my poor
client would have .it. I congratulate you,
Mrs. Jab Torrance !"
And Sirs. Torrance, the elder, bat a high
er opinion of her daughter-in-law's attrac
tions, now that they are in a background of
THE CR0WNIN80F THE CZAR.
Among the various preparations for the
coronation of the Czar, states a Russian
correspondent of the London Timtt, are the
The Holy Synod, composed of three met
ropolitans, two archbishops and one chief
priest, will tit at Moscow until tbe end of
June; and In the meantime be represented
in St. Petersburg by a delegation only.- On
the plain, which it partly occupied by the
buildings of the recent exposition at Mot
cow, eighty-five circular counters are being
constructed for the distribution oT 000,000
to the Moujlkt, and sixteen -vats to hold
640,000 bottles ot beer for free consumption
by the people attending tbe open theatre
and other placet of popular amusement now
in course of construction. The municipal
ity of Moscow bat voted 20,000 rubles to be
spent on preparations for tbo grand entry
of tho imperial family into the city, 80,000
rubles for Illumination and 100,000 for pop
ular fetes. Enormous quantities of small
presents for the populace bave also been
ordered. For the Illumination of the Krem
lin forty electric globes, to give a brilliancy
equal to 400 candles each, with six vents of
wiro conductors, are being made and elec
tric engineer! from England have arrived
to aid In fitting up. Very costly presents
in the shape of gold and silver groups rep
resenting the liberation and protection of
tbe smaller Slavonic States by Russia have
been made for the princes of Bulgaria and
Montenegro and the King of Senia. The
massive gold and silver plates for tbe- pre
sentation of the Slavonic 'bread and salt at
the coronation bave been made by tbe hun
dreds for theSzeuutvos, municipalities and
other local bodies. Many of thete bodies,
although over head and can In debt, owing
to agricultural and commercial distress,
bave voted hundreds of thousands of rubles
in this way to swell the magnificence of the
approaching ceremony. Several triumphal
archet are to be constructed for the Imperi
al entry, at one of which lt to be an orches
tra of 1,000 pieces and 8,000 choristers. It
is proposed to ask Rubinstein to write a
march for the occasion, and to direct the
orchestra In person. A list of the Imperial
ana royal pcisonaget to be asked to tbe cer
emony it given in one of tbe daily Journals.
It includei nearly all the -crowned beads of
Europe and Alia. Two high officials, it It
laid, will shortly be dispatched, one to Eu
rope and the other to Asia, to deliver the
Here it the tint danger which lias in fint
love, according to the Bator:
Always It It vowed to an Ideal. Once in
a thousand ttmes, perhtptLtbe actual per
son lt found to much to resemble tbe Imag
inary being that the exalted teatiment may
rrop, and rett upon reality without shock
or change. But commonly, the difference it
world-wide. And if It be the unreleatlng
teat of marriage Which discloses It, happy
It it for those hatty lorert If character and
principle aulntain the vowa which passion
Yet first love, though oftenesta delation,
It not therefore a folly. That rapt exltt-
eace la upper air, that losing of mB ia an
other, ia not IffBoble, aad leave behind it
tometaiasT tweeter 'thaa It takea away, at
when our friend diet hit angel cornea. It
It only when the.rtdlaat titles ol a loag
put defraud the boaett present, tbatltcaa
Poor faithful Xeaa Burnt, toUinr early
aad late to kaeathe bokaa together aad her
Robin retpoetabk, eoatd net have reHtaed
hli,ncealaea about aader aaytUckt
wetuacue ntaavaae wet, ia
toagt to hie Tarieaa feat love.
Madame Getmaa Daaatl Daate dewhUe
had her own view aetata fat which her
tataralne hnshiidBnirlo oyer hta lertBee-
trtee, aad tf their caajagtl dlatraaeea grew
tteaee of that hicatwra' lad with bar thad-
owy, rival htd net beeaevamtUry?
Aad tsOTsxaWttrtaaUantto Bade wa
a tfr a St. UraV,w;carleilaly
Vara, aad of hi
4aJu afcA. fAMMI
aatMPtss swear savsni
aaattaaaat aVM aaa aaaaaBaat FaHtafaa had
htUB inawnlawfef itaaeai taaarv Ifatat-
Cincinnati Cmnmerelal Gttette.
SINE FEARFW. FACTS.
Wataea aaa MaaWafty.FraB tha Mather
or seven carwrea. -
Having read your article In Sunday'
Ctmaercial GautU entitled '-Women and
Maternity," I reel constrained to write a
few lines on the subject.
Chivalry it a beautiful virtue when well
directed towards a proper obJe:t, but in
this particular Instance Its quality It some
what strained. I bave not seen tbe sermon
of Rer. Morgan Dtx, which gave rise to
the criticism In your journal, consequently
I do not know whatne said in his general
and specific charges against society women,
but I do know that as regards the avoid
ance ol the maternal (unction by American
women, ho could not have inveighed too
severely against that evil that pervades alt
classes, from the highest to the lowest.
You say' that the delicacy of the subject
disables them from vindication. Allow me
to contradict you with the assertion that
they have no vindication to make. Fur
thermore, I do not hesitate to declare that,
with the notable' exception of the Jewish
and Catholic women, fully one-half of my
American slstcn resort to mechanical ami
medicinal agents In order to prevent con
ception, and that very many of them, when
tbe aforesaid agents fail of their purpose,
have no scruples In committing prenatal
murder, provided they can do so without
exposure or danger.
injolry to themselves they cannot escape.
for 'sooner or later nature revenges these
Infractions of her Inexorable laws, astboa
tend of' snflerfng women could testify If
they would. Any respectable physician
will indorse this fact. It may be that the
Rev. Morgan Dlx has taken counsel with
such. In live minutes I have counted fif
teen In my Immediate neighborhood who
make no secret of these monstrous prac
tices. Seven ol these women have one
child each, four have two children, and
four are childless. They all attend' divine
services on Sundays, several are prominent
church members Identified 'more or less
with charitable and missionary work. Lit
nfanui! An angry G oil will curse the land
that bears such monsters In its bosom. It
is time, indeed, lor the pulpit and tbe press
ana every honest woman todenounco them.
You speak of limitation by continence and
advise self deulal. Such advice is superflu
ous to tho large majority of women; they
do not need lt. But alat 1 they are not al
ways free agents. Continence to be per
mlssible must be mutual, and the most de
voted husbands aro often arbitrary in this
Neither is continence allowable from n
Christian standpoint, when its practice pro
ceeds from a distaste for the duties and
cares incidental to maternity. But when
married people find by experience that,
owing to some physical effect or ailment in
one or the other, tbey arc likely to perpet
uate an unheal thy offspring, or when pov
erty is an obstacle, or when the health of
the mother suffers by the long continued
child-bearing, or If increasing and quickly
repeated maternity debars a mother from
giving tho care and attention so necessary
to the physical, intellectual and moral well
being of young children, then is continence
laudablc'and desirable as a means to an cud.
And yet does it sometimes defeat itself, for
it is well known that tho coutincut are the
most fruitful. My home is a happy one. I
am blessed" with health, moderate fortune.
children who have never suffered illness or
accident of any kind, a buiband who is de
votion itself, gentle, forbearing, congenial
and continent to a degree almost incredi
ble; aud yet, counting downward from the
nine-year-old boy to the tiny fellow of three
months, I find myself, notwithstanding,
The Motmkr or Skvkx.
LAST HONORS TO JUDGE HOWE.
Kexosiia, Wis., March 28. The special
train bearing the Milwaukee aud Madison
delegations made the run to this city in an
hour and ten minutes. The town is draped
in mourning, and on all sides there are
evidences of the deepest sorrow for the loss
ol tbe deceased Postmaster General Tim
othy O. Howe. The Chicago special train
bearing several hundred persons, and
among them the Washington delegation
arrived about 7 o'clock. Secretaries Liu
coln, Teller, Chandler, Krelingbuysen and
Acting Postmaster General Uatton, and a
delegation from the postofilce department
composed the Washington party. They
brought a number of magnificent floral
offerings. A light snow storm prevailed,
which gave the draped town a rather pic
turesque appearance, i ho body was at the
residence of Col. J. II. Howe, about two
miles from town. The hour set for the fu
neral services was 3 o'clock, but before that
time the remains were borne by citizens of
Kenosha organized as an escort, to tbe
Lutheran church, where, in front of tbe
alter, they lay in state. The bust of tbe
dead statesman was exposed to view, and
was closely and tearfully scrutinized by the
vost concourse of people, representative
people of this and other States, and the
masses whom in life he loved so well and
served so faithfully. The decorations at tbe
church were simple aud entirely floral in
character. Upon the front ot the altar
platform were arranged a number of beau
tiful designs, fitting mementoes of the sad
The services opened with a chant by the
Chicago Quartette under the leadership of
Professor Phelps, of that city. This was
followed by scriptural readings by Rer. II.
M. Sammons, invocation by Rev. Robert
Collyer, of New York, which was followed
by the singing of the hymn, "Abide with
Me." Rev. Sammons reviewed the char
acter of the deceased, with whom ho had
been closely associated for many yean.
"O ! Spirit Freed from Earth." was sung by
the quartette. Rev. Collyer spoke freely
on the hopes of immortality, and the ser
vices were brought to a close wllh a selec
tion by tbe quartette, and benediction.
The congregation then viewed the remains,
after -which tbe cover was placed in posi
tion, and the casket given Into tbe hands oi
the pallbearers, Chief Justice Cole, Gov.
Rusk, Secretary Lincoln, Secretary Teller,
Horace Rublcc, Senator Hill, and taken to
the cepot and placed aboard the funeral
train, which left for Green Bay at about 4
Tbo services were exceedingly simple
and appropriate, the relatives of tbe de
ceased having requested that there be no
attempt at display of any kind. There was
neither a uniformed or organized secret so
THE JEANNETTE SURVIVORS.'
The steamship Westphalia, from Ham
burg ha arrived. Among the passengers
are Ensign Henry J. Hunt, Herbert Wo id
Icach, James U. BartleU.Jobn Cauterbsck
and Frank Manson, survivon of the Arctic
exploring steamer, Jeanne tte. Tbey will
be ofllclally received by Chief Engineer
Melville and tbe otaeert ot the navy yard.
The party left Bolun at tbe mouth of tbe
Lena October 25th, setting out resolutely
upon the long aad perilous Journey across
the bleak snowy waste of tbe Russian
Steppet, acrost which lay tbe homeward
way. Beaching hioucik, Aninguin, me
Indian hunter, luffcriog from tmaU-pox,
wa obliged to ttop. Ensign Hunt tent a
detachment forward to Irkutsk, while be,
with tbj rett of tbe party, remained until
January 6th, when the Indian died. Tbe
party reunited at Irkutsk, aad pathlag on
night aad day reaching Oatabarg la Febru
ary. From thence they traveled by rail to
St Petersburg, and' on the Hta or March
tailed from Hamburg, aad to-day were wel
eocned back to America by the comrade
trite hail preceded .them The party will
ftababiy go to Wsahiagtoa where the four
ivlag tetmew'WTtemfr Bware tae
hmU tJratry fommlltfe., They say
they do not yet know what testlmeay ha
hsyea giray la other wllheties nor what
a taey knew aethlag beyond what w.aleo
kaewa by that who hate already bees aa
Baeiga Haat aad taemamhan f
Mi natty are la extailtat hatJih.vaad. the
aad Br -were: wMMiiaa, Mr.
6UTHRIE AND SUCK.
The 0ft a Letter ef to Farmer ta the Ut
terA Flrst-Clats SUMkri.
Shortly after W. W. Guthrie removal
from the board of penitentiary maaagen
several of bit friends called on Governor
Gtick and wanted to know what, he meant
when hotaIdMr.GuthrIewareuoved "for
cause." The Governor always evaded tbe
question, saying that Mr. Ontario's folks
visited his folks, and that they wet e citizen!
of tbe same town, and neighbors, therefore
he did not wish to Injure him by telling tbe
exact facts. He intimated that while tin.
Guthrio was a very estimable Inly, and the
mother of bright and handsome children,
ber husband wa a great rascal, and l be per
petrator of various outrages, and this corn
lug to the eara of Jlr. Gulbricbe wrote lib)
celebrated open letter, which was refused
by the Topeka Capital, but which baa late
ly been published. The Mirjsville AW of
this week contains it, and it will bo pub
lished Instvcral other papers. ItKcnough
to' say of the letter that It is an open ilefl
ance of the Governor, nud a first-cUas skin
ning, and his excellency will find it neces
sary to at onco put up or shut up. Tbe fol
lowing extract will t-crvp to show its gen
"Your pretending to act Irom a sense of
duty and self-respect' is regarded as some
thing new to this community, where It Is
known that you have been fined In tbe po
lice court for' an attack upon one of our
best citizens, (truo to your character, be it
said, you ran when tbe assault was resisted
and your flight was tbe only straightfor
ward act of yonr life), when, during the
waryott was notified to leave tbo town as
dangerous to Its peace; where, when a
member of the House I it ISflC, you were one
of tbe active spirits In ilh iding up the 10,-
000 acres of State lands, which, by section
seven or the constitution, was attempted to
be appropriated for the snpport of common
schools, between four railroad companies
organized during that legislative session
for that purpose, aud then demanding and
receiving your share of tbe dlvy, (dato and
description given If desired); where you
organized and was president of a lottery
scheme, and Into which you pretended to
put the Gliek block at tbe value or 930,000,
and shortly after you sold it for $0,000, and
for your operations lu which it itrgeuerally
understood that you were indicted in the
United States district court at Topeka, and
but for the active efforts of your neighbors
to save, you from further disgrace, you
would probably have been an audience to a
chaplain's remarks as a, matter ol 'duty' If
not of 'self-respect.' "
The remainder of.ttic letter is an explan
ation of the difficulty between Glick and
Guthrie, and it certainly Is very candid and
elaborate as todetalls. A quotation Is made
from that part of the Governor's message
referring to tbo penitentiary, wherein ltis
said that "the dirsctors and warden are en
titled to great credit for tho business-like,
economical and profitable manner in which
the affairs of the institution have bicn man
aged." Tbe Governor Is referred to as "an
unlucky accident ;" Hie statement Is made
that the Governor "jcganls the public in
terests as spoils," and that whereas tbe
penitentiary managers only snubbed Mr.
Glick as an individual, tho Kansas Senate
snubbed liitn as Governor. "I wonder,"
adds Mr. Guthrie, "that you did not at
tempt to remove the Senate for cause."
Mr. Guthrie denies that he was removed"
for cause, and attempts to prove,' in bis
usual vigorous way, that Governor Glick
was actuated by malice, egotism, self-Inter
est and Bourbonism. As bis excuse for
publishing the letter, Mr. Guthrie says:
"I have a right to object to being public
ly and wantonly insulted by you, either as
a citizen, politician or Governor. I think
you understand wc.".ttchi$oit Uloht.
THE CZAR'S REFORMS.
Ono hears so much of Nihilism in connec
tion with the Russian government that lit
tle account Is taken nf tbe vital reforms
which the czar is really trying to bring a
bout. When serfdom was abolished the
land was given to the frcednicn tinder a
government mortgage. Tbey were charged
six per cent interest, ami were expected to
free their holding within a certain uumbcr
ot years. Except In a few Instances tbe en
franchised landholders bave not been able
to meet their engagements, and they bave
fallen Into tbe bands of usurious money
lenders, who keep tbctu'in abject poverty.
The Intense hatred of tbe Jews by the Rus
sian peasants is attributable In great part to
tbe fact that so many Hebrews arc among
those who have profited by the misery of
thh Russian laborers. Tbe three great re
forms of the czar arc. first, tbe surrendering
of the motley payment of the government
for tbe use of the land. This went lntoef
fectthe beginning ol the present year; but,
of course. It will Like time for tbe good re
sult of tbls measure to be experienced.
The next reform Is one In which equal dif
ficulty will be experienced In carrying out.
To save the people from the usurers the
government is about to organize banks to
loan money to agriculturists at tbe lowest
possible interest, lt is this well-Intended
measure which has closed the money mark
ets of Europe against Russia. In all human
probability Alexander will fall In carrying
on this well-meant measure. Tho third of
bis reforms is tbe rescinding of tbe poll-tax
which pressed heavily upon the poor, in
its place he substituted a graduated income
tax, rising from five per cent, on tbo lowest
taxable Incomes to fifty per cent- on the
highest ; the object of the autocrat being to
discourage accumulations of wealth Into a
few hanibj, aud distribute it among tbe
poorer population. The greatest commun
ist ol tbe day Is the czar of all the Russia.
This Is why the Nihilists have the un
sympathies of the nobles and very wealthy.
Tbe outcome of alt this will be watched
with great interest by all who. while they
distrust communistic legislation, would not
object to see it tried In any other country
lave their own.
THE-SIZE OF KANSAS.
Kansas Is about 360 miles long by 200
miles wide. It contains 81,00.) square miles.
It is twice as long as Ohio.
It I two and a ball times the size of In
Kansas is one-fourth larger than Missouri
and nearly one-third larger than Iowa, or
MIebigan, or Illinois.
Kansas It as large at Pennsylvania, New
Jersey; Delaware, Maryland, Connecticut
and Rhode Island all put together.
Kansas I as large as Kentucky and Ten
nessee put together-
ltis as large a all New England and 10,
000 square mile besides.
Kansas is as large as Lake Superior, Lake
Huron, Lake Michigan and Lake Ontario
Kansas bat 103 counties, of which 81 are
organized. Railroad are built in 77 differ
ent counties of tbe State.
Kansas had in July, 1882, 45 different
Unci of railroad with 3,701 mile of track,
and a total valuation ol railroad property
of 3,0c,000 which paid for81 Into tbe
State treasury, taxet' amounting to t)70,
700. NOT THAT KINBFA HOLLYMffCK.
An Austin colored man, Jim Webster, by
name, of rather limited education, aad
whose memory it remarkably defective, wa
recently blessed with a son. His wile, who
It more Intelligent, determined that the toe
aad heir should have a high sounding name
aad selected a very beautiful one. When
the child wa presented to the clergyman
to be baptised, tbe tatter tald:
"Name dls infant."
Jim scratched bis bead for a while, aad
finally taid :
"Dat'a no proper name for a Cbrlatlaa
. "Suafiower, dee."
0kb asore Um tjere-rmaa shook hi head
ltvaredalently. Jim Webtter leaned over
aad wWtpered ta hi wife to give tha right
"HyaIUi,?tsrtstsUed. . .
"Watt, I -kaawed tt. waa soaw kladef
aaraeai mtk,"-SiUmtu ; fJ
"Bow la tha warld," asked, a
lady of a ntlsyhh tr, "aaa I yreatat ntyr hay
at or at tamar atjtjtrr
TaaaaoRaremcnt I made w iei Hr ' '
It emm ynrao tit-that thWaeaaBjr)a9"
monument la to be aarihed dart; NM '-
year: It has now reached en atrHtasWof
375 feet, aad wilt be.'wben lhaissiW, ;!-'
higher than tny similar strnetate laaatr';'
world, la- connection with thl tahjaai
there Is presented herewlth'aHisff aat" p
moat remarkable structures of this etata h4
the, world, and their height respectively t
Wathlngtoa monument. ... ,., ,.j
Cathedral, Cologne ,,..t .,(, ...Mt-
St.lNir.hotas Hamburg .,.,73. ,
Cathedra), Slrasbnrg. ., .w ...... ..4bb
Noire Dame, Rouen ................ 4s ,
St. Peter. Rome ......,.,-. .-
Pyramid of Cb. ops. Cairo ,.....,.., -. .
SU Stephens, Vienna.,,. ... ,...-449 ,
Cathedral, Anttfcrp, ....... .,.....,...
St..Paul, London .. ,..3B
Cathedral. Milan . ......""
St. Patrick', New York -,.
Capitol, Washington.. .......387 -
Trinity, New York ,.k
Notre Dame, Paris ., ........224
Buuker Hill Monument, Boston , 321
Washington Monument Baltimore .
l-ctnlug Tower, Pisa ..-. ...-.. . . .
At the Brush electric light station, al tbe
corner of Notre Dame and Front streets,
there I a dog-trap which it somewhat re
markablc, and the- effect produced on
prowling canine very peculiar.. A apace
on the floor It dampened and one wire from
an electric light connected with the spot, In
tbe center of which (t a piece ol meat with
tho other wire attached to It A dog enter
ing Ihe establishment It naturally attracted
by the meat ami approaches it, having to
stand on the moist space. Tbe moment lie
touches the meat the circuit It made and
tba'lntruder it thrown some distance by
tho shock. The other night an Irish bull
dog made four attacks on the meat, and
had, after a severe shaking, to relinquish
bit grip on tbe toothsome bait. The stroke
pasting over tbe smalt wires used I not
sufficient to kill, yet It Is severe enough to
impress the ;dog wllh IU force, anil tney
rarely return. .Yew Orient Timtt I'rmotrat.
The many splendid opportunities forget
ting hold of cheap fanning lands are rapid
ly passing away. Our rich acres are not
only going up In price each year, but are
being rapidly settled upon. The settlement
aud growth ot this part or Kansas ror the
past two years ha been unprecedented.
Many large farms bave been fenced up and
Improved, while a large number of our
tamen bave becomo alarmed at the rapidi
ty with which the prairie are being occu
pied by actual tettlert, and arc buying ad
ditions to tbelr farms before the price ad
vances too much. Prices of land have
very materially advanced within the past
year, and a still further advance tt a cer
tainty. Now la the time to get a home be
fore the price of land takes tt beyond the
rcich nf many.
WHY SHE WEPT NOT.
"I saw you at the funeral, Ihe other day,"
said one lady to another.
"Yes. I aw yon, too."
"How natural the corpse looked!'
"Just like marble."
"1 never heard a more affecting funeral
sermon, did you?'
"Never. And just think of It. wbrn
everybody wat crying, I reached lor my
handkerchief and found to my horror that
it was a red one I bad In my pocket."
"Goodness! What did you do?"
"Why. I didn't cry. How could I, wbtu
everybody else In the church wat using
A RAR RREAR.
A good story is told of a fashionable lady
In Washington, th wife of a prominent
army officer. She met a naval oflcer at a
reception, tbe other evening, and asked af
ter bis wife.
"She Is dead, madam,' said the Commo
dore. The madam turned off her blunder at
soon and as smoothly a possible, but bit
her lip in chagrin. The next evening she
met tbe Commodore at another reception,
and again asked In a cordial way after hi
"She is still dead," said the bereaves"
A MISaUIPED SHOWMAN.
A foolish Showman once Advertised for
tbe Following Curiosities:
A Printer who did not carry Tobacco, a
Negro Minstrel who did not wear a i'lug
Hat, a Woman who did not Wash ber Face
with a lUg, an Editor who bad Ten Dollars
In bis Pocket, a Dog whose Hind Legs
were in Plumb with bis Front Legs, a Bu
siness Manager who did not Consider tbe
Editors Robbers, and a Pair of Shoes that
Were loo Small ror tbe Lady who wore
Them. Tbe foollsb Showman died a Death
ol Bitter Disappointment. Dttnr Trthunr.
THE POLITENESS OF TRABE-
Tbe colored man ba gradually mastered
tbe iolllcneis of trade. A gentleman went
Into a little store and remarked that he
wanted ten cent worth of tobacco, banded
tbe colored proprietor a twenty dollar gold
"Ain't yer got notbin' smaller dtoi dlt J"
"AH right, boss," throwing tbe twenty
dollars Into the drawer. "I'll let. yer take
de terbacker, beln't yer took sorter bones',
an' yer kin drap In tome time when yer'
pattl n an' git y er ni neteen dollars an' nlntv
cent "Sailtitt Maw.
The sweetest name on earth it child, and
tbe holiest oSico this tide tbe throne of na
ture' God is that ol motherhood. At the
flowers send back their klatet to tbe tun, a
tbe rose bud open to tbe light of day, to
should tbe hearts of the children oi men go
out toward the mother who bear beneath
ber breast tbe germ of a new life. Be that
mother pleblan or patrician, rich or poor,
saint or sinner, every man should lilt his bat
and bow his bead-in honor to ber, and the
new life which, through her, bean relation
to the Almighty life of tbe universe.
Once, long ago, a barkwood.man chop
ping wood by hi log-house, looked up
Irom hi work to Bud a well-dressed gen
tleman waiting to apeak wllh bliu. Alter
a moment's conversation, hi curiosity
showed Itself I n the question, " Wall, where
did you come from, anyhow V
"From New York City."
" You don't say '." tald the back woothaun
with astonishment written In every line of
bit lace, and after a moment added, pity
ingly. "Don't you bate tew live so fur oaT'
"Yaat," exclaimed houett old Jobaaa
Kartotfebulad, "yuag heebie baf got Into
extravagant nothuns. Yen I voa yuag 1 1
rote oa blane foolitbaes gap bsper. Mow
y poys rites on scbmall, gok-edgelHtl
tehrapa vot gost five dimes so mooch a a
pig looUshaett gap, and dea't give ym
quarter so mooch roota for ritln' aa dot
good, ol'-lathaa fuoHihaeai gay-"
Aa a Wllketbarre man took bit teat la
the barber cbsir, ,be a4sd last barber Jf
be bad the tame razor te used two daft
before. Being answered in the aVmMve,
tbe patient man said:
"Then give tae chloroform."
The Atlanta CotuliMUn I antaorHy fy
the, rumor that there I aaotaer Isovy.d
faleatloB ia tbe State OoTOTamtaVef Alav
Tha eate with which It Treaa
Vlaeeet ceaae taeaataaa otaar
"sae'a a tatan weataa,"ttVayaasj(ttr
Ma tnotaer, "bat whea tha anTtapMljar
t4aeer aad toy, aaat'L eaaw htM, task
tataate, we boy' ga Jeait ta tt4tjah )
BVaaUaMtat aaaBBaar BBMaBaBafBal
w VtrMaVvBa VaTfaTf aTtyBBawsanafBa
, ba taa tt aid -vf-w '
anaVwha M aaa aiytar7mlnBiv
waa aa ana mmtwmmm issaataaaBBts'aB
.!. -.- - - - --..-- -r(Ki ' 'sV
-.. 'MMJMjf. fJ
& j. ji", 'tl, y,flfn