Newspaper Page Text
' "? " ' ' a I V rf'i-in''j1" Taj 't ', . . ." " ' ' 11-11 I W III I tl tllllin ! Jl
Jifu ' 3rf
WICHITA, SEDGWICK COUNTY, KANSAS, THURSDAY, JULY 19, 1883.
! l -I i lr nlilT ll If
M M UIIUDOClC.
H r. MirKMM K
.M. M. MtJItDOCIC & IlltOTJIKIt.
rriiLiMiiuu AMI ritOrKICTOIM.
i wii ikii. I. ak 1'i.it yi:au in aiivamjk.
ASTrttxnisa iati: imz it:oi ca ajtucitks.
Mall li A .T A.S K. rallroail, from tin
north, arrli at! ista. m., ileiiarta at M.u
Ipiiu tirHMitli, arrlirnnllr.40 p, lu , departs
.Mull via .St. lifiiiU A San Francisco rullroa.1,
anivtsatii li i in. anllriiarlntiJ.4.a. in.
Mall via M I. . 1 1 S A VV.lt It arrlie
a 7 .Tt in : fiMrt&t h "1. in.
llariT, Anthony, Itutiy.hrvy, arrives Tors
la) , lluirxrflay ami .aturitsj ; departs alnmlay,
rsliirsila) ami Friday
Miifrinan. Aflon, .Marshall ami ht Maria ar
d" Mmiilay, Wednesday and Frilay ; l)tartM
I tu lnt 'Ihurwlay ami aturlay
i"iul. lnHaClllr ami Klk rails arrlie at
'ini , 'Inrxlay, lliuri-liiy ami MitunU) ; ilp.
nrln t in Moiiilay, Wiliji-iMUy ami Frlilay
l.lilinfl( Itmamla ainl lU.itn arrlm at c
l in , Mmi.lay, Wflti.lar anl lrlla; la
liartfi at !i a m , 1 'irMlay, 'I'litirbiUy ami .salur
tl lliit liiiiMHi, Mt. llni ami Fayrttr arrlrm at
tin hi Momla) ainlTliiinitay,lciarttt at2i.tn.
Ilayllf l'lillliti'itriirii ami lfaruati-r ar
.it'll liifwlay ami atllrl1ay; iti'iiarUat J a. lit
Motflay ami lliurnlay.
AMIlKKulnf pant nmlHHitlirlopinm'tl) at!)
. in mill alt illir nihllN half Imiir lH.fnr tk
lfnl.nirpiiicii firilillfry nr PtUrn amli-ali
1 tamn fruui 7 a m. tni'v i in.
Mutiny inlTlriartiii.ilojM.i fninH a in tu
4 ! in
MR)ur Win tnliliiilrln.
i It Attunify .1 M Ilnl.lrn.(im
l'..ll'.luilt'p A. A. lilrllll.
it) Irrantirrr : Kliiiiinirlp
Maiplial 4amin Khlrim.
It) Urk Irwl :)iattnr
.lllKtlii4 if tlm IVart. V It. lliilitm and
V. 1 limiia.
iiiiptalilrn r rank Ihomannnil I..S U'liri-ail.
i . inn II, Hmt anl M ZIiiuimtI) ami .N A.
i4Mimilt Sffiml ranl C. I.. Ailanifl and
imiirll, 'lliird nanl C Ll. McAilaiim am
It K llruHli.
..iiimII, Kuurth ward .1 I, lijer and. I. I.
lluanl 'f IMiiratlmi, Klrnt wanl Kim llarrlt
Hinlll It llutlrr pniml wanl U K l.mlirlo
and IhkiIi r.lwantr. Tliird wanl M. W l-t)
mid M llillar roiirlli wanl Jmih KUIirr and
l I aldurll
Iii.-ci,r tlif Mclitrrnlli .liidldal UNtrlrt
jtatii rnatur II. .. Mima
l'i'jir..ilall.ii.-K. 11. Allrn. .Inlili llunhfll
llnaldiirifilintyOiIlilllUKliMipra (1. W Val
it, I., tt . Mm-nriwi and .1. M MfPIH.
lntnty 1 rraMiriT I. N WimhIcih k.
iiuiit ( lurk K A !uiy.
-licrlir II It Walt, liinily IT s ilarnlial
Irrkid DUtrlrt i.nrt c A Nan .Sum
rr.ilialf.1n.Ur i: II .IpmpII
Mip'lnr rnlillr llmtnirtliin II 1) llainiiiuml
i:i'Kl'liTvl Ii-i-I II l lli-lKi-rinan
(..mil Altmii') ll M Hair,
liniil) htirtrjor .1 K. llaliilltun.
1 4rmir-l V. Wluanl.
rlrrt rrnnlijlrrlun linn l I ll llrwill,
iii lur Srnlirn inrry aliliatli at ln ii'ilink
a in and 7 iiN'lurkii.in. rrarmrrtliiK 'ir)
HiiirHiiay at 7S o'tlmk, . in
.M i: I'liimli II. Krlly. iiH.tiir .srnlira
fr) halilialli atluitiliK'k a in and 7jiji.ln.
I'imit miTtlnuiin 'lliurmla) rirnliif;.
M lii)Mil allndlct liurrli IIpv Mil all,
t in lur rli nn lli 2d ainl4th.Siiinla if
rr iiinnlti;liUli inand at Ida in li.iiH.rAat7,ls
Mullimllfit, .friiian 1CV .lolin llaltir, i
lur Ki'Kiilar nerlr4.ii at tlii linn Ii liullillnj?
at lnk a in aiid7ia i. in. Praiir liiatlliiKi,ii
Uiii'ila) nlj:ht al7i v n
Ki I ii'U'inw lint; i-ai lit lrt da) iimnihiff, until
liirlliiTimtiiv, at In', u'tlik, mi nurtli ldi of
ll.iili:laM alrniii., lirtHtll 'I rrmiitit anil l.luliii
IIiiiim', 'ntraiif4. tliird diMirpatur lllolif IIhiii...
i hilt-Hani litinli .it lr ory lird'a ila
I II ii'iIkL, A M . Ill Millrr llall Mllula
liimlat lllu'rlmk, A. M
llanlUt I lnirili i:v U F llnrinT, iatur.
.nli. nl I11..H1 A. .M nu. I 7 -VI I- .M. numla)
IhhiI iiiiiiiiillntcly altrr imirnliii' mmm.
iri i r iihmi iug l hiirrtda) f i-nlnp
il .ImIiii'h I.iImmi.h1 lllirrll. Itm.
l lininlirrlalii, rn tiir. !rriifPri nn Suinla) at
In , M and 7J, I' A! ; Uflii"wla) fenliif;
nt ' iMAtii Iri'i.
M I! linrcli Kr M WiHitiui, iaalr
irm r hlrr ami Cluirch f trct-trt
I lr,l ((...l.,ri-.l) MlnKlnnary llaptl.t. W
Kriink liiinlni, lutnr. llctumi central mi
Inn. and l.llll atlrrt
lll M. l:. Saldiatli mJii-.I, A. II NaUrrfr
niiM rinirnufiiif inrfta at m I'liinji at yj,
' llM k p in.
lln;rri.ljl'rlanhaliliathM-liiMd, J. II Ilr-w-llt,
"iiM.tlitltnii!tiil, mprU at thr l'rpliytfriau
rlitirrli at 12 in.
iipiinati M. 1. hnnday mIum.I, inntB at tli
ilmnli at 2, nVliick, ii in. Ilrnnnn Mufllfr,
l.dnial r-nlilinlh Ii.n, ),!: S.MaKlll,Miiirr
Inlt mlrnt, inivU In KiliMviial (.lilm Ii atJvi.ln.
llr 4lLiKTJnuuAMaurXn IS, K.T. KrKii
lar uncial fllmt 1'rldaytir firry nunitli.
C. K. 3lAHT1ff K. 0
I W. Toiiii. Kocnnlcr
U InllTA KNf;AMIMICNTNo,l,l. O.U.K.IIICft
nn tha aft'jiml and rmirtli 'lliurmlay nf wirli
imintli. H. MATTIncnxuN, U. 1
A J All, SiTll.fi,
I . O. V WlrJitUIjiKliniNn.'Cl.llitwUrTrr
I'ridu lilKlit.-ltKu'cliirk.al thrirliall, 'IpiiiiiIp
iiloi'k All linithrra In kk.h1 atandliiK arr In
lpi In altfiid.
Wii. lUmiiHaov, N. (!.
W I'. HTA.U, It. S.
V A. A SI MrtRn thotlraCaml tlilnl
Mt'iida) nf waih rnnntli AlfiiilM r li.ltlurtli
J. II. ALKV. W. M.
J M. UttfiwTiaoH, Srcrflary.
(.lillr.Lt I'imt, Nn .,:. A. K Mrrltnn llm
fiitftatul tlilril'I,iitila)iif parli inantli.
yi EtrAitT, Ciiiitiandrr
.1 WatLACK, Adjutant.
U ii iiirAi'iiAiTKit.K.A.M Mrftaontbri m-o-niid
h'ltda) In iih lianith
.1. 1". Allkn, II. 1.
l:ov M ihi, MNrriary.
ali.HTHiir Honor, nirfl at ild Fellowa llall
rr ilr.t and tlilnl U'wlnrtnlay nrfailiiiu.iitli.
J. AV. WiNUAUti, llictatnr.
l;nnT .tACka, ItfiMirtir.
KNiiunam rvTiiiAa, N arulrk Inlfr Nn tl
.MrN Ihiiii Miinda) ulrarJi wrrLaKMd hrlluua
liall. CII.VS. IIA1TU.N, C. I".
II -.11 AIM', K. it. A.
A O.I! W-Vnti expry M.inday nig tat
A.ill.-rV llall I:. K Wilmiv, 11. n.
t.rco C'Ai.iinr.v, I'rcunlrr.
U. S. UMI OKKICK.
iitijdai Aifiiiifi, liiiiinrrrlal ltltak. It. I.
.IL.-r, lsl.lr. J. 1.. Iltrr, Itn'rltvr. Illliio
I I.. Inmili I.. !ia iii and rmni I ti3ii.m.
J. Ii. IIOIIMON,
Athit.x.v-at-I.ai'. onii1 iiiir Kaiiai Xa
I Mini llnnk ."ll-tf-
AiniuNUn at Law, IMrlilta, hanaaa. (Iflin
. r ltliu.antr: A liullrr. fc-
AfTimNKp.t Wlclilta, Kanaa, ilHc. In Kalfi
, . KIKiULhS,
ArroUNav at1.aw( Wlclilta, Kanaaa.
ill llAIUItl. K04 IIAI-U14
IIAIIIIIS A. IIAUKIS.
tiiiunkvh at I.AVT, M'iililta, KaliKjm llllir?
I Mir tilillditlKfHIllliU'dll) thf IT. S. Ijtlld tlUir.
ii in iifi.llalmt mi ImiiniMn! land In MIf
j. . ami f-illliner Ciilllillris. XI.
HAI.K A. DAI.i:,
ATKiliv'Kl AT I.avi .Wlclilta, Kaia.
Sii 111 IliMiglaM Alrnuf.
J M. ilAUlKlrilX,
Attiiiinkt at l.A,XlrliltA.br.lj;Mlrk niuuty
l.aua tinni In C ntpiinlal llliak, oicr Air) '
Mhh. tnrr. ai
J F l.At.'Ch,
A11UUM.V atI.aw, Bit tliNir north of U 3.
jtml DiUrr, lu Cuiniurrclal Muck. Wlclilta,
hnniai. m-lal attrntlim Klvrn to all klmUof
lHllnrri4 CAMinntnl Mltll llir II. 8 1 And I Itlicr.
Ijiir and mllrctlon oilier orr Kanaa Na
tlmial llAiik Wlclilta, Kanaaa. Urfrrn to Kau
as Xalltmat Hank. 3u
II. A AII1CIIKI.I., .
A TTOUMY-AT-I. , Wichita, Kanaas. Oflicr
lrr flrrriiigtnu' liookatorr. 10-XV-
j ah ml. in Kit,
ArT.iKsur at Lav, Wichita, Kanaa. 72-
ArwiKiv ATltw. WldilU, Kansas.
DU. K. KUliKIt,
Ukkiian riimiciAX axd Slvcicom. Vrmalr
illMtAtfM a clalty t coniiirtent and fixpriienrrd
trratnirnt. Ofllcr viwn Jay and nlftht, Wr
iirr'a Imll.llne, DuiulajaTvniir. Wichita, Kan
A. XT. McCOY,
l'llTMHAN AMI ht-RdHON. Alwl U.S.OXaHf
inlncbiirtrronrnrvrntloni. ;O01c ovor Uarnn
A Son's I iiiik4' torr, Itealdrnea on Ia wrruoa avr
nurlo tlilnl Moi.k north or Mrtlio.llt church.
l)K. Z. WAItO.
llr Wanl la not able to Tlalt itlrnU. and
Iieur ilora nothtrox hut an oOior boaliiMS. I
hi Iwi, and am now, Buccrufully treating
tnnalr niiiiplalrta In all their rariotu forma.
IJirnulc illMuuea a aiieclalty. OScr. 68 Main
11. MATTHEWS, D. n. 8.
Office over Hum A Charlton'. Alloprratlou
In dcmUtry iklllfully rwrfonned. 11-40-
I). W. SMITH,
ItumsT, Eagle Building, DoozLat art no ,
DU.W. L. DOYLK,
DaxTitr. Office over Darnes ASoa'rdnui
Mi T i
BUNNELL & ROYS
Leading Firm in Wichita,
FIRi: AND LIFE INSURANCE.
Agents for the A., T.
If tlirn ! rr niun i.afr nod )irolltaldr tlrld
fur rejl I'Kiati iiiii..tiin nW, Wlihlta, and IH
fiurniiiuilliii'iMiiilr). Ihi.iiiIi a placr. Noollirr
Miitluii .if K iiikm4 ran nuiiiiarr ilthlt. Fur
xmrriil rxcrllrncrof Mill, larlctyof irn.lucts
In Kriiln, nvrLililrnnml Irultii, und a delightful
lllnatr, the Kliiplntii uf Hlihlta atamlH nr.
rlului.)t aiuniii; 1 1i- ariniM klnplnliM of tlje
lirrat NHitli-wr.it lur "Forrt fity," with
orr K,iiiiO Miiulalioii. it munrroiM bclKiolaand
him lira, hrick and rtonr liiHinri Muck,
hraiillrul rrlilrncin, and lUdrllKhtfilll) rhadni
airnurri, Ih ilir pridr nf auiilhrrn KaniiaH. Our
"iiiuty.if Snlnlck, with Itt nidr arranf 1ml
toin lamU lur 'MhiK and Inuuliiy," and Ha rii h
and inMliictir uilainlii fur aitinll jralu and
iaturA?r Uflniuii li) thr aj;riciiliural rrjiorti
to 1m thr liaunrr roiinl. ufuur .statr.
W havr Imth city and rountr) im(irity Tor
iialr, uml can p-rurntll) llnd holnr Kruiillir lur
i;alnafitl unr IrMika.
Ihr Itailrnad oiiiiaiiy ha4 forrxle In our
dUtrlct the f)lloiliu-iIp4crilH.l laniN
township si, i wi:vr.
.Nn',' nr'i Mvtioii .1 at
,r'4' !. linn I'l .it ! Il JKT acre
Su' " l'l Kill '
i:; nn,' ! c. : "
,.,i; ;7 7 nn "
.SriHW Viifarrtloii 7 at 'i VI irr .tcro.
IOWNSIIII'2-., 3 KA'.T.
Mi i id mh lion II at $ 7 ii per acrr,
-r; ' 11 ti rm "
Ml'i ' II k.'.i
lowNxini'ii. i vi:vr.
S( a lX sin llun il il . .m
hiu n, '.mud in, M'ctiuiiul
:; an1; wtII.ui ii at :. l
Hn'i 17 10 75
Ia.I-,1 23 1" l'l In 7.1
loll " I'l Hi-.
Nr1; tr'i " II '.I 7.1
Nr',' 21 ! 7.1
l'.i nil i; ' 21 II lm
N' li'' " 21 11 Ol
l.l I " 21 II ll
Ia.U 2 3 4 " 21 III im
Nf'' HK 'i " 21 111 HO
.Nrl4- " 2:1 !UI
i;i, nri ' 2.1 H 21
l.lal. 7 " 31 112.1
lit ! " 31 11 IM
N 'i tr'i " 31 12 no
lda I an I2ul hn liuu 27 at fii im trrncn.
10WXHII'2il, I WKM".
Iil .1 of f is llun .'. at if 11 M am.
Irt 7 ' 5 linn
l)t 1 1.1 12 nn "
lit ii " 21 i "
"iow.v.1111' cc.'j vi:)T.
N'rV of trclion 7 at $111 71 per acrr
SSw'a " 17 llli'l
Ij.I Ii 27 US I "
Trlcri civrn nro furthr
until August 1, lv3 On thr M-rar i'lau
there U adiiiruiiiit of 2o tier irnt ami fur cash
thrrr t ndlidHlut uf :t3S lier crul. After All
ITllil Int, thn illmviiiiitoil tliri.-)enr plan llll
hr only 10iercnt , and lurcH'-h 21ierceut.
Wrarrthr rcIlHUr amenta In Whlilla for
the fullonliiiiniiuproieil lands:
10H'NSII1I, 2 HAST
Sr hrctlon n nt $ 7 M ieracrr.
Sri w a no
Sv,ii 31 10 mi
TOWNSHIP 21, 3 i:,V4T
Sv'i erctlon 11 at tjs ) per acrr
rowxniP2i, i i:.!r.
KiJiinSfrcllon II at a Ki (irrncrr
KXiin1.' 21 aw
TOWNSHIP 20, 2 EAST
Nr.'i of srrlluii 3 at H l jier acre
Thrr landii. nt prlcri plvrn, am fur Bale on
lour jean time, nnr-flnli iloun, lulaucr lu
fuiir r.ual pajinenta, nllli !ntrrrl at ti irr
cent, pal aldceenil. annually. Fnrraili urcau
ailou a discount of.1 irrc4.nt.
J3" The onneritof Ihr lil Hlnnr-ilriirrihr.1
landa hxlr Rllen im alidlllr onlera to prohlhlt
all Mirou4 f rum rutllnir hay, orpatturiniroii
them, and to pro-nvulr all i.neaof tre.paiui
'In Xhft (MHiiilt or Sp-lpwlck ami adjoining
rmnllp wimtUIi tfiy Unit our utile N hm
luarton rtrrln"nRitr rtatUractttrv iral lala
lin!.t o!itJtiii iiKUipy tlirprt fruiii Astern
r.iltftll)'t'. Ami ckm, therpfttre, mnV Unimut
luuer ifitM limn part if trettln thftr iimney
iwiiiil or tlilnl-ttattrl 1'riurliuil Ami Inlrrrttt
nn ixM ntiair otllr?. Mtniey AliviUH on lianI,
nmt nMl'ilnM IT nnr IIUaU all rraicul. We
rather iiiaVh h mcI.i11 if thU loan In jf ImisI-iip-i-i.
ami iMimmtTH will ln well lorjill ami
pet ratM nr talk lo.nui, ami ( hnw It 1$ that
Hrnn make Ian quicker than anjlMnly !,
x.Iipii tltl U all clear. There (gone thine that
Uxer wilUfjirliMyt 11-, ami fjieakri will Tot
our manner ol otun Imlnesfi, ami that lit
ihoae men nhoTKirmwetlof im lire )rarn ayo
alinont Inurla1ilv roine to Ut make new
loam. In ens tliey neeil renewal llieyare
iatlpflel to deal wtlh ns Again U'ealm ti le
acroniailatli.? In UiN line of lunineris, an welt
at In every other. Wn draw iaieri Mthat a
loan (xn le .uM off liefor line. If utrpj by
lh Inirrower, Amlereo w here jtai-ern are ilrawn
alitolutely rir fle e3n, we hate; never yet
fail eit t Kt release when wantexl. f belong
ami rhortontlH that the tiartle ttt for whm
we loan money are natUfiel, ana willing toilo
j ut ilout aDVlhlng that we akor recoiiimentl,
nml wrcJiii, therefore, oh.elin.C4 site ieclal
IT ynu hare a family ami hare not yet laid tip
euDicleutof thN worlil'M pkntn to lae them lu
vuiforlalle clrninittancert lu cam or jour
dentil, or If from aoy oilier caue 5 on iteetlln
Miranco ou jour life, we can write you un In
the tronfret ami hest ooiuiAny In the United
Mates l lie Kquttahle I.lfe Aurance Society,
or Sew York, a nomjiany that w rote more In
to, raure taut J ear than Any other company in
the world. A ol.cy In thUcomiaiiy la as good
an gold, ami when euch .olicletcan Ireoltlalneil,
llUworito Uian uselen to depend on )M)IlcJet
Uemed hr cnmjvanlersof uncertain rejmtatlon,
eurh ati the smaller stock comianle. and the
lutiial AM," "Itenerolenl" ami llonie
and IKiwer" cwncenif no malier what the
name or where they hall from.
We hare eltht lire Insurance companies In
our ajrrncy, and thry hate iwti of orrr
(77,ouO,uoo. Thry are the largest, atronfrrtt,
awl brst In thr Unltrd tUtri or any other
country. A policy In anyor these Klvea Insur
ance that Injures lieyond quesllou. and Itcoala
no more than a jiolicy In eome amall and oncer
tain roniiany From ieraonat acquaintance
with the rieclal afenUof the cwrnianlea we
repreaent, i e can guarantee to onr iatrona In
this line of liuslucm a fair, aqua re and honor
able adjustment of loanre whenever they occur.
To our couutrr friendi we wish to eay that. If
yon hare anything to Insure, cjll at our office
and get rales and And nnt about companies be
fore Injuring with men trarrllnfr ahont the
country a ajrents of eome wild-cat concern.
We ran almost Invariably aave yon eome
money. The Home, or New York, and the
I'hunli, or llartr.ini, are now wrltlnj- Uyclone
and Tiirna.Ioillcles also. The aaroe compan
ies have a hrra department. In which they
write on Ktock. irraln, etc , ami we can take
your note for the premium, IT yon can given
Rood note, and It Is not convenient to pay cash .
I'lraae examine tnls list or companies, and re
member w here you can get their pollciea :
.tEtna. of Hartford, - $ 9,054,611
(rKllMAN-AlIKKlCAN, S. Y., 3,701,275
IlAirTFOiin, of Harllnnl, - 4,337,281
Homk, or New York, - 7,208,489
Ins. Co. of N. America, - 8,831,053
Ltv.&Low.&Udow:, - 34,344,208
Pikknix, of Jlarifortl, - 4,446,208
Underwkiters, of N. Y., 5,125,957
Omen, ifitiln, Roys' Blatk, Corner
at LMrrtmce twd DonglM Avcbiics, ,
& S. F. Railroad Lands.
3 71 iicr ai rr
ii iwr .trie
at II (hiprr acrr.
2 w i:ir.
From the Alchiaou Champion, June ii.
KANSAS IN THE ARCHIVES.
H'c are In receipt of Volume VIII. of the
first aerlea or the "Official Kecorda" of tlio
War of the ltebellion now being published
under the direction of tbc Secretary of
War, and which are being prepared by
Lieut. 4Jol. Scott, U. S. A.
We may aay of these volumes, tbittbey
will form, when completed, the first official
history of the great war, and therefore are,
and will be, extremely valuable. The
number issued Is ouly eleven thousand of
each volume, and of these only seven hun
dred are offered for sale. The volumes
nbould therefore bo carefully preserved,
both for reference ami alo as a speculation,
as they will, unless) Congress orders other
editions command within a few j earn a
The eighth volume now at band is es
pecially interesting to Kansas people, and
especially to Kansas soldiers, as it is en
tirely dootcd to operations in Missouri,
Arkansas, Kansas and Indian Territory,
Iroin November 10, 1661, to April 10. 1SG2.
The principal military events being the
battle of l'ea Hldge and Hie capture of
New Madrid, but giving, withal, the details
of hundreds cf kkirmiclic, marches, etc.,
in which Kan-as troops participated.
lu tooling over this volume we are im
pressed with the thought that it Is fortu
nate that tbe publication of these archives
was delayed until the prominent actors iu
tbe scenes of those d.ivs had passed away.
Had these papers' been published earlier,
they would have provoked an endless series
f controversies and recriminations. As It
is, of those who ligurc in the book, (lens.
Hunter, Ualleck and Curtis are dead ; Jan.
II. Lane Is also dead ; aud ol (Jen. Hunter's
staff on assuming command or the Depart
ment of Kansas in November, 1801, thr
three highest officers, (leu. liarncs, Medi
cal Director, Major Charles (1. llalpine. As
sistant Adjutant General, and Capt. Marcus
J. l'arrott, Assistant Adjutant General, are
All the feuds, quarrels' and animosities,
and the plots and counter-plots growing
out ol them,, arc exposed to light In this
volume. They were known to but lew,
and merely suspected by the greater num
ber at the time, but here they stand In un
comfortable nakedness. It Is fortunate
that they were not known by the rouutri
aud the army, when the Intelligence would
have becu demoralizing to tbc cause. Hut
uow we havo them revealed iu their corres
pondence, Oeu. llalleck, wordy, fussy,
zealous, wishing, doubtless, to do his duty
to his country, but wishing to do It on the
condition that he should be the everlasting
military '-boss" of the country; baling the
(ierinans of his command, and a great many
other people besides. Here is (leu. Seho
Held, a smaller copy of (len. llalleck, and
here ta Gen. Hunter, stubborn and mulish,
engaged in au interminable quarrel with
Gen. Lane, who flits here and there, coin
ing and going; commanding a brigade
without a commission, and busy at the
devil iu a gale of wind, with bis mvthical
'Southern Kxpedition," which never start
ed, and which Gen. Hunter stoutly avcrsit
was never Intended should start.
looking over the story of the war iu iu
entirely, Kansans arc prone to think that
Kansas did very well, but looking over the
record compiled iuthis volume, itis curious
to observe tbe suspicious dislike and even
hatred of Kansas aud Kansas eoldirsetiuc
cd by the general officers to whom Kan-as
soldiers looked for orders.
Gen. Hunter assumed command of tbc
Department of Kansas November 2., 1601,
establishing his headquarters at Fort
Leavenworth, and appears to have jumped
into a kettle of hot water, which was kept
at a fervid boil until his removal, iu March,
Gen. Hallcck'a correspondence in Kansas
affairs principally relates to "jaw hawkers,"
whose exploits kept him lu a state, so to
speak, of constant uproar. He declares
that Kansas soldiers havo no busluesi to
come wilhiu the limits of Missouri, that
they "'are no better than a band of robbers."
Gen. llalleck repeatedly declares that he
will hang, shoot and make prisoners of the
Kansas troops be catches in Missouri, but
dually turns the matter over to Hunter,
saving, "Keep tbe Kansas troops out of
Missouri, and I will keep the Mlssnurians
out of Kansas. They cau't agree, and
make infinite trouble. The only way is to
keep them apart."
Tbc greater part of Gen. Hunter's cor
respondence with Gen. llalleck and the
War Department relates to the machina
nous oi ucn. iane. as Hunter had no
more humor than a lobster, it is fortunate
that his letters wcro written lor him by his
Adjutant General, Major Charles G. Hal
pine, the famous "Miles O'Kcilly," who
penned "We have Drank Irom the .Same
Canteen." Major llalpine contrives to
throw the light of humor over the grum
bling aud growling or his chief. It is a
great pity that Halpino dfd not write a his
tory of tbe famous "Southern Kxpedition."
In regard to this famous llash-in-the-pan
expedition there is much curious informa
tion. On page 027, Gen. Hunter is respect
fully informed Irom tbc headquarters that
Ilrlg. Gen. J. II. L.iue, V. S. Volunteers,')
has urged upon the President and Secre
tary of War au expedition to be conducted
,.!. 1.1..., t. .i.-.-t ..... ...
Iujf uiui uxaiusi. me regiou wesi ui Jliss
ouri and Arkansas, and that seven rcul-
menls or cavalry, three batteries of artil
lery, and four regiments of infantry have
been ''ordered to Kansas;" and that be has
becu authorized also to raise about 8.000 to
10,000 Kansas troops, and to organize 4,000
ludlans. Tbc order, as It may be so called,
says: "The outlines of bis (Gen. Lane's)
plans were staled by him to be according
to jour own (Gen. Hunter's) Icwb."
On page 8-10 Is a letter from Gen. Hunter
to Gen. llalleck, evidently written by Ma
jor llalpiue, saying :
"You can hardly conceive to what an ex
tent the nulhoritics at Washington have
can led their belief In a sort of Damon and
l'ytblas affection between that gentleman
and myself. In fact I may say that,
so far as Washington was concerned, the
Kansas Senator would seem to havo effect
ually "jaw hawked" of the minds of the
War Department any know ledge or reraem
brance of the General commanding this de
"And now we have reached an a-pect of
the case which would be lutensely ludicrous
If not so fraught with humiliation to offi
cials and detriment to tbe public service.
I am da ly receiving letters from Majors,
Colonels and Lieut. Colonels, announcing
tbatlbey have been appointed aides-de
camps on tbe staff of Gen. McClellan, with
orders to report to me in person, that I may
again order them to duty on ftaff of -lirig.
Gen. J. II. Lane.'
"The trouble Is that I know of no inch
brigadier general. Senator Lane having
told me expressly, and in explicit terms, at
the only interview we have bad since his
return to Kansas, that be bad not accepted
bis commission, and was only my visitor
'as a Senator and member of the Military
Committee of the Senate of the United
Trior to this, however, Gen. Hunter bad
Issued bis famous order announcing tbatbe
should bead the expedition himself, taking
along no baggage except "one shirt, one
pair of drawers, ona pair of socks, and one
handkerchief." This order, might well
have been written by Private O'Reilly him
self, uudertbe Influence of a drop of "moun
And so tbe "Southern Expedition," II
it was ever Intended to amount to anything,
ignoralnlously fizzled out.
Major Ualplae's last-appearance in Kan
sas, In this volume, is In a report respect
ing tbe condition of the Kansas troops as
they were found on Gen. Hunter's assump
tion ol command. After speaking Id com
pliHseiiUry terms or tbe First and Eighth
Kansas Infantiy, aud the Seventh Cavalry,
tie proceeds to give Lao's brigade one
more lively deal:
"Nothing could exceed tbe demoralized
condition la which Gen. Hooter found the
Third aad Fourth Kansas Infantry, and tbe
Fiflh aad Sixth Kaesas Cavalry, formerly
known aa "Lane's brigade,'' on his arrival
at tali departaseat. The regimental aad
comrasy coantaadera knew nothing or
theii.' cMlee, aad apparently bad never
taado Mores or resorts of aay kind. Tbe
rtjrlauatt appeared la wane ceaditioa
than laser co-rid pswaluly have beea la dar
laftka in week of their eatiataMat, their
ksthsf: Httie better than vasts,-aceo.
M aw fteesiac together, far-
Uatftsi hetac graalad, er, where aet grant-
taken, drill having been abandoned almost
wholly, and tbe men constituting a mere
ragged, half-armed, diseased and mutinous
rabble, taking votes as to whether any
troublesome ordistastclul order should be
obeyed or defied."
This is bad enough, but further on he
makes the unaccountable statement :
"It was represented that all Kansas bad
taken arms, when, in fact, no Stite has
been more backward."
It came out all right, as the world knows.
Tbe volunteers that Gen. llalleck. Hunter,
and the rest seem to have despised so much
did well their part; defending their own
border; driving tbe invader to the far
south ; and carrying the bright flag of Kan
sas on glorious and distant fields.
The Vhamplcn has referred to tbc extra
ordinary statement embodied in a Icttct
written by Maj. Chas. G. llalpiue, Adju
tant General on tbc staff of Maj. Gen. Hun
ter, commanding the department of Kan
sas, addressed to Maj. Gen. llalleck, and
dated March 14, 1SC2 Thl letter, which
purports to give an account of the troops
In Gen. Hunter's department, declares that
the Kansas troops, except the First, Sev
enth and eighth regiments, were, atthe
time of Gen. Hunter's arrival, in Novem
ber, 1SC1, "a ragged, hair-armed, diseased,
and mutinous rabble," and goes on to add :
"It was represented that all Kansas had
flocked to arms, whereas, in fact, no State
has been more backward.'
As this correspondence has just now, for
the first time, been made public, by Its pub
lication in the official records, Vol. VIII,
Series 1, let us sec how Maj. Halpinc's as
sertion agrees with the facts.
At the date of Maj. Halpinc's letter,
President Lincoln bad issued two calls for
troops, ono dated April IS, IMil, lor T.i,000
three-months men ; and one dated May 3,
1601, for fiOO.OOO three-years volunteers.
Under the first call, Kansas was aligned
no quota, but furnished CTiO, Second Kan-as
Infantry, which, during Its three-months
term of service, engaged in one of tbe most
arduous campaigns of the war, ending with
the battle of Wilson's Creek, in which it
acquitted iUtlf with distinguished gallan
try. Under tbe second call, tbc quota as
signed 4o Kansas was 3,2.15, but the State
did actually furnish C,9.Y1 volunteers for
three years more than double the quota
assigned it the regiments being the First,
Firtb, Sixth, Seventh, Eighth, Ninth and
Tenth, and tbc First Ilattcry. We obtain
our figures from tbe "Statistical 1'econl of
the Armies of the United States," recently
published by Scribncr's Sons, and compiled
by Capt Fred. Phisterer, U. S. Army.
One the 2d of July. ISttJ, the President's
third call, for 300,000 three-years men, was
issued. Kansas was assigned, under this
call, n quota of 1,771 and actually furnished
The President's fourth call was issued
August 4, I6R2, for 300,000 militia for uiuc
mouths. The quota of Kansas was 1,771,
but the Stale furnished no troops under
this call. Indeed, with the exception of
those cnllstitig uudertbe first call, the en
tire body of Kansas volunteers went iu for
three years or during the war.
The President's fifth call, Issued October
17, 1603, and the sixth call, Issued February
1, 1601, were for 500,000 men, In the aggre;
gate, for three J cars. The quota of Kansas
under these calls, was 3,r3, but the State
actually raised 0,374 men, all enlisted in
16G3, under the cab of October 17.
The President's seventh call, issued
Marclj 14, 1604, was lor 200,000 three-years
men, and the quota of Kansas was 1,401)
The State, however, actually raised 2,'i0.'l
lielwecn April 23d aud July 18th, 1601,
Kansas furnished 441 militia who were
mustered Into the service of the United
States for one hundred days, although no
quota was assigned the State.
The President's eighth call, dated July
18, 1SGI, was for 000,000 men. This call was
reduced by the excess ol credits on previous
calls, and so no quota was assigned to Kan
sas, our State having furnished, already,
nearly double the number of volunteers
called for. Nevertheless Kansas furnished,
under this call, 351 men.
The ninth aud last call was issued Decem
ber 19th, 1604, but the necessity for more
men ceased long before the several States
had completed their quotas. Kansas was
called on for 1,512 men, and furnished 863.
Kansas was called on, during tbc period
of the war, for a total of 12,931 men, and
actually furnished 20,101, nearly all for
Only six other Northern State", viz.,
Vermont, Massachusetts, Khodo Island,
Connecticut, Ohio, nnd Illinois, furnished
volunteers exceeding in number the quotas
assigned them, and in all these States the
excess was small. Kansas alone, of all the
Stales, furnished nearly twice as many vol
unteers as she was called on for.
The little book from which we quote
these figures summarizes tbe troops fur
nished by Kansas as follows :
"Cavalry for thrco years' service and
over, four regiments ; lor three years ser
vice, five regiments; total, nine regiments.
Light Artillery for three years' service
and over, two batteries ; for three years'
service, one battery; total, three batteries.
Infantry for three years' service and
over, three regiments ; for three years' ser
vice, five regiments; for three years' ser
vice, colored troops, two regiments; for
one hundred days' service, five companies;
total, ten regiments and five companies.
Total nineteen regiments, five compan
ies, and three batteries.
Compare the enlistments and population
of Kansas with those of any other State.
For instance, tbc population of Kansas, in
I SCO, was only 197,20C,yet the Slate furnish
ed 19 regiments, 5 companies, and 3 batter
iesequivalent to 20 lull regiments. Maine,
with a population, in 1800, or C2H.279, fur
nished 33 regiments, 7 batteries and 50 com
panies equivalent to about forty regi
ments. Six times the population of Kan
sas, yet only double tbc number of volun
teers. New Hampshire, with a population
of 320,083 three times that or Kansas
furnished 10 regiments, one battery and 4
companies, or only about the samo number
of organizations as Kansas. So the com
parison runs through tbc entire list of
As to the service rendered by the troops
so severely criticised by Major Halphine,
at the beginning of tbe war, let Provost
Marshal General Fry, writing alter the
close of. the .war. in January, 1807, speak.
Gen. Fry's report, ol the date qtiotel,gives
the p-oporlfon, per thousand men, which
each loyal Stale contributed to the Item of
mortality. Kansas heads the column, her
proportion beingCt.Ot ; Vermout is second,
03.22; and Massachusetts third, 47.70. Gen.
Fry writes :
"Kansas shows the highest battle, mortal
ity or the table. Tbe same singularly mar
tial disposition which induced about half of
tbe able-bodied men of tbe State to enter
tbe army without bounty may lie supposed
to have inspired tbclr exposure to the
casualties ol battlo after they were In the
THE SUSTAINING POWER OF WILL
It may now be remembered by veterans
who watched with admiration, or with be
wilderment and confused doubt, the politi
cal actions of Mr. Disraeli, twenty-five years
ago or more, that be gave himself three
years to live. It was thought by himself
and by other tbat a disease ol tbe kidneys
must surety carry him off.
An oft-told tale baa here received another
Illustration. How many dying men and
women bavo survived for years and. year
the physicians who have "given them
Leigh Hunt's young wife, declared by a
Florentine physician of great repute to be
In a rapid consumption, lived long alter tbe
Italian waa in his grave, and died alter sav
ing fulfilled tbe natural term of existence
Poor Miss Harriet Hartiaeau, supposed
to be moribund, aad really suffering a mor
tal malady, continued in that state for about
thirty years, and was aa aged lady before
the disease anally conquered her.
Lord Beaeonsneld' nerve power was mar
velous. He never had beea a strour nun.
took no muscular exercise, was rarely seen
on horseback, aad saaVsredrroafUlgiteand
general debility. It was, say these who aat
with him fn bis last IHneat, nervous energy
tbat kept him alive. The a4HsrMuaeat that
he took i cost aim. assay eaeert, aad to
wards the last he derived aassH smart
The North American Kttitw for July con
tains a series of articles by four different
writers on tbe subject of "Church Atten
dance." Tbe first is by a non-church-goer,
who seeks to find reasons for what be be
lievesto be a falling off in church attend
ance, which be asserts has beensteadily go
ing ou. while the remaining three writers
combat his reasons aud theories. He as
serts that in these dsys only a small per
cent, ol intelligent and respectable people
Is in regular attendance upon religious ser
vices. Tbc teasers given are tbat tbe world
has been progressing and that theology
which was once in the van of human pro.
grcs'Ion. has fallen into tbe rear and Is in
danger ot being left altogether. Tbe theo
logical teaching once potent in the minds
of men, have in the past, been superceded
by tbe results of scientific and philosophi
cal inquiry. Dogmas tbat once keptsuper
stitious minds in awe have lost their pow
er. Men arc no worse now than in by-gone
ages; they arc better lu tact and jet Ihey
believe far less in the supernatural and im
probable. In which theology deals so laige
ly. The result is they believe less in its
teachings and wearisome repetition. Tbe
writer asks, why should men go to church?
declares It repels when it should attract,
aud proscribes free inquiry and thus drives
intelligent men away. He declares that it
cramps the minds of Its ministers uutittbey
arc nothing but intellectual light weights.
Tbe mediocrities or tbe seminaries go to
the pulpit. They offer nothing for the
mental aril moral digestion of healthy men.
They minister chiefly to the superstitious,
tbc narrow-minded and morbid, and tbe
masculine sex is rapidly disappearing from
their ranks. He further asserts that the
people are repelled because the pulpit is
behind the age. Unbelievers are not as
bad as it declares. As a rule they are In
telligent, earnest and honest.
Another cause for remaining away from
church Is stated to be tbc constant de
mands made upon those who go. Men
would cheerfully pay pew rent, but they
arc constantly assailed with solicitations
for contributions to a hundred purposes
fonign to their object in going to church.
SI en naturally abhor beggars. They are
asked to psy debts which they bsvc never
sanctioned and could never have afforded.
The church Is declared to be greedy, per
sistent, almo-t impudent. If men do not
give, if they do not approve, If they refuse
the demands made upon them, they arc
measured accordingly and made to feel that
they arc nobody in the society of tbe church.
The result is tbat men are drawn away from
the church and find a more comfortable, If
not better, sanctuary in tbeir home clrilrs.
On the other hand the assertion tbat only
a small per cent, or tbc respectable element
In the community attend church is strcne-
ously denied. Out of our fifty millions of
population ten millions are communicant
members of prntcstaut churches and there
arc besides six millions of Catholics. Here
we have sixteen millions of active adult
church members which represent fully six
million families. Surely this does not look
as tr the churches failed to attract men or
intelligence and culture. It is further
shown that the per cent, ol church goers
has increased more rapidly than the popu
lation. In ISO) there were only 305,000
evangelical communicants in the country,
or 7 per cent, nf the entire population. In
1660 the communicants had risen to over
ten millions, or over 20 percent, of the en
tire population, ir there are some emi
nently respectable men who are not church
goers, the rule Is entirely the otucr way.
It is a well known fact that It is more often
Ihe low, tbrirtless and lawless who arc non
church goers To join a church is at once
a step toward respectability, it is true
some intelligent men remain away, but
they are the exceptions. Who is it that
have established colleges and endowed our
ministers and charitable institutions, near
ly to a man tbey have been constant church
goers and believers. Take a country vil
lage and reckon the people, and you will
find most of them are attendants ol public
Watch the doors of Fifth avenue on Sun
day morning aud you will see tbo world of
wealth, culture and fashion on its way to
church. Never was church going so uni
versal as at the present time. Local ex
ceptions are due lo local causes. Perhaps
if church going could be made very cheap,
it it gave premiums to visitants,more would
attend. Some, like Walt Whitman, "want
a place to lo if aud invite bis soul," but
this is not the church Idea. Tbe church
has proven iudispcnsable to human wel-
larc. "Organized society is at best but a
thin crust over a seething ocean of destruc
tive passions, which continually threaten
to break through and destroy. The at
tempt to keep these formidable forees in
check by brute force has always euded in
failure. Tbc only method by which society
can protect and advance itself is through
Christianity, and the church pursues to
day with tireless energy tinder better
methods and with better results than ever
before." it is false to ascrtlhat science is
doing more for morals than the church.
The church is no more a beggar than the
State. Both exact service and money.
There has been no decay of laith The
present age is pre-eminent over all that has
gone before in hope and trust. Has there
been in the church such a wealth or mind,
scholarship, variety or culture, and gener
al accomplishments as to-day? Never i:ld
the Christian ministry stand so high. All
professions have weak representations in
their service, and it is Indisputable that
the church is not exempt. But Is this a
reason to condemn it? That there, i- much
balling doubt about Is not denied, but it is
the child of ignorance, not of Intelligence.
Science lias so far donn nothing to unsettle
one single article of Christian faith. While
sin remains in the world so long will tbe
church attract tbe hope, and faith of men.
Its mission cannot end because these will
remain with us until the end or time.
Dogmas may charge but the fundamental
truths of religion imi-l endure forever, be
cause engrafted lu the very natures of men.
Sclenco can never do tbe work of the
church. It may, lo a certain extent, culti
vate tlio intellect, but will never fill Ihe
needs of that higher nature implanted iu
all rational creatures. What is there to
take (ho church's place In tbe world? We
cast about us in vain for an answer. While
society holds together, tbe services of the
divinely ordained institution must remain
to comfort and bless.
IT SUITED HIM.
"It's a great pity," said tbe minister In a
sad tono to a Germau clothing merchant,
"that Adam tell."
"I don'd know about! dot."
"It nrougbt sin into the world, and en
tailed upouall succeeding generations a life
or grler and woe."
"Dot ish vot you make oud mlt it."
"And isn't it a correct statement?"
"I links not mlt eferybody."
"Weren't we all Included In the. divine
"May pe dot Ish so; bntmlno frent,ecf
dose tings vould pe der same now, dond
you sebmile at vot a specbtlckle I vouldt pe
in dis clouding beeziness? Dere vouldt pe
no cbob lots in fig leafs, unit vot eouldt a
man do selling cloding avay pelow costal ven
Id dond cosbt nuddln' to eo oud und yust
pull a wb'ole suit, cut oud In der latesbt
sbtylerighdtdy a tree in der before yardt
off a man's devilllnk? Not mooch, mine
frent ; I links I like Id better ash good to
pe yoort ash der Lordt makes it oud mlt
, SLAVE INBUSTRY.
After tbe war, says a correspondent, when
the number or our servants Waa much re
duced, two negro girls, aged eighteen and
twenty, went to tbe nearest village to "hire
out." Tbe lady to whom tbey applied ask
ed H they could cook
"Jso'ora, we ain't neber bin cook none."
"Can you wash?"
"No'om, we ain't bin wash none, neither ;
Aunt Sally, aba wash."
"Can you dean bouse, then?"
'No'om, least we ain't never bin clean
Aad so I went through the whole list of
qnaliieations, receiving always tbe sasse
Well, what la heaven's naave," said I,
at last, "what have yon beea accustomed
Laeiada'a irasky ree hrlMeaed.
."SsAey, here, she Irnat (tr lister's sseec,
Tbe term cyclone, as applied to the vio
lent atmospheric disturbances which have
characterized the late storms tb'at bavo ap
peared in a number or localities, has I e
come or inch use and repetition, tbat un
learned and unscientific people have come
to look upon it as tbe right word in tbe
right place. The term sounds well enough
as descriptive or a certain kind or storm,
but as there Is no such thing as a cyclone
occuring on land, It Is high time for correc
tions to be applied in onlerto school tbe
reading and thinking public In tbo use or
proper terms and tbeir meaning.
We will quote from Prof. Loomis, author
and standard authority on tbe subject :
"Tbe inequalities of. the earth's surfase,
especially in billy countries, greatly modify
tbe direction or wind, so that In great
storms tbe movements or the atmosphere
ofteu seem very complex and anomalous.
Over the ocean these disturbing causes do
not exist, and here we find that In violent
storms tbe movements of the air are much
more regular and unifonn. This motion of
tbc wind has generally been found to be
in great circuits, spirally inward toward
the center or the storm, and such storms
are now commonly designated by the term
cyclone. These storms prevail In the neigh
borhood or the West India Islands. They
are also common in the Chiua sea and iu
tbe Indian ocean, on both sides ol the
equator. Tbey originate near tbe equator
ial limit or the trade winds, where these
winds are Irregular. The West India
storms originate between latitude 10 de
grees and 20 degrees n., and longitude 00
degrees and sixty degrees w., on the bor
ders or tbe zone or calms and variable
winds, which corresponds with the zone or
constant precipitation. In tbc northern
hemisphere, within the region or the trade
winds, cyclones travel toward the west, In
clining to tbe north. Near latitude 20 de
grees tbe motion from tbc equator is more
decided, and in latitude 25 degrees they
mov c to the northwest. Near the parallel
or 30 degrees tbeir course Is almost exactly
north, and soon tbey begin to veer to the
cast, after which tbeir course is nearly
parallel to tbe coast of the United States.
In the Southern hemisphere cyclones pur
sue a similar course. The motion or tbe
air In a cyclone is spirally upward, but the
whirling motion is more decided than on
land. North or tbe equator tbo motion is
from right to left ; south of the equator tbe
motion is from left to right, or in the same
direction as the bauds ol a watch. Cyclones
extend over a circle from 100 to 000 miles in
diameter, and often 1,000 miles. Tbc vio
lence of the wind increases from tbe mar
gin of the center, with the exception or a
limited space in tbe center or which is a
dead calm. The duration or the storm at
any time depends upon the extent or tbe
storm, but usually from live to twelve hours.
The parabolic course or storms from near
the equatoj towards the poles results Irom
the rotary motion of the earth. When a
largo mass or air in the Northern hemis
phere is put in rotation about a vertical
axis the particles on tbe east side ol the
center, crossing successively parallels or
latitude whose eastern motiou is less than
their own, arc deflected toward tiie west.
Particles on the north or south side "f the
ceuter are deflected in a similar manner.
Consequently the revolving masses of air
iu every portiou or the circuit are deflected
toward tbe right. The pressure ou tbe po
lar aldo Is greater than tbe equatorial;
hence the mass moves In tbe direction or
the greatest pressure toward the pole.
While in the influence or the trade winds
tbe moss moves to tbe west, when that in
fluence bss lost Its power tbo mass moves to
the north, then the general atmosphere
motion carries it to tbe east "
This, then, is a general outline of a cy
clone, whose structure, formation ami ori
gin, with its lino of course, is of such a
nature tbat the so-called cyiloue (tornado)
of our locality is or but little weight.
A storm or such huge dimensions, start
ing lu tbe gttir regions and taking iu nat
ural course, would destroy our whole
country ; happily then, nature has made
laws to govern storms, as well as tbe ten-
derest or plants. Tornadoes "sometimes
near the center or the great storm, tbe
general inward tendency or tbe air, causes
a violent whirlwind, or tornado, where the
wind revolves with such violence as to
prostrate apparently immovable objects,
such as trees, rocks, heavy bodies and the
like. Tbe motion or tbe air in tornadoes is
spirally Inward and upward, so that from
each side or tbo track objects are drawn
inward toward tbe center or the track and
are carried upward. Llgb objccti arc car
ried high in tbe air and often to a long dis
tance. Tbc duration of a tornado rarely
exceeds two minutes, usually much less,
and tbe path never exceeds a half a mile lu
width." I have endeavored to present tbe
peculiarities of tho cyclone and also of the
tornado. Tbe object of this article Is to
show tbat a tornado and a cj clone are not
one and tbe same thing. No doubt a tor
nado is a very small portion of a cyclone;
ir tbe latter were 1,000 miles In extent, tbe
runner might be the three thousandth por
tion of il.Jokn ll. Uihtoaia Kanial City
THE KISSING CUSTOM.
In former years, In England, tbe custom
of saluting ladles witb a kiss seems to have
been very general. It was, however, occa
sionally severely censured. Thus, for in
stance, John Bun van, I n his "(i race Abound
"Tbe common salutation of women I ab
hor; Itis odious to me In whomsoever! see
It. When I have seen good men salute those
women that they have visited, or that have
visted them, I have mado my objections
against it; and when they have answered
tb'at It was but a pieco of civility, I have
made my object Ions against it; I have told
them tbat ft was not a comely sight. Some,
Indeed, have urged the holy kls; but then
I have asked them why they made bulks?
why they did salute tbe most handsome and
let tbc lli-lavored go?"
Cavendlsb, In his "Biography of Cardinal
Wolsey," dwells on this custom, when de
scribing bis visit to Moos. Crequi's Castle:
"I being in a fair. great dining chamber,"
he tells us, "wbeie tbe table was covered
for dinner, and there I attended my lady's
coming; and after she came thitberout of
her own chamber she received me most
gently, like one or noble estate, having a
train of gentlewomen, and when sbe with
her train came all out, sbe said to me, 'For
as much,' quoth she, 'as ye be an English
man whose custom It Is toklsaall ladieaand
gentlewomen without offense, and althougb
it be not so in this realm (France), yet will
I be so bold to kiss you, and so shall all my
maidens.' By means whereof I kissed my
lady and all her maidens."
Chaucer frequently alludes to this old cus
tom, and our readers may recollect bow iu
the "Sompnour'i Tale" be notices tbe zeal
witb which tbe holy father performs this
act or gallantry. When tbe mistress or tbe
bouse enters tbe room, where be If busily
engaged In "groping tenderly" her hus
band's commence, we are told bow
lie riseth up full eurtlshly
And her erabraceth in bis arraei narrow,
And klsselb bir sweet, and cblrketh a a
Witb bit llppet.
In the "Merry Wives or Windsor," to kist
ttfe hottest It indirectly spoken of at a com
mon courtesy of tbe day. In Lupron't
"London," too, (1832) an established at
traction of a country inn, we are told, was
a pretty hostess or her daughter to talute
the guests, without wbtrb, it would appear
there was small chance of Itt becoming a
popular retort for tbe customers of tbat pe
riod. ITS MltWHM.ES STILL ALIVE.
Brick PoBteroy claim that he waa tbe or
ganizer of the Qreeabaek party, but be now
"Instead of becoming what I Intended It
should, It became a party of enaky hacks,
political tricksters, traders aad dealers.
The principles of the Greenback party are
still alive to-day. but the party It an III
stnelling corpse. The trouble with it waa
that it was takea coatrol of by men who
wanted omee, power aad money livery
broken-down party baek. every ttteieaa noU
U Ileal camp roHowtr. iolaed the Qreeabaek
petty aad tried te lead It. IttirtsmaafaH.
ure be tt nee the fhert ef the party fte
over oeie naether la Use trramhle forslicea.
Whea they eeM aat get sImm they ssM
oot the aarty for shtkett. Theyiare-tdlht
raw egg aad taeataiiaiallhiy wnJilauit
4n tsTMaaptJaaaTtsf, awnaasassasv anaalanaW -" --- siAe.
THE HERO BUCKSHITH.
The hero of tbe following thrilling story
was embodied In tbe person of a stout black
smith, aye. a bumble blacksmith, but In Ids
stout frame hardened with toil, throbbed as
generous an Impulse of freedom as ever
beat In the bosom or Lafayette or around
tbe heart Mad Anthony Wayne.
It was In full tide of tbe retreat tbat a fol
lower of tho American camp who bad at
least shouldered a cart-wblp In his country's
service, was dragging a baggage wagou
from the field ol battle, while some short
distance behind, a body ol Contlurutal
were pushing forward with a body or Brit
ish ii pursuit.
The wagon bad arrived at a narrow point
or tbe by-roads leading to the south, where
two high banks of rocks and cracks, arising
ou either side, afforded just space sufficient
for the passage of the baggage wagons, and
not an inch more.
Ills eyes were arrested by tbe sight ol a
stout muscular man, apparently some forty
years of age, extended at the foot of a tree
at the very opening of the pass. He was
clad In tho coarse attire or a mechanic His
coat bad been flung aside, and with bis
shirt sleeves rolled up from bis muscular
arm, belay extended on tbe turf with bis
rifle in bis grasp, while tbe blood poured
rrom bis right leg in torrents, which was
broken at the knee by a cannau ball.
Tbe wagoner's sympathies were aroused
by tbe sight, lie would have paused in the
very Instance or bis flight, and placed the
wounded blacksmith in his wagon, but the
stout-hearted man refused.
"I'll not go into your wagon," said he,ln
bis rough way, "but I'll tell you what I
will do. Do you see yonder cherry tree on
the top ot that rock tbat bangs over tbe
road ? Do you think you can lift a man or
my build up there? Foryousec neighbor,"
he continued, while tbe blood flowed down
rrom his wound, "I never meddled witb
the Britishers until tbey came tramdling
over this valley and burned my house down.
And now I am all riddled to pieces, and
hain't got more than fifteen minutes iu me;
but I've got three balls in my cartridge box,
and so just prop me up against that tree,
and I'll give them the whole three shots,
and then," exclaimed tbc blacksmttb, "I'll
The wagoner started his horses ahead,
and then with a sudden effort dragged tbe
wounded man along the rod to tbc foot of
tbe tree. His face was turned to tbe ad
vancing troopers, and wbllo bis shattered
leg hung over the bank, tbe wagoucr push
ed on his way, when tho doomed black
smith proceeded coolly to load bis rifle.
It was not long before a body of Ameri
can solders rushed by us with tbc British
in pursuit. Tbe blacksmith greeted them
with a shout, and, raising his rifle to his
boulder, he picked the foremost Britisher
from bis spirited steed, with tbe exclama
tion "That's for General Washington !"
In a moment the rifle was reloaded, and
again it was fired, and the pursuing British
rode over another of their fallen officers.
"That's for myself," cried tho blacksmith
and then, witb a band strong with tbe feel
ing of approaching death, again loaded,
raised his rifle, fired his lastsbot and anoth
er soldier kissed tbe sod ! A fear quivered
in tbe eye of the dying blacksmith.
"Aud that," he raid, In a husky voice,
which strengtheno I almost into a shout,
"is for Mad Anthony Wajnel"
Long after tbe battle of the Brandy wine
was past, tho body was discovered against
the tree, with the features frozen in death,
smiling grimly while his right hand still
grasped tbe never-failing rifle.
And thus died one of the thousand brave
mechanic heroes of the Revolution ; brave
in the hourof battle, undaunted in tbe hour
or retreat, and undismayed iu the moment
KANSAS DIAGONAL RAILWAY.
Abilene, July 7, 1S33
To the Editor of tkt Ckvmpioa :
The above organization Is chartered, and
now has its corps or engineers actively en
gaged In sui vcying its route. The compa
ny was organized at Clay Center, Kansas,
June 27th, and propose to run Its lines from
Wymore and Blue Springs, Nebraska, thro'
Ballard's Falls, Greenlear, Clay Center, Ab
ilene, to McPherson county, Kansas, where
it branches, tbc southern branch going to
Newton, Wichita, Wlnflclil and Arkansas
City, where It will connect with the San
Antonio (Texas) nnd Arkansas City rail
way, which Is about to be built. The south
western branch passes through Mcl'beraon,
Hutchinson on to Kingman and Medicine
Lodge, Tor the cattle trade. The company
has been organized by the representative
business men along the proposed route, for
tbe purpose or findlug outlets and connect
ing routes to tbe centers tbat they now deal
in. At Wymore ami Blue Springs the Kan
sas corporation will unite with tbc Kansas
Diagonal hlch will run through Tecum
ten to Nebraska City. At the latter place
It will connect with tbe Iowa Diagonal,
which has about completed Its line through
Des Moines rrom McGregor, Iowa. The
latter road will soon be completed to the
Missouri river. The three Diagonals run
through the heart or the three great sister
States. At Greenleaf and Tecumseh It will
open up uew route.) and fields to aud from
Atchison, St. Joseph, Leavenworth aud
Kansas City. It will vim the northern
part of Kansas and Nebraska a close con
nection with five additional eo.il roads of
the Kansas coal field'. The company mean
to push tbe matter to Its completion, and
will leav e no stone unturned to do so. Tbey
have confidence iu the project, aud with the
hearty sympathy and support tbat they have
tbey will succeed. The great 1 nterest man
ifested along the proposed line, by the large
meetings and support of the whole farming
commuuity, certainly shows that the road
will be a sure thing.
At Abilene, on July 2d, a very large and
enthusiastic meeting was held. Witb the
whole country, and nearly all or the busi
ness men in favor or it, our city will do her
share to secure what will be a bright chap
ter In her history.
Tbc officers or the road are 31. M, Miller,
president ; G. M. Stratton, sectary, Clay-
Centre, and John 31. Fisher, treriurer. Ab
ilene. The' board or directors have some
thing tangible to work on and are not mak
ing what may be termed a paper road.
MARTIN VAN BUREN.
Probably no character in our history it so
bard to analyze at tbat or Martin Van Bur
en. Tbe secret or his power seems U bavo
died with him. He was nut renowned as
an orator, and yet mutt have possessed great
powers at an advocate, lie it not usually
credited with bavini: devised any creat pub
lic measures, yet, during tbe most Impor
tant epoch ol bit party's history, every
measure to which it owed success not only
required bit approval, but showed his shap
ing, modifying touch. He was not eminent
In debate, but was always a leader or bis
party in legislation.
He it said to bare been personally calm,
self-poised and unconfiding. He heard ev
ery one's opinion, but took no one's advice.
He waa accounted threwd and cunning, but
never was accused of personal treachery.
He was cautious to tbe verge of timidity,
and, at tbe tame time, confident lo tbe verge
of rashness. He never exulted over victo
ry, nor whimpered under defeat. He bad
few personal friends but an amazing popu
In theory be was tbe broadest of demo
crats ; lu practice tbe most exclusive or ar
istocrats. None or bit associates seem te
have regarded him with affection, and few
of hi opponent looked upon bim with an
Perhaps no political life In our history
tbowt so few mistakes, la no tingle In
stance did he fail to nuke the best of tlss
occasion, viewing it from his own stand
point; unless It were tbe last and greatest
or hit life the opportunity to lead Ibe move
ment that eventually transformed tbe Na
tion. He teems to bave bad all taea'a regards.
but to have given none bit trust. By bis
opponent he was called euanlng; by lilt
forlowert tacaef otu.
More inttrr thaa atatoat ear ether nollil.
claa.be may be said ta have achieved bit
owa successes. Livlsg, be was the envy of
aM who wonldsaeceed; dead, he hat been
ue aaoaan oi aanaawerea failure, rew
Hiliwn would covet his taste, tower MM
Hd t tary Ma taetett. HatottmltaoiM
Taar history the Mddea hand fa assay
gnat evenU-a rasa to whoa the Hetseata
were to deftly adzed that that as Mead
awasBsiF ana aaWMsstw aaawaa aasar-s
In almost all primitive nations, dreams
were referred directly to Go-I or to evil
spirits. The ancient writers of Greece and
Borne give Innumerable Instance ot warn
ings sent to mau In I his way. Indeed, 'In
terpreter of Dreams" was a regular profes
sion Iu Athens and throughout Italy.
The blgb-priest or dreams was au Eplie
alan named'Artemldoru, who lived In the
second century. His Onclrncrit'ci" is the
basis for all books on dreams iu every lan
guage. Tbe ordinary reader would be sur
prised to find bow many or these books
there are, and how important a science the
f Interpretation or our sleeping faneie was
considered lor mauy ages.
Most or tbe leading divines in the Chris
tian church down to tho present ceutury
believed that God still occasionally used
dreams as a medium of communication with
men. Calvin gave many examples or this.
Bishop Cowper declared tbat a dream bad
brought him to bis work. Bishop Ken held
tbat there was a special dream-angel.
In later days, men have been content to
record remarkable dreams without attempt
ing to explain nr construct a science out ol
them. 3Iany or these dreams nave been
brought to notice in courts of justice. The
court of Areopagus put to death a thief on
tbe sole testimony of a dream ol Sophocles;
and modern courts, while professedly re
jecting all such testimony, bavo sometimes.
been Influencod by It.
In Burton's"CrimlnsI Trials In Scotland,'
there Is an official account of the trial and
execution, In 1831, of a Hlghlauderin ICoss-
shiro for the robbery and murder or a ped
dler. Kraser, the only witness against him
twore that he was shown In a dream the
murderer and the place where tbe body was
A farmer was murdered ntar Dublin in
the beginning ol this century. An Idiot
boy started from his sleep tbe samo night,
"Uleck Is killed! I saw Shamtts dhu
More kill bim and bury him in the new
When Uleck was missed the ditch was
searched, the body found, and Shamus was
One ol the most curious fultillmcnts of a
dream Is told by Noel Pators, the English
artist. His mother dreamed that death, In
the shape or a hideous dwarf with an ax,
entered a corridor where she stood witb her
six cbilden. Sbe struggled to defend tbem,
but he struck down two. Three months
later the children all took scarlet fever and
these two died.
Many of these coincidences can bo ex
plained; but there are others which lead
us to doubt whether the treed spirit iu sleep
docs not sometimes penetrate Into that un
known country untrodden by any waklu
THE FAST SPEED OF A SMOKELESS EN-
Locomotive engine No. 372, of the Phila
delphia & Reading railroad, which carried
off the highest honors at the Chicago expo
sition, made trips between Baltimore aud
Washington yesterday over the Baltimore
Jk Ohio at very last speed. It was in charge
or George Vernon, engineer, and Phillip
Waller, fireman. The U a. m. western ex
piess was hauled rrom Camdcu Station to
Washington In o2 minutes, with two stops.
The engine immediately returned with the
Pittsburg express in 30 miuutcs, iucludii.g
4 minutes for stops. At 2 p. iu a special
train or four coaches was run from Balti
more ts Washington in 39 minutes, making
tbe 24) miles to Laurel In !) minutes 31
miles to Hyattsvlllu in 32i minutes, and
31etropoIltan Junction, Washington, in 37)
minutes. Afterleaviug Laurel nluoconsec
utlve miles were run at an average speed ol
forty-nine seconds per mile, the highest
speed attained being at tbe rate of seventy
five miles per hour for several miles. Un
the return trip the engine hauled the 4:30 p.
m. Washington express making actual run
ning time 43 minutes. It Is claimed for this
type of cnginu that they burn all kinds of
coals, and their waste products, with facili
ty and ccono'Hjr of consumption, and, by
reason of their large grate surface, gener
ate steam with greater facility than do oth
er locomotives. On Hie severe runs made
with tbc engine rrom Chicago to Baltimore,
and on the runs yesterday, these claims
seemed well established. A noticeable len
ture or the performance was the entire ab
sence or smoke, though burning soft coal at
high speed and with full trains, and the ease
and facility with which thb engine took all
This engine, which is a representative or
tbo clas used in runulng tbe express trains
over the Bound Brook road, between Phil
adelphia and New York, is ltJ by 22 inch
cylinders, 03-inch dViving wheels, and
weighs 80,7.'0 pounds. Its peculiarity or
construction Is principally lu tbe fire-box,
which is eight feet wide inside, with a 31
inch combustion chamber and a grate urea
or CS feet. It has a vari ible exhaust nozzle
which In the trials yesterday was set at live
Inches. Its cab i also placed midway over
the holier and In froiitorthcflrc.box.whlch
extends entirely over and above the driving
The heads of Ihe operating departments
of the Biltlmore.t Ohio were engaged In
the tests. Mr. J. E. Woottcn, general man
ager of the Heading, and Mr. C. G. SteRV,
Inspecting engineer. were theirgucsts. The
nerve with which Engineer Vernon took
his engine over tbe Washington brancli at
the phenomenal speed attracted general ad
miration from the railroaders Ualtimore
A WONDERFUL LAKE.
The llodle Fete I'rttt publishes tho fol
lowing description of Mono lake, a remark
able body of water :
Notwithstanding the steady influx of five
largo fresh water creeks and Innumerable
small streams, its bitter but pellucid waters
continue to give a sedimentary analysis of
43 part soda, 30 parts salt and 13 parts bo
rax and li.ne; that the lake is 2.1x19 miles
in diameter, and more than 200 feet deep in
places; that It contains two large and sev
eral small tufa islands, the first in magni
tude having an area of 2,200 acres, ami the
second 1.500 acres; that upon tho second
Island is the crater of a volcano that was in
active eruption as lato as VttA ; that upon
the larger Island and out 101 feet from It,
in 70 leet depth or water, are boiling
springs of asphalt, and that no living thing
exists (n the waters of the lake except the
Piute shrimp, a pink eyed worm that at
tains a length or about three-fourths of an
The valley, commonly called a desert,
surrounding tbe lake is about 30x30 miles
In diameter, and has at some not remots
period or tbo past bten wholly submerged
by mineral waters similar lo those which
now occupy tbe deeper portion or tbe ba
sin, as the waterroara along lbs western
wall Is nearly 1,000 feet above tbe present
surface ol the lake.
THE EGYPTIAN CARPENTER.
Tbe workmen of Egypt, In the days of
the Pharaohs, were excellent handicrafts
men, and never "scamped" tbeir work. In
carpentry the Egyptian! or old greatly ex
celled; tbeir mode ol Joining boards to
gether it worthy of remark, combining as
it did strength and neatness. When two
boards are joined together on tbe edge, by
our modern carpenters, they frequently in
sert small round pint In corresponding
ports of the eages, and then apply tbem
together. Tbe Egyptian carpenter was
not content witb tbit precaution, and hav
ing used flat pins for tbe purpose, about
two Inches In breadth, be secured these
again, after tbe boards bad been applied to
each other, by round plot driven vertically
through tbe boards and Into each ol tbe flat
plot. Thus the possibility or tbe joint
opening waa effectually prevented. Tbe
taw, the chisel, tbe hatchet, the ads and
the drill were well known to tbe Egyptians
of tbe time of Moses, aa were tbe processes
or veneering and dove-tailing. There Is
no doubt either, that 300 years ago tbe
glae pot was la requisition In tbe work
shops of Memphis and Thebes. Scrap
Florida l said to contain a mysterious
aad unknown region aerer yet visited by
while atco, aad Inhabited by a rataaat of
the Semlnoles, as yet untainted by rlvlUaa-
thac coarse as! life which Is the
i wW reader K tbe msI
AMERICAN NEWSPAPER HUM8R.
A citeriotu thing: A billiard table.
Is a deaf Irishman an exile rrom liearln?
With the habitual drunkard, lire is reel.
Only colored individuals can be black
bald. A glove fight should be Indulged in only
No bookkeeper should be shot while at
Tbe best way to.make a name ts to have
The atmosphere around a beer saloon is
Principal labor question : Isn't it about
time to knock ou.
The fat man is always ready tu give him
self a weigh.
Uiey tlev elopments about horse-racing are
now In order.
The egg that's boiled for half an hour bat
a bard fate.
What the country Is now suffering for Is
a bish-eatiug contest.
Within a year, nineteen American sing
ers havo pcrirhed at C.
Indiana law: Marry In baxto and divorro
whenever jou please.
A telegraph wire is like a mnsliche. It
Is or no tiso when it Is down.
"I feel a little soar about this," chirped
the spring robin as he tried his wings.
Keward lor good works : Paine for tho au
thor; money lor tho publisher.
There is a marked difference between get
ting up with the lark and staying up to have
It seems natural, doesu't it. that when a
man's bushics gets run down, he winds It
A good way of observing Lent would be
to have the codfish aristocracy cat each
Montana has ice twenty-seven feet thick.
Chicago girls should go out there lo slide.
Cincinnati goes iu for tho drama under
the belief that Shakspeare's plays wcro
written by Bicon. N
The novelists can never build himself high
enough in this world. He alwav wants to
add another story.
Jllsfortuncsncvcrcomc singly. The great
flood and Jlrs. Langlry struck Cincinuiti
on tbc same day.
If the Nihilists should succeed in explod
ing dynamite under the Czar, homlghtillo'n
he might not.
It is fame to havo nno's name go down to
posterity blown u n gh bottle for s did
Two Chicago men fought a duel with
swords. They were afraid to use their fits
for fear of hurting each other.
Long trains will be fashlotiablo thlsvium
mcr. Tbey will go uvcr tho rallroids to
Cape May and Atlantic City.
The actor is frequently oMiged to bring a
suit for his salary. The tailor expects ho
will bring his salary for a suit.
One is a well-limbed tramp, the oilier a
well trimmed lamp. ThU Is the answer,
but the conundrum Isn't made yet.
A young married lady or New York ate
so much terrapin that alio could get home.
He now calls her his turtle dove.
There are beautiful Christmas cards, New
Year cards, birthday cards and Kastcrcards
but none of them can beat four aces.
One of the sous nr Wales Is studying for
the ministry. Some oue a iys his papi ex
pects him to become a prinei; minister.
We noticed very few newspiper men at
Vanderbill'a ball. Editorial excluslveness
is carried lo absurd extent sometimes.
"Hearts of Oak" has proved very popu
lar. Now, how would "Lungs ot Pine" go
go on the I) ric stage.
A woman who fell desperately in love
with a man ou sight and married lilm, relcrs
to Iriru as her lord and mashed her.
Women do not marry for love, or money,
or dry goods They marry lu Ihe hnpeth it
they may have spring house-cleaning to io.
"Hamlet" will bo the great play at Clu
clnnat's ilr imitic festival. Tbo pork-packers
will attend ill honor or tlio nrt sjlh
blc. Col. Delancy Kane, thcVoarli driver. Is
spoken or as aleadlng citizen of New York.
When he is not leading horses he leads tho
An Indianapolis man, to protect himself
from his wlfii brought home a slugger
made or rubber Iioe, with one end filled
Fifteen wlduws lircon 100 rods of a Mont
peller, Vermont, street. The unmarried
men of the locality are demanding that the
locality be digged
'Dwo vos schoost enough, built dree was
too blcndty," remarked Hans, when bis girt
aaked him to take her mother with him to
The Norrlstown Iferul.l contradicts It;
Franklin's proverb, "He that takes a wife
takes care," by s ivlng "Not If he takes care
when he takes her."
Most of tbe wells In Wisconsin are drive
wells, ami when a hired girl wanU to lose
the teaspoons she has togodown and throw
'cm in the creek.
People who won't understand why par
rots, are Invarl ibly so vicious In their dis
course, must bo stupid. What would you
expect from a bird but fowl talk?
Chinese gods arc to coma In free. .!'
i ! Wash up your dear little iloulilelienl.
ed. scveu-legged nine-tailed .fumjriits and
ship 'em over with the tci.
If you really dislike a man It Is well lo
remember that nothing will mad him morn
than to catch him near n hand organ audg
up and offer III in some coppers.
The Chicaga critic who praisod the aston
ishing agility displayed by a ballet dancer
didn't know that she had accidentally dress,
ed a hornet into her clothes.
A New York woman complained to thn
police, the other d.iy, that her husband tried
to set her on tire. This Is tho meanest way
a man can take to make it warm for his
A young man married against the wishes
of his parents, and in telling a frieud how
to break the news lo them, said: "Tell
them first that 1 am dead, and gently work
up to the climax."
No wonder the Senate reduced tlm tariff
on barbed wire. Every Senator whoever
tried to climb a fence made of that material
well knows that barbed wlrn Is fully ablefo
A very rich man In this city commenced
life as a rag-plrker. Ho mule his fortune
when hoop-skirts wero In style; by collect
ing tbe old ones and selling the steel for
cheap watch spring.
"There are no more birds In last year's
ncstsr" sings a poet. No and there are no
pigeons lo lost year's pigeon-holes. Tbe
only thing in tbem tbat even suggests pig
ons Is a lot or bills.
"Yes," tald the country telegraph oper
ator, "some people don't seem to bave aay
sense. A dispatch arrived lost week for a
man around tbe corner, and tbo darned fool
hasn't come for It yet."
A firm lie physician In a New York town
is charged with commencing a post-mortem
examination before tbe patient was dead.
She is entitled to tbe medal as the most In
quisitive womau ou record.
About this time the head or the family
looks sadly upou the pile of coal ashes lu
fait back yard, and then peep over Into hi
neighbor's lot to And a good place to depot
It them on tbc first dark night
"Doctor," said a fashionable woman, "I
do wish you could do somelblngformy hus
band's none. It Is very, so very red that I
actually bate to go out with bim. Ited.vou
know, it very trying to my complexion.
"You are on tbe wrong tack," said the
pilot's wife, wben tbe hardy son of the loud,
sounding tea tat down on It and arose with
tbe usual exclamations. "No," be replied,
after a critical examination. "I'm on tbo
right tack, bnt snoot me dead If I ain't oa
the wrong end of It."
Those who have no patience ol tbeir own
forget what demand they make oa that of
ir we tad oofaoHt la ourselves, we tltoald
sot take pleasure In observing those of oth
ers. A sMeat hoar aader the stars amy watt-
. atore, OeaUnnlal Block, WlchlU 4
Si ii - i-
Wts.' "5, i ' -i ' a r . V
MkMto i i
map Ca wta nJ mmm urk tT joila
re Ha jwi n gTc Mvvjni tr- in
A - V!" J7 ' " " ''
r rf J,
j-'-ajr -.'v,.1?" -
--- - - -j- im r
I i ll IWI III