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REAL ESTATE NEWS Review of the Market for Past Week, IN THE REGISTER'S OFFICE Revival of Business After the Street Fair. Real Estate, Transfers. No. Amount. Week ending May 27... 48 $54,480.00 Week ending May 20... 36 40,391.00 Increase 12 $ 3,589.00 Real Estate Mortgages. , No. Amount. (Week ending May 27... 26 $23,197.45 Week ending May 20... 24 29,409.00 Increase 2 $5,211.55 Releases. ' No. Amount. Week ending May 27... 26 23,197.45 Week ending May 20... 36 50,862.55 Decrease 10 $27,665.10 Releases vs. Mortgages. No. Amount. Releases for week 35 $22,463.70 Mortgages for week 26 23,197.45 Releases greater by.. 9 $ 733.75 Building Permits. No. Amount. Week ending May 27... 9 $10,030.00 Week ending May 20... 7 4,930.00 Increase 2 5,100.00 Decrease, or less by. YARDS AND LAWKS. I is worth one's time to ride over the city and take note of the gardens and or namental work of the yard and lawns. The growth of vegetables, vines, herbs and shrubs is really wonderful in their vrdancy. There has not in the memory of man been a more luxuriant and pro fuse display of roses. The bushes are literally smothered with them and their fragrance perfumes the air in exotic sweetness. Champ ClarK, on uitung aenu has a veritable orchards of black fa' rries, raspberries, strawberries so laden with blossoms and developing fruit that astonishes the senses. One American beauty rose bush, not higher than three feet has some forty blooms and is a tropical delight. Mr. Clark picked a strawberry from his vines o large that Captain Burgess had to di vide it in sections before he could get it In his mouth. REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS. (Furnished by the Wichita Abstract and -jand Co., II. M. Du Bols, president.) jThe following were the deeds filed dur ljig the week ending Friday night: SATURDAY, yk. P. Blakcman Jr., to GeorgeIohn ston, :.lay IS; lot 7C & S of 71. Emporia ave, English's add 1000 Nl' Steffon to J. O. Gilbert, May 1C; lots 41, 43, 45, except N 14 ft of 45, Emporia r.ve. Hilton's add 1003 Henry Motl.irg to Henry Wulf, Jr., ' n i. cur ?.-? a chon -ipl" -l. ' T. S. Pkrpont to James IT. Seal. May 21; lot 43, 47. Palisade avc, Eureka or Rock Island add 700 F. A. Ballard to W. II. Ballard. Nov. IS, '01; lots 9.1, 95, Jeanette avc. Rich's add 75 John G. Massie to B. E. Denise, Feb. 1; lots even 10G to 122, & 12C to 1SG. Cooiidgc ave. Riverside add 225 Jas. II. Seal to J. S. and Alice l'ier- .FIRST OOR RLAN . . AN IDEAL HOME ijli mil..i'j'!h Jj: i Jlf ' iiitr ' i nmn i hit T n -.1 - - . n . i 3 I tfffthen j " y Pining f?ocm g m P H Nf i Porter 1 1 Ury M :j tr-r.-.-.-rj r md p w m wh sea bx ks sa Tile -walls of this house aro of local stone, IS inches thick, surmounted by a shingle roof. The Horrs In the first story are of oak. polished, and all interior finish of chest nut varnished. Hot-water heating is to be used, which is acknowledged to be the Ideal system for house-heating. Gas is used for lighting and all the plumbing exposed is to be nickel-plated. Bathroom will have a tilo dado and the range will be set on a cement hearth in the kitchen. The windows in tho bathroom st c pont, May 21; beg NW cor SW 35- t. 27-1 E, E 40 rds. S 20 rds, W 40 rds, N 20 rds to beg; 5 A 1500 O. V. Miller to Maggie P. Wilbur, May 20; lots 162, 164, blk 10, Topeka ave, Orme & Phillips' add r 550 MONDAY. T. F. Hall to Ernest W. Hall, May 12; lots odd CI to 71, Campbell ave, evn 08 to 96, Cleveland ave, Harvey's Walnut Grove add 210 Corydo'n A. Reed to L. V.'. Cla-ip. May 7; lot 81, Douglas aver.ue, Greiffensteln's add 6750 J. N. Haymaker to L. B. Dunn, May 23; N 15 ft lot 97' & S. 25 ft of 99. .Church st. City 500 Lester D. Watrous to Herbert X. Scales, May 23; lots 5, G, 7. Uk 2S, Mt. Hope - 1750 Mrs. Lucy T. Fompeily to G. T. Weils, May 13; lots 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, E, 9. 10. 11, 12, blk 10 Martinson's Tth add 600; Geo. T. Wells to H. QuitH, May 19; lots 9, 10, 11, 12, blk 10, Martin son's 7th add 325 Otto Fcttke to Hemsworth & Fet tke. May 20; lot 71, Chicago ave.... C03 Andrew W. Eastlake to Smuel ls ler, May 7; lots SO, 82, Sherwood ave, Sherwood's sub 350 R. A. Sankey to F. R. Clark,' April 7; lots 2, 4, tl, S, Ellis ave, Lin- coin st add 155 Ilonorah Stanton to C. A. Parr, Oct. 1G, '03; lots 23, 25, Sene.uL st, Stan ton's add 500 TUESDAY. Isaac N. Dean to Kos Harris, May 4; lots 126, 12S, 130, "University ave, Lawrence's Gth add 1 Kos Harris to J. W. Hale, May 20; same 29 J. A. Youngmeyer to Robt. C. Bolte, May 23; lots 113, 117, 159, blk 5, Topeka ave, Ormc & Phillips' add 1300 Seventh Day Adventist Church to Kansfis Seventh Day Adventist Conference Association, Feb. 3; lot 10. Handley ave, West AVichita .. 1 Geo. T. Wells to P. V. Ilealy, May 23; lots 3, 4, 5, G, 7, 8, "ell: 10, Mar-. tinson's 7th add 310 WEDNESDAY. Wm. A. Story to Geo. W. Robinson, May 24; lots 53, 57, Laura ave, Hyde's add 1500 Harry W. Ashton to L. E. Haggart, May 11; N 46i ft of S 9 ft of lot 5, Washington ave, Hilton's 2nd add v 500 Geo. S. Hutchison to O. J. Reese, May 2; beg 533 ft W & 330 ft N of SE cor NE NE S-27-1 E ,AY 140 ft, N 50 ft, E 140 ft, S 50 ft 200 THURSDAY. C. B. & L. M. Quincy to Harry C. Ashton, May 19; lot 59. Sherman ave, Waterman's 2nd add 1303 Berr.ard E. Stoutemyer to Julia B. Stoutcmyer, May 21ffl in tlots 23, Main st. City; also lots 77, 79, Wabash ave, Campbell add IMUO A. S. Allon to Wm. Woolf. March 1; lots 2, 4, 6. S, Bishop st, Oakland add '- Frank C. Johnson to ..irs. R. C. Lee, Oct. 1, lots 151, Fannie ave. Burr's add 1C00 Golden Bent Town Co. to W. H. Roll, March 28, '94; lots 15, 1G, blk 12. Fcclc 50 Frank . Jacobs et al to Sirah F. Gause. May 12. lots 73, 75. 77, 79. blk 7, Carey Park add 250 Geo. A. Greenlcaf to Henry Fields, March 1G; lots 10, 12. 14, Roystone avc. Maple Grove add 700 Frederick Koenig to C. F. Bowers, May 21; lots 107, 109, .Laura ave, Cochran's sub in Hunter's add "75 O. J. Lewis to T. J. Higgins', March ID lots 42. 44, -16, 4S, blk 5, Allen Smith's add 120 Rohold Smith to J. O- Gilbert, May 14; lots 47, 49, 5th ave, Burleigh's add 250 Yf. II. Ebey to Anna L. Wclgand, May 5; lot Gi, Lulu ave, Hyde's add 103 of Nazareth. FRIDAY. David IT. Smith to Karl Kaiser, May 21ili beg 100 ft W of SE cor NE 32-26-1 E, W 230 ft, N S9 ft, E 230 ft, S HO ft 75 Charles M. Guttery to Frank Nighs wonger. May 25; lots 6, S, Pattie FOR $6,000.00 . XI Clyde Smythe: Adams Architect Jo i i CM sr; i ur S t Ph i l A K7 Ded Room gSO r Odd Boom jtj ijun rap w is rsl ialrL tun yf 1 gu .1 leaded glass. Th attic contains four finished rooms. The figures given below that show the cost of this house are not such a3 we fird given ordinarily as an approximate 'iUmate, but arc contract tlgurcs, and tuthisi a reasonable distance of the city c? Philadelphia, or where conditions are ? miliar, the architect will agree to erect he house at this cost. Excavation, stonework, brick asd T. C. cement, cut stone $1450 (0 Plumbing and gas SM00 3?auer. nails, etc W Ave, Wollman's add 1 Wm. Hoehle to L. R. Cole, May 26; lot p, Locust st. Park Place add 135 T. J. Giles to A. J. Dadisman, lay . 26; lots 1 & 2, Sec 36-25-1 W; W NW 31-26-1 E ? 14000 W. H. Ballard to E. H. & Mary E. Root, May 21; lots 93, 95, Jennette ave. Rich's add 225 Henry Schweiter to Trustees Lin coln St. Presbyterian church; April 11; lots 5, 7, a, Harry st, Schwei ter's sub of block 5, Schweiter's 2nd add 1 G. L. Miller to R. H. Hoffman, May 20; lots 20, 22, 24, Plum st, Corwln's add 1600 F. J. Arnold to Harvey B. Kistler, May 27; lots 21, 23, blk 1, Allen & Smith's add 60 Newton Thompson to Lizzie Thomp son. April 21; res B, Allen's 4th add, and that part of lot ', Piatt ave, Tarlton's 2nd described; com SE cor said lot 5 W 216.4 ft, N 303 . ft to N line said lot, E to NE cor said- lot, S to beg 1 P. A. & C. C. Merry to same. May 25; res B, Allen's 4th add 125 Wm. M. Pirtle to Albert A. Parker, May 2; lot 24, & S 7 ft of 26. Topeka ave, Haste & Marlow's add 1S50 A RUSSIAN MARRIAGE MARKET. Perhaps the best known of these Rus sian marriage markets is the one which takes place annually at Klui, near Mos cow, and which has just been held with the usual success. It occurs during the week of Epiphany (Russian style.) and all the young women who wish to get married in the course of the year are mustered in a long row in the principal street of that large and staggling country town. In order to make themselves at tractive to the young men who come to see and admire them, they wear nearly all their belongings on their backs. Their finerly does not consist only of their best clothes, but it includes a lot of old fam ily trinkets, sometimes valuable scarfs, cloaks, and furs, heavy silver jewelry, and necklaces, jackets showing rows of prettily clselated or filigree silver buttons and many of the girls bring even their linen and other domestic property along with them in gaudily painted chests and trunks, sitting on them like dragons watching a treasure. After exposing themselves for hours to the close inspection of would-be bene aiqts, the girls march off in a procession to church, there to perform at the shrine of some saint particularly potent in pro curing connubial bliss, such at St. Chrysostom and St. Niazanzen, worship ful prayers. On the way to church it is only permissible but good form for the young men to follow and accost one or the other of the girls in the way of con versation. If any two of the young people think they would suit one another, a formal visit is paid by the intended groom to the parents. But before the actual mar riage is arranged a number of inter views take place between the respective parents, every item of the trousseau being exacted beforehand and noted down as part of the bride's dowry. Harper's Weekly. CHOICE OF THE PIVOTAL STATES Whatever of doubht may nave lingered in the minds of some as to Judge Parker being the next Democratic nominee for President must surely be now dispelled by the action of the other pivotal and nec essary, state, Indiana, in sending to tho national convention a solid Parker dele gation, instructed to vote for him as a unit Thus one by one we have seen three of the most important states New York, Connecticut and Indiana swing in to line with instructed delegations for Parker, while New Jersey, West Virginia, Massachusetts and Pennsylvania havve, in effect, done the same thming by in dorsing the New York Judge as second choice. Atlanta Journal. Mrs. Bertha Drenncn, a widow, at Washington, died of heart failure within a few hours after she had learned of the appointment of her son as a cadot at West Point. Joy is said to have caused tho heart affection. ECQATD FLOOR PLAN Carpentering Lumber Hot water heat Iron work . Mantels Tiling Paint and glazing MUlwork Roof ar.d range Plastering Stairs Hardware Electric bell Builders' profit ..... 77) 00 65 0 450 01 C M 41 W S7 CO 35J03 tK300 104 00 445 03 247 7TS3 IS 00 275 92 City Regulator Makes Suggestions as to How to Build a Wichita. To the Editor of the Eagle. For rent, any corner on the sidewalk on any street in the city. Apply to the occu pant of the abutting property. Empty bottles or cases' and puddles of water run ning across the sidewalk cut no ice. If Is lived on North Market street or Tenth street between Lawrence and Main I would charter a car and take the resi dents of those streets to St. Louis and walk them through a resident portion, Van Deventer place, so they could get an inspiration and a few pointers on how to. improve and beautify the unimproved space la tho middle of those streets. A little money, a little muscle and Market street could be made the handsomest street in the city. Old time nasty streets will the mer chants stand to have ouc-streets reeking with filth soaked down, not even the crossings kept clean, while heretofore, with the white wings ladies could cross the streets from store to store with light low shoes on and not soil them? Now they need rubber boots. Said one grafter to another grafter yes terday afternoon, when they met on Douglas avenue: "This town is punk. I have failed to work a single merchant so far, and my graft has never been worked in this town, either." Said' the other grafter: "I am going to work my hotel for tomorrow's, board and leave town Monday and hunt a town where suckers live." 'Tis pity 'tis, 'tis true, that people will steal flowers. I have neighbors who grow beautiful roses in their yards, and thieves come along and steal them. It cannot be that they enjoy flowers, that they pull a handful only to carry a short distance and drop on the street. Such persons only give themselves away, because any one seeing them knows that they don't grow flowers. Speaking of the St. Louis fair and of Its incompleteness, I beg to say that there is enough completed to occupy the attention of the most industrious observer for sev eral months to come. If you want to find unfinished work it Ib to bo found, but the buildings are finished, the grounds arc nearly completed. There need not be any hesitancy on the part of any one about going now for fear of tho unfin ished condition. The government build ing alone has enough in it to keep one busy for a week from sunrise until mid night. The Pike, you may be sure, is complete in every detail. The Philippine grounds are complete, forty acres of Mis souri woods, with here and there a bam boo house occupied by the most com pletely dressed lot of men since the day Adam was invited to leave the Garden, save possibly the fact that they use much less material in their suits. I wish the people of this city would .hurry up and sign up on the gas con tracts. Gas Is preferable to coal at the same price. If in the use of operating machinery, It saves a stoker, saves ma chinery, and is cleaner and quicker. If in a grate in your home one only needs a match. If in the furnace a match is all that isjf needed. No annoyance of cOal wagons filling up cellar with slack and tal; no ashes; no furnace cleaning. Why don't yqu telephone in your name or sign up contracts at once and let us have gas for next winter? Don't you flatter your selves for a moment that the rate on coal will be"x;ut fifty per cent. Even if they made the price of coaft equal gas is prefer able. The resident on University avenuo said to the resident on Lawrence avenue: "When. are you going to pave?" In St. Louis they are putting down four kinds of pavement in the aristocratic res ident portion of the city: cedar blocks thoroughly saturated with tar and a coating of tar poured over them filling up the crevices; aspralt; brick laid as the postoffice grounds in this city were built, and a patent combination of sand, crush ed stone and cement. The latter for wear and endurance and slippery weather has been pronounced the best. The cost is a fraction more than any other kind of pavement, and ought to be if It is so much better, which is claimed for it. The reason given by the parties who are using cedar blocks is that it Is noiseless and heavy traffic is positively forbidden to travel on it, it will last for ages. "The way traffic of any kind Is kept out of these fine resident streets is that one end of the streets is closed; but carriages and pedestrians are allowed to travel on these streets. The streets are kept clean, most of them, by white wings, with the push carts. One does not have to wade through -filth in crossing the streets, because it is cheaper. If each merchant will give 25 per cent of the money paid by our mer chants for sprinkling, it will put two white wings to the block, and if the mer chants want the sprinkling continued, they can get it done for less than tho other 75 per cent. THE CITY REGULATOR. KING'S NEWSPAPERS. The first royal newspaper was publish ed for the Emperor of Austria. About thirty years ago ho gave orders that a private newspaper should be supplied to him every morning. Each important ar ticle Is condensed by a competent writer, and the results written out in small. square sheets, which arc slipped into ; a binding cover and laid By on nia .ua- i Jesty's breakfast table. Nothing which j concerns him personally, whether dis- ! agreeable o rotherwise, is omitted .and It j is said that occasionally he orders a bun dle of frash papers be brought to make ; sure that his orders are obeyed. j The German Kaiser, who Is one of tho J busiest men alive, has a court oJScer. ' with a staff under him. whose one duty is tp cut out all the items of laforraa- 4 tion which may be of Interest to His ; Majesty and submit them each morning" j neatly pasted in a scrap book. These books are kept on flle. and should eventu ally prove an interesting record of the history of a stirring time, Official clr- . ejes in Russia, were tilled with something , like contsernation last June when the Tsar called together two hundred of tho I best educated men In nis kingdom- This ' was the result of His Majesty's thirst for . news. TUI quite recently " the 'Russian rulers were content to receive their news j from the outside world through official ; channels. j Victor Emmanuel of Italy Is without doubt the most literary monarch In all Europe. He knows French. English ami 1 .German ,uit6 zs well a his own tongue. and has a. reading acquaintance with . Russian. He spirals at least thfVe hours each day In his stndy. busy with, current' literature of every Irfnd. j King Oscar of Sweden is another roler j who may be 'classed arr.e3g tha best read. J of royalties. He always &&2s time, to rts&d j en Tjie THREE LARGE FLOORS. Isome Furniture Our display never was more complete. In fact, we are showing some new and exclusive goods never before shown in the city. Three large floors filled with the latest and most desirable things produced. Couches in all styles and finishes, including the Ariel "Comfort," finest made; the Bed Davenport, Colonial and Mis sion Furniture, Rockers, Chairs, Desks, Dressing Tables, Dressers, Chiffoniers, Buffets, Sideboards, China Closets, Com binations, Extension Tables, Dining Chairs, Iron Beds, Brass Beds, Kitchen Cabioets, Hall Trees, Hall Seats, Book Cases, large and complete line of Sofa Pillows, Foot Stools, Pic tures, Carpet Sweepers; also everything in Office Furniture. Vndor Porch Shades Light, attractive and desirable, just what you need during the long summer months. Size 4xS feet. .1;85 6x8 feet I .jSlli SPECIAL NOTICE A $5 Portrait for 75c I 0 I Have you seen Prof. Leonard, the artist, who is now makiug I'ortraits in our show winrlmv? T-To will mjilrp von n T?nsr frnvrm Pnrfin if 11v1.l incline vilnrwl i HA fnr 3 75c, from any photograph, tintype or any small picture you may bring to our store, isj fj Come and inspect this high grade work, as this is an opportunity of a. lifetime. j C. S. DANIELS I FURNITURE AND CARPET HOUSE, -119-i21 East Douglas. 1 tho important dailies ot his kinstlom with out the help of others, but for those of other countries he relies on clippings. Xot only does lie read tho paper, but he is a contributor to three Stockholm jour nals. Kingr Edward VII. is said to bo a patron of two of the many . clipping bureaus which are now in existence, and "receives from them several hundred clippings weekly. The Forum 4, A Opinions of the Readers of the Eagle on Current Topics. . PARKIJv-GS TOO HIGH. To The Eagle: Which should be the highest, the walk or the parking? That seems a foolish Qusetion. when we consider that the pri mary object of tho walk, is to keep us out of tho mud and water when it rains. Three grains of oommor, scisso applied, should settle that question, and yet most of the parking In Wichita is piled up higher than tho walk, holding the water back on the walk when it rains. The city authorities ought to come in with their good sense and authority and settle that matter when "the people fail. A CITIZEN. MORE ON MILIC INSPECTION. Editor of The Eagle: Please allow au apace to, say a few words on a subject of most vital Im portance to every person. I refer to the dairy business, and the manner in which It is generally conducted in this city, as well as in xaost of the other towns in the stat. While a few ot y dairymen in Wicalta. conduct their basf aS in, a decent and "saniianr man ner, tbe greater majority of Uwsn dis tribute ovr thcity aa article they call xaRk, hauling it a boat is old, battered, ftithy looking tin cans, that look aa If they had not been prnprJy cieael awl disinfected for many weeks. Let that ralfk stand a cospie beers, and then pour It oS. and a e!eir will bo sen at tha bstuns of tbe vessel not conducive to a good appetttfc. if any one doubts this Ktstennrot. lei Wm visit their stables, ooserv the process of rslSkisjc. keep watch on tbe aflk natlt i: reaches the cans and I ready for distribution to customers, awl he wW no longer doubt. There Is no article Of haman diet tha.t Is soesfly affected aad utterly rained ay unsanitary scrrooadtags as nxflV: Henca tbe ncsk? of absolute cleanli ness in every defrtaient of the dairy. Every city as large as V,5ct3. and even smaller. fa oak! have a eopi-?f-tent dairy Inspector, who shooM he well Informed resardiac thft detail of a property ceadecsed. and absolutely cu. sanitary dairy Oar cUr coancil sfeasld at ence provide by ordiaaace fr kjcS dairy Issiscctor. dtfSnfcg his duties, pr pcrlbtesr the standard ttai of sulk paxiiv. and axing adequate penalties for suiy vkdauons cf said ordinance. If tlte council wlU the protect the city frcoi tbe sale cf lsxre isiJ&- Uat U Isadad -m, " Big Store With Little Prices. No More Cool Weather That is the prediction by the men who are supposed to know. June will be a sweltering hot month. Get a "Maine" Refrigerator :And be prepared for comfort and to enjoy the heated term; We have all sizes, at all prices from S.oO upward and there's one thing certain, you can't find a better Refriger ator than the "Maine." $2.75 SxS feet $3.50 Buy a "Whitney" Go-Cart For style, durability, convenience, easy running, highest quality materials and workmanship. We sell more "Whitney" Go-Carts than are sold of all other makes combined, in Wichita and vicinity. Our customs help, make the sales. Bicycle wheels, with cushion tires aud all mod ern equipments and latest improvements and conveniences. Visit the Big store for anything Furnishings, and save money. with disease-producing germs, sometime reeking with tilth, it will thereby great ly reduce the diseases of children espe cially, and the consequent awful rate of mortality, particularly during the hot summer months. Every competent phy sician knows that a very large per cent of the diseases of children Is due solely to bad feeding, and bad milk is the most potent nnd destructive enemy of Infantile exlstoncecholera Infantum, bullous diar rhea, and tho many ailments called "summer' complaints." aro vastly more preventable than curable. Milk is the chief article of food for children during the first year or two of th?lr existence, and it is our solemn duty to protect them from the use of an article thai Is not absolutely pur cienn and healthful in erry respect. Tho only way thl can be dono Is to put the wholo dairy busi ness under the supervision of a compe tent dairy inspector. W. P. P. HOME IIISTORT. . To tho Kagla: Allow me. an old iady, to contribute a bit of history that may be of interest to some of your readers. When I- was back eaat vtettlvg In Pennsylvania. J made a trip to tho home of my ancestors. Situ ated In Kayette county, on dr w-ar the Monongahelt river, near Belvmon, my grst grandfather, Andrew Lynn, once owned this old homostead of extensive grounds Tbe wan colonel In tbe nvo iattonary war and served during the en tire Ftruggfe. Near this place Urrd Col onel Edward Coak. a nigJbor awl Inti mate frtead of y great graadfstlaer. N'ear th old bffraastead are ni some traces of tho airaggte of warfar an old fort called Sadgy or fort Sdd. This, land is i-tlH in the iynn family pw aamleas. I want to cppdally rotation a historical loco trc near tbe aid born stead. It to still standing ia apparently good state of preservation. uadr wboaw wfcle predla braacbe General Wash ington. OototMl Kdmu-d Cook aad ay great grandfather met aad tarried for -w tha la stal ltrc0rt Many coin to se tht famoan ire, bat it is carefally gaid from boies mutliaied by rear "ekora. It la fweoty fee in circumference arr the grouad. I tnn a wiaw t ita raeasttreiB'sat. It te traJy a rsniar'tabfe tree. It fefm nxwt evary season. I sccarl sotse pM f p-fl. wbfera I took for a wwrcnlr. aad about a year aw when vVttisg my slitter, Mrs. Maligna. Haramen of dr-sater, wc eetred the lda af pfors'Jag item of tlxj eA$t and Uwy Sook XJndly to Katywte coil ,aad came tip thla rprlsic. It fJser grow aad 5otir5S. Clearwater will bv something- to 'rooat of In a tre of eb aadeat ;rclae- N. Mr. ?XHT. If I' am teo prfKSilas. p5ras esnrfgn tftia to tb -wsite-basStet. . MRS. S. V, ARKOW, Clearwater, Kaaaa. GLIMPSES OF CARLYLE Anjcag rec-esttiy ?cfcJhI letter af Car tyUt Is ose writtra to his rsotber. Ia which he give. an axacrisg deerl?tto of ;t vljiit t MoneJcMa tnio. He ays; "The pcopt are K Idsd. v41t? ?cp: ard Jiieisard I iJb fct la&d&sjd. saaa rer tod. I an lodged. liLcrai'y sa I wtxt & TWO ELECTRIC. ELEVATORS Carpets "Rugs Mattings Curtains Draperies Largest and best selection in tha city. Guaranteed best qual ities. Lowest Prices. 8 i in House .S?,Bct?"SK, 1 p I rric"cS. a room' k duke of serene highness. My bedroom, to take only one of thm. is fifteen ptce4 (forty feat) in length! fires kept up alt day. troops of UutiUoyn waiting to tl your shoes, etc.. ail thla goes on to a length that eriouely encumbent me. The poopl live in a great wn, have quanti tiet ot company: I regret nothing hef e bui thut. For I wanted to sleep nd h quiet; and my sleeping hero ta hitherto not of the best tho' my bed is some eight feet square, a perfect wa of down, which you mount Into by a ladder. Alas, aa Dick of I'aduock Ha' used to pay In pray er. 'What's ta- use a' a' their grandeur when thf flames o hlJ cirat and burn 't aT That is too Ilk the fiuns of a hslpleas roan in a ea of down!" CarJyis once wrote to .1 neigator.oC hla In London: "We have ih rnUfortunn to be people of weak health In lai hou: bad sleepers In particular, and xcdUg ly sensible In the night hours to dfeturb anres from s'Hind. or your prro4M fa some ttme pan thera Is cock, by 110 means particularly loud or diwordant, whose crowing would, at oourse. bs dif ferent or InsigaiReaiit to parson cf aatind health awl nerves; Iwt, ia. it often enough keeps us nnwlttlmtlnic awak hr. and on the whole giv a degrs of sn noyanrc which, oxept to the ashealthy, is not easily conceivable. If yon would hvv the goodness to rrrooy that wnalt animal or in any way reader fclai ittail Itola from midnight to broakfau timo usich charity wovid work a noiaM rlif to certain pttmn and be tivaakfoUy acknowledged by them an nmi of tfood nelgnbotithlp." In on of hln letters Cartyle writt "Let ra add that I have cat my wWtt hatt A moat nb?i breafl orl-a; pricft t shlHIax r-esce; of grat eomfait ta tk. and this sot to tho brim alaae. I nart, b! ais by the ?lx. wJiioii Ma ia thm air zbout me and prr Tt tbe ltruI$n of heaibsehe; I find my last tbre or fo-ir hat havs bj fr to Utile. 3mt.t sart-fked, say almost MtfaSy 'grst' (wirytl I wh3 sbo flft aaw ne la fcwfd- gear: however, I irfitcd tr-sle? iacalnat bdacfc.) asd h sr I id weB la It. C3tncydtn hajrplly kt j not ta mind xnt ss an, tiwr pfWy there U tvst ea att-r htiifCf wit&fa I the focr porta of iJtsMtL" I CHILDREN'S "dXV AT CHAUTAU f QUA. The rMfins day af Ut WlaSW A?j lUr. 2w 2b, Cb4Jdfa as U ila t-uai txtPUim. Ii csficrea asiWr fir tPj will I adittrd tm vi cisre. The rtrt-run tor thl da to, c prtLttty iBirrtUa o tb yoas fJ3tt th rarioc yttjr peop'e'f crgStlAatiffft will tT drfCs asd texereix J alfckiie eatsre la hw tb pzctrt Xhrf fev stsde darts the tm day" r-u Us A.atiLvL tiea ia lis aftr20sa. Ait&ts !. Parks rd, tb ekfcratd carttsaait I chalk taSc was, wfcl Sire as xlaJ :.st for tiai: pwttSeotsr tat. At J rUacfet tint iajelnx sued cvrr ttsVtr ca?i luta. -The Mrrry MIfe KaJd," wHJ fc ! jrHinratrd la fall eottsnn by ta A SwMy Mre. Ta rallrftad tHI ar- : racc ?44l aecow'ydatI far aH la aitfasL ejsJatly; 3 8vsr W-3iTTtWaa.