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si i II k WHIRLPOOL IN WASHINSTOK. Western Kansas Wet Id Correspondence. Washington, Dec 6, 1885. There eeoms to be a general disinclina tion nmonp the Republicans to take ad vantage ot the present situation. Their willingness to pass the Hoar bill shows that they are anxious to avoid even the nppearanco of seeking a party advantage through Mr. Hendricks' death. The city is again alive with senators and representatives. One meets them at every turn. They are on tLe avenue, at the Capitol and White House, in the departments ana iiotci loooies. JJciore this can reach you the new congress vill have met, and tho lower house will have organized. 'f Senator Ingalls, of Kansas, said, in re'erenco to his name bciu'g presented in caucus for president o to i of the senate, that the position had no charms for him. lie did not understand how any of tho prominent senators wonld care for the office. This winter, of all others, was one when ambitious senators should bo on tho floor. He thought the debates of tills session would bo of an unusually ex citing and interesting character. 4-, It is thought that the Hoar bill, pro v iding for tho cabinet officers to succeed to tho presidency in case of vacancy, will bo piomptly p.itsed again by the senate. Then, of course, it will pass the house, m'iicc it would oiler the Democratic party a prospect of partisan advantage. The Senate passed the bill last session, but it failed in the Democratic house. There was no immediate need of such a measure then to the pnrty. i Tho question of revising the house rulas will hao to he mot at tho beginning of tho session. It is lecognized among congressmen that tho power of the appro priation committee .to obstruct the work of the honre mut be curbuJod. Whether or not its work will be distributed among tho other committees, some provision will be made to becure attention to the measures of other committees, w ithout the liability of their being cast aside by the member of Mr. Randall's committee. To an allegation that tho appiopriations committee was overworked, a repiesenta tive from Texas replied, "The clorks do the work and tho members are lazy. I never saw a congressman jet who was overworked." Mr. Randall himself has been making a careful study recently of the literature relating to tho iiiles of the house. Great uncertainly is expressed amon? tho new membeis of tho house as to tho attitude they will asnuno towards the im portant questions that will have to be settled during tho session. Thero aro one hundred and thirtv newlv-elected members, many of whom are without ex perience. Starting out on uncertain ground, naturally they aro anxious to conduct themselves during their first term to as to win a second. Henco much of their indecision as to thoir course. They will be called upon fnst to discuss and amend rales which they have never seen in operation. They refrain from expiess ing opinions upon any of the leading subjects, and especially are cautious in touching the financial question. It is believed that the new Democratic mem bers will bo inclined to follow tho recommeLdatious of tho president, and keep iu with the administration. They will bo afraid to oppose it, though, as a congressman from Kansas remarked, many of them will sit and smile while the Republicans do tho fighting. C. A. S. SCIENTIFIC SKETCHES- sctevce, tiir iusis or civilized Lire, mtOCGIIT WITHIN THE VISION OF ALIi WHO WILL HE VI. Repot tid Solely J or (lie Weston Kansas Wot Id. Coitee-Pl '.tinq Corpses. A French chemist proposes coaling tho bodies of the dead with a 6kiu of copper by means of the well-known electro-plating process. A second plating of gold or silver could bo addo 1 if desired. This treatment, which petmaneutly preserves corpses, has al ready been applied to several human sub jects and to many animals. EErLAcnra Nerves. Successful experi ments have been made in joining and restoring the f mictions of divided nerves, even nerves of different functions being ued to replace lhoso partially destroyed. It is thought that even sight and hearing may be restored after injury to tho nerves on which they depend, by bringing other nerves into service by artificial union. . Brains in Tertiary Times. In a paper on the size of tho brain in extinct animal, Prof. Marsh, of Yale college, has brought forward the remarkable fact that in tho raco for life during past ages tho survival of any particular group of ani mals depended on the size of their brain us compared with that of their contem pories of the samo clas3. Brains won then, as now, and the brain of animals crushed out of existance was always fonud to be relatively smaller than that of those outliving them. Universal CoT,or.-BciNNES3. Color 2)lindness, as usually understood, is a blindness to red, to green, or to blue or violet; and about ono male in every twouty-live appears to bo unable to dis criminate between the principal colors of the spectrum. Iu n stricter sense, all persons are color-blind, for, although Chevreul is said to have boon able to distinguish 1! ,120 tones of color, it has been proven that the human eve is totally incapable of receiving all the vibrations of color which must exist in the spectrum. Usinci the Earth's Heat. There is abundant lenson for believing that the earth's crust is very thin, asserts Mr. J. Starkie Gardner, aud it seems not im- ossible ihui coma moans may be deviujd for utilizing U'cinleuselieatof the molten jnass below. This is already being done, an fact, to sotae extent, an artesfaa weii ' Th innni,?aaent announce ibp follow havia;; freen bored at rVstii, to y&iain im; schedule u ralrs seenred by iheru for warm water for pnblic baths, etc. Prom a depth of about 3000 feet a large quanti ty of water heated to 161 degrees Fahren heit ponra forth, and the boring is to be continued until water at 178 degrees is yielded. Ftowi3: Pigments. Hansen, a Ger man chemist, finds that the colors of fruits and flowers aro furnished by a very small number of pigments, which he classifies into three groups: first, reds; second, j ellows; and third, blues and vio lets. He omits chlorophyll green, because it is comparatrvely raie in flowers. Orange is produced by a thickening of a J deposit of the fundamental yellow pig- j raeil. tlie colon" niatler beimr the same in the rind of an orange as in a yellow buttercup. Rotes and carnations show the characteristic red pigment, in which variations are produced by the presence of acids. A ItolARKABLE INSTRUMENT. Among tho flints of the chalk formations is occasionally fornd one which emits a clear musical bound when struck with another flint. Tissandier tells of a dis tinguished French musicmn, H. Baudre, who is a zealous collector of these musical stones, and who has just succeeded in making a unique ''piano" from them. In this instrument the flints are suspended by wires above n sounding board, and are plaved upon by two other. flints. The stones of tho piano number twenty-six, forming tho two chromatic octaves, and weie collected with much patient labor during a period of more than thirty years. There seemb to bo no relation between tho bizes of tho stones and their tones. Damming the Polr Sei. Tho polar current passing between Labrador and Newfoundland appears to deflect tho gulf btream from tho shores of tho United States and tho British Provinces, inter posing a cold wall of water between the land and the genial warmth of the cunent fioia the tropics. By building n dam across the narrow Straits of Belle Islo about ten miles w ido and avering 130 feet in depth Mr. John C. Coodridge, jr., suggests that the icy stream might bo turned aside into mid-ocean. Then, it is believed, the Gulf Stream would skiit the American coast and materially change its climate from Cape Hatteras to New foundland, freeing tho Gulf of St. Law rence from icebergs and giving to Nova Scotia tho mildness of Capo May. Nature's Sentinel. THE THREE AMERICAS EXPOSITION. S fecial io the Western Kansas Wot Id. New Orleans, December 5, 1835. Horticultural Hall, 600 feet long, all of glass, with a roof tall enough for tho growth of forest trees, was ono of the chief attractions of the World's Exposi tion. It certainly is of this. The man agement placed it, together with tho ex tensive grounds, under the control of Mr. E. P. Nekon, of this city, who inherits his professional taste and skill, and has added largely to the beauties of the ele gant hall. Sepentine walks lead tho vis itor, here aud there, among the trees, plants and flowers; and in the centre is a spacious basin, filled with water, and from tho center and bides of which sparkling fountains spring to meet the sun's bright rajs. Lov ors of flowers and greenery, as well as students of botany, will here find am ple resources to while away tho time. The collection of those strange and beau tiful parasites, the Orchids, is from Mex ico and Central America, and is very large. As is also that of the Cactus, em biacing the climbing species, the creep ing, tho recumbent, the globular, ki all their varieties, from the most diminutive to tho twenty feet high, column-shaped cactus cereus of Arizona. Tho Mexican species, which bear3 the cochineal insect, is also present. - Tho Palms are especially interesting to tho enlightened obsorvor. Louisiana na tive varieties, as the palmetto, are not in the hall, for the reason that they are so easy to find in the open grounds and swamps, on tho outskirts and in the rear of tho city. Tho collection includes the sago palm, the golden palm, and the cab bage palm, from the South Sea Islands. Also, the cocoanut, tho date and the wine palm. Theso and tho three pieceding furnish food to hundreds of thousands of human beings. In the open air, in this latitude, they grow readily, but do not bear fruit. They will do so, however, protected in a conservatory like the hall, and with a littlo artificial heat to help Na ture's efforts. Other varieties of tho Palm will attract attention; Tho rattan, the fan; the scrow pine, from Madagascar; the betel-nut tree, from eastern Asia; tho South Amer ican singing palni, producing, by the movement of its feathery leaves, musical sounds; the India dracena, producing the gum called dragon's blood. Tho Fern family is represented by a number of bamples from Mexico that are among the rock-work around the hall fountain. In Louisiana the ferns grow wild m great variety; but the collection in the hall i3 not large. There are, how over, ecveral fine samples of tree ferns. Tho inquisitive visitor will note also tho cbincona trees from tropical America; the jismin tree, from Arabia, from which tho Orientals mako their best pipe-stems; the tropical Datura tree, a perennial, hav ing the same flowers as the familiar Jamestown wee J, and the soveral varieties of the India lubber tree. Central American and Mexican fruit trees are numerously represented. The pawpaw, not at all like the North Ameri can fruit; the pineapple, the banana, tho alligator pear, etc Theso are only a few of the rare plants that aro to be seen in Horticultural Hall. It is destined to be a permanent conser- Lvatory and botanical garden Exposition return-tickets; those from points north of the Ohio, good for 40 days; and south of it, for 15 to 30 days. These localities aje known to railroad men as "basing points," from their figures being used to establish tariffs between interme diate and adjoining places: Atlanta, $15.00; Buffalo, $40.10; Cin cinnati, $20.50; Chattanooga, 14.75; Chi cago, 822.50; Cleveland, 32.80; Detroit, 33.00 Dodge City, Ks., 36.45; Emporia, Ks., S26.05; Fremont, Neb., $-42.55; Fort Scott, $21.50; Grand Rapids, $30.15; Jacksonville, Fla., $20.00; Kansas City, S21.75; Kalamazoo, S27.70; Los Animas, Col., $46.15; Little Rock, $18.00; Law rence, Ks., 24.90; Milwaukee, $26.65; Minneapolis, $37.30; Montgomery, $11.25; Memphis, $12.00; Nashville, $17.15; Oma ha, $42.25; Pittsburg, $35.70; Salamanca, $39.40; St. Paul, $34.30; St. Louis, $18.00; Toledo, $30.00; Wichita, $28.95. The chief of transportation for tho Ex position, Mr. B. Campbell, an experienced railroad man, who has just returned from a journey North, South and West to ar range the above schedule, reports that during this month travel from those sec tions, with New Orleans as the objective point, will begin on a large scale, and will continue to increase Bteadily. The winter racing season at tho Expo sition grounds will open December 8. The half-mile track is in fine order; the grand stand will accommodate several thousand persons; over 200 horses will be in attendance; prizes numerous aud tempting. As to means of transportation: Besides the five lines of street cars, there is the new steam railway from the center of the city, and both sides of St. Charles Avenue paved with asphalt, just the thing for riders and for drivers. By tho. time this reaches you, the fa mous pyrotechnic historical spectacle, "Tho Destruction of Pompeii," will have made its debut. It is to bo given twice a week. It is the giandest thing of tho kind over seen in this country. Very truly, W. D. B. The Weekly Capital and Journal. Farmers' Tho Weekly Capital and Fairness'' Jour nal is an 8-page, 56-column paper pub lished by J. K. Hudson, at Topeka, Kan sas. The Capital is the official paper, and gives very complete reports of the meetings of the legislature, and all con ventions and associations at tho state capital. It contains a G. A. li. dopait ment, audits general stato news Scatui es are strong. It is a splendid representa tive Kansas paper. Sample copy sent free. Paper will be sent onajear to any address, in. or out of Kansas, for ono dol lar. The Westekn Kansas World and Wieldy Capital and Far mo ' Journal to any one address for ono year for $2.00; regular price, $3.00. o Speaking of children being troubled with cioup, Mr. O. B. Hav den, druggist, Panora, Iowa, savs: "I have used Cham berlain's Cough Remedy in tho treatment ofcioupinmy family for the past three or four years and have invariably had satisfactory results fiom its administra tion. I consider it a certain and speedy cure for this dangerous disease." Sold by B. Wagner & Co. For seveml years Chamberlain's Cough Romedy has been prized for its speedy and certain cures of croup. It is the fa vorite and main relianco with thousands of mothers. It will not only euro croup, but if freely used as soon as tho first indi cation of the disease appears, that is as soon as the child becomes the least hoarse, it will prevent it, doing away with all danger and anxiety. There is not the least danger in giving tho remedy freely, as il contains no injurious substance. Sold bv B. Wagner & Co. THOMAS CADD1CK. Men's, boys' and youths' clothing in endless quantity at Caddick's. If it is something of good quality that 3rou want, I have it. If you want something at right low prices, I have that also. The largest stock of boots and shoes in this whole western country is to be found at Caddick's. To call and examine will establish the truth of this statement. One of the best, as well as the finest, assorted stocks of groceries to be found in the west is at Caddick's. In dry goods, Caddick has as fine an assortment as is kept in any store in this section of country. Flour, feed and salt, at wholesale and retail, at Caddick's. GETTIXG READY FOR THE BOOM. Kelly & "Walker unloaded this week a car load of wagons and plows. Bucklen's Arnica Salve. The beet salve in the world for Cut, Bruie, Sore, Ulcers, Salt Eheum, Fever Sore, Totter, Chapped Hand, Chilblains, Corn", and all Skin EruptIon, and positively cures PIle, or no pay re quired. It is suaranteed to pivo perfect sab-faction, or money refunded. Price 25 cents per box. For sale by Jones & rerrK 1 HO ! FOR A HOME In a beautiful valley. I offer my ranch for sale. It contains 100 acres of fine bottom land, nearly all level. Good neAV residence, good new stable aud well, large corral, for $1,100, 8700 cash, balance on long time. Will also sell a fine bunch of cattle with it if wanted. Call and see it. Van Smith, 349-tf Hackberry.GoveCo.,Kan. MUST' SELL. A non resident is bound to sell Section 31, Township 11, Range 22. Abundant water. Close to Wa Keeney. Only $5 per acre Buyer can make big profit. Address, Joirs" A. Kelson;, Agt., Wa-Keeney, Kan. Will D. Gould, Agt., " 351-13 Los Angeles, Cal. Full line of Gas&mores Blfl TMns af, CaddickV. WA-XEENEY MARKET REPORT. COBEECTED WEEKLY. "' Buying Selling Prices Prices Chop Corn 95c P.ye .' 85c Rye & Corn mixed 90c Wheat 50c60c Eve 40c Corn. 40c Cornmeal $1.25100 Flour $2.50$3.20 White beans 5c $ lb Bacon . 10c Ham 12Kc Coffee 16cto20c Sugar 7c to 9c Canned Tomatoes 2 for 25c ' " Blackberries 2 for 25c " Raspberries 15c " California Fruits 25c Molasses 50c to 70c Calicoes 4c to 8Jc Muslins Lawrence LL , 7c Indian Head.. . 10c Fruit of the Loom 12Jc Shirting 10c to 15c Lijmber Dimension $22 to $25 per m Common Boards $22 Sheeting $22 Shingles Star A Star $4 " 5 in. clear $3 Lath $4.50 Fence Posts . . . 16c Coal Soft . $7 Blacksmith ... $14 Butter 25c 25c Eggs 20c 20c Mr. Dann, of the U. S. Land Office, has said that parties planting Russian Mulberry Seed can make application and get their final proof next day after planting. This seed can be obtained at Kelly & Walker's, Wa-Keeuey. 321 SEEDS! SEEDS ! Field, Garden and Tree Seeds. KELLY & WALKER have in stock: FIELD SEEDS. 400 bushels German and Small Millett. 150 bushels Orange and Amber Cane. 100 bushels Winter oats. TKEE SEEDS. Box Elder, Honey Locust, Native Ash, Osage Orange. GARDEN" SEEDS. A full and complete stock of fresh garden seeds in bull: Examine our stock before making purchases. COUNTY TREASURER'S OITICE, ) Wa-Kefney, Kansas, j" I will offer at public sale, al my oflice, in VVa-Kee-ney, Kana, on Monday, December 14, 1S85, between (he hours of 10 o'clock x. sr., and 3 o'clock p. M., tho follow insj-doscribod ttate school lands: Be--. Nw'i Nw1! Ne " " Improvements, KeH Se Nw " " So " " Sw " " So " No't Sec. 12 Tp. 11 Ap. Val. S3 00 30 00 3 00 Sw ' No "v So Sw Ne ' Nw Se Sw Swl-4 3 on 3 50 No ' Nw Nw'i So " " Sw " Ne " Sel-4 Nw " " So " " &w " " Ne " Swl-4 Nw " " Se " " Sw " " Ne " Nel-4 Nw " " So " " Sw " " Ne " Nwl-4 Nw " " So " " Sw " " Improvements, 4 00 3 50 4 00 3 00 u 10 00 3 00 3 r.o 3 00 No Sel-4 Nw Sw Se Ne Nw Sw Po No 3 50 3 00 Swl-4 Improvements, So ." " " " " Sw " " " " Improvements. 25 00 3 00 3 00 Gh en under my hand at Wa-Keeney, Kansas, this 13th day of November, 1885. JAMES KELLY, 3SI- County Treasurer. U. 8, LM Rial Proofs. Land Office at Wa-lveeney, Kan., October 31, 1885. No. 3&43.J Notice is hereby given that the f ollomng-named settler has filed notice of his intention to make final proof in support of his claim, and that said proof will be made before the Eegister and Ee ceiver U. S."land office at "Wa-Keeney, Kansas, on Dec. 21, 1885, viz: George F Nealley, homestead application no. 2711, for the ne 1-4 sec 8, tp 12 s, r 25 w. He names the following witnesses to prove his continuous residence upon, and cultivation of, said land, viz: FO Ells worth, of "Wa-Keeney, Trego county, Kan., William Hastings, Larry LeBron, "George W Kessler,'of Collyer, Trego countv, Kan. 349 BJF HANNA, Eegister. Osborn & Monroe, Att'ys. Land Office at Wa-Keeney, Kansas, November 9. 1885. No. 3fi59j Notice i hereby given that tho fol lowing named settler has filed notice of his intention to mate final proof in support of his claim, and that slid proof will be made before the regi-ter and re ceiver of the U S land office at Wa-Kerej, Kin, on XHemLer 23, 1835, to: Samuel Weir, homestead ap plication no. 5525, for the sw h sec 18, tp 10 s, r25 w. He names tho following wjrne-es to provo hi-, continuous residence upon, and cultivation of, said lan-i, viz: William Walh, William Ha-tm, Andrew Kimj and Douglas Webster, all of Collyer P O, Trego co, Kan. B J r HANNA, Eegister. A H Blair, Att'y. 3C0 WERLICH &KERSHAW Are again in trade at their old stand and are prepared to supply everyone with (ffi.aOERiS,) (fUMfl (FUD flARDWAREj Stoves, Tinware, Queensware, &c, &c. Have a Car Load of Barbed Wire at the Lowest Prices. Give us a Call and see our Prices. Agents for the STUDEBAKER Wagon and McCORMICK Reaper and Mower. We-now have a Tinner enipkfed, andaro ready to do any kind of Tin work. Loud Office at Wa-KeeneT. Horemuer 12, 1886. No. 8632. Notice Is hereby glren that the follow ing named pettier has filed notice of his intention to make final proof in support of his claim, and that sold proof will be made before the Register and Re ceiver of the U. S. Land Office at Wa-Keeney, Kan., on December 22, 1885, yfc: William N. Oaylord, Homestead Application No. 3201, for the neH sec 12, iwp 11 8, ranKe 23 w. He names the following witnesses to prove his con tinuous residence upon, and culUvation of, said land, viz: J. 8. Werlicn, J. R. Kershaw, Geo. Pinkham, W. S. Kyle, W. S. Mead, all of Wa-Keeney P. O., Trego county, Kansas. B. J. F. HANNA, Register. John A. Nelson, Att'y. 330 I-and Office at Wa-Keeney, Kansas, .,,.,. -1 . .. . November 7, 1S85. lo. 3674. Sotice is hereby Khen that the following-named settler has filed notice of his intention to mako final proof in support of his claim, and that said proof will bo made beforo tho resistor and re ceiver Of the U S land office at Wn-Kiwmnv- Kan. on January 9, 1885, viz: Henry Linde, homestead appll- I...I1V.U uv. o.uj., mi me no ?i eec :, tp 11 s, r as w. He names the following witnesses to prove his con tinuous residence upon, and cultivation of, said land, viz: F C Swinbeck, of Wa-Keeney, Trego co, Kan, and Henry Ehrichs, Charley Teale and John O'Con nor, of Collyer, Tiego co, Kan. 350 , , B J P HANNA, Register. A H Blair, Att'y. Land Office at Wa-Keeney, Kansas, November 12. 1885. , o. 3631. Notice i hereby git en that the follow- lUK-uiuum seiner nas wed notice ot hi Intention to make final nroof in snniKirk nt w rlnim onri hnt said proof will be made beforo tho Register and Re ceiver of tho V. S. Land Office at Wa-Koeney, Kan., on December 21, 1885, viz: Owen Kills, Pre-emp- ... .... j ouuciudui iw. uoai. iur uiuub;j sec, 23, twn 15 s. ranee 23 w. He names the following witnesses to prove his con- luiuuiu residence upon, and cultivation of, said land, viz: Wm. E. Sweeney, Thomas Fields, C. M. Bell, Geo. Schreck, aU of Gibson, Trego county, Kansas. T . . B. J. F. HANNA, Register. John A. NeUon, Att'y. 350 Land Office at Wa-Keoney. Kansas. December 1885. A o. 3747. Notice is hereby given that the following-named settler has filed notice of his intention to make final proof in support of his.clalm, and that said proof will be made before the register and re ceiver of the U. 8. land office at Wa-Keeney, Kan?., on January 25, 1886, viz: John Darkes, homestead application no. 6606, for the be li sec. 2, tp. 1 s., r. 25 w. He names the following witnesses to prove his con tinuous residence upon, and cultivation of, said land, viz: J W Reynolds, of Wa-Keeney, Trego co., Kan r and Martin Quinn, 8 Harlan and Thomas O'Toole, of Banner, Trego co , Kan. 354 , BJF HANNA, Register. John A Nolson, Att'y. U s. No. 5415. U. S. Land Office, Wa-Keeney, Kan., December 9, 1885. Complaint having been entered at this office by James Aitken, sr., asjainst Henry Carse, for failure to comply with law as to timber-culture entry no. 1998, dated November 29, 1878, upon the ne sec 4, tp lri s, r 24 w, in Trego co, Kanas, with a view to the cancellation of said entry; contetant alleging that Henry Carse failed to cultivate or cau'-e to be culthated live acres of tho said tract du ring the second yeir, or any time since said entry; that ho failed to plant to timber, seeds or cutting-, or cuue the samo to be done during the Ihird vear. or any time since said entry; that said tract Is whol ly aetowot tirauer of every sort; the said parties aro hereby summoned to appear at this office on tho 6th day of February, lbb6, at 1 o'clock p m, to re-rond and furnish testimony concerning said alleged failure. 354 BJF HANNA, Register. S It Hogin, Att'y. Established in 18G0. THE NATIONAL REPUBLICAN, WASHINGTON, D. C. Daily, except Sundajs. Price, $6.00 per 5 ear in advance, postage freo. THE WEEKLY NATIONAL REPUBLICAN, Demoted to general news and original matter obtained from the Department of agriculture and other Departments of the Government, relating to the farming and planting interests An advocate of Kepublican principles, reviewing f earlessly and fairly the acts of Congress and the National Administra tion. Price, 1.00 per year in advance, postage free. E.. W. FOX, President and Manager. "WE "WILL FUENISH WESTERN KANSAS WORLD WEEKLY NATIONAL REPUBLICAN One year for the price of the "WoeiiD alone 2.00. This applies' to both old and new subscribers, but in the case of the formor, all arrearanges to'the "Would must bo settled to date, and 32.00 paid in advance for the two papers the coming year. This is a rare chance to hear direct from the National Capital as to what is trans piring there to hear from the Nation's Political Mecca. 352-tf W. S. TILTON, Prop. "Westekn Kansas World. IA-T BNTS, Caveats, Trade Marks and Copyrights Obtained, and all other buine8 in the U. S. Patent Office attended to for modeeate tes. Send model on drawing. We ndvise as to patent ability free of charge: and we make no cfiboe UITIX8S WE OBTAIN PATENT. We refer here to the Postmaor. the Snpt. of Money Order Div., and to officials of the U. S. Patent Olhce. For circular, advice, term and references to actual clients tn your own State or county, write to C.A. SNOW & CO.. 352 Opposite Patent OCce, Washington, D. C. The most popular Weekly newroaper devoted to science, mechanics, engineering discoveries, in ventionsand patents everpnblished. Everynum ber illustrated with splendid engravings. This publication furcishesa most valuable encyclopedia of information which no person should be without. The popularity of the Scnrinno American is such that its circulation nearly equals that of all other papers of its class combined. Price. $3.20 a year. Discount to Clubs. Sold by all newsdealers. MUNN 4 CO., Publishers. No.36lBroadway. . Y. a a mm f jtlann e jo. nava. """,B nractice before Itho Patent Office and have prepared more than One Hundred Thou- S and applications for patents in the nited States and foreign countries. w uaveais. ATae-iiiiMjk3, wj-.. , ri .- .A .il tir nns for I securing to inventors their rights in tne I United States. Canada. England. France, I Germany and other foreign countries, pre- pared at short notice and on reasonable terms. I information as to oDtainingjpatents cheer I fully given without charge. Hand-Dooki of l.fnnn.t.nn .nt. fnn. Patents obtained through Munn & Co. are noticed in the Scientific American free. The advantage of such notice is well understood by all persons who wish to dis- pMr,5ffis3 A CO. Office Socmra Axzbicak. 361 Broadway, New York. WHIllllMVJlMWM TO "WORLD" FRIENDS EVERYWHERE! OLD TIMERS ALWAYS WANT THE "WORLD." THEY WAIT TO SEE ITS COITEITS. This fact in connection with the old timers insures the- thorough in traduction of the WESTERN KANSAS WORLD AMONti TH2 NSW COUESS. It follows then, that, if anybody has a piece of land to sell The WORLD is the Medium THROUGH WHICH To Make the Announcement, Such is true, of course, as to any thing else which you wish to place on the market. Paste This in Your Hat, Please! WANTED. More Land to Sell. More Customers to Boy. Having purchased the business of Mr. Stebbins, I wish to add more bargains to this list. Parties placing property in my hands for disposal will find that it will receive my prompt attention. I have School and'Deeded Lands and relinquish ments for sale. Also town lots. E. D. Wrrrxi,F.R. BLACKSMITH SHOP. location changed. I now manage the shop which was vacated recently by Joseph Marks. I am prepared to do Tlorse-shoe-ing, repair Wagons, and conduct a General Blacksmithing Business. Rates reasonable. BEN JACKSON. A SPLENDID OFFER!" THE LEAVENWOETH DAILY TIMES AND THE WESTERN KANSAS WORLD one year, (both papers) for 5.00. THE LEAVENWOETH WEEKLY TIMES ; AXD THE WESTERN KANSAS WORLD both papers ono year for $2.00. Now is the time to subscribe. W. S. TILTON, Proprietor. STOCK BRANDS. W, H. WILLCOX. Address & Banch at Willcox, Trego co., Ean She cattle brand ed and Steers on left hip. Ad ditional brand, BL on left hip. COLUMBIA RANGE. Bestob, Bestok a Hatjghton. All cattle DV on left hip. Horses DV on left shoul der. Address, "Will- cox P. O., Trego co., Kan. JOSEPH MIDDLEBY. T and bar on left hip and bar run ning parallel on the neck. Address, Gibson, Trego co.. Kan. GEORGE BAKER. MB (connected) on left hip. Address, Wa-Keeney, Kansas. WEBSTER BROTHERS. BANCH ON SAIilNE BIVEB, 6 MILES NOBTH OF COILYEK. Post-office ad dress, Collyer, Ks. All cattle brand ed A I on left side. Horses, the same brand on left hip. Ear mark on all cattle, nnderbit in both ears. SODA Best inthsYor!J. Tfcra El Urn JflLaN-'uwM&ljg KnL W; F. PAGET. jr fe ENERA 4 MERCHANDISE GGALLAH, KAN. DEY &00DS, CLOTHING, . -:Hats. Caps, Gloves,:- BOOTS AND SHOES. In fact, anything you want or cair get in a first-class store I have it. TINWARE, HARDWARE, GROCERIES,- As fine a line as you will find anywhere. PEIOBS I HUM! THAN 1:1 lilt! Come and See Me ! I Won't be Undersold I BY ANYBODY. -. If you don't believe it, I will prove it. ALSO EHEFS -Lots of things too numerous to mention. COME EARLY. RECEIVE A Ni SUD ?i No Trouble? Show Goods;! Hii" COAL ! FLOTJK ! A MEAL ! M AXD ''IflAI SALT! ' (ml U7H iS Yours Respectfully, . W. F. PAGETTiM R. H. HUTCHISON, Jn $ Agent for the Celebrated ( J.I.CASE8ULKYPL0 That for durability, liffhtness of ds excellence of work, canaot bdej ceiiedintne west ADJUSTABLE HABB0W8, cutters, walking; TONGUELESS OUlTifj . r-S- . . -m im ! 39Can bd nsco at iiee jmj smith shop, in Wa-Kecy.- Vi t"p-m AUW -:'. h VmmmmWkr'l-M 'I 33mJm- i WtmmmmThi " yfimWmtmmm 'zMi?2 "PS $ Sl M m h& -S tm n . "'& v,. .'4 J .V? 4 Ji r.M I J$t YJ ,TM "VJ : ". -2-&1 ,;v, r -vJ r vdElr ' MM - 1? SL-t tj l .' " . yft -y q. fr j " t-t'