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EMPORIA, FRIDAY, J USE 25, lso. : SOMETHING BERGH WOULD STOP. From the Boston Advertiser. ' Tlie contpuett of Stra-sliur-r by the Germans Lus milled to the empire a city . uf cX),Otli people nml several miliums of Ki, iriu,(KX of which are devoted to t range uses. . 'J'licsc gei-se lire, nnd die lor the Liem-lit of the few exquisite . liver ami the many men and women, especially men, who like to act the part of the gouruiaud and are willing to pav for it, u well a to iudulgeiu a culinary , fib oucaaionully. These peette are edu. CMted with a bole reganl for their liver, : , tne latter beiusr uscl tor the "oatex tie fotet grot,' which go around the world packed .m boxes or the Dots of Knar. , geinund, of which the latter are rather preferable. The liret pate of goosehver on record was made by the Romans. In j ocder to get the liver large and fat the geese, were placed ia iron cages, their .. ueacu sticking out in such a way as to , make it withdrawal- impossible and .... lite wretched. To make misery com plete a bright tire was burning close by keeping up a temperature in which three geoe out of four perished while the fourth succeeded, on the strength ot three or four meals a day. to ueveiop a miserauie oouy una an eor uious jiver. lumian gentlemen occasion ally bad Iheir anscraria where the aui Uials were fed on figs, as Horace aava: "Of Juicy figs they make food for the liver of the goose." When the luxury of iume was swept away by the Teutonic . migration of nations, it is reported that uie jews retained ttio secret ol the goose liver, and the whole secret of the modern pate was divulged only by the French revolution, although the "uhilosonlinrs who helped to briug it on enjoyed the uisn nngeiy, provided it was saturated with the aroma of the truffle. The Jew had a mild preference for onions, but Close, a native of Normandy and chief de cuisine to Marshal Contaile, who was commander in Alsace trom 1702 to 17, , decided that a large, fat gooseliver wus . loo good for onions and garlic; he filled with trunk's, surrounded it with a danti ly chopped veal, enveloped the affair in tue ricnesi uougu. anil gave it a slow siew. nut tie moisted on an enormous liver, the Pengord truffle and appreci alive feeders. The latter were found readily among the male and femal beax-etnrttt. the hicher clergy and the intellectual leaders; men ot affairs are occasionally too prudent to be gour mands. In 1378 Close decided to find a coustiuency of his own; he setup for himself in the rue Mesange, and now the uisu enjoys an international reputation. ' The Russians admire it ereatlv: it ia liked In France and England, and much in America. the Uermans call it IjtberpoMtite and are quite up to its re finements. - America will never produce much of una looa tor mellow palates, unless all its pwvention-of-crueltvsocieties adjourn - - -j .-- . I l t" c rv ue. a iuc nuuic process OI H1UK. ing it is unnatural and not specially ao petizing. The geese are purchased when about nine months old: thev are Dlaced in a dark,, damp cellar, where they 'are ueu on- stone tables witu their backs down and their necks unsupported while wings and feet are separated as far us possible. .For about a week the tin happy creature struggles and screams against sucn numan nendumness; then sew in a perioa ot tlull resignation , which lasts five or six weeks. Theyiare ,. leu, ouco ui two nours, or rawer loreed to ..digest little dumplings of stewed , corn, buckwheat and chestnuts, and this process is repeated six times a day. Fi nally the birds approach their natural end, and tho great point is to kill them just before. They are usually so far : gone as to oe unable lo make any re sistance; they have no real meat, but incir iiver weigns aoout mree pounds, , and consists chiefly of fat; the rest is -. sold for about ten cents. The liver is then . filled with about a pound and a nan oi truilies, and placed on ice for a week. Then it is cut np in slices and placed alternately with the most delicate of finely chopped meats, in tin boxes or earthen pots, covered with pure and tasteless fat, and stewed for about five hours. The article is now ready for tho market of five continents, and the rule is to like it. Tho last prevcntion-ofcruel- ly oincer wno made his appearance in sirasourg was denounced as a Socialist and barely escaped with his life. ' ' SKIN-GRAFTING. The medical fraternity of this bustling manufacturing community, and, in fact, mrouguoui tne wuoie ot vv ludham conn ty, are greatly interested in the experi ment of skin-grafting, which has been going on here for the past twelve months, ana wnicn has nnaiiy proved a cratify ing success. On the 31st of Decern her 18i8, Jesse, an eleven-year-old son of mr. Luwm Morgan, an influential citi zen ot Canterbury, an adjacent village, ieu into a snauow vat containing asoln. tion of potash in boiling water. He struck on both feet, the liquid coming nearly up to his hips, and instantly the skin of the legs began to pel off. With remarkable preseuce of mind, the lad . leaped to the floor, where he lav uncon scious for some tunc. It was found that tho flesh on both legs had been so horri bly and thoroughly burned that no cells remained for a new skin to form a growth upon. The boy's life was one of excruciating agony lor months. The scared members begun to turn under his body aud actually "flexed" or knit to the back ot the thigh. Last April, a young physician, George J. lioss, of this town, finding that his older brethren had given the case up as incurable and one - which must speedily result in death, determined to attempt the salvation of the lad's life by skin-grafting. He was "pished and poohed at," to use his own words, by the 1 old heads of the profession without mercy, but the boy's parents imploring him to undertake the operation, he was finally induced to try it. Over 2,000 grafts were used, the mother of the child, a noble-hearted Irish coachman in the family, himself and many of the neigh bors submitted portions ot their cuticle for the operation. A prevailing desire was manifested to have the child live without becoming a cripple. Hundreds of visitors flocked to see the patient and implore Dr. Uoss to try a piece of their skins in the operation. The pieces of flesh were pulled off with forceps and were about three times tne size of the head of a pin.: The process of grafting is similar to that employed in horticul ture. One of the limbs was exhibited to the Herald representative yesterday and looked as though pitted with m;.I! pox. The gnifls grow fastest in the spring months. One of them is put on a muscle, where it sinks in and deposits a cell, alter which the top slough oK Although the woik is not vet ump!e! tne legs are ream restored lo their nor inal and natural functions, and the child can walk a short distance without crutch, but is still v-ry weak from ex hauslion and emaciation. DanielsvilU. Cor. New York Herald. JOSH BILLINGS' PHILOSOPHY. Cunning iz a very cheap cdishun ov wiziiiitii ; it develops among the auimuls, and 1 hav '-ven seen idiots w ho had it. A yuug sloven e nds hi bring a Jinny oni uan. However uuzerlv a woman inav l she seldom shows it iu her bonuett. ' It allwuss bothers the dev.il to kuo on miiu shut iu aiuov a uiy man. ve see iu others the virtues ana vices we have got ournells, but we see the vices tne plainest. There are but few thiugs jug.led bv their merits, but Ather by 'the way they affect our opinions or interests. The men who have the strongest inte- lects have the weakest meniorys. they husi mure 10 invention man memory. u here theare is one man who knows how to do a thing, and does it, theare are thre who are satisfied by telling how H ougut to be aone. The top ov the ladder iz a ticklish spot, ycr are name to tall ennv time, and kan't pik out the spot yer are a go- 1UJ IU BiriKC. Menny a man who has made a first rate konstable haz spilt his hiz milk bi being made a deputy sheriff. rri .. . . . . i ne man wno liez no love ot ap plauze iz either an angel or idiot, proba- oiv me luiier. The grate ov mankind liv just az the birus uo, irutn Hand to mouth. A man better have no creed at all than to have one he is always anxious to nght tor. Jealousy sleeps with one eye open and the other ajar. Hope iz the half way house between fear and fruition. It iz dillicult to define our happiness without making it look suspicious. The man who iz original in manner iz generally more or less so in thought. WHITE WAX. New York Times. It will be a suprise to a great number oi our American women to be tout that the white wax, of which they make such constant use in when engaged in their household sewing, is the diseased secre tions of a certain species of fly found in the eastern portions of Central China. Most of our countrywomen, if they have given a thought to the subject, have sup posed that this wax was some refined product of ordinary bees wax an ar ticle that has about it the condition of cleanliness and healthfulness, which is more than can be said of the exuda tions of insects due to some bodily ma lady. These Hies utipareutlv become diseased lrom feeding on the leaves of a particlar kind of evergreen tree or shrub of which they arc exceedingly fond. The iwigs oi tuese trees in certain seasons of the year are thickly covered w ith Hies, who, iu time, leave upon them a thick incrustation of white matter. When this has increased to a sullicicnt size the branch is cut oil" auJ immersed in boil ing water, which causes the wax to come to the surface in the shape of a viscid substance, which is skimmed off cleansed, and afterward allowed to cool in pans. The trade in this article is quite an extensive one, as it is estimated that year the crop was worth not less than $3,230,000. A NOBLE EXAMPLE. An account of a remarkable Christian woman appears in the Huston Transcript. 1 .in r i . . mrs. urusina iana was born in Uelllleet, Mass.. .September 1!. 1787 ami at eighteen years ot age was married, her husband lieing then in command of a vessel. After having been married six years, she being but twen'v. iour ears oi age, ami having two rhil dren, a boy of four and one of two, her husband was brought home to her an invalid for life, having been taken from the side of his wrecked vessel after tour days' exposure to wind and the waters. Then it was that he became disheartened, and saw nothing but des titution staring him in the face. But to her things looked different. She started a store, small at first, of course, but for liny-nine years she made monthly visas to uoMon in small sail-Uiats. replenishing her slock, etc.; and she says many anil many a time she has taken over a hundred dollars a dav over Iier counter. For fifty years she took care ol her invalid husband, who was not able even to dress himself. bhe educated her two boys and started them in business. She also adopted. domed, led, educated and placed in good positions in the world twentv or phan boys and girls, besides visitinir and taking care ol the sick at all hours dav and night. She will be ninety-three year oiu in September. GARFIELD'S RECORD. What Ihin I'intt Says. Don Piatt's Capital, which seldom has anything good to say of Republi- ans, comes out to-day on the side of uarneld. in the campaign of vitupera tion that has been inaugurated against him, Piatt says: "We advise the mud machines, called partisan papers, that at tempts at blackening Garfield's charac ter will be signal failures and will be met by protests from such emi nent Democrats as the Hon. Jeremiah Black, Allen 1'hurman. and Justice Field, who have already put themselves on record in his, behalf. Garfield's purity is so thorough that it gives him a perilous confidencc'in men, and has got him into trouble precisely as a con tiding boy gets into scrapes. In that Credit Mobil ier affair, for example, we know, and have so testified, that at the very time it was claimed that he was scheming to enrich himself through Ames rascality, he was "shinning" about Washington, striving to borrow 300 to pay house rent, and so iguorant of the commonest financial processes that he did not know how to negotiate an ordinary note of hand. He has not only liyed in the open air, but has occu pied positions, where, like other leaders. ne couia nave winked himself into mil- ions. He holds to-day the honored po sition of being the only poor nin among political leaders." Two hundred and seventy-two trains arrive at and depart from Cliicagoeverv twenty-four hours. Forty-four railroads have offices located in that city. , E0W HE MISSED IT. in a receni interview, Vrcn. j. iotj. iiisun, chairman of the state cent! a com niitiee .f Ohio, in frmiking ol the cl.iims of the hosts of men who ari :is sening mat iney are the only simon pure original Garfield mm, told a re porter how near the Ohio dclegawon h:; hfi.irfsnai typing wHfiywiW for lilaine General Kobuison tHltlvtorv this W.1VJ "On Tuesday, at the convention the Ohio Sherman men were making s canvass among North Carolina, Georgia and Alabama delegates to see how ti:t Sherman men thete wotdd go for lilaine. The result was, eight in Georgia, eight in North Carolina and three in Alabama promised to vot for lilaine. The Ohio delegation was then canvassed for lilaine, and 4'i out of 44 were in lavor of lilaine, alter I hev saw no chance tor Sherman Warner liateinan was the only one who liL-MtHU-d. and he had about decided to vote fur lilaine when the break for Gar held was made. We, oi course, were not aware of what the Wisconsin dele nation had decided t do, and no man in Ohio delegation had any idea, but what l.laiue would he nominated on the next ballot until Wisconsin made the first break for Garfield. Blaine would have been nominated by the Sherman force and aid if Garfield's name had not been sprung at the time it w-as." A "BOUNDLESS PRAIRIE STORY. Barlingtou.Hawkeve. "Once over these boundless prairies' tiie sad passenger said, "over these prai ries ' "lhey call them 'prurnes' oyer in Indiana," the tat passenger said. "And down in Illinois," said the cross pas senger, "they call them "perarries."' And up in Michigan." the barkeman said, "they call them 'pairs.'" "And down in Kentucky' the man on wood- box remarked, "they call them 'pcrars.' " Well, anyhow," the sad passenger resumed, "once over these plains " "You said 'prairies' before," said the passenger with the sandy goatee. "Yes. and started a very profound philological discussion by it. Well, once over these verdant prairies " "The first time," said the cross passenger, "you said lioundless prairies.'" "Well. then, over these boundless prairies once " "Only once" asked the fat passenger. The sad passenger sighed, but went on : "Once the painted Indian roamed " "What fori" croaked the woman who talks bass. And the sad passenger went into his shell and said he would tell that story yet if he had to hire a hall to tell it iu. A medical jonrnal.the London Lancet. can not longer shirk tiie performance of a serious 1 lit y. It says: 1 lie public is probably not aware of tne cruelty ninicted uix in a large class ot the community by the practice of eeping shopwomen standing during tne hours ot business. In some ot the large eatahlishmeuts daily patronized by ladies ot lashion the permanent niury done to the young persons engaged is ot alarming proportions, and it l li uie to protest, lonng women come up from thc.cuuntry in lull health. unu are rapiuiy reuueeu to a condition which practically condemns them to ite-long su tiering. So fatuous is the dicsipline in many of the large houses mat it a girl is seen to lean tor a new moments for relief in her weariness she is reprimanded, and, if the offense he repeated, dismissed. This cruclv we can use no milder term is one which society, or, if need be, the law must put down, w e have not adverted to this painful supject until compelled to do so bye the most couclusive evidence that the pjactie of keeping girls standing during businese hours is a large lactor in the causation of the most distressing dis eases. The public will aid our endeavors to put a stop to this evil by interfering as opportunity otters; but an, appeal must be made directly to the tradesmen. especially of the large retail drapery --atuuii3uiueuts in iuc metropolis. FROM SMALL BEGINNINGS. It is not necessary that a lKy who learns a trade should follow it all hi inc. uovernitr fanner, ot Illinois, was a country blacksmith once. Thomas Ilayne, a rich and eminent lawyer, also of Illinois, was once a bookbinder. Erastus Corning, of New Yosk, too lame to do hard work commenced us a shop boy in Albany. When he applied for employment he was asked: "Why, my little boy, what can you do?" "Can do what I am bid," was the answer, which secured him the place. Senator Wilson, of Massachysetts, was a shoemaker. Thurlow Weed was a canal boat driver. Ex-Governor Stone, of Iowa, was a cabinet maker, which trade Stephen A. Douglas worked at in his youth. Large numbers of men of prominence now living have risen from humble life, bv dint of industry, without which talent is as gold coin on a barren island. Work alone makes men bl ight, and it does not alone depend on the kin i of work yon have to do, whether you rise in it; it depends on how you do it. Tablet. HELP THE CHILDREN GROW ERECT. William Blaikie. author of "How to Get Strong and How to Stay So," spoke before the Brooklyn Teachers' Asso ciation recently on "Physical Education" I want," said ' he. "to see if in an informal talk we can't hit upon some way iu which we can bring the Phy sical education of school children down to a practical b:isis. Our children, who are healthy anil buxom when thev Iiegin school-work, come out pale, sickly and with round shoulders. If vou mm ire the children under you to sit far back on a chair and to hold their chins up, you will cure them of being round--shouldered, and, the lungs 'and other vital organs will have fien and healtbv play. An other simple plan is to have the children bend over backward until they can see the ceiling. This exercise for n few minutes each day will work a wonderful transformation. If a well qualified teacher could be employed to superintend the physical development of the children, the best results would be seen." A KNOWING SNAKE. A Georgia man was fishing near a rock, under which was a snake's den, when the reptile came gliding from a foraginar expedition, and was disappear ing in the hole under the rock when. with a dexterous movement, the man seized him by the tail and threw him twenty feet away. The snake hardly knew what happened, and again essayed to enter his domicile in the same man ner. Again he was treated as lclbre. cver despairing, for the third time the wily serpent came to the rock. This time he approached deliberately, as if contemplating the situation. For a while he kept his defensive position. f I I i 1 mm when he carefully began p uncoil, at i ne same time disappearing tail fore most into the Ien. to the admiration of mo man who had U'cn amusing himself at his ex neus.- BUSINESS ITEMS. in V .-iiilornia there are alxiut 800,000 came ana ,ooo,ihi phee-p. There are 0,000 miles of telegraph and iriepiiouu wire in ew lork Cltv ... . .Moxicowith its vast and productive imuj. .iot nines oi ranwav 111 operation. rixiy cars oi iron ore per day is lb r . iroin me iron .Moun tain in .i! issouri. The average yield of poiaioes in 1S70 in me i nned .stales is stated to have tK-cn only sixty-nine bushels per acre. The first real discoverer of rv.ni.i L.nh.e superior, whose exploration led to - . .... tne development ot the Cliff mine is now an old and jioor man. living on cuariiy, in an old obscure village in Hi w isconsin lead regions. 1 ue total cost ot the Gothar.1 lnn,,..l tne most gigantic work ot the kind in the world, w ill not exceed $ lt,000,00o. It has been very costly of human life as wen as money, no less than 150 work men having been killed, and 4rwwi;-l.l,.,i during its construction. the locomotives on the New VnrV Central railroad arc to be remodeled and a new attachment, consisting of a nroW tion of the boiler in front of the smoke- stack, is to be adjusted. This projection ...:n ...1. .11 i . . J .1 will catch all cinders and sparks, au.l prevent their escape from the smoke - stack. Two hundred and thirty-three miles of - v mm Miui-uun; luursui railroad have been laid in England and Wales during the last ten years at a eostot nearly Jfl.j.OOO.OtH), exclusive ol the outlay on emrines. horses ;oi,l nit uuiiji ou euiriues, horses ami cars. une company expended 1.C'J0(MM1 on uie construction oi twenty and a quarter miles, while another exm-nded j,oou,ouo on thirty-two miles. Twenty years airo the dcenrst minin shalls ia the world reached only about 2.000 feet below the surface. The vhi-v deepest, we believe, was a metalliferous nunc in rtanover. wnic l had been fur. ried down to the deoth of 2!m ;..t The deepest perpendicular shaft to-it;.v is uie Aueiucrtshatt in a silver-lead mine in Prizibram. in Bohemia, which, in May last, had reached the depth of 1 000 ...... . , .- uieiies o,ou ieei. ine increase in rarmniM Hmr ii... 1 Pennsylvania lines is reported as goin- ou at uie raie oi tour to hvc millions a year, and for the first four months nriii year it is at the rate of six millioiw -m.i a half for all lines. This is almost ten per cent upon the share capital of the present company. Much of it is due to tne passenger t rathe, which far exceeds that of any time iu the history of the road, except the last three months of the centennial PUBLIC SALi;. There will Ue soM at pulilio auction, with- :lt. reserve or In -hi. Mini- at I'lviiioiith. eiifiit iiules west of Euipoiia, Lyon county. Wednesday, June iJO, 18SO, uieemire ncni ol cattle, h.r:-e5 ami hous. ami also tliB l.inun.K implements. beionKiiii; to Malcolm Caiupuell. viz: .U cows. calved or to calve: 3) three year old steers; 34 two vear oh! ycers; 40 one year old steers; auoue year , r.. i wvi& iiujcs; o youn Horses; jv.ires uu-s; .ii,t-as(iu; sulky pluw. with Incaking Httaclnneiii ; cnltivator; Woo. I, lunni, mihv ruKe; cirn Mieiler. At; The one year olds are liv the ic.l 6."-"""" ami me calves ov In-toil Uukeaml Yountf Wary Kuke. lroiii tho Hamilton herd. Keu'uckv. 1KKMS ok !L. I lirea year ol.l steers to lie sold for cash: other in-nm-t-rv -i v ,..nli,J tioii. on ao sums over ten dollars, an an. proven: nolo vritli n-n percent, inteicst. Five uu iiiscnuui iir can. sale to com- ii ence at luo'clock a. iu Lunch at 14 nvinck r.iwm inn -m ..-. . ,i ... . H. W. TEARS all. Auctioneer. a. o. conveyance will he proviMed fnr m-iMiuj im come uv railroad i ' i-imihIi Ol.. IUU. Vlil4 For Sale. One span of young Horses (marc unit Kfl'- ii'lO- wno re.I sliort horn Bull. I'olan.l China I ijrs. 10(10(1 hlai-klierry Miools 5,iJ00 Cioosctierry shoots. .1 V wlltl B.VNMOI.fM, Kmpoiia, Kan. PENSIONS! Any wound or iniurv. or anv .lis. -.ti how ever sliKht the .liMaliilily, entitles a solilier of ne une war t a pension, 'i nousamls are yet eutitle.1 I'-nsions by new law begin back at tay ol" rlircharKe Wiuuws. chiltlren umter siaii-cii jcars oi ace. neneoilcnt mothera fatiiers, also brothers ami sisters umlrr npn. ty-one years arc ciititlc.t to a pen.-ii.ui. Pen sion laws are now more li'.cral than formerly. ... . . i" nciM.r raies jviany aie j enoocii to a unuuty anil don't know it. i win procuri' patents i..r inventors, Iwth in mis cuiiii-rT ami in r.urope. Apply at once. . ll. iv in it nail several years cxiHTience in the largest law an.! claim olli in Washington, - iin.iiiMi.rr snLis:acoon linn asavinst ... inn o. in r mree mounts tnao by or res pon. I in ir vti-.h an altomev in Washin.no,. .-eml two s amps lor blauks ami inliuctions. .-vuure.ss TAYLiJK KITZ(JERAI.I). Attorney i.t luw nn.l sol. pit.tr ..r ir w c.iaiiiis. loi-K nox iipi, w inuclil. Kansas. 22tf Teachers Attention ! ! TIIK FODKTII ASiNUAI. Normal Institute of l.yon rnunty will be hel.t in the new Nor- I inal nuii.iiti at KniKria, couimeiicinjr Monday, July 5, 1880,9 a.m. ami continuing FOl'U WEEKS. t.W. Him-, 1.1,. i., will hare charge of the ui-Liiin... assisted iivj. ll. Hill, Mrs a I' Morse an.) Thj rp soiranl. All the branchei re.pure.l for certillcuu-s Kra.lc A. 1 ana i will lie taught. Also physioloifv, algebra. vo..al music, ami elocution Iilactlc will be a prominent feature ami will be tautcht in two classes one elementary, the oilier a.lvanre.1 Examination for Teachers' Certificates will be heM at the close of the iustitutc, July SfKClAI. Ir. lioss will form an extra class in elocution lor members of the institute ami you nK people iu the city who wish lo set ua.nntal .1..H1 i -. U.. .....1.. ' For circulars ami further particulars atl lress o. B. WHAKTOS', 1157t6iv82tB Emiwria. Kansas. Partnership Dissolution. The law partnership heretofore existing in the citv ot Kuumria, Kansas, between Al merin :ill. t ami K. M. Konle. is this .lay lis solveil by mutual couscfit. Kach member ot saia Unn w ill continue Urn priurti.i of lar.' in salacity, separately. uon Itis own in.iivi.l ual account . 1 ebt iue the Drm will be paid to either partner liiisinesii of the oM Qrm will lie complctcl a tboiiKh no dissolution ha.1 occureu. Alim-rin itl ett will continue t do business in the old linn otlice. and K. M. For.lev. ill oK'n an otlice upstairs in the buildinif next soutn. IJaU) from .1 une 3d, 1 xO AI.MKItIN GII.I.KTT. irit2-i;ti K. M. FUUE. TZ , , mtiiMm-Mn Mljj E. C. MacLeiman & Co. AT The News Job Office make a specialty of all fire of PFN ANR PFIMPII RHniC rlU rLILIL BUUKb mi ..n : ..LI . i r yui ulj in muiei iorm 1 Inst tho hin.r fnr. Anr.L I i-- . I VUUIIIVII iiiw . 1 1 1 1 1 : iiii i:t'ja .iiiii i in i ii lur 1 They alo put up all their priiiting ii, the - --- p........ 1 ANTAGRAPH lilNDPR r'ft COME AXD THY t'.S. l?3tf NEW YORK RESTAURANT sum avenue, between Coimiieroiul ainl Steri-hants streets. K3HQK1A. - KANSAS. . Tl'in liliice hits Ih'Oii Ht..t .... 1 of tobaucos. riuars. coill'ivt ionor".. .. Shua MCKEK A WAltHhLli. Jr..p'rs GRonERv Store Newvdd i j G AN Hl'GHES & COMPANY, 114 Commervial street. Emnoria tielweh rnn ivn i..-..,. . . , i weid ei st.x- Jc svft I':;vJ,:.."u.''?."...aral, . . : w lOd" Notice of Final Settlement. Notice is hereby eiven to all c-re.lilor anil ners interesle t in tin- ..i .i.. ..r i Aml..,i. .I....- i ...... . tends lo poM-nt Ins at.ounts a a.liiiimiia mcrroi aim maki Una stl i If nii'ii t .at .iiiii estate at the next term of tho nmluu. .uri ot l.von county, h.n..i.. coinmenciiiit on .uii.i.i, . .f my .HI1. IHMI. Illll lin in . . .... . v ' me uiiie ran le liesril miM iii'ii ne will llicn Hitulv ti . . ........ ..v.., u ,ur ,,,, services a such ailinin iMraior. and the exiunisps a.lministraii.m . , ... ""!. i. iit iiKIt . I . . , - , ' w. ndlKBia vuuiiuisirlor or the. ft-. i.. ... .i.. . D. A. Painter, Salesman for WHITK IIOLMKS, Live Stock Commission Merchants iVANSAS CITV, MlSSOtTKl. 20lll MONEY FOR MORTGAGES on ki:al. ustate. TIIE COlflilN I5ANKING CO. ll. Hroadnar, Sew Vork, Buy rurchasc Money Morliraires well -e.-..i-.l iiM.n voiuitry r.al estate at Tim vm l4Jiii.lu-ili.i:ii. The News Real Estate Agency CONIHJCTKO BV The News Company, Jacob Stoti.er. t'KANK 1 Alex. BrTTa, M AC'LSNNAN, Publishers of the E mporla ll.iilyaml Weekly News, AliENTS ru TBI HA l.K of Improved Farms! Uiiiiiirncl L,aii(l.s! Pay Taxes. KniNisir Amn-inm IK) a Oknekai. IJkai, Estatk UlSINESS. THEY ISSUE THE LAND BUYER Devoted to the Interests of Immigrants and the Sale of Real Estate, FK FKKK CIKCI I.ATION. PROPERTY ADVERTISED FREE! I 1 RAILROAD TIME TABLE. A , T. 3k S cIoinu East. K. :. aiKl Al.'liisnn Kx. Arrives. l-vaw ciuiu. ll it ui Thioujf li ivi ami Min-k . - - ,-..---- Ji:zai.m. I - 3 uii, wv ir...ri.t r-zf. ' "- ?:? '"- ""fcnv 6:SUU.lu. S:) A... T. A S. p. tioixo WST. lien ver ami I-m hlo Ks . 4 :S3 i..b. 4 -i , m a ireight ... M0pm. 4 15 a ui KMrOKll ANII IIOirtlD UIVCH. Ilowan! Aceoiuui.tafii, II :40 a m. 4:i i ia Misiioiiri. Kanr Trian, laily rot't Si-m!ay. v. , ., Arrives. u-avis , i iu. 4 i tu. - :ii am ":" i. 111. Norili reorlil H in. Soulli mm) . 4 :S7 li.lll. : a iu. S:li a.Ul. f-M.lh liei.ht Arrival and Departure of Mails at Office. A. X. A S. ., .. irnves. I 1.,,-s, ' v-:l!l iM ,u- 1o ;fcl a. in. M. K A T.- ii ii a. in. Iwiij Iu s-nnli ... r::iUp. in. V:ip. m. K iryka an.) Madison . . tl:oa., 40 p. ," ' Lem wevery Tiiesilav ami niihi ': m : arrive every We.lncs.lay and saiur- . O tt 111 Bazar, l-luuiu ami Kj.s-XaVe every aiur-i-Jw'J,- "! : 1,rrlv' every t-atnrdav". li ., Iu. 1 ' '"In hours Krom 7 a m .. T :in il''rnun 9 ' IU a m.. ami lrom o;ww o:au p. in. Uoney-onter an, I registered letter depart ment open from S a. in. to 5 p. ai daily ex cept Sunday. K .. . CliUltCH DIKKC'TORY. Hkst Baptist. On Merchants street, between -lib ami .Mb avenue. Servi ces every alibaib at n a. m. an(1 8 p m ?aldntb school. ;45 s. m. praVer meeting; Tbursdav, M:otl p. m. Uev 'J Gates, pastr.r lt. sldence cornel Stb ' xv'. enue ami Market street. MI8.-IONAKV BAPTIST-AFIUCAS-C'or. ner b:b aveuue and S-vlv-ni street. Serv ices at 11 n. m. and T.30 p m., Sahtialh chod at 2:30 p. ni.. everv SunUi.v- i.rav. er uieetms Wednesday, "7 :!l p.m. Pan tor. Uev. H. W Brown, or Junction Citv. Kansas. l'RKDESTIMAKIAN Baptist. Place of meeting and pastor's residence, corner of Uural street and lt avenue. Services, first Sunday of each month at 11 a. in. and 7:30 p. in.; also al 2 p. ui. on the Saturday prtt-ediuK. Key. Joseph Brown, pastor. Cukistian IHI'KCH.-Southwest cor ner ot Exebiinv'e otreet and Ttb avenue. KeKUltir services at 11 a. u. and 7:;w p. tn. Sabbath school at o p. tu. l'raver ineetiut; Wednesday at S p. m. Durinir winter evenings services commence at 7 p. m. Klneis, S. G. Brown and W. II. H. Weod. Kev. . . Miller, tmni.tr 1 1- Cottonwood street. FlKbT t'ONGRKGATlONAI.. turner Mlh avei.ue and Mechanics street. Serv'ces -t II a. in. and fi p. m. Sabbath school :.i ! I'rayor nieeiiuir Thursduv r r .. in. Rev. K. C'or.lley. nastor: r Intra Hr.i door soulu of church. SKCOXO C'O.NGKKOATIONAI W Rlj.ll t'orner Mercbauts stn-et ami 2d avenue. Services al Kt:3n a. in. and ::io p. ni. I'rav er meetiui; We.lnisilav at 7:.'iti n. in. Sun. day school at 2 p. m. Kev. H. Kees, pas tor. Kesidence uue-hail' mile south ol town. St. Andkkw's) Hkotkstant Kpiwo PAL. Southeast corner iuu avenue ami commercial streei. Sunday services at 11 u. III. and 8 p. in, Sunday school immediately after ll! or Hint; services. Hec tor, liev. Ibonlas Burrows. Kesidence. the rectory, ailjoinin' the church. KKiKNtm.-t'orner Cth aenue and St I vau street. Meeting on Sunday :l'n, Wedneday, at II a. m. Sat.lmlh-scuool at III a. m. I'Hl'KCH OK TIIK SCKKI IlKAHTtIK J Kb US. Corner aiMuuwoo.! street and id avenue. Itegiilar services 2d aud 4iu Sundays, of every mouth. Muss at s a. in. iiid IU::Kla. iu. Suiulav-sehiMil al 3 p. in. Vespers and It. llcdl. tlon at 7 p. in. Kev Joseph IVrrier, pustor. Iisi,lcuce next to church. Mkthoi.ist Kpiscofai Corner ilih avenue and Mcrchantl st reets. Services on Sunday at 11 a. m. aud ii p. ni. Sunday school, 2::ui p. m. Class. me. tinx Sumlav, 12 in., and Tuesday. 7:.'lt n. m. lraye"r iiieeting, Thin sd.iy, 7:3U p. in. Bev.C. It. Kiee, pastor. Kesidence lir-.tilo.ir south of the church. MMHoriicr Episcopal Avkican. Southwest or the ceulreof town, below the A. T. & S. K. railroad. Services, Ham. and 7:30 p. in. huuday-school, 2 p. In. Class-nna tino, p. " Prayer-meeting. 7:IMI p. in. on Wednesday, kev. Jordan Allen, pastor. Kesidence next to the church. Fkkk MKiiionisT Services in Fow- ler'n Hall, HSO Commercial street, every Sunday at 3 p. in. Sabbath school at 2 p. m. Prayer meeting at private house on Monday and Thursday evenimrs. liev. I.. C. Kbey, pastor. Kesidence. Merchants street, between !ith and loth avenues. JURTHODI8T PKOTK8TANT. Services tin the 2d and 4th Sundays ot each month t. 7 p. m.. in Fowler'N hall, lbO Commercial streei. Kev. .1. Wil kins, pastor. Kesidence in same building. Fl HST I'RKKHVTRRI is! VnMl .... nor Ah avenue and Commercial slieei. Services 11 a. in. and S it. in. Snmlsv school. 0:30 a. ni. Prayer inccliiii' x i, n. I'hursdays. 1'aslor, Kev. A. S. ludley. Skconi Pkkshytkkian WRI.RM.-. Corner 4ta avenue and Market strict. Sunday school, lo a. in. Services. . 3d au.l 0:30 p. ui. Kev. John Jones, or llry Ceek. pastor. 1)N1TKI PKKSUVTICKIAV Wnr.lil.. 1.. Fowler's hall. Hill Coinmercial street, ev. cry 1st ami 3d Sabbath ol the month, ser vices. II i. m. and S:(KI n. in. Sabb.-iii.. school in name place at !)::Kla. in. Prayer meeting on Thursday evening at private nouses, uev. .lames Harnett. D. !.. min ster aud missionary. Kesidence in north west part of the city. KkfohmKHCiH KC41. Kegular services. at II o'clock a. in. everv Sun. lav. Kev.. I G. Shoemaker, pastor. Kesidence, on hit ol Twelfth and West. 12,000 Acres! Having iH-rt-onally in-KiN-lcil .-.-.. h seclion of our 1 iiioo acre irai-ii.n t t... of l.von county, Ix-tween the A., T. s F and the M.. K. A T. railrowM. ami made lol ! lats ami dcscriiilions of tlu sum., u.. .... now ready In auswer all inquiries in regard to this immense tract of ininii.tnve.i l,.,.. I soon to l-.-..iiic dotted with tin ivlnir prairie Homes. 1 Ins tract isinostlv mtuil lnuli mil. iik prairie, with st.s k water on a numlier ..r sections, coal on some, and is mostly (rood, tillable, productive soil, with cheap luel. plenty of biiildmit stone, near to markets and railroad stations, with ample raiiKC for sl.s-k, and within a few hours' r ilro.nl ride of Kan sas City. It is offered at Imih. cash and time rices, irom M to Ol pc acre, ami isaduura ly situated for colonv nurufhu.. ..i.i friends couiinir west lo choose lor.iliio.s ......r ca.-h other 1'lentv uf i.mxI coal at st in cents er bushel solves the fuel question on This is u oortion of tiie ol.l stiw. n.i i,-..v ndian reservation, and is a n.ujt of Hie 1 now lielonifinar to thi Itesiim- im. uL'..rL-c of Pennsylvania, aud lounerly known as Ittc McManua lands ou which land some of the best and most highly iniprove.1 st.K-k and grain larnis in this couutv are now located TIIK XtHS COMPANY, ow KmiH.iia. Kansas. A Bargain. KB Choice residence proM-rty, one and a hair story, cottaire style, frame house f nine rooms and lame cellar; house new. u.-lr built, lluished uid in Mrlect comliliou ; porches, i-ay-wniclow, lilin.l-. Ac. ; cistern, with puniii, under nmir; r.sl stable; kI walks ami surrounuinirs; proK-rty cufinletr and ursl-class; location cxicllciil: lot 7ijn leet. Price, t-t.Ml. .rJft.;" 1IW Aiapiiy i arnv so. aou wi' K :iln we nrr- t trjirmi rrv t lie iininrf.ra ms. rt rt i c np r.