1 )r .
John N. Elxon, the big apple dim of
Oskaloosa, luwa, has gathered 80,000
bushels of apple this season, and ninny
t.i hi winter trcn s remain untouched. A
klnifle hipu .:.! of 500 Irrels whs made
to Eugland a few tin since.
Rimci Cnkling carriea more brains
In hi but tliao any man in lUia cuu
try. General Grant can any more in half
a newspaper column than any other man
in the country c . say in three column
General GrrU-ld can bent any man in
the country getting . vote from the
The dispatch from New York giring
the action of Iho National and Slnte
Democratic committees, with several
whereases and resolves, in relation to
fraud on the ballot bz in New York,
will strike the general Republican unnd
as a very easy and very harmless way
for the diacomfitted Democrats to "let
tUcmwlvcs down." '
Gold has been discovered in New
foatulland, and Sir Alvxander Murray,
the official geologist, describes the loca
tion and Datum of the fiud. The indica
tion are pronounced sufficiently favora
ble to merit a fair trial, and it is said
Chat there is reason to hope and expect
that ample capital applied to skilled
and judicious labor may be found re
munerative to future adventurers.
THE MOKKIH COUNTY VICTORY.
The adjoiuing county of Morris ha
flever before- been able to elect the en
tire Republican ticket, with an acci
dental exception nine years ago. It bus
A strong Democratic element, left over
from border ruffian day, which has al
waysprnctietlly manipulated the county
During' this Cttuil-a Jt his been the
scene of the int animated and interest
ing canvass of perhaps any portkou of
the siatc, resulting In the triumph of
ih Republicans by a majority of
over 400 in a vote of 2,000, with
the bwest man on the ticket 250
ahead. Oetu-Tal Woodford and Scntttor
Plumb opened lias contest with a giaud
field d.iy. The lb-publican, with Frank
MorLrty at the helm, has buun piurin
iobotihH and shell. Dr. Muitael, rep
reeouUtlve elect, has been to every fiiui
ly and schoid houae, while youog Mil
ler. the elected county attorney, has fair
ly astonished both friend and foe with
the power of hi logic aod eloquence, the
fervor bis Zeal, and bis unpacity and
efficiency. Tue two Ulehler. the Hpen
ctsrs, Charley Svfaaflur, Armstrong, young
Richey, and a host of oilier young men,
were like so many Napojeous, while
Uncle Wright, the old district clerk, the
color tyichey, B irker, and muny others
it) u ally worthy were constant with their
counsels aud experience, and like iiiu
cher in the front of the fiay.
And now, Morris county, redeemed
and renovated, steps into the front rank
as one of the most thoroughly Republi
can counties of K:insa.
.AFTER THE FIGHT
Fusion didn't fuc.
"Old Grant" pulled u through agaiu.
There seeiua to Jctve been a general
slaughter at the old slide senators.
Did you bear t lie naws from Chase?
Old 8am Woo! U tx-ateu by sixty ma
, -.The clock to)iet. never to go again.
, When thy old woman did.
But 1 got her peitbion all the same. W.
II. English. - '
We are glad-to JkMow we -were mistak
en yesterday in anuoujiciug that Shtp
herd. Democrat, had beaten. Finch, Re
publican, for senator in the 0agu dis
trict. . The latter is elected by a small
majority. , , : ;
- The following characteUtic note from
Eugene Ware, Just elected stale senator
in the Fort Scott district, to Geo. R.
Peck, of Topuka, will he enjoyed by
Ft. Scott, Kan., Nov. 8, 18).
As Moses lifted np the serpent in the
vrlldernehs, so did I lift the worthy broth
er about eight hundred and some odd.
We are all feeling mighty good over
the election, but we think the people of
Douglas county, Chase county, and the
Eighty -second district of Lyon county
ought to have special praise for "laying
out" in such excellent style those three
political shyster, tricksters and dema
gogue, 8. N. Wood, Sid Clarke and
Eakrldgo. Whut do you say, boys?
English ha been Interviewed. He Is
garulou about the election, flu thinks
Indiana did remarkably well on the 2d,
considering the result in October. He
feels personally no chagrin, at the result.
and ho is rather glad he is left to the
more profitable business of foreclosing
mortgages, which be says is more con
genial than (belng a figure bead in the
senate, without patronage. Willium I
to be congratulated on the posscsai.in of
urn a cheerful disposition, and with
taking hi defeat so philosophically.
HERE AND THERE.
Missouri has a politician named Kow.
camber. He must have gotiuto a pickle
Now we say snoot upon the spot the
first man who pr ipoies in, congress, to
disturb the finances.
It is said of many a promising writer
that be would have inude hi mark if he
had not married a woman of society. 1
The Common wealth exclaims: "Where
do we aland 'now?" Just wait till we
take a fresh chaw of tcrbacker and flguro
up, and we'll tell you.
A law of Scotland Inflicts "a fine of
twelve pence for every oath." If there
was such a law in the United States we
could pay the national debt in two year
and have a handsome balance in the
M'lle Bernhardt bo sooner got out of
the bend of the custom hoiuc officials
through the. payment of $4,300, which
Manager Abbey protested against, than
abe fell a prey to the trouble which has
visited the chief members of her Majes
ty Opera company, and many common
people as well, the influenza.
. . The colored. JiepuVUcaaa of . Win.flcld
jubilated over the election news.
The Odd Fellows ' of Wichita
taken powealou of their new hall.
Sedgwick couuty a furnishing
hour and Kingman with vegetables.
The ladies of Wichita turned out and
worked for the temperance amendment
election duy. They bad tables furnish
ed with lunch and hot coffee and tea.
T. Mclntlre, formerly probate Judge of
Lyon county, got "laid out" for the
same oftico in Cowley county, at the re
cent election. He has changed his poli
tics since be left here.
Allen B. Lemmon, who will retire
from the state superintendent's office
next January, will step into the legisla.
tuns as a member from Cowley, and he
will make a good one.
A full house assembled at the M. F.
church Monday night to bear Senator
1'iumo on tue issues r tue da v. lie ar
rived on the freight tram from the east
at 8:30 o'clock, and immediately com
tnenceu his peecu. 1 he senator was
one of the earliest to enter into the cam
palgn and threw into it all his wonder
f ul powers of oratory and logic ; has
oeen tn the thickest of the fight, in In
01 ana, in the second concessional dis
trict of this state and wherever he was
most needed, and has not spared a day
imm his work. Tim RiuMioni i
Kansas and of the nation regard him as
one of the foremon stalwart of the
cuuutry. - inneiu Uourler.
Senator Plumb has done noble work
during me laie canvasa. na worked
mu wauc upeecurs in nearly every coun
ty in the state. The Republicans are in
debted to him more than to any othei
one man for the glorious results in Kan
sas. He also did good work in Indiana
oeiore the uctooer election. Common
senator Plumb did excellent service
for the Republican cause in the cam.
palgn lust closed, lie was ready for
any call and his speecboa were powerful
aou KVHTincing. iawrnc Journal.
ESTABLISHED IN" 157.
HOW KANSAS WENT.
Majorities tor GitrtMu, 2,855; St.
John, 2,197; Ryan, 2,70; Munoa f..r
district judge, Us0; T. J. Anderson and
J. li. Johnson, Republicans, elected to
the legislature without opposition.
Whole Republican county ticket elected
by heavy majorities. Mnjorily for pro
hibition amendment, 701.
Garfield received 2.i3 votes; Han
cock, 1.129; Wearer, &Jd. St. John had
about the same vote as Garfield, and the
prohibition amendment has about 2,000
majority. ' Neil Wilkie beats Murdock
fer senator in the Butler and Harvey
' For state senator, Cogswell has 1,030
votes and Uillett, 611. Cogswell
says he is a Republican. For judge,
Graves has 221 majority over Lynn. J.
B. Clogston is elected to the legittlature
in the 85th and probably W. F. Osborn
in the 84th district; both Republicans.
The entire Republican county ticket is
elected except commissioner. Eureka
gave a majority of 143 for the prohibi
tion amendment. The county will give
a majority of about eight hundred for
Republican state and national ticket
Garfield. 1,438; Hancock, 329; Weav
er, 331 ; St. Jonn, 1,440; Rms, 521 ; Vroo.
man, 832. Congress Anderson, 1,435;
Humes, 707 ; Davis, 645.
The majority in Riley county are:
Gartleld, 1.110 over Hancock and about
M00 over all. St. John about 1,050 over
K' and 300 over all. Anderson about
000 over JJumea and 500 over all.
X- B. Brown U elected senator from
the 83d district; W. 1(. Leagh, Republi
can, representative from the lOtfth and
W. II Peak, Republican, from the 107ih
Full reinrns from Douglas county give
the O .irhVltl elector 1,2-52 mtiority ; St.
John, 705 1 llaydcell. 1,405 ; Stephens, for
district Judge. 1,800. The total vote on
late senator Ik as follow i Timelier, 2,
304; Green. 2,378; Watts, 1,755; Bear,
Z.'itil, (I he last two Democrats;) Clarke
(sorehead) 1,101. Ou the constitutional
amendment ibo vote stands: For prohi
bslion, 1,083 majority,
Garfield 800 plurality over Hancock,
and a majority over all of 320, though
Weaver's vote is incomplete. Weaver's
total vote in the county will Dot overrun
3J0. Ha-skcM' majority for congress is
about 450. Gov. St. John run a little
!ehimli hi plurality over Ross, 530.
The Greenback candidate- for governor
will have pearly 800 votes. The entire
Republican county ticket i elected btTa
miijority running from 800 to 050. The
total vote tor the couuty exceed 3,800,
greater than in 1879.
Returns from all but two precincts in
Saline county show a clear mujority for
the national and state ticket of 1,100.
Peterson, Iodipendut Republican, i
elected to the legislature. The balance
of the Republican ticket i eiefited by a
D.ivi coun'y, complete excepting one
precinct of 50 votes, which i claimed to
be Republican, give Garfield C70; Han
cock, 3(45 ; Weaver, 321. St John's plu
rality, 230. Anderson, Republican, for
congrens ha G52 ; Burnes, 438 ; Davis,
274. For slate senator, Burriss, Itepub
lican, C32; Elliott, Democrat, B2 ; Wil
son, Greeubacker, 321. For representa
tive, fierce, Republican, 525; Humph
rey, Democrat, 422; C'ireyel, Greenback.
r, 4.M. I lie prolilbllory amemimcni
has 50 majority. It iiad 59 majority in
unction City which supports saloons.
This city gives Garfield 1,357; Han
cock 700; and Weaver 17. Garfield's
plurality 391. Atchison county complete,
as follows: Garfield 2,711; Hancock
,092; Weaver 11. Gnrtield'a plurality
St John 2,355 ; Ross 2,281 ; Vroorann
33; scattering 0. St. John's plurality
74. Congress Anderson, Republican,
583; Burns, Democrat, 2,200; Davis
I. Anderson's plurality 388. State
Senator Brines. Republican, and
Everest, Uemocrat. are eluctcu. Itepre
presentatives Sealon, Cloyes and Pat.
ton, Republican, and Glick, Democrat,
are elelected ; the latter beat Bruce, Re
publican, colored, by only 25 votes in a
total of about 1.500. The Republicans
elect their entire county ticket; tho pro
hibition amendment is beaten in this
couuty by over 1,500.
Brown county, complete. Garfield. 1,.
874; Hancock, 893; Weaver, 105. Re
publicans elect both representatives and
entire county ticket
Tho following are the R publican ma
jorities in Usborne couuty: Uarfield,
ts4; Anderson, KUU; Bt. John, UW;
ratcheu, state senator, 6G, I he prohl.
billon ameudmenl bus 270 mnjorily. A.
y. uowun, representative, tw.
Complete returns from Bourbon coun
ty give Haskell, for congress, 873 major-
ty over Ureen, tue fusion candidate.
St. John's mnjorily in the county is 1,
015. Garfield's plurality over Weaver
aud Hancock, i 1,100. The entire
county ticket is elected, with a majority
of 81)0. The Republican elect senator
and all of the members of the legislature.
The vote la Crawford county for Gar.
field is 1,900; Hancock, 1,395; Weaver,
4"0; for St. John, 1,83; Ross, 1,387;
Vroomun, 440; Haskell, 1,900; Green,
1.799. C. Millington aud Jacob Mil
ler, Republicans, are elected representa
tives, the latter by one majority. A. P.
Kiddle is elected senator by 188 majori
ty. The entire Republican couuty
ticket is elected, except county attorney.
Parsons give a Republican majority
of 385 for tue state and national Repub
lican tickets, except St, John, who gets
170 mujority; Haskell, 823; ajraiust pro
hibition auieuduieut, 400.
The result is the clearest Republican
victory that has been won here for ten
year. The entire Republican county
ticket I elee'eu, with the exception or
two out or seven member or the lecisla.
lure. The following are the names of
those elected: District judge. Robert
Crozierr; state senator, city district, H.
M. Alter, country district. Dr. T. G. V.
Bowling; representatives 10th district,
Oscar Haberlein, Republican ; 11th dis
trict, P. Geraughty, Democrat; 12th dis
trict, James F. Legate, Republican; 13th
district, John Schott, Republican; 14th
distrct W. T. Marvin, Democrat; 15th
district, M. C. Harris, Republican; 16th
district, John Davelbess, Republican.
the vote on the constitutional amend
ment 1 not at all connected yet but
enough i known to show that the ma
jority against the prohibitory proposi
tion win be about i,ouu la the county.
Returns from most of the precincts in
Coffey couuty indicate that St John has
polled the lull Republican vote. The
prohibition amendment has been large
ly defeated. Although we have a Re
publican majority of about 500, owing
to local questions both legislative dis
tricts will elect Democratic representa
Republican victory, except commis
sioner and representative in the Nine
teenth district. - I be election returns ot
Wyandotte county are all in but one or
two rrecincts, showing a Republican vic
tory, except county commissioner and
representative Tor the Nineteenth dis
trict The prohibitory amendment carried
in Wyandotte city, but lost in the coun
ty. Hon. D. C. Haskell's majority for
congress was more than 300 over Green.
This is the first time that a Republican
congressman has ever carried Wyandotte
county. In Kansas City, Kan., Green's
name was scratc hed : also In W vandotte.
aud in the couuty. That speech alouc
cave Haskell 500 votes in the countv
I ae iiepuDiicans nave elected the lol
loping: B. L. Stine, representative
.t-ieuieenin district; Mat. is. s. w,
Drought, representative Seventeenth dis
trict ; J. . Buchan, senator.
Linn county gives from 500 to 800 ma
jority tor an the Republican "Candidates.
B'ue elected senator- aud Snoddv.
mixxjjr auu varpeuier representatives.
i i . . -
Full returns from this county show
the election of the entire Republican
ticket by a good majority. Garfield's
majority is 453; Haskell, Republican.
for congress, 543 majority; Stephens,
Republican, for judge, 1,038 majority;
Benson, Republican, for state senator,
-,-ug majority ; roucn ltepumican. for
representative T went v-ei thin district.
824 majority; Bass, Republican, for re
presentative 1 wenty-seventh district
ibe full vote on the temperance
ameodmebt is not yet known, but it is
estimated mat the county has given
majority for it of 800.
The Republicans hava ramal
thing in Montgomery county by a large
uiicHni majority. Ail tns pre.
cincls have not been braid from to as to
xive muj .ritiee, but enongh is known
definitely to indicate Haskell's majority
in the county at least 100 over Green, the
Fusion candidate. The amendment has
carried by at least 200. The Greenback
vote is about 500.
Compl'' returns of Alles coonty give
the follow.;; miijrit:-j: Garfield, 772;
St John, 717; Haskell, C94; Stevenson,
representative A2d district, 225; Cox,
representative 53d district, 32.
This county gives about 600 Republi
can majority for the national, state and
congressional ticket. The state senator,
all the representatives and all the county
office except probate judge are Republi
The Republicans elect the entire coun
ty ticket. D. W. Houston is elected rep
resentative of the Fifty seventh district
E. H. Fuuston is elected Senator of the
Seventeenth senatorial district, compris
ing the counties of Anderson and Allen.
Haskeli's majority is 422; Stephens', for
Dickinson county gives a plurality of
1,000 Tor Uarfield, about the same for
Anderson, and for Burris for state sens,
tor. St. John, 650 plurality. The entire
Republican county ticket is elected.
The whole Republican county ticket
is elected except superintendent The
vote of the couuty is as follows: Gar
field 673. Weaver 427, Hancick 309;
Mitchell 417. McDonald 280; Crane, Re
publican, for senator, QjQ, Bates, Fusion,
708; Doolittle, Republican, for reprp
sentative, 649, Wood, Greenback, 070;
Miller, Democrat, 225. The vote on the
slate ticket is about the same a for Gar
Harvey county gives a majority ef
1,000 for Garfield. St John's majority
i from 500 to 1.000 The state sena
torial fight has been bitter, Wilkie. Re
publican, having a majority of 700 in
The returns from all the townships in
Cowley county are in and the entire Re
publican ticket Is fcectccj by majorities
ranging r50 for county superintendent
to 1.000 for Garfield. T"e majority for
the prohibition amendment is ' upw irds
of 2,000. The great fight in this county
was over the senatorship. Hon. W. II.
Hackney, the Republican Bomipid, is
elected by 716 m ijority. The total vote
was greater than ever before cast in the
county, and the Republican gains cor
Neosho .county, gives Haskell 1,828;
Green, 1,215. No positive information
from 10 township Haskell's majori
ty will not be' less than J05- T'ie whole
county Republican ticket, excepting rep,
reseniative from the Fifth district, is
The Atlanta Constitutson says the
south wants nothing more than simply
exact, absolute justice. The south can
always rely on the Repulican party for
just that thing. The Republican party
will do better by the south than she will
for herself. If the south will now Jurn
her attention to the work she needs most
she will bloom and boom for four years.
- AtfOL'T TU K ELECTION.
London, Nov. 4. Tim Daily Tele
graph devotes lU leading article to the
election. It says : So far as the nation'
al issues are concerned, the Democratic
party has fought and lost its great battle.
No future presidential campaign will
be conducted uuder the banner original
ly hoisted by Thomas Jefferson, and
which symbolized a hatred to England
as the foremost plank in its platform.
That this feeling baa pased away is
clearly evinced by the fni that in the
struggle between Qurfield and . Hancock
the sympathies of Englishmen have
been all along in favor of the former.
The success of the Republican candidate
presages not only the continuation, but
the further exteusion of that prosperity
which set in two years ago.
In continuation of the poinrnenta pn
the presidential election in the United
states, tne 1 clegrapn saysi t he success
of the Republican candidate presages
not only a continuation but a further
extension of that prosperity which set in
two years ago on the other side or tue
Atlantic, and the influence of which is
largely felt by these Islands within their
own confines, and all throughout the
east of Europe. The probability is that
the next struggle for power will be be
tween the united free traders of the
south and west on one hand, against
eastern protectionists on the other. In
the opinion of fur-sighted men upon
both sides of tho Atlantic, it is impossi
ble for that momentous issue to be much
St. Petebsbcho. Nov. 4. Ordinary
rye bread bus risen to double the uaual
prices. Great scarcity exists in St. Pet-
ersburg and in various provinces, which
American competition in wheat and
flour fails to meet.
THE SOCIALIST LAW."
Berlin, Nov. 4. In accordance with
the nevy socialist law, eighty citizens of
Hamburg have been ejected irom that
city; also many families in Altona.
Many lamiliea In bculesurg, iiolstein,
have received notice to quit.
London, Nov. 4. At 10 o'clock to
day, in the Astlcy belt contest, the score
stood: Howell, SCI miles; Littlewood,
819; Doblcr, 335. Rowcll rested live
hours and a half last night. Dobler
comes out occasionally, but the race is
Virtually sen leu. llowaru lias leu tne
building. Littlewood i going fairly
well and chancrinir his direction every
few laps. The breaking down of Dobler
and Howard is attributed to their not
reversing their direction, whereby the
right leg in both cases have given away.
DCBUN. Nov. 4. It is confidently as
serted that in justification of their acts
and speeches, the Irish agitators will, at
the approaching trials, call Beveral hun
dred witnesses from rented estates.
Dublin. Nov. 4. Chas. Samuel Dud
geon, of Longford county, a magistrate,
was tired al near Lonetord latt micht.
I he Freemen s Journal has started a
subscription in defense of the Land
Bucssei, Nov. 4 At the mines to
day, thirteen men were precipitated to
the bottom of a colliery shaft and killed.
by tue breaking 01 tne hoisting appara
A New Bank-
Cincinnatt, Nov. 4. The Citizens'
National Bank opened for business to
day. This is a new bank recently or
ganized with $1,000,000 capital.
The Trouble In Ireland.
New York. Nov. 5. A special tele-
eram from Dublin savs the prosecution
of the leader of the Land League, are
beginning to bear fruit in speeches of
defiance and increased violence as evi
dences at West port yesterday. There
was a meeting of the League at that
place, at which the chairman. Jno. La-
velle, said : "The people should now be
more determined than ever in asserting
their rights. The nationalists of Ireland,
England, Scotland aud America will no
doubtconvince the government by their
prompt and patriotic action in that
cause of freedom, the banner of which is
now raised in Ireland, will not be pnt
down without a gigantic struggle. The
.Land league in lxughrea has issued an
address concluding as lollows:
-Ibe solemn hour striKes upon the
dial of time and the tear-blotted history
of your long suffering country falls open
belore you. Approach, men 01 Ireland,
and write upon its most glorious page
the imperishable word or ireedomuod
Save Ireland.' "
Meetings are now being held daily
throughout the country. Twelve will be
held next Sunday. Parnell will a' tend
at Athlone, and Dillon at Killatoe. The
organization shows improvement daily.
Those Ballot Boxes-
NewYom. Not. 5. Superinteddent
Walling says the thirty-five ballot boxes
at police headquarter, in rel tion to
which so mach mystery prevails, were
taken to headquaiters in order to ascer
tain the troth of the rumor that a num
ber of voles bad been castbr Wm. 8.
Dand, the Republican candidate for
mayor, instead of W m. Dowd, and had
been thrown out as defective. The law
recognizes in such cases the intent of
the voter, and that the ballots would on
noubtedly be counted for the Republi
can candidate. A reporter endeavored
to count the defective votes thrown ont
on the canvassers' returns on election
day, but was prevented by Chief O'Brien
or tne election ou resit.
Ball road Aeeldenk
New York, Nov. 5. This morning
freight train on the New York, Lake
Erie fe Western' railroad had taken the
witch at Penn Horn Creek, New Jersey,
lo permit a passenger train of the New
York fc New Jersey railroad to pass in
to the tunnel. The switchman it is al
leged omitted to close the switch, and the
passenger train crashed into the catioose
of the freight train, killing David
Quackenbush, the enginneer of the pas
senger train, the freight train conductor,
and Garret Voorheea, the fireman of the
passenger train. No passengers were
hurt. Chas. Bagert, the switchman, has
I H. Kalloea's Csse.
New York, Not. 5. A dispatch from
San Francisco Bays the supreme court
has denied the writ of habeas corpus in
the case of I. M. Kalloch. charged with
the murder of Chas. De Yonng. ot the
Chronicle, and the case will now go to
the lower court on its merits.
Mayor Kalloch In Trouble.
Sax Fbascisco, Cal . Nov. 5. A cita
tion has been issued commanding Mayor
Kalloch to show cause why he should
not be punished for contmpt in attack
ing the grand jury in the prelude to his
sermon last Sunday evening. The re
port attacks a number of county officials
and institutions and praises others- It is
noticeable that the unfavorable com
ments are confined to the officers elected
AS UNANSWERED QUESTION.
"Pap, what mSite too ttr to war?" - -
SsM Jrnoie, climbing from the cbahr
Upon mjr lp ; -wht did you foi f
anil tnnt she hng-gt ma lite a bear: '
t'aute if ou adn't gone, you see,
You'd have two leg to eaater me."
'Why. child I went because" and theft
I 'opixl to think, ore ure 1 knew;
I'd of i en toht her brother Ben
Wbsn ths recital (lb"! nj thronnh.
And still n urgtti. Wbat did vou Xorf
Paa what mude you go to wait"
I looked abroad The blacks were free.
Hue voioeles. voteless, filled with woe,
Slav- of their masters seemed to bo
As tuuoh at twenty years in
She said. "An what did nclo Dnrr
Get killed la front of Bicbmgnd fort" .
A rifle club went wheeling-by;
I bw the murilsrtxi Cbi.bolm'i ghost;
I heard the Hamburg martyrs' cry
1 he rebt-t yeil - tne vau ting Imaat!
I taw the wounds ot patriot dead;
hat made you got" my Jmnie said-
Mv dear." I aid but nothing more.
f or, rlancing through the sea tie balls.
The rebel general had the floor.
And ruled the nation' council balls r
Tai.." abf llFxed, why did OU gof"
My chilli,:' 1 il, "1 da net knyif "
TRE TRAFFIC U MEN.
Who Were the First SmapclpatloqUfa
To the Editor of th Cincinnati Qatette;
Some months ago I claimed in your
columns that the "Society of Friend"
wa the first religious organization to
declare the holding of the colored peo
pie in slavery a sin, and the first to prac
tice what it preached. I also referred to
John VVuelnien, of New Jersey, a Quak
er preacher, as the real apostle pf einan
cipation, and pointed' out that the
"Friends" at tiermantown, Pa held the
noble position of originators of the agi
tation against slavery, in 188, an agita.
tion which continued until, in one hun
dred years, no slave was held by a Quak
er, and, in less than two hundred years,
none existed in the United States. -
By a fortunate chance the original pa
per on the subject, presented to the
monthly r.bptjoij at Uermantown, in the
year 1668, has been found, and I have a,
photographic copy ot it. ft was lately
discovered among the archives of the
Arch street meeting of "Friends," in
Philadelphia, somewhat defaced with
mold, but substantially perfect. I send
you a literal copy as follows: -
TA' i to ye Monthly Meeting at Rich
ard Worreft: '
Tbc;e are the rpngoq's why we are
against tlie trafrick or wen-body, as fo
lowetb: la there any that would be done
or handled in this manner f viz., to be
sold as a slave for all the time of bis
life? How fearful and faint Leaned are
many on sea, when they see a strange
vessel, being afraid it should be a Turk,
and they should be taken, and sold for
slaves in Turkey. Now what is this bet
ter done, as Turks doe ? Yea, rather is
it worse for them, which say they arc
Christians; for we hear that yb most pact
of such negersare brought hither against
their will and consent, and that many ot
them are stolen. Now, tho they are
black, we cant conceive there is more
iberty to have them slaves, as it is to
have other white ones. There is a say-'
ing that we should dos to all men like'
as we will be done ourselves; making
no diflerence of what generation, de,
scent, or colour they are. And those
who steal, or robb men, and those who .
buy or purchase them, are not alike?
Here is liberty or consctonce, wch Is
right and reasonable: here ought to be
likewise liberty of ye body, except of
vil doers, web is another case. But
to bring men hither, or to rob and
sell them against their will, we stand
against. In Europe there are many op
pressed for consience sake: and bere
there are those oppressed who are of a
black colour. And we know that men
must nt com mi u adultery some do
committ adultery, in others, separating
wives from their husbands and giving
them to others; and some sell the chil
dren of these poor creatures to other
men. Aht doe consider well this
thing, you who doe it, it you would be
done at this manner? and if it is 'done
according to Christ'anity ? You surpass
Holland and Germany in this thing.
This makes an ill report in all those
countries of Europe, where they hear off.
that ye Quakers doe here handel men as
they handel there ye cattle. And for
that reason some have no mind or incli
nation to come hither. And who shall
maintain thia your cause, or pleid for it ?
Truly we can not do so, except yon shall
iniorm us better hereof, viz, that Ubns'
tians have liberty to practise these
things. Pray, what thing In the world
can be done worse towards us, than if
men should rob or steal us away, and
sell us for slaves tP strange countries,
separating husbands from their wives
and children. Being now ' this is not
done in the manner we would be done at
therefore we contradict and are against
this traffic of men-body. And we who
protess that it is not lawful to steal.
must, likewise, avoid to purchase such
thing as are stolen, but rather help to
stop this robbing and stealing if possible.
And such men ought to be delivered out
of ye hands of ye robbers, and set free
as well as in Europe. 1 hen is Pennsyl
vania to have a good report, instead it
hath now a bad one for this sake In
other countries. Especially whereas ye
Europeans arc desirous toknow in what
manner ye Quakers doe rule in their
province ; and most of them doe
look upon us with an envious eye. But
if this is done well, what shall we say is
If once these slaves (wch they say are
so wicked and stubborn men) should
joint thtmseyes, fight for their freedom
and uanaei ineir masters and mttsiris
ses as they did haddel them before; will
these masters and mastrisses take the
sword at band and warr against these
poor slaves, llcke, we are able to believe.
some will not refuse to doe; or have
these negers not as much right to fight
for their freedom, as you have to keep
Now consider well this thing, if it s
good or bad ? And in case you find to
be good to handel these blacks at that
manner, we desire and require you here
by lovingly, that yon may inform ' ns
therein, which at this time was never
done. viz.. that Christians have such a
liberty to do so. To the end we shall be
satisfied in this point, and satisfie like
wise our good friends and acquaintances
in our natif country, to which it Is a
terror, or fairful thing, that men should
be handeld so in Pennsylvania.
This is Irom our meeting at Uerman
town. held the 18 of the 2 month. 1088.
to be delivered to the monthly meeting
at Richard worrers.
Francis Danieix Pastoiocs,
Abraham L'pDeGraet. ,
At onr monthly meeting at Dublin,
ye 80, 2 mu., 1688, we having inspected
ye matter, above mentioned, and consid
ered of it, we find it so weighty that we
think it not expedient for us to meddle
with it here, but do rather commit it to
ve consideration of ye Quarterly meet
ing. ye tenor of it being nearly ye Truth.
Un tiehair or ye monthly meeting,
signed, P Jo. Hart.
"This, above mentioned, was read in
our Quarterly meeting at Philadelphia.
ye 4 ot ye tn . mo, tss, ana was from
thence recommended . to the Yearly
Meeting, and the above said Derick, and
the other two mentioned therein, to pre
sent the same to ye above said meeting;
it being a thing of too great a weight for
mis meeting to aeiennue.
Signed by order of ye meeting,
The foregoing is a copy of the origi
nal paper, which was in tha clerkly
handwriting of Garret Henderick, with
the minutes of the monthly and quarter.
ly meetings on the same sheet- It went
to the yearly meeting and received the
"At a yearly meeting held at Burling
ton, N. J-. the mux day or the seventh
month, loao, a paper neing here pre
sented Dy some wennan jrnendt con
EMPOllIA, KANSAS, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER
cerninr ' t:io lawfulness and anlawful
iia ot lninT and keeoinz ceirroes, it
was adjudged not to be so proper for
this meeting to give a positive juugmcui
i n the cas, it having so general a rela
tion to tniov other parts, and therefore
at present they firbeiii it."
Thai it uonears that to Germans,
among nationalities, and to "Friends,"
urn on? relisriouii societies, belongs the
high distinction of having been the first
to take practical and open stand against
sluverv. The "Society of Friends"
maintained its proposition ax leader un
til the Qnal victory was gained.
A Zoolx(eml Palo Owlftne r Btrds
. am Lfae Wing-. . . ,
' Frosxtbe London Standard. ..-
Familiar as this migration ot birds is
to us, there is, perhape, no question in
zoology more obscure. .The long flights
they take, and the unerring certainty
wiui which they wing tb,eir way between
the most distant places, arriving and de
parting at the same period year .after
year, are points in the history of . birds
of passage as mysterious as they are in
teresting. We anow that most migrants
fly afier sundown, though many of them
select a woqnlight niglil To gross tbe
Mediteirauean. But that their, meteoro
logical instioct is not unerring is proved
by tne-fact that thousands are every day
drowned in their fligbt over the Atlantic
and other oceans. Noi them Africa, and
Western Asia are selected as witr
quarters by tno&t of them, and they may
oe oiten noticed on weir way tnnner to
hang over towns at night,, puszled, in
spite of their experience, by the shifting
lights of the streets and houses. The
swallow or the nightingale may some
times be delayed by unexpected circum
stances. 'Yet it is rarely that they ar
rive or depart many days sooner or later'
one year with ai) other. Prof. Newton
considered that were seafowla satellites
revolving round the earth, their arrival
could hardly be more surely calculated
by an atrouomer. , Foul weather or fair,
heal or cold, the pufllns repair to some
of their stations punctually on a given
day, as if their movements were regula
ted by clockworks The swiftness of
flight which characterizes most birds
euable them to coyer a yagf, space In a
brief time.' The cqminon. black swift
can fly 279 miles an hour, a speed which,
if it could be maintained for less than
balf a day, would carry the bird from
its wjnte to if summer -quarters. The
large purple swift of America Is capable
of even greater feats on the wing.' The
chimney-swallow is slower ninety miles
per hour being about the limit of its
powers ; but the passenger pigeon of the
United States cau accomplish a journey
of 1,000 miles betwee sunrise and sunset
It is also true, as the ingenious Hcrr
Palmen has attempted to show, that mi
grants during ther long flights may be
directed by an experience partly inherit
ed and partly acquired by the individu
al bird. They often follow the coast
lines of the cout'nent, and invariable
take, on their passage over the Mediter
ranean, one of thre routes. But this
theory will not explain how they pilot
themselves across broad' oceans, and is
invalidated by the fact, familiar to every
ornithologist that the old and young
birds do not journey in company. Inva
riably, Ihn young Ijrooda tyavid together t
then come, after, an interval, the parents ;
and, finally the rear is brought up by the
weakly, infirm, molting, and broken
winged. This Is the rule in autumn.
The return Journey Is accomplished in
the reversed order. The distance travel
ed seems, moreover, to have no relation
to the size of the travelef. The Sweed
ish blue throat performs its maternal
functions among the Laps, and enjoys
its winter holiday among the negroes of
the Soudan, while the tiny, ruby throated
hummingbird proceeds annually from
Mexico to Newfoundland and back a.
gain, though one would imagine that so
delicate a little fairy would be more at
home among the cacti and agaves of the
Tierre Caliente than among the firs and
fogs of the North. .
THK MORMON WIVES.
Their Modesty, Good Nature and Gener
al Healtbrul Features.
San FrancUco Chronicle.' ,
The tabernacle wall was undoubtedly
built by English workmen. ' Within its
inclosure is also a very handsome Goth
ic church, constructed of granite, and
barely finished. There is also a vast
temple going up there, which will stand
fer ages. " I lb as been" built for twenty
seven years, and hopes are entertained
that it will be completed Ave years
hence. , The material is- cut .granite of
the most enduring quality,- which is
brought from some mountain twenty or
thirty miles distant Before the railroad
toOgden was built the granite blocks
had to be transported by ox teams, . bat
they now come by rail. Evidently, the
jUormons nave strong faith in the future
of their religion. The great temple is
noi to tie used tor ordinary theological
purposes, but for solemn and awful cer
emonials, of which degraded outside
barbarians, are not to be, permitted
any knowledge ".of. It is
known, however, that the faithful
are to be annointed within its sacred con
fines, or "greased," as the. Gentiles .term
it. I did not start out to write a stereo,
tyed article on Salt Lake City, but mere
ly to lightly reler to its most conspicu
ous objects that attracted my. attention.
There is one thing About tbeMormon
women which is- commendable. They
dress plainly and modestly, and have
none ot the "catch me-it you-can". airs
which Gentile women exhibit on. the
streets of every city in the United States,
with the sole exception of nan rancts-
co. lhey do not flirt at least, not in
public. . Nearly every I saw who looked
like a married woman, had a baby in
her arms. I saw a large pasteboard card
hanging In Abe hotel labeled "Utah's best
crop." Being in search of information,
and presuming that I might learn some
thing to my advantage, I turned the card
over. - Un the opposite side were the
photographs in minjature of about 300
babies. There is no humbug about the
matter. Fiom center to circumference
Utah has babies. The Mormous differ
from outsiders on .various religious
points, and are led. about as a matter of
course, . , ;
It is claimed that the Mormon women
carry a look of blank despair because of
the existence ot polygamy in this terri
tory, that statement has been manu
factured to order. The Mormon women
are not as intelligent as a class, as the
women of American states and territo
ries, for the majority of them, outside of
salt Lake t'lty, are poor i-uropeau emi
grants or their descendants, l he country
ta not developed, and educational advan
tages are not what they Bhould be. The
Mormon women are cneertul. however
just as cheerful as any mpnogamic wife
who puts .ner nutuand's salary on ner
back every month and sails down to the
matinee, it has also been claimed that
Mormon babies are not up - to the Gen
tile standard that they look weak, puny
and spiritless. That is another mere in.
yention. The race of people in the. Salt
Lake valley may some davnot-beso vig
orous as the people of some other dis
tant sections, but the distinction will
need to be attributed to the mildness of the
climate and not to polygamy. I am no
inena vo tne peculiar losuiuuon ; i ab
hor it; but I don't believe it can ever be
extinguished by lying.'
As I was taking a stroiLone evening I
overheard two saints earnestly chatting
at street corner. "To think of going
back to one lady !" was the indignant ex
clamation or one or the polygamic pair.
They appeared to regard with horror the
idea of tying a man down, to one wife.
A man was pointed out to- me on the
street as the owner of one wife and three
brevet. No. .4 was a blooming girl of
IB- . The owner or these ronr women
was a man fully 55 years of age, a na
tive of the state of New York, and edu
cated and intelligent. . In Salt Lake City,
and in most portions or Utah, women
are spoken of - as "ladies." . A man's
wife is his "lady,", and his wives are bis
"ladies." Many of the dry goods clerks
in Salt Lake City hav e three wive
apiece. "How the deuce -do these fel
lows support so many wives t - In Cali
fori) is a man-who supports one does
amazingly. well." . This .1 - said
to an old resident. ; WelL'
he . -replied, "in ... sv .multitude . of
cases it's the women who support the
men. - Old . Brigham used to preach to
the women that they mast make them
selves nserui as well as ornamental
Thev sew. take in washing and work
generally. If they like it, what business
is tt to people a thousand miles away"
I have seen much of. polygamy; I have
sojourned with thoroughly married men
with men who have as many wives as
many a monogamic wife has devoted
masculine admirers, I . have mingled
with 31ormons in every part or the terri
tory; nave partaken of their hospitality
and talked -and- fraternityd with them; I
have seen their virtues and defects, and
know their aspirations and absurd polit
ical dreams. It is impossible, however,
to get ins whole thing into one article.
- CRYSTALLIZED EQG3.
A Traffl e That Has Elwa to Great
porbtuce ta till Ceaauy.
.' .The egg traffic of this country has ris
en lo an importance of which few com
prehend. The aggregated transactions
in New York city alon must amount to
$8,000,000. A single firm in that line of
business East handled $1,000,000 worth
of eggs during the year In Cincionatti,
too, the traffic must be proportionately
large. In truth, the great gallinaceous
tribe of our country barnyards contri.
bute in no small degree to human sub
sUnenee, eggs being riclt in nutritive
properties equal to one.half their entire
weight. Goose, duck and ben eggs are
the principal kinds produced in Amer
ica. We have nothing, however, like
we are told used to be found in Mada
gascar, or have been found there, the gi
gantic woa egg. measuring thirteen and
one- halt inches In extreme length, and
holding eight and one-half quarts. One
cf these birds, with a single effort, might
supply a modern boarding house with
omelets for a day.
The perishable nature of eggs has nat
urally detracted from their value as a
standard article of diet. The peculiar
excellence of eggs depends upon fresh
ness. But lately the process ot crystal,
izlng has been resorted to. and by this
process the naturaj egg is converted into
a delicate amber tint, in which form it
is reduced seven-eightbs in balk com.
pared with -barreled eggs, and retains its
properties for years, unimpaired by any
climate. This is indeed an achievement
n I s . a a a a
v. . -cae auu mecuamca ingenuity,
and has a most important bearing on the
question of cheaper food, by preventing
W tes, equalising prices throughout the
year, and regulating consumption. In
this form egijs may be transported with
out injury, either to the equator or to
the poles, and at any time can be restor
ed to their origingal condition iinply
by adding the ater which has been ar
tificially tafeen away- The chief egg
desiccating companies are in St. Louis
and New York. No salts or. other ex.
traneous matters are introduced in the
process of crystalizing; the product is
simply a consolidated mixture of the
yolk and albrtnen. Immense quantities
of eggs are preserved in the spring of
the year byliming. Thus treated they are
f:ood for every putpose except 'boil,
ng. Jt Is a' common trick for some
dealers to palm off eggs so treated for
fresh, so that imposition is easily prac
ticed. In the desiccation process, how
ever, the difference becomes apparent, as
from four to five more limed eggs are re,
quired to rqake a pound of eggs crystal
Ue at all. ' . ' ' "
Some of the most experienced eg
dealers declare that there is no profit in
raising poultry to compare with pro
duping egga. A single hen will lay
from twelve to fifteen dozen eggs per an
num, selling at an average of lb cents per
dozen, and tue birds thus occupied can
be housed and fed fur less than fifty
cents for the whole period. In the
east the price per dozen is much higher.
IJere we buy them by the dozen. Step
into an Eastern produce establishment,
and they will sell so much for a quarter
of a dollar. There is no reason why the
crystalizing process should not become
quite general, and egg production stim
ulated as never before, and the food sup
ply receive large accessions from this
source. The already great and increas
oopsumption .of e?gs in England and
Fiance shows growlpg appreciation for
this kind of food compared with any
other. In Lima, Peru, eggs sell at $1
per dozen equal to $4 per pound crys
tallzed. It Is thought that this new pro
cess for preserving for utilization of the
industry of our bens and pullets may be
very acceptable, as well as beneficial, in
a business and domestic point of view.
OH THE RESULT.
. Charleston, S. C, Nov. 4. The News
and Courier concludes its leading arti
cle on the result as follows: "We do
not for a moment imagine that the Amer
ican people wish that any state should
be ruled by a Scott, a Moses, ar a Bui,
lock.. The trqtn was that the control
that was necessary and even indispensa
ble in local affairs, carried with it con
siderable influence in national affairs.
with the help of two northern states the
south could elect the president, and be
master ot the government. We know
or think we know, that their power
would have been exercised wisely, but
the conquerors were not ready to be
ruled even to their own advantage by
the conquered, - nor would the south
have been if - Grant instead of
Lee - bad - surrendered bis army
fifteen years since. .-. Besides this latent
war feeling there was the mighty influ
ence of the brokers, merchants and shop,
keepers who bad no particular objection
to the Democracy coming into place ex
cept that it involved a change of some
sort and they wished no change of any
sort. Why should they f Business is good.
money. is cneap, every department oi
trade is flourishing. It is true that the
currency is in an unstable condition but
cool headed citizens, not in debt, would
not expect, from a party which prostitut
ed itself to the . Plaisteds and De La
Matvrs. a better dollar then would be
furnished by Chittenden. Morton and
Sherman, and we may add that with eyes
open to all its faults, the white people
north of the Potomac had come to the
conclusion that there was a better pros
pect of good government from the Re
publican party than trout the Pemocra,
tic. . Whatever the exact way in which
it came about, it is a hard fact that the
government of the United States for the
four years will be Republican in speech,
purpose and action, the Republican pres
ident will appaiently have at his back a
Republican congress, and wbat they will
they can do with the southern states and
their people. We hope and believe, how.
ever, that the business interests, which
were the mainsprings of Tuesday's
work, will be opposed utterly to any leg
islation that would in any way embarrass
the agriculture and manufactories and
the trade and commerce of the south. It
is to the interest of the north and west to
take this nosition. and thev will do it
whenever and as soon as the people of
the southern states cease to be posses,
ed by politicians, as these would,
be autocrats of the Union that they did
their utmost to destroy. When this
spectre of southern supremacy is laid.
the northern people win be freer to ex
hibit their kindly and interested feel
mgs, and one of the first questions the
southern whites will have to ask them
selves is whether the warfare of the
south has been and is likely to be hin
dered or advanced by alliance with the
Democrats of the north. If it does not
hurt these gentry to be beaten, they are
sure to have lust equal governments in
their states in anj event. Not so with
the south. In losing politically the
south loses in pocket and peace of mind.
Will the south remain on the loosing
side, and if so. on what terms and for
what purpose ? The southern people,
we fancy, wfll make themselves beard
on the subject be fore the winter is past.'
. The next year's crop of hogs, says tbe
Drover's Journal, will be even greater
than' the number marketed this Tear,
there is little if any doubt, when a care.
tnl riew-ot- tbe situation is taken. The
western country is beinsr fairly flooded
with thirty, hardy emigrants, who are
engaging in stock-raising as a means of
making a living, and f tiding stock of
all kinds find plenty of ready takers at
rood Diices. Tbe corn croD will be an
abundant one, though in jnany sections
the yield-will-not be more than two
thirds of the average; yet those who fed i
only a few hogs last year and marketed
a gooaiy anare or me corn crop win, in ;
all probability, send their entire corn I
yield to market in tha shape of good or ;
poor porK, as ine case may - oe. 1 ne
prices for hogs during tbe current year
have been hiebly remunerative, wbile
tbe prices paid for corn have been small, j
Shoals, and all kinds of hogs, in fact.
have been scarce for some time nast, and
reports from many sections hare been
to the effect that young bogs, old nogs,
lean hogs, and all kind of hogs were not
to be had. Tbe reason the fat, market
ble hogs have been scarce is because the
high prices have kept them traveling
marketwards constantly, and, unlike
former summers, they have been hustled
off to sale as fast and in many cases fas
ter than they could be made ready for
the butcher or the packer. It is pretty
much so in the case of shoata and feed
ing hogs. . They are scarce because eve
ry body wants them and the demand ia
greater in proportion than the supply.
Last autumn and during the early -winter
tbe supplies of hogs throughout the
country were not short, because there
was only a very moderate demand for
them. Traethe heavy summer's -work
being done now in tbe way of packing
hogs, is doubtless breaking Into the win.
ter season's supply to some extent, bat
the chief reason why bogs are scarce at
present is tbe fact that the demand for
them has seldom been ereater than now,
Farmers are takine eood care of the
pigs and the sections suffering from dis
ease are lew.
Of votes cast in Lyon
James A tiarfleld
Winfleld 8 Hanoock
James B. Weaver
, - vica raxAinruiT.
Chester A. Arthur
William H. Kngllih
Benjamin J. Chambers "
oa. r. sf vna,,,,,.,.,,
E. G Rota ,
H.P. Y room an
D W. Finney
Ibo. Genrjre ............ . "'"
Ii. L. Phillips
SKCBKTABT OW STATS.
John U.Giffen ''''
A. B. Cornell
. APWTOa O STATS.
P. I. nonebrake.....
4 G. KeumiUer....
D.jr.woia ..." .........
, . TBKAStlaXB OF STATS.
S. a Marshall ,
a. l nereiora , .... ......
o. B. Hartley
s scrr. siro, laSTBuctiow.
M C. apeer
Sarah A. Brown
Charles 8- ith
AS-OCIATB JUSTICB StrrBBMB COCBT."
D al. Valentine
W. & Wamtao
it. 1) Baier
J. W McDonald . "
D. e Mltrhell
JODO PtrTB JUDICIAL DISTBICT.
C. B Graves
j. w. L.JDU
A P. Cogswell
BKFKB4BNTATITB SSMD DISTRICT
C. T. Ekri.lg-e ' ' "
. BrRB8HTATTB U DISTBICT.
G. W Button .'.:...:
8' C. Elliott
OOMMISSIOHIB THIBS DISTKICT.
John E J on. a
Levi Duuibaulit '.
. . FBOBATX IVDOt.
L B. Kellofr
Joseph Frost.... , '.'".".I'l"
, OOPMTT ACTOBHBy.
T N. SfHtgwiok
W. A. Banuoipn .-.
CLKRS or DISTBICT OODBT
J O Traylor
W. P. Broad we 1
COUNTV SUPIBIMTBKDEKT TUB. INST.
O B. W burton
Mary J Watson
For Constitutional Convention Amendment.
Aaamac -- ...
For Anipndnieot striking out the exemption!
clause in Constitution.. .
For Amendment Prohibiting manufacture
Slnl aula n I.Annu I
FOR THIRTY DAYS!
THE ENTIRE STOCK OF
HATS and CAPS,
166 COMMERCIAL STREET, '
DRY GOODS, CLOTfflNGr,
Boots and Shoes, Hats and Caps,
Gent's ILraishing Goods,
A full and complete
from the eastern markets, which
AT THE LOWEST
Please call and examine goods and
shall try and make it to
CHABLES PAINE, Agent, v
' , duals in- '.;
First door north of Dr.
Bottom Prices to
DEALER IN FUKN IT U BE,
Undertaker's Goods, Mirrors, &c,
CommerciAl Street, North, of tbe Newi Office.
agy tT mill sunt, runr of Bsrral stoat aod rooita arsM. Calls aMsaded at any hoar,
county at the general election November 2, 1880.
- - - i-El- ?ilSfi5-.: 5-- -
. m I , , f f : -3 : I I 11 i
a a a a : f f :.. : : : t ; ;
1 n z i 'ls it
S .6 T-S TT T 8 IS M JS i8 SU 13 63 12 7 ' S J i
" - ,ot
" : asr
- , .... us
1 u e S TT 40 g 6 lflj 14 SO SO S U s 9 . J 48 J Sri
, . ," ..... . .... S,996
.. ... ..: :::: .... -
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ISf IBS 193 1ST 839 IBS . 91 105 114 64 lis 1H 58 94 110 an i ok 84 ' w
84 T6 41 94 W 19 IS S 94 ii 60 Ii l3 14 8? '?
11 18 8 8 l M 9 8 16 14 Ss S3 97 IS 61 Ij 9 J 45 i 409
106 90 123 113 189 8S8 72 93 106 55 114 75 40 13 94 r 85 fli 89 a 1 8S4
90 161 153 74 86 Ll 44 U Ul 49 H T8 6?i 41 iSS w Sf ii S 1! LjU
1H 1S9 184 130 198 982 89 MR Ul ) 90 73 49! 11 110 95 48 93 85 14 1 164
6" 109 WQ 64 alt lJ SS 90 itt 43 SS 77 47j 4 W 86 83 10 l.3
18 110 149 US J14 .... 103 113 I.... y
T4 ias ii4 so 44 ... is l ;;;; ;;;; gj
?1 I? " 13 85 102 9B 45 96 88 14 1.0T2
190 84 40 41 & 9f ai 28 85 8S 10 734
... 50 9S IS 45 65 45 11 54J
3 W 70 It U 63 52 40.... .... 4Ta
158 144 181 139 SOT 79 90 10T 111 J 1H T8 50 11 99 9 48 94 78 14 2.974
44 100 9J 49 900 1ST ST 90 106 44 11 68 47 89 106 U 25 86 89 10 1.8M
120 131 144 119 238 210 TS 81 67 45 94 65 48 13 80 87 S3 91 75 0 1 814
TU US li 64 262 195 84 89 142 64 68 73 65 41 110 61 28 S6 89 93 Mul
162 125 171 129 284 984 87 102 110 61 IkJ 76 48 13 101 95 24 94 82 13 1 lfil
60 1U 107 68 a 135 82 25 116 42 60 76 56 41 105 64 43 87 84 11 1,611
143 135 182 127 811 255 99 1(8 141 60 107 89 52 12 lis 1M 56 81 65 2 2.28T
SS 111 94 62 195 ltM 90 23 83 87 63 5S 48 41 91 50 17 87 96 SO liJ8
17 19 2114 2590 9 1 5 7 4 7 1 4 8 3 la iu
IT SO? 883 159 440 78 J0J 118 17 82 150 134 68 88 191 130 67 J13 141 20 8,114
30 S3 17 66 10 I S 83 6 17 26 22 13 10 81 23 41 50 8
168 202 J 159 433 80S 107 105 159 88 140 116 68 80 186 100 49 79 97 13 2.S04
144 139 168 142 865 809 88 100 104 87 89 73 84 7 143 87 64 90 108 8 2.37
W 91 83 31 119 81 14 16 98 T6a6188834844U 28 87 3 877
BOOTS and SHOES,
OAK HALL ,; ,
STORE, lately occupied
by J. A. HEMSTEGER.
C. HOOD, Mortgagee.
Notions; lYunks, yailses, &c.
line of all the above goods just received direct
POSSIBLE FIGURES, FOR CASH!!
your advantage to buy
- - CHABLES COOK! :
Queensware & Produce
Moore Draff Store. '
Cash Customers. (? U
VOL. 23 NO. 46.
we shall oiler
prices and we '
your fall supply of us
Sheriff's Sale. -
A T . HocntUMl . A N HaoBa.etal:
Kotice ia hereby tea that by virtue of sa
execution tMstd out of tbe flitbladicial ril
triet eonrt, sittiBs; ia aad fur Lyon count?
ana state 01 avaoaaa, ia ana anon eimuta
aaiim. and to ate directed. 1 WIIL on Moadar.
the UUi day of NoTember, A. O at 10
oeloek s. fa at the front door of tbe eonrt
hooae ia the eiiy of JCnporia. Lyon county,
Kaasaa, oCTer for aate aad aell at aublia aoe
tioa to tha Dig-heat Milder for eaib, all the
right, title and interest ol the said defendant
A H. Hum, ta aad to tbe following to
aoribed real estate, to-ant: Lot Mo, 171 Coa
stitatton street in tbe eity ot Emporia, Lyon
eonnty, Kaaeas. Said real estate to b4 sold
a taa proeerty of- tbe said defradaBt,.'A. N.
Uaaaa, to aatiafv said execatioa.
Cetober li 1SS0. . J. B. MOOS, ,
. 4I1S Sheri a ot Lyon eounty, Kansas,
Sheriff's Sale, , . .
Boarard Dnalsp . Caleb Beekes, et aL '
' Notice is hereby given that by virtue of an
ezaeaUoa Uaued out of the Supreme court of
toe state of Santa, ia the above entitled
eaaae and tome directed. I will, on Voaday.
theSfct day of November, A. I lSMu,a 10
o'otock a. m at the frost door of tha court
honMia tha city of Emporia, Lyon county,
Kansas, offer for sale and sell at pnbiic auc
tion to tha highest bidder tor cans, alt tha
right, title aad interest of tha said defend
ant. Caleb fieckea, In aad to the fallowing d
aeribel real ntae, to-wit: Lot Ko. SO oa
Sylvan street, in the city ef Emporia, Lyon
eoanty, Kaasaa. Said real astate to be sold
as tha property of tbe said delendaot, Caleb
fieckea, to satiarr said eseeotioo.
October la, U. JB. MOOJT, "
sstS bhrerlffof Lyoaeonnty, Ks. ;
PUBLISH LO KTKST FRIDAY AT
EMPORIA, LYON COUNTY. KAXSAS.
BT THE NEWS COMPANY.
Jacob Stotlis, Am. trtn
Hiki r. UacLcsjiaa.
T(rm-US per Tw, la ASTaarr.
All time not Dai d for la I t tk
rate or M icr yer.
C. N. STBaar. T. SI Mt wire
STERBT 4t SEDGWICK.
ATTORNEYS AT f.a IV fr....
Wlll practice, in tha aevral mmi. 1 . ...
Greenwood, toffcr. (.base, Ilartry.
Mariou.tr Morris count to. Kinu: ia Ike
(uuieme ctfrt of tbe stale. anu in ti.- frnirr!
eouru for the rtitn:t of Ktm 2H
F. P. P.IYF
ive.i , JoMIc or tbe Peace.
OrBcc: Emporia fcatfonal baa a Bnilillag-. 1
8COTT i LTX.1.
'iTTHRVlTVQlTI A U.' M-.a, . . .
all the State and Feiicral C'onrta. w lutf
0. ACItCLLBB. a w ti.ii...
BAl.TlEIXKR A BArHriLFR
ATTtlnVKV , 1 n . , w
I tional Bant. Emporia. Ka. ttHM
- ED. 8. WATFBRr.BV
T A w nrrii'p v . .
Bancroft bloc, Emporia. Kaaaaa. wlotl
. w.crNHtxea am. v f.i'cim
CLXXIXun.Oi A McOAKTV-
ATTOrvs 1TI iw i.- ..,.-4- t-
Conrta. OOSie In Nlwi h!cB. wluti
. - W. fUOST. X. IX,
. PIIYSIC1AS AXD M tlitON.
Office with Dr. McCandliaa.oTer iler-a tlru
store. Itasideaoe at aoutaeaat eoraar of ee
enlh areaua aiul auu wart. . s:tl
' s. f . nrnp r a -
HOMEOPATHIC Trrvmri t v . d. .-
riienrjj on Mrtiauir atrret betaeca Kiev '
ku wu a wc2xiD avenue. Sitr
G- A- BIDDLE, M. I.
Office over Oaa llatl UotbinB Store.
: :. Knt
DR. F- M. OoruLAW.
0fKlC'K oer UU't bardKare store. Ifrut
uence, corner llih ar. aud Sivrrbaata l
W 1 .IIUW
UK. W. W. HIEBKA',
OFFICE Over Dunlap J Ca'a. Kai.k
JOHX A. TflOORE,
IHTSiriAN Dili i;iuiIli,ii ... .
hi trua Store. No. IW tiMnarmal at. K-l
L. D. JACORS, M. Dn
Off TICK tn North A Ryder Un. Hot..
CIVIL ENGINEER ANI M'BVKT.m
Office in rear ol KtnHrin National Bank.
H. W1LI11TK, I. V. S..
Graduate of American Teteriaart Ufre
Office ia at Joaotih Peak ham oa dtiifcli.
tut I an s treat Alldicaaeof animaiaaoef-eaa-
lully treated. alOtl J II MILiilTtl.
Plain and Ornamental Plasterer
Materiata fnmi'.he.l and work done in n
notice In the beat manner. arltHf
WOOD WORKING FACTORY
Flans and tneclocslions lot all kinds al
bnildinga fnraiabed. I hip in my lumber,
ami can rive low fl-nrc on all contract.
factory and tnou on Coramerriai strtat,
Juat north 01 tSerentb Avenue, Km Miria
uivemeaeaii iutr K t. M UAi.it.
1 TP. THEI8,
Boot and Shoe Maker.
All kinds of Foot Wear made to order ta
the bet t aty le . Kenai ri a a prom itl t at tcu-H-d
to. 8hop on weat mle of Cotniuercutl t . a
few doors south of Mb avenue.
EMPORIA, KANSAS wliKJ
kHIL, J. HEILMAK,
SADDLES AND II A HKEHS!
A Good Stock always on ban 4 at lm
Repairing Done Neatly and Cheap -
J. A. YOUNG,
Rooms ovek First National Bask
DR. TH0S. F. DAVENPORT.
Cor. Sixth Avenue and Commercial Hi
rr STAtas. Emporia, Kansas.
Foundry and Machine Shops.
JOSEPH C. JONES, Prop.
M annfaoturer of Iron Fronts, Laad Boilers,
Iron Flower stamU, Fancy It racket, Ajoa
rioma, and every deacritkn nf Iron aad
B rax a C'aaUae. Maehianry-aml Roller re-
fiairlne a specialty. Correapondence fcol tr
ied. . .TT. V ; -. a-i'itr
IxTERKsf Paid on Timr DitrMT.
Draft drawn on Raitern c it lea and all oint
Special Attintion (riren lo Cu!lfrtiin.
Gold Coin and Sterling Exchange bought at
Advances made on Shipments of Grain tn-.
Stock, and Commercial I'aixT
Tbe higheat price paid lor fiool,Townhl.."
and t-minty Iton'h
P. B PI.UMB. trealdent.
- ;. limn. Vice lrertent.
. L. T. JiLUITAGE,(.aabior
DlBECTOBS P. B.IItimh. W.T. Sotlen. I.T
Heritage, Lewis Lutz,;. Hood, Daniel Bltlrr
A. li. iU.miaton, At. W. Philiiiia, A . Kolmrt
B. C CB0.1 Pmldtft.
Wm. MARTIKOALB. Tirr Pm't
K B. HOLl'SKM A S, ,..
OF . EMPORIA, KANSAS.
Capital Stock Paid in, $169,009.
scKPtrs rxrs d, f2.ox.oo.
Does a General Banking Business.
TRANSACTS A OEXEBAL
Merest Allowsi ci Time Dspaists
. J AT BUCK, Presides t
- ' . H. 1U LAP. Cashier.'
J. Jat Bcc, B. P. Bsbkbb, '
j. i. Wbioht, 1. w. TBcBwoarsT,
alOtf Oloviu Kciir .
Dealers. jn.Meats of all Kinds!
Tha Boat and C ha peat Meat Tdrket iu
Bavenow oa hand and for saureheap a tarn
amount of Pork, iiain. ehouMcr and Baeoa.
tborouglily tailed, cored and . nicked, ana
eqatl to the very bet that can be fonntl any.
where. Tfaeyhave also s Urge aantity at
lard, by the barrel or pound. Call and tea it.
All order receive prompt attention, and
dealers are particularly remeted to give as
a call. The boat of Beef. iluWos and Veal,
as aaaal. kept at onr market, on sixth aveeoe
juat watt at the tkridge btoct, Kmnoria,
Kanta. vUitf ATI fcO A IIE&MAX.
Hedge Laying & Hedge
i own the connty rights of the Patent
Fledge Layer and the Champion hedge
Trimmer, and ant prepared to lay dowa or
trim badge better and cheaper than any other
party can do. Call oa or addrw,
'. wlStt ; : Ereporta, Kaaaaa.
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