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EMPOUIA, FRIDAY, DEC. 3, 1880. New Advertisement TUU Week. Notice Joneph Ernst . l-ot U. l Uumihiv. hbeep for sale M t:. White. Strayed Win. M. Davie. Millinery Mrs. U KliliUr. Additional Locals on the Fourth Page. We linve n few $4.00 and $ 5.00 beaver cloaki left, former price $7.00 to $0.00. We will sell you sliawls at your own price. Wibi.ey & IIenox. The clock given away daily at fcber nian & Ifit'liardson's to the largest pur chaser, in proving a great attraction, and will be continued till further notice. L. Seveut, Mortgagee. Newman & Co'a clothing stock is the largest in the city. Call and examine. Money on band at all t lines for good investments. Interest reasonable, with or without commission, as desired. Edward E. Holmes. A. 8. Smith. Headquarters for game at the Emporia fruit and produce stand, In rear of First National Bank. 11. J. Lehnhard is buy. ing, and paying the blghcftt market prices. Boys' heavy full stock shoes 73 cents and (I a pair, at bankrupt sale store. Boys' vests, 23 cents; boys' caps, 23c. 100 suits of clothing and 37 overcoats, at various low prices. Call at once. WlBLET & n EX SON. Money to loan in any amount, by the Central Loan and Land Company, at lowest rates. Call and see us before making your loans, oh we can do you good. . The slock of cloth ing, hoots and shoes, bats and caps, and perils' furnishing goods, at Sherman & Richardson's, is Immense, and will be sold very chap during the next thirty days to close out stock. L. Bevkbt, Mortgagee. Cashmeres and dress mm1s reduced again ten per cent., at thn bankrupt side store. A big stock of scarf and nuhlna at Newman fc Co'a. Men'a heavy knit undershirts or draw, ers at 40 cents, at the bankrupt sale store. Men's cardigan Jackets from 80 cents up, big bargains. Hats at less thau cost at Mrs. Kidder's. Another large lot of goods received at the great bankrupt sale store. Colored satin niching and plaiting, at Newman & Co's. GcnU' seamleSM woolen hose 40 rents, at the bankrupt sale store, worth 70c. Newman & Co. have Just opened up a beautiful line of ladies' neck wear, com prising lace goods in great variety, uml something eutinly new in collarettes. Ask to see them. Beavers and chinchilla nt unheard of low prices to clone out, at the bankrupt sale store. So as to make It more interesting and to give my customers a better chance, I have this day added to my grand draw ing, which comes off January 1st. 1HS1, nine more articles as follows: 1st prize, one flne $100 inuic box grand prize. 2d. One flne $13.00 music box. Sd. One fine $3.30 lady's dressing case. 4th. One flne $3.50 bronze lamp, com plete. 5th. One fine $3.50 chromo, large size. One flne $3.S0 briltuuiu tea set. One flne $2.30 toilet set, 3 pbvrs. 6lh. 7th. 8lh. One fine $2.00 set vases. 0th. One fine $1.30 silver plated nap. kin ring. 10th. Oue fine $1.50 toy piuno. One chance given with every 09 cents worth of goods pu returned at the 00 cent store, for the grand distribution. Yours respectfully, W. H. SrrrK. Twenty-five new and elegant dolmans Just received at Newman & Co's. Some licauliful garmcuts, which the ladies arc requested to call and examine. Call at Newman & Co's and ask to be shown their new stock of gentlemen's and ladles' slippers. Nothing nicer for a Christmas present. All wool children's suits, ages 3, 4 and 5, reduced to $3.30 and $4 the cheapest goods ever offered. Larger sizes in the same proportion. Children's overcoats reduced to $3, at the bankrupt sale store. Newman & Co.'s stock of dress goods and trimmings U one of the most exten sive in the west, and a fiord an easy an. swer to the perplexing question "What shall I get for a sensible Christmas pres ent." We have made a reduction of 20 per cent, on our entire stock of fashionable clonks and dolmans. Tuk Bankritt Sale Stork. Geo. inacy. A. Ferdinand, Emporia Phar- Should you need anything In the cloth ing liue the bankrupt s:de store is the cheapest place to buy them. First-class goods. "One price" system. E. P. Bruner is closing out hisstoek at cost. Will give bargains in stoves and tinware. Tablo linens at greatly reduced price? at the bankrupt sale store. Wasted. A woman to do general house work. Good wages and perma nent situation to capable person. Ap ply at this office. First-class boots and shoes are ln ing sold at lower price at tbe great bank rupt sale than any other dealer in Em- poria ever dreamed of sidling them for. Wibley & Henson are making things lively. They sell good goods at cost, and the people have found it out. See the rush. , All wool, western made, heavy shirt ing flannels can be bought for 33 cents a yard, at the great bankrupt sale sale store, which is less than factory prices. Keep it before the people that Wibley & Henson are selling out their immense stock at coft. Thero are still about 200 ladies' felt skirts to be slaughtered sale store. Also about and dolmans at the baukrupt 73 ladies' coat Attention. Ladies! On account of vacating the store January 1st, I will sell my entire stock of millinery and store fixtures at cost, to close business. This is a grand opportunity to secure bar gains, as my stock is all new. M. L. Wibley. Perhaps you can find something In the clothing line at the bankrupt sale store. It will pay you to give them a call. Corn Highest market price paid for corn by P. J. Hcilman. Ladies' felt-lined shoes and Men's buf falo-lloed shoes at great bargains at the bankrupt sale store. Wanted A housekeeper, to live on a farm. Inquire of Lewis Lutx, at hard- ware store. A large lot of colored trimming silks, reduced to 63 cents a yard, former price 73 cents and $1. at the bankrupt sale tore. The low prices, square dealing and "one price" system at tbe great bank rupt sale store have struck home. Peo pie have found out that the bankrupt sale store is saving them money, and now comes another "clincher" in the reduc tion of prices: Dress goods, former price 25c., at 20c. Dress goods, former price 32c , at 25c. Many other dress goods reduced in price. 60c. cashmeres reduced to 43c. 53c. all wool cashmeres reduced to 50c. 85c cashmeres reduced to 75c. And articles innumerable reduced In price. To my patrons and the public general, ly: Having laid la the largest stock of gold and silver watchec, chains, silver ware, Jewelry and diamonds ever exhib ited in Emporia at any onetime, and be ing dfsirous of cloving out as much as possible lx tore the dull season sets in, we will sell goods between now and the 1st of January, at prices hitherto not sold ap in this town. If money is any object to you, and if beautiful goods at unprecedented low prices have any attraction, come and see us. We defy comietltion. J. E. Jordan. Money to loan on mortgage of real es tate In Kansas. Correspondence and ap- plioutiong solicited. Van It Holmes & Co., Ifurrion C. Cro, Emporia, Ks. Van-11. JIoliufK, Oti It. '(ci.i. Game is very scarce. Good hay brought Saturday. six dollars a ton several or the girls in bmporia, are getting things together to go to house, keeping. Jennie Garfield attracts a great deal of attention at I. D. Fox & Co.'s window. She's a daisy. We understand Doty & Roberts, two printers of this city, intend soon to start a paper at Amerlcns. Hereafter the M. K. & T. road will be known a the Kansas A; Texas division of the Missouri Pacific. Bishop Bowman was at the Merchants hotel Monday and went to Osage City I Wednesday to delircr a lecture there that night. Lyon county is attracting more atten tion than ever among those who are looking for stock farm. Block is un doubtedly to be our principal source of I wealth. Some of the church people are talking about revival meetings for tbia winter. There is nothing Emporia needs more than a good, old fashioned shaking up on the subject of religion. No definite clue has yet been obtained of the Henry murderers. The governor has ottered Ave hundred dollars reward for their capture, and no doubt strenuous eflorts will lie made to secure them. The local scribbler or this paper laid aside bis Quarker garb on Monday evening, and will not resume it until there is less than a Wash Tubb full of fragments left of the fellow who revised proof that day. The building boom is taking a sort of a rest under the depressing influence of the weather, but It will undoubtedly break out afresh with the dawn of build ing weather. There are a good many houses waiting to be completed. The drawing class of Miss Frankie Davis opened np In the city school room over the store of I. D. Fox & Co., Tues- duy , at 4 p. m., with an attendance of twenty-five scholars. . The terms for twenty-four lessons are $3 per scholar. Examination op Teachers. There will bo an examination of applicants to teach In the city school, on next Satur. day, December 4, at the Cential school rooms on Commercial street, commenc ing at 0 o'clock a. in. P. J. Carmiciiaei Supt. W regret to learn-of the death of Miss Carrie Hall, formerly of this city, which took place at her home at Chica go, some days ago. Her disease was consumption. Miss Hall made many friends during her residence here by her amiable qualities, who all regret deeply to hear the sad news of bet death. The Emporia Daily News was two years old last Saturday. It now takes rank as oue ol tbe best dallies published in the state. From a number ot dailies received nt this office we select and read first tbe Emi-okia Daily News, because it always cives the latest telegraphic news, besides presenting a carefully col lected fund of interesting local news. Madison -News. To Br Repeated. In view of the general public demand, and request of 1 St. Andrews parish aid society, for the repetition of the musical and dramatic entertainment given Thanksgiving night, the managers have accepted the invita tion and announce that the enteitaln. ment will be repeated, Saturday evening, December 11. In Bed alp of the Needy. The ladies of the Christian Work Society Lave decided to have a home entertain ment about tbe holidays for the benefit of the poor of our city. They have se cured the services of Mrs. Delap as di- rector in general of the affair. The en tertainment will lie of a high-toned character, embracing the dramatic, lite rary and musical. Commencing Wednesday, a thor ough count has to be made for a week of every letter, postal card, paper, pack age, and everything sent out of the post office; also the different kinds of envel opes used, whether government or ordi nary, and bow many have return cards upou them. This information is of val ue to the post office department, and the count wan first regularly-instituted in November of last year. The same count is made this week all over the country. Dihtrict No. 50. Report of two months' school, commencing September 13 and ending November tt: Total en rollment, 13; males, ,remales, 0; aver age daily attendance, 1 1 ; cases of .tardi ness, males. 4. females. 0: number who have neither lx-en Bbsent nor tardy, 4. The following are the name of pupils who have not been tardy : Burt Ayers, Fred Ayers, Frankie Ayers, Josie Ayers, EstelU Earhart, Fannie Earhart, Josie Earhart, Ella Saffer, Tomniie Saffer, Mamie Knopf, Arly Earhart. Ekfie McColm, Teacher. The following, from n Lawrence cor. respondent ot the Kansas City Journal. will be of interest to our readers. The marriaire of Miss Mary V. Clark. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. f. Clark, of our city, to Mr. P. T. Foley, of the m- noria DOK oinuery, ia a uauuv cicui i . . - i i . i . which will be consummated at the home of the bride's parents, at 10 o'clock a. m lo.dav. Miss Clara Has loos: been a la- vorite in Lawrence society, has often been minted as the handsomest lady in our city, and possessed of a sweet dis- pisition ana keen syinpamy. A. num ber of elegant and valuable presents have been received from relatives of the rontractinctoarliea. and their friends will show a sincere appreciation or tne nap py couple to-dav. Mr. Foley has charge or malum jc uranam s dock, oinuinir denartment at Emooria, and tbe value of bis services is suosianiiany eviuencea ry his employers. He has won one of Law rence's fairest daughters for his compan ion through life's journey, and may it bo a happy and profitable one to both. Mr. Foley, having attended closely to business since he came to Emporia, is a comparative stranger to our people, but he has established the reputation of be ing an excellent workman, and with bis accomDlished bride will be a welcome addition to the social circle of the city. The Ottawa Railroad. We understand . there Is again some talk of tbe railroad from Ottawa over here tbe line about which there has been more "gas" manufactured tban about any proposed road in the country. Whether this attempt will end in talk we are not able to say. There is no doubt in our mind that the people are ready to meet any favorable proposition to build the road, and now that the Mis souri Pacific runs into Ottawa, there is a stronger reason .ban ever for the ex tension of the road to this city. Its coir. st ruction would fcive us a bee line to St Louis, and anew, and direct route to Chi cago. When u is duiii we onjcui, as a point, to have some very decided local concessions. If the matter shall come to tbe point that we shall be asked to extend help, let it be extended for help for ourselves instead of for the builders. We have fooled away some very flne railroad opportunities, and we ought not to give ourselves away again. We trust the enterprise Is in such shape aa to in sure the building of tho mad, because it i very much needed. AROUND TOWS. Even the Pennsylvania coal is getting to be a fraud. Watson & Crowe are building a sub stantial brick barn on their lots in the rear of Thb News block. New comers are astonished to find in a city the size of Emporia cows and horses running at large on the streets. The Adams express office is draped in mourning in honor of General Manager Gaithnr, who died in New York last week. The employees at the Santa Fe depot are nappy over the fact tnai incir new office hos received the last coat of plas ter. We are glad to know that the prospects for securing a bell for the school house are favorable, and that the clock will al so probably be on time. Those who think the new scnool bouse looks "squatty are requested to with, hold their judgment until the thirty- eight foot tower is completed. An elegant tablet of stone was placed in the south gable of the new school house Wednesday, bearing the inscrip tion, "Emporia High School, 1860." The musical union metTnesday eye at Mrs. Moore's room. Ros. Bacheller was elected secretary to fill vacancy. The following new members were ad mitted, Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Cross, Mr. and Mrs. A. P. Mills, the Misses. Hawk, Wm. Hawk, Mrs. and Miss Patterson. E. W. Cunnihgham was placed on the committee on music to fill vacancy It agreed that at the next meeting, which will be Tuesday next, at Mrs. Moore's rooms at 7 :30 p. m., the society should begin the rehersal of the "Doctor of Alcantara." PERSONAL, MENTION. Miss May Haynes accompanied her mother to Ohio. Dick Richards says he in&n't going if the land office does. II. E. Fox is now quartered in the county treasurer's office. Senator Plumb utarted for "Washing ton Tuesday. His family did not nccom- pany him. Mrs. C. J. Feist has been "cry low for some time, and fears are entertained that she will not recover. Miss Minnie Leightoo, of Lincoln, Illinois, is visiting Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Leighton, of this city. Staccy Matlock, . Esq., one of the lead ing merchants of Arkansas City, spent Saturday and Sunday in the city. Hon. J. R. Mead, of Wichita, one ot the old residenters of the southwest, call ed at The News office Tuesday. Mrs. A. C. Haines was summoned to Ohio Monday evening by a telegram an nouncing the death of her father. Mr. Richard Barnard of the last firm of Thomas. Phelps & Co., of Chicago is in tbe city, the guest of D. Thomas. W. A. Stratton, who went to Winfleld sometime since to assist Mr. Ash ton on his building contracts, returned to-day. Henry P. Clark, of the Emporia Na tional bank, returned from a brief visa to Cincinnati Wednesday, looking hale and hearty. Miss 8. E. CricMon and Miss F. C. Wheat, of the Normal faculty spent the Thanksgiving season at Parsons and Leavenworth, respectively. Mr. Arthur Davis, of Junction City, has been spending a few days with his brother nd sister. Prof. B. T. and Miss Frankie Davis, of this city. Mr. T. E. Jordon and his accomplished daughter, who have been visiting at Mr. Porterfield's for some time past, started for their home at Mendota, 111., Tuesday morning. Major Offley, U. S. A., who was in the Ute country during the late trouble, registered at the Park Place Monday morning and went to Fort Gibson, I. T-, via the M., K. & T. John C. Holmes arrived from Color- ado Tuesday, his scalp maintaining "the place designated by kind nature for the capillary substance to generate." He is looking and feeling well. . Hon. B. F. Simpson, U. S. marshal for Kansas, and Leslie J. Perry, of the Miami Republican, one of the most stalwart and brightest papers in the state, were among the visitors tt our city Tuesday. We had a pleasant call Monday from E. Holdoway of the firm of Brown & Holdoway, St. Louis western agents tor that great work the "Encyclopedia Britannica." He procured several sub scribers for the work here. V. II. I go, Esq., has, during tbe past few days, purchased thirty-six head of work horses to use on his railroad con- tracts in New Mexico. They will be shipped in a day or two, and Mr. I go, accompanied by Davis Peyton, will go tbe last of the week. Major Gillelt and Captain Sterry went to Topeka Tuesday, ostensibly for tbe purpose of attending the circuit court. but we'll wager a cent they were not far from the Burtis bouse last night, when the royal banquet was tendered judges McCrary and Foster, and visiting attor neys. Tkf Musical Union . We are glad to see that the Emporia Musical Union has been called into ex istence again This is a town with a population of six thousand, and has the usual number of good singers to be found in that number of inhabitants. We are not aware of any organization here to promote singing. That we should have such an organization in fact, that it is a necessity, no one will deny, and we hope our singers will now .re- sol ye that we shall have one sec ond to none in the state. The singers of Emporia can make this organization a benefit and a pleasure to the communi ty, and we hope they will do it.- . Then, we nope, too, to see me community ex tend that encouragement which the ef forts of the members deserve. Then we shall have a musical organization that we can feel proud of. Taachara' A l tie following program has been pre pared for the teachers! association. which meets Saturday, December 4, in the high school room in Emporia: 1. Music 2. Methods of teaching. 8. C M. and O. C. D. R. B. Welsh. 3. Penmanship C. W. Rice. 4. Select reading Miss Jennie Ed rerton. o. uorporai punisnmeni warren lone. S. Music- The association meets at 3 p. m. the first Saturday in each month. All In terested in education are invited to at tend any or all of these meetings. O. B Whartos, President M. C Hodge, Secretary. A Naw Stock Farsa Car Lna Coanty, Easteru capitalists are daily becoming more impressed witn the advantages Kansas oners to slock raisers, and Lyon county la getting a good share of sub stantial stocK growers and is continually adding to the number or ber well stock ed farms. Sheep are receiving a great deal of attention just now. and some ot our older citizens as we'l as new comers are driving In large nocks of these wealth producing animals. We recently had the pleasure or meet ing Mr. Parnell C. Cowling, of London, Ohio, who haa just purchased about a thousand acres of land in a body near Snow's Ford, foor miles east of Empo ria, and who proposes to engage exten sively in stock raising here. lie is bav ins: the enure tract improved ana is buddingaheds and other conveniences for sheep and cattle, and wut put 110.. 000 to $12,000 worth of. good sheep on the farm in a lew weeas. . Mr. Cowling, who is a young man of good business judgment, - has been en gaged in merchandising and stock rais ing in Ohio for some time past and from bis knowledge and experience in the bua ainesa will prove a valuable acquisition to the stock men of our county. He in tends to devote his attention to raising sheep and cattle of a high grade, and ia now burin up stock in the east with that view. He will return to Ohio in a few weeks and will arrange his affairs so that he mav bring: hia tamuv to Em poria in tbe spring, where he intends Sr&itial c weUa ,. eeasful business man. and we are rlad to welcome him to oar midat Ledger. KANSAS AND COLORADO. 8 dm illation aa to their Fwtnra by On of Oar Citixen. Huerfano, Cor sty, I Colorado, Nor. 20, 1880. ) While I am here, shut tip In the house during the present cold weather, I take pleasure in thinking of the friends in Kansas how they are fighting man fully life's battles, and do not think it en. .'rely out of place, to write some thing of what I see and hear, that effects the interests of the people of our state. I shall not say much, if any thing, of the gold and silver mining of the conn try, or of the towns, for tbe reason that they have already been so well written up, that what I might say would only be a repetition of what has already been said on the subject. But there is much that may be said of many things here in the west that, in my judgement, more directly affect us as a producing community, in connection with the especial economy of the great "rockeys," of which but little haa been said, and is less understood by us. ! The passing through tbe central por- tion of our state, and from thence pene- trating the heart of this western country, j of that great artery, the Atchison, Tope ka & Santa Fe railroad, is doing and has done more to develop these great inter-1 esta than all of the railroad enterprises j that have yet crossed the "great Ameri can desert." We that have long been led to believe that the rainless belt, covering the west- era portion of our state and the eastern portion of Colorado, was, perhaps, worth less as a region to be brought under cul tivation, can, with some degree of cer tainty, look forward to a day when all of that portion lying near such streams as the Arkansas river will be brought under cultivation, and if possible be more productive than the same number of acres in the more favored eastern por tion of the state of Kansas. - ! The future of these valleys will not depend upon rain for moisture, but for the broad bottoms great irregating ca nals will be taken from the river, cover ing immense tracts of land governed by a system that will equalize the supply to the demand for water, perhaps by joint stock corporations, or under the co oper ation system. Irrigation will be applied and as years go by, experience will teach the intelligent farmer this manner of cultivation of the soil. The world does not yet, in a general sense, under stand the value of the application of water to the plant just at the right time, and the effect of a thorough application of this system, but when we think that lands which are subject to irregation in Spain, are worth $800 per acre, and those which are not are sold at a greatly reduced price, we will at once see that in countries where the subject is under stood that it is appreciated. The question of our future market is an interesting one. The settler will ask. must I go- east with my grain? I will answer yes, at present, with a portion, but that tho time is not far distant when this state will consume all that they will ' raise, at remunerative prices. Colorado and her mines are in their in fancy. The length of the mines that have already been dicovered are not de veloped into working condition. The projected railroads, that are planing to enter every considerable mining district, is giving new strength to all mining en terprises, bringing about great activity, new confidence and with the prospec tive cheap provisions and facilities of transport, many properties will be put in operation that are now idle, while when we now see thesa people paying from $18 to $40 for Kansas hay, (according to locality) from $3.25 to $7 per bushel for apples, 40 cents for our butter, and no eggs to be had at any price, we may not be jealous of the pros perity of our sister state. She is the making of us. Our future is identified with hers in every respect. - In my next I will write of the fuel prospect of the great plains, which to those who do not understand is a vexed question. I think this enough tor the present. Very respectfully, C. II. WlTHrSOTON. Leap Tear. For three years prior to tbe first of January last, the young ladies, and gen tlemen, too, for that matter, looked anxiously forward to 1880, when accord ing to an old time custom the fair sex would have tbe exquisite pleasure of es corting the gentlemen to and from par ties and of performing many other pleas ant duties which, according to the rules of society, usually devolve upon the gen tlemen. Tbe year 1880 has come and almost gone, yet through the timidity of tho ladies and fear on the part of gentle men that tbey would be transgressing their rights, the record of the probate judge is almost a "barren ideality,' and many handsome and available male candidates for tbe hymen ial alter are evidently to be thrown upon their own resources after the 31st of December next With tbe hope that they may yet be rescued from the perilous situation which tbey occupy, we will give below tbe name and addres, together with some of tbe leading characteristics, of the most likely candidates in the city, and would respectfully call the atten tion of young ladies to the same. One of the lirst that comes to mind is Maior General Jay Kayfinley, whose many rich qualities of head and heart render him a most worthy object for some pbilanthroptcally disposed maiden to bestow her affections upon. All mar riages should be consummated on the principle of unadulterated affection aud nence we rrlram from making any comments on tbe General's immense financial resources. Mr. E. Pcabruner, who is a standing candidate, has lost none of the charms of youth, and the young lady who first makes application will receive, in addition to a very hand some man, a line cooking stove and a pair of grid-irons. Our pencil fails to move rapidly enough to chronicle all tbe manly quali ties possessed by Mr. A. Phe Kis. but any single lady with red or auburn hair who will insert a card in the Ledger ex pressing her willingness to bestow her affections on some deserving individual will never have cause to regret the step, and will be furnished a copy of the Led' ger one year free of charge. L. Teagoodlyheritage is a charm ing blonde, whose winning smiles and loving manners should have long since been recognised by a fair one, and the lady who becomes his happy posses sor will secure as ber reward a lien on tbe Emporia National bank. Waran Dolph, whose initials would na turally indicate a belligerent temper, has had many sweet smiles from the women and knows a great deal about them, but his inherent modesty has thus far pre vented him from realizing the pleasure of connubial felicity. T. Sea green is a handsome brunette who revels in books, and the girl who first wins his heart may expect rich liter ary treats. The governor of Kansas ia proud of his painted mustache. but no more so than will be the damsel who is first per mi ted to stroke tbe black ened arc which encircles the tuby lips of Danham Mood, who has long wasted his sweetness on the desert air. Send all applications to water works headquar ters. . ine suverea iocks ot . k. h. are not, as would at first be supposed, indi cations of venerable age, but result from an over supply of early piety, and owing to his extreme fear of doing wrong we advise the ladles to call at once at the first national bank where father Hinkle will take pleasure in Introducing them to tbia last person in our interesting list Then there is a first-class take in the person of oar Quaker friend, A. Wash ington Ktabba, Esq., or as he is more fa miliarly called, A. Wash(s)Tubba. He is ;-on. brilliant, and a gentleman of I 004 personal character and accomplish- menu. The individual of the female persuasion who hitches with him will be in luck. There are several others we might put in this list, but do not do so at this time from the fact that the signs are that they are marked "taken." If there isn't go ing to be some fun between now and spring we are fooled. That's all. Bachelor's Reply. Editors News: We noticed in your issue of last Monday an article, the author of which seemed to be disturbed in mind concerning the welfare of a number of us bachelors. Now the writ er hereof, speaking for himself, is in clined to believe the author of the arti cle referred to is in much the same pre dicament as was the fox in the fable. who h ad lost his tail in a trap, and knowing that he must go through life thus, be at once set about to contrive some means by which he might stand on equal footing with his fellow foxes not withstanding his irreparable . loss. And this is what he did: He went around among his comrades and told them that a tail was a useless appendage; that no well regulated fox had any use for a tail ; that there was no advantage whatever In having a tail; that he had come to these conclusions after mature deliberation, and had cut his tail off; that he was well pleased with, the change, and would not under any consideration wear a tail again, and advised all his comrades to adopt his fashion. But the sly old foxes winked at each other and said to the fox who had lost his tail : You have been caught in a trap and thereby lost that which you be fore prized hiily.-tfirft'wiffl'wnfcn yW could not have been induced to part, and which can never be replaced, and you want us caught in the same trap. We do not think one in your situation a proper one to advise us. And the sly. foxes didn't take his advise. No, not by a large majority, and they never were ' caught in the trap. Bachelor. The above appears to be the legal status of the bachelor question and we cheerfully publish it for - the benefit of those interested. ' Caller. Tbe following items we clip from the lianioru Laii.ot i- riuay. W. B. Rambo, left., Hartford last week to take up his permanent residence- in' J 1 opeka. May success attend him. uevival meetings have been held re cently at Forest Hill and the Traylor scnoot nouse witu some good results. John woleamuth is buildin? ouite a I large addition to bis house in the east part of town. Charles Demoss is the workman. The Hartford band contemplates eiv- ing a grand concert sometime during the holidays. The program will be pub lished in due time. Hon. Almerin Gillett has recently put a double-acting force pump of the Hart-1 ford rump Company's manufacture into a well on his farm near this place. It gives good satisfaction. Snediker Bros, have purchased fifty head of blooded ewes, and are having them shipped from Vermont This will be quite an addition to their already nanaaome dock ot sheep. C. H. Demoss has resigned bis office J of constable, and it will now be in or der for tbe county commissioners to ap point some one to fill tbe vacancy. Mr. Demoss made a good officer. D.S. Clotfelter. of Illinois, shipped four car loads of very fine bogs to St Louis last week : .Campbell & Clotfelter. of Emporia, also shipped three car loads, and Campbell Bros., of Hartford, two carloads. Verily, Hartford is the ship ping point for this section of country, ano. our Dig stock men an Know it The Call wants a reading room in Hartford. A good idea. Americus Notes. by "burlow." Satcrday, Nov. 27, J. S. Gibson has just received a good burglar and fire proof safe of Mosler A Babmann. The "heft" of the machi was 4.100 pounds'.1 V. .John Gimble re turned from tbe west Thanksgiving eve, where he has been since last spring. He reports things lively when he left. . Some of the boys serenaded tbe wrong party last night. . . . A nice-day after the general turkey eat. . . .We saw a notice on The News offlcen?daor. . toi-fGfive thanks to-day and come and see us to morrow." Tbe literal translation of which is "eat turkey to-day and pay what you owe us in the morning.". . We know a pretty good prospect of a printing house being established in this town. All that is wanted, is to get five columns of advertisements and the thing is a go. We did not learn the parties name, but we wish tbe enterprise suc cess, lhc next thing we need is a good milk itcRLOw. MojfDAY, Noy. 29. We can sell first-class baking powder for 80 vents a pound. M. W. Gibbon. M. W. Gibson is in. receipt of a won derful drug gathered from tbe dense forests of the wilds of Oregon its appel lation is that of Mestah. Its curative properties are wonderful. We do not know through whose kindness it was sent, or else we would send for a car load. . . .Tbe A. O. U. W. has its second organization completed in this place. The last order was initiated last night with a charter membership of about eight "The Americus Herald" will be the tbe brilliant title of the Americus paper, tbe first copy of which will ap pear some time this week. The proprie tors have as yet not decided what build ing they will occupy. KUBLOW. Tuesday, Nov. 80. Lyceum was called to order by the chairman, and some very amusing exer cises was bad in the way of select read ing, among which the "Kansas hopper" was a good one. Tbe question for debate was : "Resolved, that ambition is a great er incentive to action tban money," and quite an interest was manifested in the discussion. Seven judges were chosen from the audience,,,, who. decided. . the question in favor of the ' negative. Wheeler & Mahan are shipping hogs to day. . . .Coal, wood and all kinds of fuel seem to be in demand. . . .J. D. Gibson sold a ten months' old pig that weighed Sou pounds. W no can beat it T Bcrlow. Wepxesday, Dec. 1. The ice crop is now ripe and Canning- ham 3s Adams have commenced to har vest the same. . . .Mr. Harvey has a very sore eye. His partner says he was kick ed by a darkey. We should rather think that Davis' "music box" got loose again. . . . .Willis Loy has moved into the build ing lately occupied by William Ander- .The firraDcc q'gfestioa H Jikdy to draw forth quite an interest and the de bate upon the same, next Monday night will be a warm one Jeil Campbell and sister are visiting J. D. Gibson and family. . . .Steve Davidson and wife are stopping with friends. They propose to have a general family reunion. . . . A cial party at Lather Williard's last night We learn they had a good time Bad weather this on epizootic horses. There will be an entertainment at the Drake school house, on Allen creek, on the evening of December 10, to be given for the benefit of tbe anion Sunday school, consisting of vocal and instru mental music under the direction of Professor Cheney, of Ottawa. Canada, after which an oyster supper will be given by the ladies of tbe anion Sunday school. . . .In our report of the order of A. O. TJ. W, your compositor made me say there were eight charter mem bers when It should have been twenty- eight F. S. Domm goes to Dnhlap this morning to organize an order in that place. We hope he will meet with suc cess in the deserving cause If Elder Mitchell comes here Monday night may expect a good speech. . . .The bridge men are going to leavens soon. No Herald until Friday night. . . -Zane S. Adair met with quite a serious accident oh returning from the lycennt He ac cidenlly stumbled and fractured bis collar bone. He is doing as well as could be expected and we hope it may not prove more serious than at present I is anticipated. Bra low. BARGAINS IN at M. W. GIBSON'S, Americas. ARNOLD & CO., OF THE Emporia Water Power Furniture Mills, have taken possession of tbe old furniture .utev wui acu guuus at wuoiesaie ana retail, oi weir own manufacture, - at the very lowest prices possible. Ordered work at reasonable prices, ;VJ 1 1 1 pn i n r . nt ,,Mjfl haiuimm lumiiig auu dtiuii dawiugi Table legs and stair bolsters kept in stock, Highest price paid for walnut lumber! W have also a flne stock of Parlor and chamber suites, bureaus, desks, ward- - roDes, cnairs 01 every description, mat tresses, children's cabs, &c, &c. Please call and examine. Oar undertaking department is complete and provided with all tbe appliances neres&arr for taking care of the dead. tbe dead. A FULL LINK Drommlr attended to, Calls at any time, nightor on Sunday, promptly attemleil to by Mr. CH ABLia Wolf; residence eorner of Fourth Th. if?t b;i ,.oJ Over the County. . Agnes City Aeoras. !: . . Thotsdat, Nov. 25, 1880. Agnes City is still progressing.. . . . nobt Hoaiz has sold his claim to Mr. Slesber,' of 'bofcg'laa'WhVy'; cbhsidera tion' $100. . . .Fred Shoup thinks he has the boss stone wall tor cattle sheds. . . . Mr. Cochran haa his stone house nearly completed. . . .Willis Loy is going to be come a "city chap" is going to move to Amerieus. . . .John Mounce has retained from the Solomon river with the herd of cattle which he purchased in that vicin ity. He also bought a young short-horn bull, "Second Duke of Oxford," color dark ' red, and is a promising young animal: . . .Will Thompson haa taken his flag down, and is goiog to save it foe '84. . . .Edwards says for Allen cor respondent to come over; that he has learned what the meaning of No. 329 is. . . . .Mrs. James Fyfe has returned from Pennsylvania She had a lengthy visit, and enjoyed the change very mucb. Re turning home she found all in good sba'pe, excepting a mishap to James. He came in contact with the business end of a male. He is doing well, and has no faith in the honesty of mules or politi cians. . . .A negro tramp passed ap Bluff creek. He claimed to be a preacher; said that he had been preaching the gos pel for fifty years. He is about 83 years of age. . . .G. W. Lester haa manufactur ed one thousand gallons of sorghum molasses this season. . . .The Agnes City butchers have all made oath before Esquire Thompson that they have not killed any cattle purchased fiom Kick Lockerman .... If all the voters of Agnes City township would tarn oat there would be over two hundred of them. Some twenty stayed away from the polls at the last election .This cold weather is making the feed, such as hay and fodder, vanish, to tbe dismay of some of those that were looking for'S warnvwlnr.V.1 ia.better to have feed to sell in the spring than poor cattle. . .'.TW Agnes City towu council met and passed an ordinance that all cattle killed in the city ahorld be killed by the city butcher after a thorough examination by the city vetri- nary surgeon. Kenward Philips, Town ClerkT;. . -Mrs. J. J. Wingneld presented her husband with a fine daughter this Thanksgiving day. And now Jantieia one of the happiest fellows that aits at the Thanksgiving table, happy to rock a Thanksgiving baby. Cosncrr. i i t , j . ia BaWUsw aairta. ? Mokdat, Nov. 29, 1880. The funeral services of Harrison Ooodspeed were held in the school house yesterday at 10 a. m. Judge Culver preached the sermon. Tbe casket was draped with the flag, and at one end were gathered a dozen old soldiers, who acted as pall bearers. Tbe family and remains left on the noon train lor L r- bana, Illinois. Mr. Goodspeed's broth er did not arrive as expected, but met the family at Topeka. The house wes filled with sympathizing friends and neighbors, and all feel his loss. Mr. Ooodspeed was orderly sergent in the 25th Illinois daring the war, and at the time of nia death was oar justice of the peace and hardware merchant Isora, young daughter of Mr. ft Mrs. Ami Law rence is ooite sick... . .Mrs. Tillman Swan has been very low with long fever, but is ore comfortable this morning. . J. , Frank Love leaves this evening to woak on the A. T. & 8. F The new school boose is expected to be ready next Monday Prayer meeting every Wednesday evening at the church. Mast mt zxas. . lyy Xta s. - Joaenh Pecky has loss foor children within the last four weeks from putrid sore-thioat or "black tongae." Out of his family of six only his wile and self are left Joseph Oct has lost three children out of foor. from tbe same disease, and the fonrmU very akk. diphtheria. '; GLASSWARE saus store. No. 104 Commercial street, where OF METALLIC CASES. Onlers bv Mml, avenue and Market ttreet. ana auui Btrees. ARNOLD & CO. The Largest Line of Finest Goods Ever on Exhibition in this City AT JV E. JORDAN'S! We warrant our goods SUPERIOR to and our prices LOWER than any other house in this city, or we will re fund you your money. J. E. Jordan. D. y are Domestic and Fancy DRY GOODS. BOOTS & SHOES, Shawls, Carpets, Etc., which they are prepared to sell at the INSPECT Plymouth Motaa, Mosday, Nov. 29. Weather cool. . . .The visitors who came on the excursion have about all gone home, after a short visit Far mers are busy gathering corn. f Burdock. Woathr Report tor November, IS SO. Furnished by H. E. Sadler, of the State Normal School : BISOll CTEB. Maximum, list Mioimam. 8th . 763 eut 1.146 so awl 7, 06 . si. -Sl.l S!W 10 193 S8 U.i 90S Range aieaa...... TBsaaoMiTia. Maximum, nt Minimum. 18th Ranee . Meaa WfjiS. Prevailing- direction Male traveled Meaa per day '. Meaa per hear Maximum per hour, 10th CLOCD 1 BAIM. Rata and melted snow . 1 31 7 8 10 - S Rainy day Cloudy day Fair days Clear A letter was found in the post office box Tuesday, plainly addressed, "Law rence, Kansas, Iowa." It went there, and now in a few days some body will be howling about the carelessness and dishonesty of tbe postmasters and route agents. "' Coxkwbiobt Tibrals. At the resi dence of the bride's father. Forest Hill, November 14, 1880, by Rev. W. Harlan, Mr. Robert Oonkwright of Michigan, to Miss Delia Tibbals, of Lyon county. Several flne dogs in the city have at tacks of the epizootic. If about nine hundred fine and superfine fail to recov er it will be a blessing ia disguise. Tha time has been when diseases of the kidneys were considered serious af fections, bat fortunately all fear of. any fatal results from these troubles are now dispelled by the certainty with which IJay's money fan always acta. Concha, colds, bronchial affections, sore Inngs, hoarseness, pulmonary com plaints ana au inng oueasea- are cureu br Dr. Marshall's Long Syrup. Ask your druggist. fa brinrinr the Prickly Ash Bitter a before.theVblic. we claim that it is one of the best remedies extant for the pre vention and core of ail diseases arising from a disordered liver. By using them according to directions they will keep the system in a strong, healthy condi tion, and prevent any miasmatic infia ence. Ask your drnggist for theai. Price 1-OQ per bottle. ... - Why edt you try Carter's Little Liv er Pillar They are a positive care for sick beadacba and all the ills produced bv disordered liver. Only on pUl a dose. Sold by North Byder. Gk W. Dry Goods, Notions, HATS, CAPS, HOLIDAY GOODS IN GREAT VARIETY, THOMAS & now opening up a very large and COMPLETE STOCK of LOWEST POSSIBLE PRICES!. OUR GOODS BEFORE PURCHASING. D. THOMAS & Cheap Reading for 1881. For the benefit of our subscribers we have secured the following advantageous terms for the well known papers named below. In connection with The Weekly News : Toleilo Blade anil WISSLV NEW.lyr. N. Y. Tribune " .S0 Chicago Inter Ocean " " .... S 66 Chicago Tribune .... i.M American Agriculturist " ISO Globe-Democrat - " ... i SO Kansas Farmer ... S.0 These rates are for subscribers to Thb News only, and on payment as above we pay for all portage and remittance fees. Pleasant to take and a sure cure, is the verdict by the people ot Dr. Mar shall's Lung Syrup for coughs and colds. Price 23 cents ana 50 cents. Those who suffer from an enfeebled and disnrded state of tbe system, should take Ayer's Sarsaparilla and cleanse tbe blood. Pnrge out the lurking distemper that undermines the health, and consti tutional vigor will return- Back-ache is almost immediately re lieved by wearing one of Carter's Smart Weed and Belladooa back-ache plasters. Try one and be free from pain. Price 25 cents. Sold by North & Ryder. Food for tbe brain and nerves that will invigorate the body without intoxicat ing in what we need in these days of rush and worry. Parker's Ginger Tonic restores the vital energies, soothes the nerves snd brings good health quicker than anything you can use. Tribune. See other column Christ. Oerber, wholesale hardware, Toledo, Ohio, says: "The Excelsior Kid ney Pad has accomplished more for my wife in three weeks than all the medi cine she has taken in three years. Refer all skeptics to me. S advertisement. II. Richardson, Sac and Fox agency, Indian Territory, says "The 'Only Lung Pad' has restored me to health, and I shall be glad to recommend St to anv one. See advertisement. If not above being taught by a man, nse Dobbins Electric Soap next wash day; nsed without wash boiler or board, snd nsed differently from any other soap made. It seems droll to think of a tjulet, orderly two hours' light work -on wash day, with no heat, no stem, or smell of waaning tnrongu ine nonse, insieaa oi a ' 7' hard work ; but hundreds .of ."'7, rhaSS this is done by using Dobbins' Electric Soap. Dont bay it, however, if too set in yoar ways to nse it according to di rections, so simple as to seem almost ridiculous, and so easy that a girl of twelve years can do a large wash without being tired. It positively will net in jure the finest fabric, has been before the public fifteen years, and its sale doubles every year. 17 your grocer has not &ot it he will get it, as all wholesale grocers keep it. L L. Cragia & Co., Philadel phia, mannfactnrers. NEWMAN & Co. DEALERS IX BOOTS, SHOES, CLOTHING, ETC. CALL AND SEE. CO. CLOAKS CO. LETTER LIST. . Adrertlaed Korember SO, 1880. Person calling for any of the follow in a lil- tm will plea-e say "advertised" ami give Adams Mr McClell an James Adam Wm Mclntire Mrs Ellen Aldiler Mrs Mata McPberaon Daniel Auitin E T Monshan Patrick Barber Miss tlattie A Morrison Miss Mattie Himn, anzesBiiiimaa Morton Mis Belle Brazier Mr J & Peak Master Bert Pratt CC . Bushell J ti S-holerG W Jr Smith Bid ney Smith Mr J J Smith Ml Susie Steven Elinare V Wagner A Wordea Iian Bridges charier Carmichael Lewis Collins John W Cat Master Willie IMIts Aubt Freeman W II Horton Richard Jones Mr M A Kepler Mr J E Maorer Maria Williams Mrs Violet. EL VAI MMTIflR Mr. i. W. King. Cary Station county. Illinois. McKenry Ayer's Cherry Pectoral is s really re markable and time-honored medicine. It is the best remedy known for all dis eases of tbe throat and lungs. - . Club Kates. .. . We will furnish The Emporia Daily News and any one of the following well- known weekly papers, for 1881, for $0, being at tbe rate of only 50 cents per month for both papers: New York Tribune, Chicago Tribune, Chicasro Inter Ocean, American Agriculturist, Kansas Farmer, or Globe-Democrat. Agents aso Canvassers make from 125 to $50 per week selling goods for E. O. Rideout A Co., 10 Barclay street. New York- Send for their catalogue and terms. - ? 27yrl WANT COLUMN. 'W OST A dark brown mare, seven year 1 j old. sixteen hand high, wttbtmall while tar ia forehead and car on back of bead. Information leading to tbe recovery of said animal will be suitably rewarded by ti l. HUMPHREY. . Emporia, Km. - iHEEP FOR SALE SOS head of very flne t Merino ewe Add re M.C- WII1TK. Emporia, Kaa. giTRATFD From mj premise on coal ) creek, aix asiiea sonin ot Emporia, la ay laat, a two-year old and pat bay nlly. branded - W" aa right shoo icier 1 will pay U lor her return to my place. WM M. OAttEa. STKATKD la Au;ievt last oue iron-gray ally, two years eld last serins: small rinainle ear. A liberal reward wiil be W- liAMMOSiD, import. Haa. STRAYED five yearling- heifer, brand ed T.X aa tbe right hip; two white, one red atd white, oae red, oae roan or speckled ; taa brand I very dim since the aair ha rrow a ant. A liberal reward for information leading to recovery Address J. V CAKTKhV Ktaporia. Kaa. WASTED ALL tlENKRAL AtiEXTS aa4 book conyatsei to know that for the aoeostSBOdatioa of oar rapidly increasing weatera trade, we hare ostabiuhed a refrtdat braaea at Kaaaa City, Mo. ; main omee Phil adelphia, I'a- We have a varied line of pepalar book and Bible - Kee-nt great re anetMM la Bible. Term' moat liberal. Call or addre. Hl'BBiKu BROS, IS East street. Jianaa City, Mo-. T. PSOrUEUO, Manager- 4Stf: Carpets, I Market Quotations. ll.MI'OlilA makki: TS. v.l:.M.v r iui., who. - Wtn-.il, No . 1 whtfitt. No Wlit-ar, ificrtni. Com, jfCMit. wliol. Xin, ri'tJti! O.U, TYUo'O.llO.. at. n-iait Bran.. ." 1 II " S Id i no S SO K.I I l Kin'i;. Patent.. . rniH-y lair . tinihaia IliMir xrn inf al liut ku in'at U;i'ir. !- (! ... i" Unlit ol l.i i, Irf.-v !. Ulii'Ur i :-ii''-i -v w-'e; er. Tuik4, livi Pot, .-. l.li-lu-l . I'll" ! llf.Hl-. llUtl! 1. Est---, ii Mi!.;. . ( lit iv, , Miit i 1" ' Ill !.- 1'iMKii- i i:i i:rs. Al ! i'rimt-i . nia.'ki i.i i; i;- ii.-. i r! ii,ij. t ut ;-livi-Fat c'.v-. S MVS 2 1 Lir-r 10 ( Ji liva ii5 t il .'iv urn O lA'MI u ifS.-li', V i li x.i.hi ' IS' u 1 but s-li.tr t.'-lVL-i, r 1-i.t.l rrteli iv i" Ibr-i -. ; I'O.lit-v 1 !:!!! i- i I... lloa-ti. PorW. Minimi. lif.-t hail-. ronntry In-- llH'-f'l', OiiciJ l--.l. i KricJ lieoC iv.-. -r II. bau:.(.'-. Ii-jii ijiM, Dn-if.t f, c , ((Ml.. Tuti- a?,lu-i, in-r 11 r !ecjt--v,i I. ''i- ll r.iium, n.r l'i. r. it, . . 1 1 1 1 1 . 1-r !. v. !itil--:i tnwa;.luM, I n-.vnMic., Iry (tint, ,... 1 Urt'rii, ;v-n -itlit--l. FOREIGN MARKETS. Wall Street. NEW YOIIK, t)i-i-i-i-il.. T I Mi-ii.i-y ..-lio; i crcpni. I'rinii- Vi.ivai.tiU' I'iU'i-r -V.'.ii ir .. hi liuvrrr-ir-i'i.t K'miN Sirn-iv. l;nill'H:t ISOTliI? fllSftlltrtl". Mule cini ini's- Moderately .i. liw. I.W Stock UarVrts. JC:;ss Citv. Pu-i aiM-rl i iinle Miirki't linn tcr choice "luiipin sIwts ami- ainrKers ninl f-e.ler-;"Vi'mmoii dull: naliv -lujipinir s-teorii averaging l.:!l t-i UX His toid i;tfl ir-Vi !". SKickt-r- and feed or ill, ecu s "d' - S-V Te:i- steer i ."-o i',3 ".V t olorftdo steers $- 7:-G:1 .Ml Kc-i-clj.i till sti:r.ni iit. "!. lings Market !0c lower lor inc lium, V. ( choice; s-ales ranged at $1 iO'-f 4 fu; ImU :i: H 354V t 43. ItMreipts TT,0-; !iipnici:t. Sheep Market cjaiet; liccciiiis, ; ?'iii. moms, . drain aat Produce Market. Kansas ( ity. Heron,! i 1 Wheat Ecccipo., itl.lS! lin-ln li.; .hiprm i.i 17,073 bushel; in time, siw.e'.ia Ui'htlv. N.i I !"l!c: No. 2. fine; No. 3. Me. Corn Itecelpt. 13,0B(t biu-hc!s: tliiimicT-.t-.. ia.5ii! lnhels; in Rtore, Ilii,S77. Xn j imi- i. :S)t.r; No a white mixed, H.lv. Ont No. i, 817,-0 bid. Rye No. 2, 7c. Kjrs Market steady at 27c J.-er dnien Hurler Weak at IHc ST. I.OI-I-. L'ecesnter 1 ri'-ur Kirni : family, il k.S tw; cliui,,-. to liiui-y. V 2i'l S 75. Wheat No. re.l ! 0.V?tl I ."', ; Xo H. re-1 HB- C '- 4 red. '-if' i . I onl Higher; 4 J;-.. Out.- Active a:-.; higher; :i::vvri.; ICyc fteady ; l'.arlev r'lrin: 'iicu.-il i:,. I'urk Ixill: :! 7i'- Hrv Salt Meat hVraer; t4 4U, .-mi. 7 Hi liaci.n Uull j tSXi. 47 -7.';, 1-.", I.-'rd Vnmitinl : Jf-s I.ggs Lower; SV.n- ' laiCAUO, ieci'Di!:cr I Wheat No. 2 red. 107: Ne 2, -pill..- fl "l'1.'. t.oru Active. a:nl lower; 413,'--Oats Sn onjj a I'd ii iy tier ; v.d ' ,r. Iic 5;lea'l ; No-. 2. S 'J.. IJ.'irler .strmijr: J?li7. l urk Stinnj; nod higher: tli 2'.: r.u'k Meats Hliiildeis, 4C;; !. sll Tt clear, t7 Lard Active an I lower; 4 S3!'. ii I m.. CI I UROL lmtlX'TOIf V. Must Haitit. On ri-r:ni' -tsvei. ijelvcccu 4ih and Mb' -ii'.ii-.. vrn ce very ulbnlU rt It a, bi. -.! T l ra. Salit -stii sdiooi. :4." . ic il'ri-.vr! uicfltia 'I'hiirtdsT,- !;" . m. j- Mlssi'JN'AkV ItAPTte'r A itrvktli V ni'r ;tu avt U4ie aud ylvnit mi e f r - teis- at 11 a. id. ami 7.:i(i ir. tn., a')alh si Im.mI -.it p. in.ivery f umUi : f-rav. er acetir Wednesday, :Sfl. i. iii'. J': it; lie . iv . i,ro-.vt). of Jrlitcli' "Il 'il , Huma. . rBKlFVll VAKHN liAITIST. 1'l.ice tni etina 3ud jiHui' leMU'iu .', cmim- i i Kuril tinil nuU 1l avennv;. sStvnr-. tir-t feunviuy cf each month at 11 a. ki. xud 7:p. rut (tlxo at i p. ni. op tbe Katarday preceding. Ufv. ,)uepb Rrotynpf -tr. C'MKISTIAN t m i H. .-TJtbeit tcr ner of L'xclmi'i Mrret arid Tin. Avenue. Kegitlar t-urvjet at J I a. w- aii-i J:iK .. m. arJ!stH school at i! i.(in,, frayir roeeUnK VVf drierduy nt K j, ui, I'urir winti-r c Miifijra M"r jtce-cMiirnt.ici' at V p. rri. - R'.der. ii. !'..-uwi. and A'. II. II. Weed. Ui'V. l: 1.. J.ntz initri irf? if'.. dencv- oitll! ir-4 n r: ff Jiruta lrd.';ui al. FlRfcT l'OK7l:OATfoSA..-ncirnr IV u avci tie and Mei-hinie ri. -ierir-e at ll a. m. and 7 p. isu rWlilii.a trji ol st m. I'r-ivcf mourn Tfefir.-fsiy nt 7 p. in. li v.'JU t .rdiry, iastrrT-re-nrtce fc'r-t do'-r otit h of -litii'-ii.. -i, 2ecom .'ijsittirf:ario".iAt.' tr.i.u. Coint-r 15. MCti'Mfil-s tiet eii! 5-i tt.etiui. Services at l:2i' t. in. nj t.u' (j. iu. i'ri- day t-ehf.r-f t ' p. ni. Kev. II. liee. j-a tor. Ktntmtc- in-lit!f iiit!- totMii it t i s. f-jUL. Southeast tiir.i r 2to aveiiiu and f'oinmertlal streyJ. svndy ertfi ; 11 a. ni. and i p. lit. jurdiy -t.jl tre.-Mtlr-tely atlri H.'iiutn rlo i l:i-,-.- --I . , u-'tij-.. I'D I . tte rectr-ry, a.olnlrisr i t;burci. F jjmjtt'S. Coiour CHi avoiiovasr v i vau etwet. Mit-iinur-. or.- t-utiday ai .1 WedrKiJuy, at 11 a.'- m. iti hU-h-et t 1J. m. ;- , -.t'-' - ;. CHL'tM'fl oif -till'. SjOiitWT.ieri'sx iiy Jjtsrs. C.-rnt: oUi-fiWt-:e;. viirft and id -aveifue. Uvular Krvi-'T4 rl a I 4Ui iDiiaj cf r mvutU- Jia- si ::sii . CI. jisd Id a. c. . Si;i'iiy-.-:-'5rr".-i sip- tu. ipcra and ta iUfilir:ns S 3 j; tn Kei,. IomtBle M.d'T. l-aUir.. J4k.5h next tm church. , - - - - M irruoriirr Ln;tirAt.Vi -raer inu avenue and "uerelnnl- Htrr--'- tu-i rtecs i,o Sur.day :.tjl -ui. nd 7 I', m..' Sond.iv KrliOoi, p. m. O! sxi-uiei t.u. Or.'laV. )2 .. 'fiiij','":3ii.i. to, Prsvc'r rnectiui', 'i'tuil -to. ? : , n. Kev'. J-.Ln Klrtir, jiantvr. , ItetsiiM-nv U A. Si lln-. U.i'. rortbea-t cf tfc d'yV ilKTlloriST "rj'ItiCOi'&I.V-nil tflCAX -- bou.Uvvi. ;i.t,U.i i.xU"(,f town, ijt ivc ti.e A. T. Jt r.-l .xtiUMti. . -Service , 1 1 a. ni. aod 7;d in. t.siii 'jj.;t hw l, 2 j.. m. Clms-rr.H'Slfijr, p. in.- - r'raer-lue ting. ":U p. ra-.i"r X?nn': fv,: Jordan AIU ii. ,p!Sr.. IJ-liWucrt',ijf ;t the cburv.b. Ferx JirruruiisT Serlei in Yov,. Ic-r' ilHii. luu 4'V.uiurcial i.treet, everv riiipday eiS i. i ij.l-tatli -trh -ul at 2 p. f: 1'iayer c:-?atiarf' -tt j-rj-3V onuses oa Motiday anil (nivW.y ina B-. l!ev. I.. C. i.sey. t;..t,-.T." i: rt1er.e.V Jltrcbaou ftrecl.'tietw'UG !KU and loth avenue. lrtsoi3T I'BOTF.miiT PcrviV-efoti the 2 t aa J 4th sun-'-rv ni eien "traaUb.'ai 7 p. sa.. In "-wSpi V ai)J io ecsrci-.t sirt-iw. Xlni. i.i. WIHjLiJ.ijvr, t Uci. ; tiri.ee ta tsw ouii.y.4.. j KiRsT Vtiy.'r.Vjziiii-:- S-r.'iKi-t cor- 1 rvitti ! I a-Jd.url lp, u. rjungay M-bdlf. : --a ; a m. Jr ,-t-i -in ti.-K r . ui.tiiii !av. rittor.'liVy. A. Dudley. - :y. A.. sv Dudley. rooso - iiiasaYTtcmAie.-'Wrc'iH. Corner ih - vuue atid Market street Sunday nrftccl. ij a. in.. Serticcg, 2:30 and tf:-'i p: n. l-v. Jjlire-ioBen, x Jrv t'rmk.pfteri ! r f " rxuili I EtMYTKT.lis -TvVrT&lp In Kvler liii. 1W) CoiumeitUil street, ev ery 1st and :il Sa'tbitii tf the month. Servlett, II a.m. aud 7:ij p. m. tKl l.ntb school In same place at !U!0 a. id. I'rayer luettiui cn Thursday evtnip; at private Uoui-c. Kev James tUruett, D. f lnimi-U r anil ail-i-ionary. , Ifeidejice In northwest part ef tbe city.-: I . iltvoxHKV CnriiCH l.tiiar. servl. c-s t tt o'eltck" a.; ia. :cvery -Sunday. Ifarv. J. G. Shoemaker, pastor.' Bwidene'e, entuer el- Twelftli and West. .