Newspaper Page Text
-.- liJ f
It. - SV aJw SS If fc.a . - IX 5V lr va t " THE WEEKLY JOURNAL Salina, Kaunas: THURSDAY, fEBRUARY, 29,482. roan. On theautsido of this issue wc.repro: dace from a band-book, lately issued in . tkwa. staitnst nC li TCnnKHfl. Pjlfific Hail- WaV. an article under the caption of "Sa- lina, Kansas." The story, bo far as it re lates to our county, is well told, while '. ttoanvadvatitairusofoursoil,cliinatc .ri hmdfm. Jfee mav ret be v Woearht to lieht with much more effect batithardlvbecinsto civeanideaof our citv.its business and people. Todojus- ''"tfee to'UJe subject would roquirc much space than we aim to furnish it now but o shall seek enlarge upou it shortly, We commend the articlo to tho perusal of all of our reauers. A'HCniTK!ITW!l. . , The call ot the National Republican Committee for tho convention at Fhila delphia on the fifth, day of next June places tho ratio ot representation to twice ihc number of Senators and Represcnt- ,tivesfrotn each State and two delegates to each onraiiized Territory. The rep resentation to the" convention loots up in 'this way: For 2U Representatives in Congress according to the late appor: lioamcnt. 568 delegates: for i4 senators 148 dllegates; aud for 9 Territories 18 -delegate. This tcdl male, a convention of seven hundred and thirty-four delegates. There"shbuld"'tvrtainljr be an honest expression of tho people at a convention nf tl.w sin. It u-nuld take a mint of " money tobny that number of men, elect ed jo tho sacrctl obligations imposed npun them. A delegate without national celebrity will bo a mighty Mnall gun in tlmt convention. A CvTHJC F GM3 ITEMS. Word comes to us that the company building the narrow guage railroad from Leavenworth west have negotiated ten millions of dollars in Europe for the road and that work will be commenced, the coming spring or summer, at Salina on the grading. The puqjoso is to have the road graded between Salina and Clay Center by the time the road reaches Clay Center, when track-laying will be com menced on this part of the lino. It was also asserted a lew days ago at Topeka by R. S. Stevens, Superintendent of the SI., K. & T. R. R-,.vrc arc assured by a reliable person, that as soon as the direc tors return from Europe, which was ex pected in the next two or three months, tho lloldcn lino would be surveyed all the way to Salina from the cast. We can not vouch for the strict truth of tho two statements but they have reached us in such a way and from re "sponsible parties that wo leel a good deal like vouching for them. And they ex altefh the spirits of our people wonder fullyand if for that reason alone we are i ot disposed to pass them by. But the completion of the two roads is only a matter of the future. By the contract oa which the county has subscribed one hundred and fifty thousand dollars to the capital stock the narrow-guage company it has yet only about thirteen months to complete the road through the county by Salina cast and west. Putting our late information and this fact together wc believe Salina will have through tran sit to Leavenworth by the Kansas Cen tral on the first day of January, 1873! The company " mean business "and are pushing the road westward as speedily aa the weather and their opportunities for bringing necessary articles from the East will permit. The Holdcn road, in whose interest tho county voted two hun dred thousand dollars, has a little over two years from this time in which to build tho road to Salina. It is possible that the road will not bo built much be fore that time but it is not improbable that twclve,or eighteen months will see this line in operation to Salina. Salina is destined to become tho larg est city in Kansas west of Lawrence. She is sure of becoming a railroad center. Five important and through lines will strike Salina on their way. With our splendid agricultural country and many -facilities, these roads will aid in develop ing Saline county into one of the great est, counties in tho State. , "A. Farmer," of the Herald is dispos ed to think that The Journal is guilty of. gross misrepresentation in one par ttcalar, when it charges that the late county convention was controlled 03-the delegates of tho Salina precinct Ho at tempts to except one ot the delegates ' elected to the State convention from this charge, making no pretentions but what the other was elected in tho manner wc stated. Neither has ho any defenco to oar charge-thai both delegates were put -through by the manipulations of tho Iatad Oflcc. " Mr. Sampson was pres eat at tho convention," as ho state, and does know that tho election came off in the manner claimed in our article of last week. " A Farmer" is evidently mak ing favor with the "powerful," and has, like many others, already lost his indi viduality. YoaahanwaknMaf du'rwu a.-i4 karrx-ruAing XfeS oWtfeMt ttP b' n n nlMUKu bootlmsr. fcawr. VMMHUBBln Iikrhunwtrr'a fr watt. In: prtr.-nlT, I frm hr' old. nra. What a barrier for knaves is the mom 4 flme of " Farmer ! " T-.TH?ynBei ucgnwwiv w m. . j r..:i.tHM I.A all.Ai -' 'natC effected less than any other v IfisgHiatBre that, has mot ia Kansas. Tfce eteanial session plan would work IgxiM imMn Slate. It woald compel the .-'- wemevs to work harder and. dispense with so "K ' blanicyv" T1K HTE8TK.TMI BKTKT. The joint committee, of investigation, appointed by the House and Senate of Kansas to investigate the charges of brib ery and corruption -connected with the elections of 1867 'and 1871, made their report last Saturday. They complain of there. having been -an organized enorc throughout their sitting to keep the most important and " knowing ";wilnesscs oat of the reach of their subpoenas, and that their report is not as complete as it might have been bad they had more time. The most intportantwitnesses who were ab sent are Thomas Carney, Xpn T. Smith, W. 1L Carson and T. Jy Anderson. Although a long time had elapsed since the Senatorial election of 1857 and it was about impossible. to make a very thor ough investigation, they found that a large sum of money was made use of in attempting to bribo members of the Leg islature to Becuro the election of Pom- eroy, Ross and Carney, by Pomcroy, Carney and Perry Fuller. "They also find that money was' used to buy up M, W. Reynolds, then of the Lawrence Jour- nal.in their intorest, by Pomeroy and Sidney Clarke, with tho understanding that that paper should support Pomcroy for Senator 1867 and Clarke to Congress in 1868. In regard to tho Senatorial election of 1871, they found a lot of testimony show ins that both Caldwell and Clarke were guilty of great bribery and corruption, having attempted to gain over members of the Legislature to vote for them upon promises'of money and position. Thej " came down " on Clarke's " hash house over thobank in Topeka, claim that there was an offer made by Caldwell to pay Clarke's electioneering expenses, pro viding the latter would withdraw from tho contest, and considerable testimony to the' effect that tho Kansas Pacific Rail way Company was to pay thirty thou sand dollars toward defraying Caldwell s expenses. They found positive proofj that Caldwell stated that his election cost Mm over sixty thousand dollars. Sixty four witnesses were examined. Fifty thousand copies of the report were or dered to be printed. It is hoped that this affair will now be pushed thvuugh and that the offenders will suffer a just punishment. There ought to be two vacant chairs in tho 17. S. Senate at once ! The pcoplo are awak ening! This investigation, if properiy followcd up, will bo a death blow to all future transactions of the kind. A bright er day .is dawning. "Rotton Common wealth " will soon be buried in oblivion. The Lawrence Journal lately contain ed an article on hemp raising, stating that farmers of Douglas county have engaged in its cultivation with success more or less for years and that in Kan sas a half ton on good land is a fair crop. This, at tho present prico of eighty dol lars per ton, would give reasonable com pensation and would furnish the farmers better return, in connection with other crops, than they now realize. Tho farm ers of Saline county should test hemp culture. They might find in it a profit able business, that would lead to large results. If they should find it so well adapted to our soil and climate, which has been proven by its cultivation so close at hand, the establishment of man ufactories hero at homo would bo called for, as the raising of sheep necessitates tho building of woolen mills in their vi cinity and as cotton, iron, &c, pay best when converted in a saleable state at tho places whero they are first brought to light. The herd law bill was taken un in the House last Saturday, in the committeo of i the whole. It came in from the Senate amended, taking away the power of the county commissioners from providing for a herd law in a township confining them to make a law for the county, if at all. After considerable discussion, the House concurred in tho Senate amend ments by a vote of 59 to 20. This is the bill introduced by Mr. Poster. The ac tion of tho Uouso, in the committee of the whole, amounts to a virtual passage of the bill. So it is almost absolutely settled that we are to have a new herd law. Wc hope it may be constitutional, and should it prove unconstitutional, we hope tho Supreme Court may find it con- venient to withhold their decision unon thia matter until aftnr tli r-rniM r l.nr. vested, the coming season. I Dinner over, the crowd repaired to I the Opera House, where, during the Tho Union, in mentioning the names of, evcnjngf .pc-ches, reminiscences of the those elected by the lato State conven-(war mUslc froin :ilC pift, Regular's tion as delegates to tr miaaeipma says; " Wo fail to scclho " Great West" any- wneroon iuiu -.., x ......, u..u Hanua scooped, to say nothing of the countless aspirants iiranU not even named 'Why is this thusr" The only aswer we can give to this question is that we have so many "great men" in tho west that it is impossible for them to airrcc amontr themselves as to the division of honors. If the " great men" of Junction would act more hum- bly toward the "great men" of Salina, Phillips and Uanna would fare much bet- tcr. Tou fellows down there are too jealous of our "great men. i " ft0 are ya c"mS l house ? " junction union. You had the Land Office long enough to " know how 'tis yourself." We've got it bad sphere. Should the legislature fail to pass, an apportionment bill, Kansas, at the aext 'election, may elect three congressmen at targe. A covered bridge near Cambridge, ImL, on .the Ciactanatt k St. Loais railroad) was burned on the 3tth. TBI MAT Thursday of last week was to Topeka one of her liveliest and gayest days. Early ia tho morning tho city's streets commenced filling with the arrival of squads of the old returned veterans of the war. The vast multitude kept pour ing in from arriving trains from all parts ot the State until about 2 o'clock p. m. Nearly six' thousand soldiers Were upon the streets. The forenoon was occupied by hunting up old comrades, making new acquaintances and having qnict, good-humored sidewalk promenades. Occasionally the band of the Fitth Reg ular Infantry which is composed of twenty-four instruments, and is tho best band the reporter has heard in tho West enlivened the scene with patriotic airs. Flags hung from differentrwmdows on Kansas avenue and from the Capitol building. From the First National Bank and the Commercial College buildings, on the corners of Kansas avenue and Sixth street, swung a large flag, upon which were the words, "Topeka Wel comes Our Country's Defenders." At half-past ono o'clock tho proces sion formed, or, at least, tried to form, but upon the appearance of Col. H. D. McCarty, about two thousand responded to the command, " Fall In!" He was assisted by Assistant-Marshals of the Day Gen. John Ritchie, Adjutant Gen eral David Whillakcr and Captain B. J. Rickcr. Tho procession moved south ward on Kansas avenue, headed by tho Fifth Regular band. Dense throngs of footmen followed tho procession. The route was Tenth avenue, Harrison street, Fifth street, Monroo street, Sixth ave nue, back on Kansas avenue and then to Costa's Opera House. Tho Opera House was soon filled to overflowing, and tho owner of the building was com pelled to instruct the polico to allow no more to ascend the stairs, but the Jour nal rportcr, being one ot the "over flowing " ones, secured a seat on the in side of the house, by bunging on to an iron standard supporting tho gallery. Upon entering the room the first thing presented to one's vijiv was the old tat tered and torn battle-flags of our sol diers, upon each vas printed such words as, "Chiekamauga," "Corinth," " Wil- m a aa . . aa. "J ft T son UrceK, "i'raino urove, -x-ca Ridge," etc., etc. Tho meeting was called to order by tho Chief M.irsT.al, Col. II. D. McCarty. After prayer by Rev. C. J. Lovejoy, Col. W. S. Jenkins was elected to the chair, who presided with dignity and credit to himself throughout the afternoon and evening. Col. Jenkins delivered quite an able and lenghty address of welcome, which received the cheers of all present. From tho balcony of the Opera House several speeches were made to the crowd in luv street, by Chaplain II. 1. Fisher 6f tho Fifth Kansas, Col. Hayes of the Tenth, Captain Hanback, Captain Geo. T. Anthony and many others. In tho hall, Maj. W. C. Ransom fol lowed the chairman with an Address. Sam Wood was then called upon, and "went through" with his part of tho programme. He said that he was not a soldier, nor was he a politician. Col. S. A. Cobb, Speaker ot the House, next followed, Captain J. G. Waters read a poem. 3Iaj: Geo. W. Smith appeared and in a speech invited the soldiers and sailors present to again meet at Lawrence on the fourth of next July. Col. Ritchie delivered a fine address, and upon Hon. Sidney Clarko being called for, he came forward to the platform and related somo of his "war record;" how ho was in Washing ton when Sumptcr was fired upon ; how while the soldier was in battle, he was ."devising ways anu means for a sue- cess tul civil war; how he was one of a railroad meeting; and how be got out Lawrence the morning Quantrcl made his raid on that city in the fall of 1863. Dinner was then announced. Just im agine three thousand soldiers moving towards a building with a single entrance but three feet wide, and each man trying to be the first one through that entrance, with eight or ten policemen and an equal number of "regulars" trying to hold the crowd back, then you have the "scene." But after quiet had been re stored, the writer found his way into the room, in which tho tables fairly groan ed with tempting edibles (tables genor- ally groan a- such places, though they Seldom do at homo), , btmdf ctc wcro jlsloncd to. A moUon wa8 ,llaj0 jur;ng the even . f f. nnn:ntmnl o! - eomm ttCO '" . . "" -W. 0I thirty to wait wait npon the Legislature on the following morning, and ask of that body an appropriation of $10,000 be made for the holding a grand soldiers' and sailors' re-union on the 10th of Au gust, 1872. Tho motion was itamedi I ately seconded, but it struct like a bomb- shell in a rebel camp. The gentleman from "Big Bend" wished to know to whom this appropriation was to be made ; whether it was to go fiito the hands of a Tew division commanders or to the benefit of the soldiers. The result was that some considerably warm discussions were entered Into.- The committee was not appointed, nor was the appropria tion made, w itli the exception of this, everything passed off pleasantly. Other equally as interesting meetings were held one of them at Representa tive Hall, ia which Rev. J.Boyatoa pre sided. At a late how the meetings ad joaraed, ail departing ia good spirit. The ladies of Topeka did noMr ia then- work, providing for the large number The head men of the Democratic par ty and the dissatisfied members of the Republican party are placed ia a very em barrasing condition. .The former have been placed in the back ground by their actions' during the war." They cannot concentrate their power and influence upon a candidate for Presidency, as they have not one among them who repre sents to a certainty the principles of the party but whoso garments are tainted with indiscreet actions daring 'the ar period. They hare no man whom they can bring put on his "war record," and and if candidates are spoken of who may possibly be available, they are found un willing to postpone their pretensions in favor of each other. Farthermore they find themselves lamentably weak in another esential to success : princi ples. They find it impossible to revive the old Democratic corpse so that it shall speak with the animation that itdid twen ty years ago. To place tb'eir man in the executive chair they find they must have new principles propositions npon which they can agree as the basis of party ad vocacy and action. They find that they are compelled to ignore entirely those "glorious principles" which they have proclaimed in glowing rhetoric on the stamp throughout the country, and con sign to oblivion their .distinctive party character, or invade the camps of Repub licanism and steal a part of its doctrines. Such is the condition of the prominent Democratic leaders. The dissatisfied Republicans are pur suing the ignui fatuus of a new party. They hope to steal somo of the livery of the old Republican organization, add to their ranks Conservatives, Democrats, anything by which around them as a nu cleus a party can be built. They are not disposed to take a pill made up oi Dem ocratic ingredients entirely, for they seo in it ultimate fatal it-. Something new they must have, but what, they do not know. They cannot get up any enthu siastic issuo on the tariff question, the slavery question fs$cttlcd,thc landless aro all supplied, enduring pcaco is prospec tive, the banking system is complete, and tho Republican party has added every plank to its platform about which un successful wrangling could possibly be created. They have no organization and their opinions are inharmonious. Such is the condition of the "dissatisfied cle ment." That the Republican party is guilty of somo wrong anu oi somo corruption, will be generally admitted by its mem bers. All partc have been equally guilty. That the-Rcpublican party has been somewhat arbitrary, most of its members will also admit. But in order toa salutary change, there is a party that deserves tu gu o'at, tlisro muU bi anoth er that deserves to come in. Arguing from tins stand point, where is tho par ty to take its place ? It is not the Dem ocratic party, forjt is disunited, greedy of power, also corrupt, and in no way dis posed to undertake the trials and exper ience the defeat 'of another campaign. It is not apart- made up ofa coalition be tween fragments of all parties, because they have no platform on which they can arouse enthusiasm among the peo ple. In nine cases out of ten, the only basis for a new party that is spoken of is an opposition to tue iraua ana cor ruption existing in the dominant party. But accusations of this kind, true or un true, will not suffice for a successful par ty platform. - Such being the .stale of affairs, the Republican party cannot help but be sneccssful in the next campaign. Wheth er it will be Gen Grant or somo one else, who is nominated for President makes but little difference, for the Republican voters will stand firm and united as they did beneath the smoko of battlo in the south, and add new laurels to the most historic party that has ever existed. No doubt General brant has committed grcvous errors. Have we ever had a President that has not ? It is im possible to elect a man President who will provo infallible, or one who will ac cord with our ideal of perfection. Many staunch and pure Republicans may pre fer some other roan than General Grant icr Romp oiucr iuu uwuuhkimumui o -. ?j.- .u k :n i. ! ,or mo rraNa.?, . 3, w. jr u moans set up their voices against nim in tho face of the majority of the party ex pressed in the convention. T 1 Tho New York Herald of the 15tk has a special from Washington, which says that " charges have been preferred against Judge Delahay, United States District Judge of Kansas, which are to be investigated! the Judiciary committee of the House of Representatives. Some parties in New York, who bad a case of bankruptcy before him, are the com plainants. Tie charts are malfeasance in office and habitual drunkenness. It is asserted by parlies acquainted with tho facts, that the investigation will probably result in his removal." Wo hop: that the investiga'ioa a-iTf result in his removal. Why this Wear eyed drunkard has been allowed to re main upon the bench as long as he has, is inexplicable. All attempted efforts for his impeachment heretofore have baea for some reason abortive, and we woald like to see him get his jast does. Small-pox is reported as abatiag ia the East Dr. Boarke, health oflecr of Chicago, was ia New York or SaUrday, aad made complaint of the lack of quar antining oa board of vessels from abroad, alleging that emigrants arriviag ia the West spread tho disease, The steaaarrs Loekwoed and Silver Bow were m badly 'gii ay the see that they saak ia the rirer at ft.eesx eaSaadayaimVw '. was dove to Seth Conley is nominated Collector of Philadelphia. On the 25th instant the Missouri river rose foar feet in three hoars. It is said that England will settle the "case" bjrpayiBg 950,000,000. Gen. Sherman and party pic-nie'd in tho Pompeiian'mines, Saturday last. Subscriptions to pay the German war indemnity now amounts to twenty-three millions francs. The trisl ot Mayor Hall of New York is ander headway. He defends himself in person. The telegram from Washington, to the effect that an offer had been made to set tle the Alabama claims, is untrue. The Ways and Means Committee will not report any amendments of the inter nal revenue law until a bill can be pre pared for a reduction of tariff duties. The war in Mexico still progresses. On Friday last an army often thoasaad attacked San Luis Potosi, which was met by Gen. Rocha, the best man adher ing to the government. Should Rocha capitulate, northern Mexico will be lost to Juarez. A dispatch from Washington says that the Democrats and tho Scburz people at tho Cincinnati convention will nomi nate David Davis for President and Joel Parker forVico President. It is said that these nominations were arrang ed two weeks ago at a meeting, in which Hendricks, Scburz, Sumner and Trum bull were the instigators. Considerable excitement prevails "at Antwerp through Count Chambord re fusing to publish tho manifesto of the monarchists in the French National As sembly. Tho streets are thronged and great excitement prevails. A number of affrays have occurred between the clericals and liberals, and the gen-de-arms were compelled to charge upon and disperse the crowd and several were wounded. Rioting mobs are threaten ing strangers in the city. Tho National Labor Reform Conven tion met at Columbus, Ohio, on the 21st inst., and put in nomination for Presi dent Hon. David Davis, of Illinois, Jus tice of tho United States Supreme Court, and for Vice Picsident, Hon. Joel M. Parker, ot Now Jersey. Judge Davis has accepted the nomination, and Gov. Parker is expected to accept tho nomi nation for Vice President. It is said that Davis heretofore has taken but lit tle interest in politic, and he was at one timo a law partner of the late President Lincoln. Tho Cincinnati Convention will, it is believed, confirm the nomina tions of theso men. TIE BEPCBUCATsTATB t'3UMTI9X For the election ot dolcgates to the national convention, to meet at Phila delphia, June 5th assembled at Lawrence Wednesday, 21st inst. The organization was effected by the election ot Col. James D. Snnddy as Chairmnn and J. S. Wilntin, Eq., as Secretary ofthe Convention, after whiih tho following resolution wu unaniuou Iy adopted : Whereas, llie iccpuDiicansoi ivansas in Convention assembled for the tho pur- ( poso of electing delegates to unite with ( the delegates of other States on June 5th ensuing, for purpose of nominating tho next President and Vice President of tho United States, desire to give re newed and most emphatic expression to f their confidence in the principles, their) pride in tho record and their faith in the , future of that national and political or-1 ganization which carried tho country! through tho difficulties and reserves, amid the disasters of one of tho storm-1 icst conflicts of all history, and which , has addressed itself to the solution of thoso delicato and difficult problems i which are the general legacy ot all wars, ' and more specially of such a strife as' ours, in such a manner and with such I moral exceptions as would be insepcra-' bio from any policy of qualifications to' secure tho country at large degree of in-1 tcrnal peace, organic unity, financial standing and credit, and general business j prosperity, which are tho wonder and admiration of all the nations of the earth, I and believing as this convention that this satisfactory condition of public af-t fairs is largely attributable to the patent courage and wisdom of the man who was first the trusted commander in chief of tho armies and then the honored Pres- ident ot the councils of the Republic ; it is therefore. Resolved, that the delegates this day chosen to attend the Philadelphia Nation al Convention be.and aro hereby instruct ed to cast their votes lor the patnotic -- . . ; ... ..I ,. President and citizen soldier, Ulysess . G who .n tho dark and ,WtroU8 of tlie Republic, dinplaj-ed thoe' Qualities of courage, wisdom and loyal ty unyielding and persistent', inspired the friends ot freedom with new energy, and hope giled and fired the gallant sol diers of the Union with the spirit to fight, and if need be, todiein itsdclensc, and which crowned our long coflict with the inestimable boon of com pic to yicto- ry and permanent peace, and who in the less dangerous, but more difficult unties to which a grateful people called him, has proved himself an able, steady and t successful pilot of the Ship of State, amid conflicting dpinion and exigencies ; the earnest advocate of all judicious at- tempts 1 at lidcal refom ; the fomnwt men of all oppressed and distressed peo-. pie of whatever condition, or color, who f are struggling for the inalienable rights aad perfect equality before the law; the aadauBted defender of oar national claim and equality in the great Parliraent of tho nation ; whose administration, in ihnrt. hu hroairht us a decree of pros perity at home, and respect and dignity i aoroaa, which i wmw " ;"-- tmini nr Interfere wiUi until time has u. rn to romnlete and eement the work so well begaa aad so aospicioasly . , , ., . ,. ,,. toy .- - prosecatedtotheiweeeatUme. m 1--35 " Xae COnvCBUOB uaen piwwe w - formal ballot for delegates, aad the af ternoon was speat without reach iag aay deiaite resalts. ...., . Ia the evening the foHowtag delegates were chosen : JL Backiariaass, B. F. Kawst, Jefca A.Msrtia,WiMi-Bsswia,H.C.Crees, C, A. Merria, Jeeiak KW. George XoMe, J.XHaeWriMiaadTC. Car-peater. Drugs, ittrtririnrs. Set. GO TO PBOBEBT'S DRUG STORE FOR Pure Drugs, Madiciiies. PAINTS AND OILS, Dye Stuffs, Trusses and Bandaps VAEN1SH, WINDOW GLASS. Glass Ware, COAL OIL LAMPS, TOILET ARTICLES, PERFUMERIES, FANCY GKOIS, Trasses and Shoulder Braces, PUBE WINES AND LIQUORS, Druggists' Sundries Patent and Family Medicines, O.. TO. STATIONERY: A COMI'IiETK STOCK OF Iaegalcmp, Foolscap, letter and Xote Fnjterf ENVELOPES, INKS, PENS, Ofllce Furniture, Sec. In s Ward, t PROBERT'S DRUG STORE Will be Found every Article in the Drug Line- Professional Prescriptions i PREPARED AT ALL HOURS. " Ice Cold Soda Water gg J UflMEl WEATKI FROM TUFTS ARCTIC FOUNTAIN Window Glass OuWag iWsctlUm's KANSAS LAID ACBUCT. Wild Lm, laprof ed Fanny aja CITY PROPERTY Bougit mnd SoU,m I. 1?V - u -- GEUEKAL REALESTiTB - OFFICE: Over JWtta M Jt G.?a-. SANTA FM ATOTUi, WW Lwfe. MfMM SteSrCT. m. FIVB ykabs'time; ' AtSl lapcond nw, tnm SS to SU par am. BaFkBBi 4avsajs iSMSem ' cay rrapntr Jj I" , citr.forcaahuroattat. AU I limn t-nml-uS to nt tnMMtoi. WUl iT ta" tat n-iMt. Imht pfopntr, -trrt Mk A !tw 0d. mortgBf, buarit, -tncU,e.,wUh XEATNE88Am DISPATCH. 500,000 Acres of Land FOR SAXS. fi. S. BOI Real Estate and mm Agent, SAUNA, SALINE CO, KANSAS. AGENT FOR THE SALE OF Tnic Lasds or tub Nation at. Ls ana; Emmratiom Company or Kansas. Kansas Pacific Railway Lambs. Private Lands, Impboysb Farms abd Citt Promcrtt. WillbowIjMKUUrrrfcirrIWorchnp. R xAr rtrr and Ufe laxiraan roptr iwatI al lhl frary. N. P. NKLSON. L. O. MAMS. NELSON I SIANOO, DKALEKS'IX GROCERIES, DRY GOODS, Clothifif wi Gea'ltadha, AT TJXBKMUWMy llr mow la Man aa4 tar aah feH atoak T Staple and Fancy Dry Gttdt. Dren (ived mnd TrlmmtH. Abo bat Mt imTa tnm fftew Yrk laraa atoak at Ready-lliad OtrtMttf, TowUttMlalratSMhaaai ndsMlatokr Ana ! Ctav BOOTS AND SHOES. aaaBsasasas ', Nlwa Mmmc' U Ik (lw h tar HABDWAHE. QUEENBWAHE GUuHwreemM Wooittwm. Unmn. XHaa AMaacl uf I" Ik !" W - rfcrffin rtmmff, wiww 71WIWH -nan nmtj, Whv ft'&mrr to pan tyto viIm, farana4awtlnasMlallB Eaa) wriria wit a .iTl rrbrrar In ik ( f tfcfe fUvrl wtcaaaadaillartltaiaiaataairlh ot-arf !. mm! al Or h tbaa aarraat ftofa to to Srat- ciaM lia, aal at, atoito r 70a nato lAtrrirm, aai wc saaiaatoa Jua klal Inat at aa4 tx tUt" f'T atoalag canto. 1,120 ACRES OFUU mil. Finest Slock RmcIw in Kansas. TariuVrwaT' l"Oir far aat ,M) i iWroUtoS yrmrm, fimm war aan maaar,. On thi Smoky BOISinr. Tavatr.? aWb nnlha ia Itoaa laiiaaiFCMl BaAvltlMaMaj. 4 kaaaaoattto aaaMvaSraVH ona! aa4 aaaa tovaalMi 8r baaiaS ak tow au Urn lU la tk. rill i.l 11 mA mmim TUl U aro aiiaan t by cXrt iral.T to to Ito to-lavk rato W avraaatry. jlav- rto rartia Wart w lUliil A fV-W Itmrfmln teilt e aire. . "II. Fraak C.tw WTSCONSIKiJIDiilCHIGlI 4, 1 aa M aTA f avawcfc . CrOLCN, . PtfwCLUMKR, AbVH SaaakalaV tJUflaML eJeaUVaWaM T mEATMAMMXlT MfcaaH'.aMakaaSaHaaaara-geaajtoar 1 to jaw, aaS wM kaaaaaaaS atasr 'STLl J aatoatoalaaaaafaaaa)aaeaa-a-.--- t m m V r v I Jl i r - i t -r -to. t. sVJi.-f s-1 -J. JV y. .