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THE LiEAVBNWORTH WEEKLY TIMES : THURSDAY, "AY 8, 1879: SIX PAGES.
THURSDAY MAY 8. 1879.
A nOlVt FROM TUH KAILROAII
Atchison claim) to be the "greit railroad
centre" ol Kanjas, and thu claim, we be
lieve, Las not been disputed by any of the
other towns of the State. Atchison aim
claims to be the liveliest town in the State
the liveliest town in the West in lact one
of the moet proepcroui and flourishing
town in all the country. The people and
papers of Kansas have so much respect for
the veracity of Atchison and her people,
,hat thev have never disputed even this ex
travagant claim. Atchifon aA-e;tu also,
that Leavenworth is ike dullest town in all
rrealiuu that thee i Du real busina-a
dune here, lhatt the h retrln are not fixed for
anylhia but cow p.oiurw, that the busi
ness liou-es bere are all vacant, and that
the few people who still continue to exist
here, are without any visible means of tup
port, and would all leave if they were not
too poor to get away. 2Cow, this is not
trie, bat its assertion by Atchison puts us in
a dilemma to which there are but two horn?,
and we are forced to conclude that either
Atchison think it is true, or Atchipon has
lkd. The latter horn we should be very
loth to take, because if we should be forced
by the logic of circumstances to conclude
that Atchison has lied about our adversity,
the natural inference would be an un
comfortably strong one, too, that Atchison
has lied about her own prosperity ; and as
we should be sorry to think that any of our
neighbors are less prosperous than they
claim to be, we leave this jaosition, as un
tenable, and take the other, that Atchison
believes all sheeays about the deserted and
generally deplorable condition of Leaven
worth. The following paragraph is from
the Cliampion of Sunday mcrning:
A these refugees are all farm hands, the
proper place for them to stop is evidently
ljeavenworlh. They might be profitably
employed cultivating patches of garden
truck in the streets of that city. The
ground is useless for any other purpose.
And at least five thousand of them could
find shelter in the vacant houses of that de
Now, as we have said before, either the
Clnmpionit guilty of bearing false witness
against its neighbor, or elte it believes what
it saya. Circumstances point very sus
piciously to the former position, but char
ity inclines us to the latter. And, con
ceding that our Atchison neighbors
believe what they say about Leav
enworth, and that what they say
about Atchison's flourishing and pros
perous condition is all true, we should like
to ask our neighbors of the Champion
whether they think the pitiful howl which
they are sending up erery day, because a
few unfortunate refugees have landed at
that point, is just the manliest thing in the
More than a thousand of these people
have been landed at the little town of
Wyandotte. A bait-load came to Leaven
worth from St. Louis, and a train-load came
here from Wyandotte. The only complaint
from Wyandotte has been that they were
coming faster than the people could take
care of them, and hence an appeal was
made to the public for assistance. In the
case of Leavenworth, no complaint what
ever has been made. A press dispatch from
here informed the world of their arrival,
and The Times told the public how they
looked and acted. A train-load went to
Lawrence, and the people of that place at
once set to work to take care of them, but
there was no howling and crying because
somebody elt-e didn't take them. Several
train-loads have gone to Topeka, and while
they have been and are (till a prievou8
burden to the people, there has been no
whining or crying about it. In all of thee
cases the refugees have been rent forward by
the people of S Louis to Wyndotte, and
by Wyandotte to the other towns, jet none
of the towns referred to have raided a howl
about the conduct of Wyandotte in sending
them forward. Thus far Atchison ha the
honor of being Ue only town in the State
to cry and wfiin; becnne wm; of these un
fortunate people have been sent to her.
Her great grievance seems to be that they
were eent from Lemenvvrth just as though
they had not been sent to Leavenworth
from Wyandotte, and to Wyandotte from
St. Louis, 'lhe refugees in Atchison were
sent there just as other parties
have been sent to other towns; few if
any of the refugees have been able to pay
their fare further than St. Louis, and after
arriving there, they have been sent from
one place to another by the people along
Wyandotte has as many refucces on her
hands as she can take care of ; Leaven
worth has found homes for one load, and
has another load still in town, tjuartered in
the colored churches, or cared for in the
homes of colored citizens, while two other
boat loads are beicg expected. Under
these circumstances it is not humane, it
is not patriotic, it is not manly, for
Atchison to whine like a whipped pjuniel
because she is asked to bear her share of a
burden which all the other large towns in
the State are bearing uncomplainingly.
now the virro was i'2ti:iAiti:.
It is understood in Washington that
President Hayes wrote the veto message
himself, and that it was not submitted to
the Cabinet until alter it was rent to the
House of ISepresentctives. A Washington
dispatch on this subject sayf:
Although the veto was never discussed or
referred to in any Cabinet meeting, the
President consulted each member uf the
Cabinet singly as to his views on the sub
ject. Without giving his own views re
garding tbe matter, the President a.-ke 1
his Secretaries what each thought should
be done. Then after Jie had obtained the
views of a Cabinet oflicer, the President
. would remark that he had carefully con
sidered the matter in all its details, and
had about decided on what his mei-sage
should be. Strange to far, all, the mem
ben of the Cabinet coincided in their
views with the President. This is a fact
which may be asserted upon the highest au
thority, and it puts to flight theidlerumors
that there was a difference of opinion in
the Cbinet on the exjiediency of the veto.
The President was in doubt as to whether
he should return the Army bill with his
veto at once, or allow a few days to elape.
It was upon this oint that he especially
consulted the niem!ers of the Cabinet.
They, to a man, advised prompt action,
upon the theory that the extra session of
Congrats was called for the purpose of con
sidering the Army and Legislative Appro
priation bills, and that as on accoUDt of
obnoxious "riders" to each, they were both
to be vetted, it was advisable lo let the
House know at the earlist moment the atti
tude of the Executive, and to allow tbe
Democrats the fullest and quickest time
possible to reconsider their policr ami
Bake the necessary appropriations for the
support of the Government.
Among other indications of returning
prosperity after the past few years of de
pression is the marked impetus lately given
to European emigration, which has latterly
bees at a comparatively low ebb. The in,
-f BXfrom Germany, Ireland and England'
the three principal sources of accessions to
r population, has largely increased du
: riac.the first three months of the present
ymr, aad from all appearances we are des-
to receive a stream of emigration
countries nearly if sot quite
I ia volume to previous incursions of
r of Europe. The history
to this ooantrr since the
e- T f 4. J i
fcMBggiMism II I jT I II t' -'
111 V TiHitoi T -' ; 1
and valuable studf7and it is fortunate fcr
the scientist of future generations that ta
bles showing with great exactnesa the num
bers, nationality and destination cf these
accessions to our population have since the
year 1820 been carefully preserved.
Mr. Charles Francis Adams refuses to
say anythinz about the President's veto of
the Army bill, not caring to go into the
newspapers. "Whenever I have anything
to say in them," be explains, "I Cod that
I zm prerentlr the recipient of a torrent of
letters which I have no time or inclination
According to the Cincinnati Commercial,
Gov. l;ihop, of Ohio, denies the report
which came from Clevela-d, that he said
that Senator Thurman'a strength as a can
didate fur the Democratic nomination for
the l'rtride icy wn declining in Ohio. He
say he hVi expressed any opinion as to
the reiective strength and prospects of
Thurman ad Tilden.
IMt.V YEK.Sr oiTi: A I X.
I!y order of the Catholic Bishop of Min
nesota, prayers for rain are to be said to
day in all the churches of that diocese.
This order wa3 issued about ten days ago
when it was thought the wheat crop was
suffering for rain, but in the meantime
copious rrins have fallen, and if the
pryers So-day should be answered by more
rain, it will bjcome necessary to have a
little praying lor a dry spell.
A r.ew plan on which to unite the Pres
byterians of the North has been suggested.
It U proposed that the synods shall be
larger, and have greater power, and that
th-y shall have annual meetings, like that
of the re'i eclive general assemblies, and
that once in three year3 thTe shall lie a
grand aveaibly, or Presbyterian Council.
It is not probable that such a radical change
in'organiz ition will find much favor.
CAM FORMA"! tOXNTITITIOX.
It looks a if the new constitution for
California, which the people of that State
are to decide upon to-day, would be reject
ed by a handtome majority. Every day's
discussion cf it has increased the number of
opponents, for its faults appear to be inex
haustible. It rejection will be apt to rid
the State of Kearneyism, and bring back a
greater degree of stability than has been ex
hibited sinca the rise of that noisy agitator.
In any event, the question will be settlei
and the California pipers will be more in
teresting to oub-iders. For the last two
months there han't been anything in any
of tbe papers of that State but ' Conbtitu
tion." ItOTII MTATE3IEXTM ARE TIU'E.
The Leavenworth Times of yesterday
morning says: "The refugees who came
here from Wyandotte a short lime ago have
all fecured work and are proving them
selves faithful, valuable servants." Either
The Times or the Mayor of Leavenworth
inut be lying. The Mayor of thst city
telegraphed the Mayor of Atchison yester
day that there were three hundred refugees
at Ieavenworth, and wanted to know
whether thevcould be provided for in Atchi
son. Or was this one of the jokes of the
funny jierson who is Mayor of Leaven
worth. Atdiifm Oinwplon.
Xeither The Times nor the Mayor of
Leavenworth has stated an untruth in this
matter. The refugees who came here from
Wyandotte have been provided with homes
The others who came from St. Louis are
still here, provided for temporarily in
church building', or in the houses of Our
colored citizens. Leavenworth is perfectly
willing to do more than her full share in
this work, but she thinks that Atchison
ought to le willing to dn a little.
After a careful survey of the political
field, the Washington correspondent of a
Bjston paper gives it as his conclusion that
"everthing seems now to be working in
favor of Uncfe David Davis, of Illinois."
Taking Ihis for a text, the Chicago
Timet, which is a very enthusiastic I). D
rrgdn, sayr: It isg-nerally admitted that
Tilden cannot carry a tingle Northern
Htate, and that if he is not nominated he
will not allow a Democratic candidate to
carry New York. Hence the necessity for
a candidate who can carry Western Slates
enough to balance the vole of New York.
The antagonism of the Hendricks and
Thurman factions renders the nomination
of either of them an experiment too haz
ardous to be tried. The party is thui re
duced to the alternative of nominating a
candidate with the certainty of defeat, or
of nominating Judge Davis with the eer-
TI!E TRITII FROM THE SOITII.
The Memphis Avahndie does not agree
with the Louisville Courier-Journal as to
the cause of the negro exodus. The -Ita-landu.
says the incendiary teachings of the
Bourbon press and politicians have fur
nished the material now Jfeeding the emi
grant movement, as they taught only bit
terness, and mirked for social prescription
all who relused to submit without question
to their partisan guidance. A to perse
cution and its effect, the .IrofancAe says:
The la-vlc-s classes were but too ready to
begin the da-tardly work of jie-rsecution
They found it a certain means of i-uppress-in;
the ballot. They inaugurated rj-igns of
terror, shot and killed where shooting and
killirg rcani necessary, and so preyed on
the fears of the unprotected blacKs as to
practically disfranchise them in every
locality where the bull-dozing programme
was adopted. And the Bourbon presses and
publications, instead of demanding protec
tion for all classes under the laws, pro
nounce 1 all charges falsehoods, and at least
indirectly encouraged the dastards to
furtlur d'etds of violence. This is the truth,
and the truth should be told.
4.Ai:ils.l. Itl'S CHI LIHt EX.
TLe London Truth gives the following in
teresting statement of Garibaldi's lamily
affairs as an explanation of his visit to
Garibaldi, ss it is generally known,
had three children by Anita, the laithtul
companion of bis Italian campaigns, to
wit: a daughter, Teresita, now Signora
Canzio, and two sons. Menotti and Riciotti.
By another woman, Franceeca, Le has two
more living children, Clclia and Manila.
He was not married to either of these wo
men. On lhe other haod, he was married
to a Signora Raimondi, who on the Gist
nicht after the wedding confes-ed to him
that she was encicr.le by another man, and
with whom, in consequence of the confes
sion, he parted at once and ft rever. Now,
it results lrom the above circumstances, un
der the- ltaliau law, that the only lawful
heir to any property feft by Garibaldi is
not his own, but Signara Raimondi's The
said property, by the way, is merely the
00,000 lire a year voted by the Italian Par
liament in perpetuity to Garibaldi and his
descendants in the direct lice. The jour
ney of the General, therefore, to Rome is
fur no other reaeson than tbe advisability of
contriving some legal or extra legal ar
rangement by which his family should profit
by tbe revision of the-annual annuity to the
exclusion of tbe strange child. An act of
Parliament giving the annuity in trust to
the executors ol Garibaldi will most proba
blv bi reported to.
Drsenes the Fatronase.
(Medicine Lodge Crescent, I.)
Tbe Leavenworth Times claims the largest
subscription of any paper In the State, nnd
It well deserves the patronage. Terms,
Weekly, il.00; Dally, JS f 0
Brlmf-ul of Yltnlity.
(ConVyvtlle Journal, a)
Mr G. It. McDonnell, a ve-y p easint nn
tleman ol the Leavenwonh Tiye, cnlttd
Thursday. He represents oue of iliouiuet en
ergetic papers In the west. Tns Tints Is
newsy, fresh, brimful of Western vitality,
thoroughly Kansss, a number one paper
everyway, and we wish it abundant success.
It has warm frienda here. Mr. McDonnell
contemplates a trip to the Indian country be
fore returning, to write It np.
If your bowels an costive take a dose of
Dr. Sail's BslttsMm Pills; kamr of m
Fishtlnc Death Losea.
We cannot help thinking that the life
insurance companies are making a mistake
in the course they are pursuing regarding
the policies issued by them on the life nf
the late Mr. LMigbt, ot omgbampton,
1. It will be remembered mat. several .
months ago, that enterpri-ing gentleman,
after iomrin hb life in dcz:n Iesding
companies for abjut S250.000. tuddenlv
died, juu in time to avoid the payment of
the second instalment on his premiums. If
he had lived for a few days longer his pol
icies would have lapsed, bcciuse he could
cot have met lhe payments due. But he
died in good season, and the companies
took pains to bave a cartlul auty of his
bedymadeto prove, if possil-'e, that he
had committ) d suicide. The examination
made by the Coroner s jury, who were
aided by a great many medical experts em-
ployed by the insurance companies, failed
to produce any evidence showing th it death
was intentional, men the ineory w
adopted that the deceived hid caused bis
own death by inducing malarial fever, but,
after a time, tvej that theorv was abm
Having f.iltd to establish the ssstimp
lion that Mr. Dwight died for the sole pur
jxwe of enriching his heirs at law, the com
panies announced their intention of paying
their policies in tbe usual way. But now
they come to the front again with a nw
theory of suicide, and another examination
of the body is being made to enable them
to avoid payment. They cow claim that
death was caused by strangulation, and
that the strangulation was ace implihcd by
mean' of a cord passed aronnd Dwight's
neck and slipped over the headboard of tbe
bed in which he lay. The supposition is
that he devised the icheme and applied the
fnT on L? ulck wh;e death overcame
i cord nim-elt, and that be then lay reice
him. They account for tbe absence of the
cord and all mention of it at tbe previous
inquest by claiming that there were other
parties to the con-piracy preent when
death took place. The bedr his
been exhumed and n learned physi
cian testifies that he has fcund a
distinct indentation around the neck, which
he claims was made in theniannerdescribed.
No other evidence of death by strangula
tion seems to have been discovered, which
seems somewhat remarkable In view of the
many and easily discernible rigns usually
left when death is caused in this way.
When the first autopsy was made the b;dy
was cut and slashed most liberally by the
siireon, bat no one seems to have fourd
this cord mark or any other proof that
death wss caused by compression of the
throat. Able physicians testified that nearly
all the vital organs were more or less dia
eafed, and tlmt in their opinion death was
caused by a congeitive chill.
No matter how the second examination
terminate-, it will have a tendency to raise
doubts in the public mind as to the willing
ness of the companies to settle their Io.-tes
promptly and without cauring a recourse to
vexatious litigation. Men who inf lire their
lives for the benefit of their wives atd
children do not desire to b.queatli law
suits which will not only caus: their
own bodies to be dug up and cut
up, but may also defeat the very purpose of
the insurance by defrauding their heirs
There are many suspicious circumstances
connected with the insurance and death of
Mr. Dwight, and it w pavible. though im
probable, that be meant to rob the compa
nies. But it is quite as pcs-ible, and not
less probable, that his death was due to
natural causes, and that it was rather a
strange combination of circumstances than
premeditated villainy that can-ed him to
get insured and die as he did It is safe to
sav that, if the total insurance on his lif
had been but $G,(KK) instead of S2 JO 00O,
the companies would have paid it without
dodgirg. Having taken larse risks, they
i-hould rw willing to assume the conaeqiint
resonsibi!ity in a fair and honorable
T2IE COLORE. XOSES.
Iap Singleton Epr-.-.- Hi Views
nn tin Colored Edtt From Ilic
Berjimin Singleton, better known as
"Pap" Singleton, and who has gained a
wide reputation among the whites and peo
ple of his own race as "the Moes of the
colored exodus," called at the GloU-Dcmo-crt
t ffice yesterday and gave a glowing
account of the success of the colored set
lie meet in Morris and Ljnn Counties, Kan ,
giving nt the game time a most hoj eful
picture of the prospects of the settlers, and
the object they intend and hope to compass
liefore many "years pass over their heads.
As has bsen published before, the Single
ton settlement is about sixty miles south
west of Tojieka, Kansas, and embraces
100,000 acres of th abandoned Indian Reser
vation which the Government now proposes
to dii-po-e of at low and alluring rates to
stich ierous as desire to make eraianent
nmes there. 'Pap" did not know when
e land would be placed in the market for
actual settlement, but eiip0ed the time
could not Ix very far off. lhe tettlers al
ready on tl.f land are highly delighted
with the change they have made from the
uncertain arid unhealthy climate of Middle
fenne-s ee to the fertile and rolling plains
f the ..-rest West. A number of towns
have m ready been laid out, and are in a
irogrei- ing way; one in particular, Dun
lap, in Morris County, being in a very
flatter!' g and flourishing condition. The
Smgletfn Colony, in Cherokee county, he
also reports as a hxed and indisputable
"Pap" has beeo, until the recent in
creased excitemct took place, constantly
traveling backw r.l and forward between
Tennessee and the West, and from 1SG9, the
year in which he first started out on his
mission ot ilelivcriDg the colored people
from tbe bondage of the bull-dtzer to the
hppy lai'd of Kansas, he carried over 11,
500 of his people from Tennessee and Ken
tucky. He is constantly engaged in this
work, takirg it up on every hand and urg
ing colored men in al the distressed and
terror-ridden districts of the South to shake
off their thraldom to the Southern planters,
and instead of living in a condition ot
serfdom, to become free men and good,
honest, and reputable citizens cf the Re
public He says Kansas is as good a
country as the sun ever shone upon, and it
is just "the plce for the poor man to look
for a home. The product of thesoil will repay
him amply for bis labor, and besides this he
has the comfort and happiness of health,
freedom, and citizjnship. "Pap"
advises all who rr3 not doing well
here or in the South to pack up and
go to Kansas at once that ia the
happy land of Canaan, and in the good
time coming if thtir cups of jjy don't over
flow in an increased ratio to the oveifiow
of their grainaries, it will be because they
have not made use of their minds and mus
cles with which the Almighty has endowed
them. He says thereis just as much neces
sity for colored emigration from St. Louie
as from Mississippi, Louisiana ard lennes
see. The cece-sity may not arire from the
same causes, but it is still as urgent and
hould be as fully recognized. There are
hundreds and thousands of colored men
here cut of employment, who have not any
means of" support and have no near pros
pect of work. These men hewould advi-e
lo turn their attention to Kansas and the
West, and to seek cut new homes for them
selves where the field for labor is almost
boundless, and the remuneration is far
in excess of anything they can hope to ob
" "Are there manv colored people anxious
to leave St. Louis?" asked the reporter.
Oh, ves," answered "Pap," "a great
many. Tne colored people here ae very
anxious to get away, but mot of them
have no money. I am delighted to see that
a real estate association has been started
and that already the treasurer holds a good
round sum. Tiie objec. of this association
is similar to that of one I started in Ten
nessee to get money to buy lands in the
West, upon which the Degrees can settle.
There are many good-thinking colored men
bere who can get nothing to do, out wno, it
they went out to Kansas, would find em
ployment, and would thus be enabled to
support themselves and their families, and
to bring up their bovs and girls so as to make
coed men and women out of them. These
people could do a great deal better in
Kansas than here."
Mr. Singleton said he greatly deplored
the split between tbe colored Aid Associa
tions, and said there were many "tongue"
men in all enterprises of tbe sort, who just
wanted to hear themselves talk and others
talk of them. These men were like dilap
tdt.d wagons, madi a racked when they
moved in any direction, but had no bottom
to them, that is, they were not capable of
holding anything. This character of men
hid stepped in between bim acd the glory
that attached to his great enterprise. While
be was studying out plans for tbe better
terment of the colored race, these men were
stacdin&idly by and coming ia for tbe fame
of the thing. He desired to speak f avora
b)y,koTeTer,of tbe work cf tbe two aesocia
UMs, mi Mid be did aot wish to go rtv
-- , if
I any of the organized societies. He thought,
' though, it was high time that color! men
should look forward to something more
than have a dram beat and society banners
wave over them when they were dead, and
that now they should begin to understand
msi mry were uui living merely lur mem-
selves, but to leave something tenind them
for their childien The road they were
travelirg now was 100 years growiDg, the
re w road proposed .would make the trip
much shorter, hay ten rears.
One of the main objocts of "Pap" Sin
gleton's visit lo the GkU-Dtmocrat effij
was to deny the assertion made by the
Democratic pres that the negroes were
leaving the South for political purposes,
and at the instigation and by the aid of
the Republican party. To this Mr. Single
' W't don't leave the South on account of
i'liitcal purposes, but to secure for our
, telvts homestead) and quiet friends where
we would not be awakeued in the dead of
tugbt by tbe dread rap ot the messenger ot
death and dr.-ged from our beds to be shot
i r buug lik dogs by the midnight adniinis-
I ret ion. Lhe Kepubiicm party bad no
hand in the movement, 1 alone am the
party who is responsible. I distributed
my circulars broadcast through the South,
ni.il made no secret of i; I awakened the
jieople from their long nap, and brought
theui to a sense of their duty. And if I
am to be called the whole Kei tiblican party
1 must be a terrible man, and God ought to
speed me on my j Jurney from want to suc
"But do you take the responsibility of at
tracting all theso poor destitute immigrants
from the South?' therepur'er asked.
'Yes, I do," answered "Pap. "It is j'ist
as well for the-n to die here M there, ll is
better, in ficu"
"Pap" then went on to say that the col
eiied people were going to Kansas to be Iaw
r.biding men and good citizens, where thev
would have free speech, free thought and
i ailort.' right.
The City Marshal of Newton wears a
The Kinsley Grophic comes to us as a
half sheet. Davis shows pluck.
A man named Itibt. Jones was robbed
Saturday night in a "dive" at Topeka.
Barbour coucly has a militaiy com
pauy calleJ the Mule Creek Guards.
The Birrton TtlrfMne Iim been pur
chased bv Mr. J. 1". Morri', Mr. J. S Col
The Laurence Dail- llepc I r has been
revived, with Ma-i-rs Me'zer N: Sherman
editor and proprietors.
Rev. T. W. Henderson, of Topeka, ha
gone to Nashville to attend a National
A seven year old child belonging to a
familv from Bites countv. Mo, was killed
by the bite of a rattlesnake last week, near
Cimarron, in 1-oote county.
The Madison .Vui is the name of a
new publication in Greenwood county, by
Mr. W. O. Lnnsford. It is a very credita
ble paper, and we bepeak success for it.
Tli County Scat of Fratt County
Pratt County 1'rtss. l.j
Attorney General Davii writes that the
Governor designated Iuka as the temporary
Tht Firt Load.
Xewtoi. C msau, S
The first iron for tle extension of the
Wichita branch passed through here Tuts
(nli In Kinsman Count.
iKIugmjn Mercury, U.)
Gold has lieen discove red in the bel of
Hand Creek, in Ihis county. Old miners are
on the trail. OjI small quantities have
T!i Fift Cop peril pad.
IKIngman Mercury, -J.
A. R Hoffman killed a copperhead pilot
on his place, this week. This is the first
one of thei-e venemom reptiles that we have
heard of in this county.
3Xeal in Sumner County.
lOUdweli I'ot, 1 1
The measles that have been raging in
town for the past few week visiting pretty
murh every family, but are of light nature
and are not hurling anybody just at pres
ent. A Lars- Turtle.
ISallna !Irr.Ud, 3
A turtle was brought into town, la-t Sat
urday, that measured eighteen inches in
1-ngth, with a shell ten inches wide. It
came out of the Saline river a home pro
duction. Se-a ;ulli Killed by Hail.
IGreat lfcind Trlbuue, 3 1
AVall Dodje brought over 100 dead sea
gulls to town on Wednesday, killed by the
hail near Iih houe on Walnut ; some had
their throsts cut, many had their skulls
mashed and wings broken.
lHdn't Sep Any. Hut Heard ol" "Em.
Klusle? Graphic, 3.
The boys that went out on a buffalo hunt
a dav or two before the fire, returned last
Saturday with their teams well loaded with
meat. They report no Indians feen, but
that they heard of them all around.
I Eureka (Greenwood Co.) HeraM.J
Mr. J. S. Stewart informs us that there is
a field on the Verdigris river that was bro
ken out in ISO" by Allen Thompson and
planted to corn. It has been planted to
corn every year since and lait year it pro
duced 00 bushels per acre.
Fatally liinen by a Rattlrtnal.e.
IGreit llend Kezls'er.3 1
A little girl of Jacob Herr, three years
old, living seven miles northeast of Ellin
wood, while playing in the yard near the
house, was bitten by a rattlesnake about
four o'clock Tuesday afternoon, and before
eight o'clock in the evening the child died.
Yates Center News, 1
Last Frid y night tbe body cf a new born
infant was found in West B iffalo creek,
just over the line initson couniy, near
the scene of the Morris tragedy. A coro
ner's jury was summoned and an inquest
held, developing the fact that it was the
body of an illeritimate child of a young
woman named W.ddell.
Want- to Celebrate Firnt.
Elk County Courant
The adventists have fixed upon the 11th
of July as the date when this world wiU be
called upon to pass in its checks. In view
of this prospect, we suggest that Howard
gets up a rou'ing old celebration on the
4th ; we want to go cut in a biszi of patri
otic glory. Let's get up the ceieoraiion
A :.t Time In Church.
ICuldwell Post, I J
Oac would naturally suppose that pea
nuts were cheap in this vicinity had they
been to church last Sabbath evening and
seen a couple of young Iadicf?) that were
perched upon a "reserved seat" in the most
conspicuous place in the house cracking
peanuts. It reminded us of a lot of hogs
in acorn time.
A Destructive Storm.
Topekn Commonwealth, 4.
The hail storm of last Wednesday night,
extended over Reno, part of Bourbon, Mc
Pberson, the northwest part of Sedgwick
and portion of Kinzman counties, doing
great damage to the wheat. In many
places in Keno the destruction is great.
Farmers who had bought harvesting ma
chinery are countermanding their orders.
The iain In One Year.
Kinsman Mercury, 2.1
Monday we were vi'ited by Messrs.
Bowman, Teschout and Bayless, who live
in township 23, range 10. wesf. They tell
us that they have fully fifty voters in that
township, and Lew ones settling every day.
New houses are going up all around them.
A posteffice is soon to be established
near them. All this is in one Congres
sional township that had cot a settler one
W hat lie ThinltM Abont it.
IBarrton Telephone, 3.1
The new law to prevent eroperism pro
vides lor three boards to be appointed by
the Homeopathic, Allopathic and Electric
branch ot tbe profession, each having power
to isue certificates only to those of its own
school. These must be filled by the clerk
of the county, whose duty it i to record
tbe same. If any physician practices with
out such evidence of his capacity to kill
beg pardon, to cure he is labeled as "no
good," and put through a legal course of
sprouts not at all comfortable to tbe much
(.Eureka Herald, LJ
zJ.K "- ..-5.!?' --V-I. t 'V v JiW,.
is finished and cirg are running to this side
of the river where they are laying track, it
U said, at the rate of a mile a day. Cuitf
Engineer Fuller thinks the cars will be
running; to -Matli.-on st threw) of two or
i three weeks, but a pinall purtiun of the!
i grace remains to be completed ttvond
' Madison. H-avr mir.p nivr sm! shut.
' menis are being put in at the Verdigris
. cro-sirg, the brMe fcr which is alre"dv
made and probably on the way frcm Chica
The rronpert In Foute Count.
ICiuiirrun New W-t, 3
Our exchanges of the put two weeks are
full of encouragement to the oplof Kan-
i r.e wte it crop hoti I in und spring-.
riiT.a (us Zw vn )... lis! .... ... 1 I . f
last year. The sorirs nr.s a.e no here'
ami me Drown and Ulickeuni prattles are
f gain being clothed in vernal robes lo.
this part ot the Slate the rain has not bevn
sufficient to push vege'atioj this spring, but
this week there hs Iwn e-miuh lo wet
down three ioclie. U'tiil.i this will be a
great help for lhe wheat, it is tot enr.ugh
for breskiug (r.iiri. lidications for more
rain are gotd, and by cur next is.tn? hope
to b able to iLrjniiie an nbundacceof
Mollis to Feed Theia Willi Religion.
(ToprkaOiramon wealth, 4
The Board f Church Extension cf the
Kansas Conference of the M. E Caurcb, at
its recent session in this city, appointed a
Freedmen's Committee. It U the purpose
to inaugurate a movement for the educa
tional and religious b-nefitof the colortd
jieople who have come to this Slate. The
committee have is-ued an address to the
members of the denomination throughout
the land, and their general plan will soon
be laid bttore the public. The first meet
ing in this interest will be hild to-night at
the Methodist church, when addres-es will
Ve delivered by Rev. James E Gilbert, T.
B Sseet, A B. Jetmore, and others.
M 'dison i i-hutUd on the south bank of
the Verdigris river, two miles south of the
north line nf Greenwood cuuty. It is
thirty miles, by wagou road, north of E'ire
ka, the county feat; twenty-five miles wet
of Burlington, lhe county -at of Coffey
county ; and twenty miles south of Empo
ria, the county seat cf Lycnccunty; with
no town within laoge wet of it. It is di
rectly on the line of the Kansas City, Em
poria A Southern railroad cow building,
and is destined at no far distant day to be
come the metropolis ol the Verdigris val
ley. The Verdigris river, rising about twen'y
miles wet of if adison, meanders gracefully
in a southeasterly direction through the
northern part of Greenwood county, thus
forming with its tributaries one of the most
fertile regions of country in thi State.
A Storm in Harey County.
I liurrtim '1 elephone, 3
The hardest storm that was ever known in
this partot the cjuntry visited this vicinilv
last Wednesday morning at aboiii 10
o'clock, carrying gereral destruction w ith it.
m. l.. unuiev iiimoer yam looKi-d like a
fallen timlier if er the storm was over.
Mr. Wilkino' residtrct was romplelely
destroyed, acd Mr. Wilkics himself had a
very narrow ocape with bis lif- Mr.
Day's new hou-e was turned nearly half
way around lrom where it lormerly stood
D. Jacob's wa-ti hou-e was completely de
molished; Daily & Hobarl's flour mill is
minus a pipe: the calaboose whs turned
over and blown up against A. J. Smith's
blacksmith shop. Considerable other dam
sge was done, but fortunately no one was
hurt except Mr. Wilkin, who received
several severe bruisei by the falling of his
Tiki Men Ilrnn ncil.
H'leasacton. (Linn Co.,) Observer, 3.1
We make room this mornirg to record a
sad case of drowning which occurred near
Nevada, Mo, vesterday, wherein "Geo. W
Holt nnd son, of Paris tp.this county, were
undoubtedly the victims. A dispatch was
receivMl by Postmaster Harris last night
lrom .Nevada slating that two men, one
aged 00 and another aged 20, traveling in a
spring wagon, vending Holts honey ex
tractor, were drowned while attempting lo
ford the Marmaton, a swift, treicherous
stream, made full by recent rains. The
liodies had not been recovered when the
dispatch was sent. There can be no doubt
but that the victims were the parties we
have named, as thev left Pleasantuu last
Monday in a spring wagon for Missouri.ia
tent on selling Holt's invention for the ex
traction cf honey. Mr Holt was about CO
years of age, and his son George about 22
e.oins at it in tin Itisht Way.
ISpearvllle News, 3.
Next week there will arrive in Sjv
ville a mammoth colony of thirty-two fam
ilies from Minnesota. The women and
children will arrive on the train on Ttie:
day morning and the males who are com
ing overland with thirty-two teams will
arrive iluring the week. We are informed
by Mr. Graven, the very agreeable gentle
man who has come in advance ot the col
ony, that these people possess considcable
wealth, and will at once put their thirty
two pre eruption claims in a thorough state
ol cultivation. Mr. Uraven is an experi
enced brick maker and the colony will
commence immediately to manufacture
sufficient brick to build residences on their
claims Almost every trade is represented.
They have among them four bricklayers,
two carpenters, one tinner, two shoemakers,
one blacksmith and- one broom-maker.
This colony will lecate on the Osage lands,
about eight or nine miles south of Spear
vi lie, aid by their thrift acd enterprise
will build up one of the ficcst settlements
in the county.
Trjins lo Manufacture a Sensation.
Topeka Commonwealth, 4.
Gov. SL John has received the following
clipping and correspondence, and has an
swered by saying that the man who sent
the dispatch has probably n-ver heard of
George Washington, nor seen a hatchet :
A prominent member of Congress has re
ceived a dispatch from Kansas stating that
the men of that State have organ'zed a sort
of volunteer militia, aad they are guarding
the banks of the Missouri river with load
ed guns in their hands. When a steamboat
land these armed citizens go aboard and
warn the officers that they will not allow
any negro, male or female, old or young, to
be landed upon Kansas soil unless the dar
key has monev enough to take ore of him.
-o the loyal Kansas citizens have turned
bulldozers, and with shot-guns in their
hands they are depriving American citi
zens of one of their rights."
Treasury Department, Washington,!
April 2l, 1S79.
The abive is a card published in our
daily papers. Is it true or not 7 Please
let in know, with many thanks for your ef
forts and the good cople of your State for
helping the fugitives. Will soon be able to
snd jou aid needed for those poor people
fleeing for liberty. Yours,
The Kana 3Iilitia.
ITopeka Commonwealth, 4.1
Adjutant General Noble returned yester
day from the South acd West, where, under
the directions of the Governor, he has es
tablished the Patrol Guard. Reports
everything quiet, and no indications of any
outbreak. Personal supervision was given
the posting of this patrol, and in the selec
tion of a large number of the men compos
ing the command. This patrol is composed
of first-class citizens, and will make the
very best scouts obtainable. It is the in
tention of the Governor to establish another
post, either in Clark or Meade county, and
to that end Adjutant General Noble will
visit that section the coming week.
This action on the part of the Executive
is rapidly restoring confidence to settlers,
and will be the cause of populating the
Southwest rLpidly and inducing immigra
tion. On the whole, the military of tbe
State is assuming a shape and form of
which Kansas may be proud, and we un
derstand lrom the Adjutant Uenerai that
his every effort will be given to make a
complete and lasting military organization
throughout the btate.
HOUSE AND FARM.
Don't Want Them to Gamble
Medicine Lodge Cresset
If some of the marble players around
Medicine Lodge would only step and think,
read, study and work, they might yet raise
themselves from the position of drones in
society to that of independent manhood.
We would not object to a game of marbles
or cards once in a whil, or ten or fifteen
times a day, but when an individual's mor
als get at such a low ebb that he most play
all day for weeks, months, and years, and
can hardly quit for dark, it makes us think
the laws of God and man are outraged. Er
ery day we see a crowd of well-drtss.d men,
clean shared, hair combed nicely, pockets
full of marbles, brains empty, conscience
seared, , coonlnniwe blazed with steel,
down ia tk dirt, quntiac orsr tnk
,f aS'-s.? .
"!' X.i, . -
Premiums at Fairs.
fCOr Chicago Tribune.
Probably a majority of the officers of
county fairs have already had under con
tideraticu tbe annual premium list. As a
rule our county fairs run too much to big
premiums for fa-t I orses and herds of fat
cattle, and do not pty attention enough to
breeding stock! agricul ural products, and
other things that really are deserving of
encouragement. Many fairs offer over two
twousand dollars in premiums, over, half of
which is devoted to pay for races. which,
in the end, are demoralizing, and lead to
httinj and gambling. If it is necessary to
hive races in Older to have a good fair,
make the purses reasonable, and not to the
eiciusion ot all ele. Home breeders of
cilt ' ht aL'.to encouraged, and the
' show stock," and carry the money out of
the county, is the poorest way to do it. Lo
cal breeders do not take the pains with
meir siock mat inose breeders do who make
a businc-s of showinz at ali;the fairs where
thre are $200 or $300 to be carried o9 in
prizes. Most fair associations also neglect
to pay decent premiums on grain, and a
naif dczeu sacks and a few baskets of corn
ii'uslly make up the display in that de
partment. We believe in encouraging the
production of fine grain, fine vegetables
and fruits, and let the horse rncin? take
care of itself.
Xarilinll County Agricultural Meet
ins. Vsrysvllle Xews,3.
Meeting convened in the court room,
Thursday, May 1st. President Leach in
in chair, Sidney Walter, secretary. Min
utes of annual meeting for 1S7S, read and
Report of treasurer read, approved and
filed. The treasurer's retort shows that
he has sb'J.oo on hand lhe treasurer re
orts the land all paid for, and asm ill
balance due on notes issued to build fence.
The following board of directors were
choen for the ensuing year. Bob:. Shields,
rttrry Hutchison, John Severance. J. D.
Firwell, Frank Leach, Walter Morgan,
John l.alderson.T. W. Waterson.S Wal-
er, F. F. Thompson, T. Hughes, John Mc-
A committee consisting of E. Hutchinson.
S. Walter and T. Hu'h.s were appointed
to revise constitution and by-laws and re
at next meeting.
Stockholders meeting adjourned, and
meeting of directors organized, by electing
Judge Waterson chairman pro tern. Seven
of the Directors bring present were quali
ties and proceeded to business. Perry
Hutchins was chosen President, Robert
Shields Vice-President, and Sidney Walter
Secretary for the ensuing year. T. W. W.
Waterson was chosen Treasurer, F. F
Thompson General Superintendent. The
following gentlemen were appointed as
executive committee: T. II. Waterson,
Robert Shields and T. Hughes. The time
of holding the seventh annual fair was set
for September 30tb, and October 1st, 2d
Dr. Bucklin wa? given charge of the
track, he agreeing to keep it in good repair
for use of the same.
The Board of Directors adjourned to
meet Tuesday; June 3d, 1S70.
Cor. American Agriculturist.
The men who made the experiments last
season have furnished us more light by far,
on some of these i-oinls, than I have been
able to find in all the data to which I vui
get access, from this country and from Eu
rope. A brief outline of the results of 27
trials on corn with nitrate of silver, su
perphosphate and jiotajh salts, each alone,
two by two, and all three together, on vs
rious soils, some very good, others fair, nnd
more verv poor, in good wewtther and bad,
from Maine to North Carolina was given
in the March article, page 91. The effects
of the individual ingredients, as shown by
the averages for each exjieriment of the in
creased yield on the several plots were, in
brief, as follows :
Phosphoric acid ia S experiments was de
cidedly the regulating ingredient the croj
responding uniformly to the superphos
phate, and paying comparatively little at
tention to the other materials. In 14 expe
riments it took a less important, but still
prominent place. In o experiments it pro
duced little or no effect, the average in
crease with the superphosphate on the sev
eral plots being, in each case, less than 4
bushels per acre.
Potash in 4 experiments, held decidedly,
the dominant position; in 14 others the
po ash salts were more or less efficient, in
0 the increase with them waj less than 4
bushels per acre.
Nitrogen took, in no experiment, the reg
ulating place. In lb' the nitrate of soda
was more or less useful; in 11 the increase
fell below 1 bushels per acre.
!The phosphoric acid and potash together,
No. V., (No. F, of this year's set), costing
at the rate ot v'Jao per acre, brought a
larger yield than either of the two with ni
trogen the average with these "'miacd
minerals" being 4o bushels per acre. This
was the mo-t profitable fertilizer of all.
The complete fertilizers, No. VI., (O, of
this year), containing all three, and costing
$10 OS p-r acre, brought the largest average
yif Id, 4s I bushels per acre, and thus ex
celled the farm manures, which were vari
able in amount and quality, but brought
on the average 40 bushels. The variations
with the same fertilizer in different experi
ments were very wide.
ILawreuce Trlbuue, 3.1
Secretary Gray has correspondents in
every county, and he bus made a tabic
showing the progress of the tame grasses in
Douglas county makes an excellent show
ing. The correspondents, by the way, are
mree in una county, viz: ... ej. Elevens, ol
Lawrence; II. M. Greene, of Lecompton,
and Wm. Roe, of Vinland all well in
formed and truthful gentlemen.
Oneof these gentlemen writes to Mr.
Gray in regard to blue grass as follows:
'Formerly it was difficult lo get it started,
but for the last few years it seems disposed
to root out every other variety, if given
half a chance. In five years' time the fence
corners will be completely set if the work
goes on as it has for two years past.
I consider that for fenced pasture blue
grass stands toward prairie gran as five to
And again: "This grass seems to be
steadily finding its way into all prairie and
woodland pastures, and of course is very
valuable as pa-turage."
Once more "Blue crass here is as sne-
cssful as in Illinois, and one acre of blue
gra's pasture is equal to two and one-half
acres of prairie."
Acres of blue graas in Douglas county in
We notice that our citv narks an? now
beautifully set in Timothy, and Secretary
uray nas a good word lrom our county on
me iimoiny question, lie says that lrom
all reports he concludes that Timothysuc
ceeds as well in Douglas county as in Illi
nois, and that one acre of Timothy is worth
double the same amount of prairie grass
for all purposes.
Timothy meadow in Douglas county in
1373, 3C41 acres. Timothy pasture 292
acres. Which places old Douglas at the
head of the list as far as tame grasses are
But besides Blue grass and Timothy,
Red clover makes a good showing for itrelf.
Judge Thacher thinks it ought to be mixed
with Timothy, and should not be pastured
too early in the spring. Clover meadow in
Douglas, 1373, 750 acres ; clover pasture,
Hints for Sprins Work.
American Agriculturist tor May.l
Beplanting. There is always more or
less replanting of corn to be done, because
ol loss by cut-worms, crows, and weak
plants. It is well to have a bed made in a
warm sheltered place, which may beplanted
thickly at the same time as tbe main crop,
to provide plants to replace those lost
The vacancies in the field may be filled
from this bed by transplanting on a rainy
day, or when the ground is wet after a
warm rain. It is not generally known that
corn may be successfully transplanted.
Fodder Crops. After the April-sown
fodder crops, will come the earlr kind of
sweet corn to be cut in June and July, after
clover hat been fed off, as a change, or to
followearly sown oats. Daring May, win
ter rye will be cut and fed, and meanwhile
a portion of the clover should be pushed
aneaa to iouow the rye. borne early varie
ties of cabbages, of which the writer finds
Fowler's early drumhead the best for this
purpaee on his soil, should be planted out
as soon as possible for the cows. A head of
this variety, weighing twenty pounds is good
mid day lunch for a cow when the eras is
failing. As the fodder rye is cut off, in
strips through the field, the ground mav
be plowed and resown immediately with
sweet corn, a second sowing of oats, or set
Hones A moderate quantity of sreen
rye will be very acceptable to the horses.
It will have a healthful effect, aad will
cool the system as well as a dose of medi
cine. Where there are bo stoaes ia tbe
WldtsstsaoaMayIresBOT4 from the
flew tmmt lot tiate, with mmmX. Hany
up the work during this month, so that as
the mid day heat iccreas-.s next month
some leisure may be taken
Cows owtiiat the cows are fully" on
the pastures supply them regularly with
salt. Oae lunce a day is rufficieai, acd it
will prevent possible injurious effects of the
fresh succu.eul food which otherSi-HS might
appear in the form of tu-verc and dangerous
as disorders of the blood.
Wa hia Sheep The practice of wash
ing sheep before shearing is very disagree
able, and is unnecessary. Nothing is gain
ed in the price of the wool in lact, the
usual deduction made by wool buyers for
unwashed wool leaves an advantage with
the seller. The practice is dangerous to
health of both men and sheep, and may
well be abolished.
Poultry Youre chicks will thrive best
when they are kept dry and clean, and
moved frequently to fresh ground. There
is no better place for a coop than the gar
den through which the chicks will wander
freely, picking up or driving oil many in
sects. A bed of joung cabbages mav be
kept clear of flea beetles, and other crops
may be preserved in a similar manner, by a
few broods of thicks: Provide an abundance
of clean water, tight shelter overhead and a
dry floor. There will rarely be gapes if
this plan is followed.
The Orchard and Cartton.
(American AsalcullurUl for May.)
Insects will demand attention this
month until vegetation ceaes. Much of the
success in fruit growing depends ujion the
close watching and proper combatting of
these enemies. Oaly the leading jests can
Bark Lice These, especially the Oyter-
ter-jhell iiark-louse, has much increased
lately. Jt a tree lrom the nursery is
infested, ded't plant it, but charge it to
the nurseryman. If an infested tree has
been plantad, pull it up and burn it acd
plant another. If an established tree
shows this pest, paint it over, before the
growth begin,with lard oil, or other chetp,
non-drying oil. Several have u-ed crude
petroleum with success.
Canker Worms Birriera of tar or print
er's ink upon bands of- strcrg paper, put
around the trunk, will kt-ep tbe wingless
female from ascending. Where the insects
have reached the top, laid eg.:, and the
"worms" are already at work on the folia e
prevention is u-eless. Birds will destroy
some. Some Western orchardists have
found benefit from the use of Paris green
a tablespooaful to a pailful of water,
syringed upon the foliage
The Tent Caterpillar We have in time
advised the destruction of tbe egg. The
caterpillars, when hatched, keep together
and form a web or "tent." As soon as one
of these is seen, destroy itin the mornirg or
evening, when the insects are within. A
hand, with or without a glove, to remove
the tent, and a foot to criirh the whole, are
all the appliances needed
Borers sre not batched within the tree.
The eggs are laid on the bark, and the cat
erpillars then eat their way in. When
within their presence is shown by sawdust,
by gum, by a depretdon in the bark, all
near the root. When disco vereal cni out
with a knife or probe, or kill wkh a wire
Curculio, especially destructive to the
plum, and often so to the ieach and other
fruits, can only be treated by shaking off
with a sudden jar, catching on a sheet or
some substitute, and killing. If any
any one offers a curculio preventive, try be-
Plant Lice, often in crowd on the ends of
cherry and other twigSj are easily killed by
Thin the Fruit. Really choice fruit can
only be had by thinning, and those who
grow for market find that it pays. The
sooner the thinning is done, after the fruit
has fairlyset, the better. Jn moet seasons,
one-half is tco little to remove.
Rispberries and Blackberries When
new shoots start from the ground, allow
only thoe to grow that are needed for next
year's fruiting. Novices need to b-j re
minded that next year's Iruit will be
bcrne on stems that haye grown this year,
and that those which bear fruit this year
Home Markets. It is a mistake to sup
pose that large cities afford the only profit
able markets. Thosa dealers who pass by
nourishing towns and villages to get their
lruit to New York, Philadelphia, etc.,
often makes a mistake. As a general thing
small places are jtoorly supplied with fruit,
often having only that which has been sent
to the large ct-nters, and from thre dis
tributed to them. It will pay to build up
a market near home.
Beans. Do not pnt in the Limas until
the long rains are over; thrust them into
the soil, eye downward. Two vines are
enough 'o a pole, but to guard against acci
dents, put in four or five beans to each ;
the surplus may be transplanted to fill
gaps. Sow a succession of tbe bush sorts
BeeU Sow a succession of early, and
when lhe weather is settled, put in Long
Blood for winter.
Cabbages and Cauliflowers. Siw the
later varieties. The plants of early kinds
needs frequent hoeing or raking.
Celery. Sow in seed bed ; be Biire and
bring the earth in close contart with the
seed by rolling or pattini: the soil well with
the back of the spade. If a dry lime comes
on water the seed-ted.
Tomatoes, in every private garden,
should have a trellis of some kind, not only
for the sake of better fruit, but for neat
ness. Whatever will keep the plants up
from the ground will answer.
Odds and Fndj. Applv Paris green to
potatoes as soon ai tip.
Sow sweet herb? in a seed-bed for a sup
ply of plants, to occupy the soil when other
crops come off".
Thin all thickly-sown crops as soon as
they can be handled, while the ground is
Dust squashes, melons, and all of tint
family, as soon as the plants are up, with
fine air-slaked lime, or a mixture ol plaster
anu allies, to keep oil insects.
rnpli-asant Tor the .senator.
IXew York Tribune. 3 j
Senator Butler resented, the other day
Senator Blaine's intimation that the Demo
crats of South Carolina were prosecuting
Republicans in the State courts in order to
force a compromise in tbe cases against
Democrats for election frauds. A Charles
ton letter, printed elsewhere stojs Senator
Butler's mouth with the words of the lead
ing Democratic parer of South Carolina.
expressly admitting what Mr. Blaine
stated, and shows the whole course of this
conspiracy against justice, from the time
the ballot-boxes were stuffed with tissue
paper until the chivalry made their lat at
tempt at a bargain between the courts of
the State and of the United 'tales.
A f.errnan .Subject Outraged.
Topeka Commonwealth, I.
Chas. Bennewitz. acting German Consul
at St. Louis, by direction of the German
Ambassador at ashincton City, has called
the attention of Attorney General Davis to
the viol ation of section 3, chapter 33, of the
Uenerai statntes ot Kansas ol Iboa, by cer
tain officers in Kingman county, in seizing
property under an attachment of one Wm.
E Viese, a German renident of that can-
The complaint is made that the officers
eized not only all the property for debt
that the law permits to be taken, but took
"all tht provisions, groceries, all tetii;
tools, household ware, kitchen utensils, all
what he and his family needed and had for
the next month', so that they are left hun
gry and must starve, if the neighbors do
not help them."
This claim for protection is made by an
ttority granted in and by the consular con
vention between Germanv and the United
States of America, dated June 1st. 1S72.
The Attorney General promptly respond
ed, that immediate investigation into the
charges should be made, and that every
remedjr known to the law, looking to the
protection of Mr. "Wiese. should be rizidlv
applied, acd that if he bad been wronged,
me wrong snouni oe righted.
Tbroe-and-a-IIair Per Cent ItoniN.
The government has in four months sold
over 5500,000,000 of -1 per cents, and for the
5194,000,000 last offered to meet the ten
forties recently called, the competition was
someining quite unprecedented in the his
toryof the government. Messrs. Fisk &
Hatch estimate that not less than S100.000 -
w ci me nve-twenues called in are still in
ru-.v e.t - .- .... - ':. :
the hands of investors acd institutions, and
must seek reinvestment within the next 00
days. At the same time they express the
opinion that the amount of capital ot the
kind which avoids ordinary business risks,
and seeks rather safety than high returns,
is rapidly increasing in the United States,
and that this amount is teing steadily in
creased by the savings of the masses 0f the
people. It is rot singular, therefore, that
the 4 per cents are eagerly sought for.
While English consuls at 3 per cent, sell
for 97, a 4 per cent, bond with 27 years to
run is, at 11842, the equivalent of a 3 per'
cent, bond at par. With this basis of cal
culation, it is even thought that before the
sixes and fives of 1S31 are reached, the sot-
ernmeat may be convinced of its ability to
ioaciKs. per eeay cairniiHoa fcrao
SUP1EME COURT SYLIABI.
STATE OI KN.SS,1,
fecrsEME Couar. J
Xo-1.3!l-rJcoba. Tltnav. Robert P.Cork
lu, Etr.rfioui Cowny C-uuly iffl.uied.
1. It Is not error for a Court to call tbe
Blieniloaof the Jury to nli matters proper
lor their consideration lu asxasins duiua
Kts. 'i. In a case In which exemplary or vin
dictive damages are proper, tne Jury may In
eltruutlnK such damages take Into consider
ation tbe probtblemid reasonableexpeaie of
the IltUatiou, and that although there nmy
le no testimony as to tbe amount of tuch
3 to, also. In estimating such damages in
a case of assault aud batter, the J'iry may
take into couMderatton anv fear or ferllnxof
lD-ecurlty created in the plaintiff by tbede
All tbejulices concurring
A traeiopy: Attest H. ILoniVTT.
I1-8 1 Clerk bupreme Court.
o.l,-Tt P. navenseroft snd Eliza Ka
venscn.a vw Jonathan II Irattetal Krror
lrom Miami county Iteverscd.
By the Court.
On 1-ebruary 18. IsiT, and prior thereto. It.
whon-,iUed In Ohio, and P.. whu re-ldrd In
Kectucky.were partners lu busings lu Ohio,
Kentucky and Iowa On that day it died,
Iruvlii a UN estate Irws lrom Urbti. aud claims
to iiWw-iiiow and four children. Un itsnll
-J, lvi.,the whiow was appointed adiuinls
ir.Unxln Ohio, am! ervMl until October 5.
IMS. when, by marrlat:-,her le.ters of adiuiii.
isiratiuu were ret ost-d. On ilareli is. lstfr
. was appoints ailramUtrst.iniV bonis son
in Ohio, nd stlll continue to he th udiuln
wrator. s,i other administrator or adiulu
isliatnx was appointed either In Ohio or lu
any u.iier outr. In Ausust. 1, the widow
died leaving her estate fiom debts an 1 claims
... ..r. .uiuuitui urrn oaUmlnlstratji
ur administratrix was ever appoiuud lor hi r
e-tate. :sotblni; wasilontj b.-Hie minimis,
tratnx or administrator of If estate, rxn-pl
that tne administratrix uiaieau inventor)
of the as-el-s, had them appraised, and matte
aniiit-gtlaud o.d agreement wltu I'.sivius
to hnu lhe poeMou aud control of salu
partnership properly forelsht ea,R. l re
tain il ui possession ol all ih ptrtuershlp
property up to July io, ls7. wneu.tu aim.
lion ofsilu HieBI rouir.ttrr.and m violation
of law. he diMsI of tlid same, couvtrietl
lhe proc wis inereof u. nts own use. lUil
from las home in Keiuueky, went ! iso,.i.
Aiilfrlc.t un.l thence l Kansas rue inter
est oi the estate In sun! partnership proiert v
was worth St3,1! M. 1 has residr.1 in Ku
saseer since lhal t'nie. He Iiks never paid
-t.y portion of mM Si,5tW.aud thea.lniln
Isirainx and administrator hae tailed aud
relii'e,lt..sueinm thernor.and liieailinm
r.. ?.'.'. i III,r''u-"" lodo. and was there
Im t?,,n" ,l"1 "' ",N M:11'u-
o rWrV.n. ' 'lrrn "'"tied to one fourtu
oil leirlailiei'-tantl moiher's estates. Uu
of them atlalne.1 their msjonty wiitiln lts
oi rtliAS.' 'r.",r U "m.-noeme?.l
oi this aetlon riiese two ara pljlutiir. In
this action, nnd the other two ind the ad
uiiulsiraior and I" are lhe defend tuts. The
obj.ctot this action is lo recoier ir. m 1 the
plalntlUVMiHres of tne proceeds of Haul i,n
nersui, properly. JM,I, i. That the pialn
linamay bnu lhe action. , Tint lhe icilou
U uol b trred by the statute of limitations.
Ail lhe Justice's coucurrln;:,
Atraecopy. Attest: A. II.VMMATT.
Cierk iupieiue Court.
Xo. I,J1 K. I nancrol vs. Atyeo .c Herman-I.rror
lrom Ljou County Afflrmetl.
K" THE COI-KT. VALENTINE, J.
A blllofp.irtlcnHrslnn Justice's Court, In
thorn m of ariinnliiu book ncconnt Is nit
llcient, ulthoiih the lUures Intended to
represent dollars anil cents ina v not he desl
naleil In express terms, but oniy by Inipiict
tlon. as dnhar nnd tents.
All thejustlces concurring.
Alruecopy. Atle.1: A. IIamm TT.
I1-"4-! Clerk Supreme Court.
No. l.e-O-Th" Atchison, Topfka and Santa
ye Kail-nut C.Miip.ny -. Henry llegwlr
l.rrorfroiii Keuo County Iteversed.
Ev tii E f otrirr. Iloirro.v, C. J
In an action to recover 'damage from a
padroni couipiny for the killing of three
swln. It npietrel from an aurtsd -taleuieiit
of facts th it llieswlne killed wrrerunulnsat
'arve. in vlo'atlou or section IS of the flock
l.tw,(ient-ral t ttu'es 1,011. and tne herd law
otls'l pawssl leitt. UmL as the animals
were n inter tllecoiilrol and charge of their
owner, and as It was his duly to see that
they were sos. cured as rot tolent lare, the
ailiul-s'oii of the owner In the agreed stati -merit
that they were runnini: at large when
killed, raise, the presumption against him
that they were at larsn with his permission.
All the justices coucurriiii;.
A true copy. Attest. A.IIAMMATT,
Ii-" 1 Clerk &ipreme Court.
No. 1,I3. The City of Wyandotte vs Sophia
-"z I'.rror from Wyandotte County
1. I nder the Iiws of Kansas, as they exlt
eil In IsTI nnd in ls;j clllesof the second
class had trie power to Ksue bonds In i,.,y
ment tor th hullilinsnr sidewalks, notwltn-i-tanilln.;
thefict that the mon-y to l,e n
t.itiie.l with whi h to pty kiIiI bonds had to
he collected as speda. taxes, lrom the abut
tins lot owners.
:. And nlUr such bonds bad b--en issned
and had become due. ill lenient luinlit pitip
eny he remleretl nn them ;liist the cltj.
t otwithstaiidin:the factthat lhe city had
properly levied s.p clal taxes aialmt the
atiuitin lot n.iiH s to raise limits wltu
which to pay sucli (Minds and not withstand
ing fe Tact that such sp'clal Lixes had not
J el been Collected.
AM tne Justices concurrliiK.
A true copy. Attest: A IIAMMATr.
I1- s-l Clerk s-upreuie Court.
.Vo.l,l7C-S, I Smith v. W. II. Wnmilpar
I.rror from Kraukllu county Vfflrnied.
1 A tender otherwise sufflient to chnmje
it.ii.iiiiut auto a wrnugiui Na.sesint, of proja-
,.'.,j 'ii'i-i, aa oaiae. of avail a llltinilll III all
action to rectiver such proiaerty.be made he
fore the commencement of the action.
2. A tender in tde -liter then uk of the ra
tion and the Ksue of process and by the oill
cer who has the process lu his possession, is
not made belore the toiiimeuceiuenl of the
5 Ily statute th-a costs in a replevin action
follow thejudirment aud are not di&cretloa
ary with the court.
All the Justices concurrln;.
A true copy: Attest :
fieri isuprerne Court.
.No.Ia-Ktrnl StllllnRs vt. William Tor
ter, Kilw-ard (J. i'enlstnn and IlenJ inilu
lleetsKrror lrom Leavenworth County
1. An undertaking (lied in the District
Court to May proeetdluss while thecsseis
pendirgou etltlou In error in the tannine
Courtis not void because It Is tiled two dais
belore the petition In trior is tiled.
s. Nor Is hald undertaking void becanseit
does rot lu terms mention the Supreme
Court, but merely provid.s that the parti."
executing It shall heroine liable thereon in
ca-e the Judgment lor which It Is clven to
slay "siiilt be alllrnud In whole or in part."'
Atrnetopy. Attest: A HAMM TT,
H-.-4.1 Clirkisusrerne Court.
No. llll John n.Sul!eni:er vs. Sylvester T
iiuckaud VIMor iiuck Urior lrom Marlon
1. Where an execution debtor has both
personal and real property subject to execu
tion bu notsulUcleiit iiersoual property lo
satl-tyihe xecu.lon.anit the personal prop
erly is rlrst levied upon and then the real e
laie, aud the perianal prope ty is then ad
vertised and sold, .ami afterwards tbereial tn-tatelHadvertl-ed
and Mild, and all this Is
none uuiier one aim me sauio execution;
Vrff. That the sale or the real estate is not
ol.t, merely lx-caue the levy thereon was
mde laelaire lhe personal property wa either
advertiseai or told.
2. And In Mich a case, where the personal
Cropeity N levied upon, advertised and sold
y the under shenir, and lhe real estate H
levied upa.D, procured to be appraised, anil ia
advertised and Mild by the HierllX himself,
lhe under sheriri actlnj; as one ortheap
pralcers; '. That tnesalentthe real es
tate N not void, merely because the under
sberllt a"tetl as one of tne appraisers.
3. It is tliernle of tbe Hnpreme court, gen
erally lollowed, not to decide any aiae-tlun
not ra'sed by briefs of counsel.
All the Justices concurring.
A true copy. Attest:
It- M Clerk supreme Court.
I.Abram Hammatr, Clerk or the Supreme
Court or the MtateaafKajauw, do hereby certi
fy that the rorettolm; is a true ai.d correct
copy or thesyllabus in each ol tbe above ei,
tltledcasei, a the same appears on llleln
Wlteaa my hand and official seal, hereto
(SEAL) at rav omce In Topeka, this Srd
uajr Ol -iay, A. U. I8aJ
Clerk supreme Court.
not'LD YOU BEBK.CTIf Ul.f
Then cleanse the nvstem from all th.
Impurities that force their war thiou-h
me sain, producing irritation, sore, pim
pies, blotches, eruptions, dlscolcratlou!).
CANCER AND bCI.O''ULA,
WOULD YOU BE HEALTHY ?
Then keen the bio-d Dure and the it m
ich and Ilverln good order by taking
Thfre 1 nn r.tti.r mdlalnai ttaat Las'
sucn an untarntihtd reputatloa and sacf.
k aiiaaiiuceni. recora. our az fell me
ureant that It has been belore lhe public.
ana we can saiely recommend It as a
POSITIVE CUKE iy ALL CASES.
pOHN F. HENRY, CURRAN & CO
8 COLLEGE FLACK. SET VO K.
Vma Bkosi A Co.. Arrnta. ML. Ijoalt
'AaaoLD aft hunt, Leaven worth, Kan.
WHFAT-Xn.2. 97c; Nn.3.9r; No.aj.yc
FLOUK-S.1 IX). S 0, Si Si, !l 75 per sack.
It" Flour per sack a 10 ; i ltiull, Iran,
pertani. i-ulk a5lu.Ua; Co-D Meal, per no
lbs bulk, 7Sc
O N No. 2. mlx.d JSJ.'c Wi No.,J white
mlx-d. S3 bid; re -cled m x-ai, 2.
us- s;4K 2. 27K- bid;rej.cte ncmlrsl.
BUrrElt-Cho.ce "iSj 5c. medium. iSKftH-
rurATUKS-P..r bushel. Early Rose, S0c53c;
Peich biows 7Sc
ONIONs-si a3i 3 per bnshel.
U?.A"'1 K-I " Pr bushel.
Shiletc, b'iCi HttmS' 6CO0:
kSlh?'sr- r"un1. Kc.
C n hhsh- 7u.se.
lV.l"Ti;YnlcSen iz (n"3 l0 Pr doz.
AFl'Liis-Siuj.ji io per bu-shel.
rATTIaE-Shlpp-rs, ji jjai S3: Butchers.
2 gatl'aViSfSSlftv" ,3-Sm ,5 J
BdEKP-a-Prluie, Sofia a pr head.
Mar&ets by Telegraph
.new YuicK .m;EV :nRKnr.
r. tir York, May 6.
MoNEr-KSXi per cent.
Mercantile r.iris- rTime, M CO "5 00.
St.blino Finn; 60 days, H 6.; slt.
CoCpon- lfcl.Jl KVSaewS's, 51 CSX: new
43's. 'egisteretl, l C55,,; sales coupons. Sli7t
IW'i; new I's. reU-tertd, ji iQie;; cou
pons, si oaiI oi'i,; currency 6V, 21.
R. It. IXinim Active and somewhat irreg
ular. rTATE SrCtTKITIES Dull.
SriaCKd Mai kt l openfd strong and weak.the
feature belnt; a break of-er cent In Union
Pacltlc, w hlch was sub.-tiuently recovered,
itud uuriu:; the remainder of the day a strong
and buoyant lone prevailed, and prices ad
Vaii.Ct.U J43l,'i percent.
"ttAr yoick rnomit k jiiitKKr.
Kkw York. Slay 6.
Flour Stmnc; superfine western and
Mate, SJ 2u I MJ; common to good, 13 6C3S 90;
Kood lo choue, 5.1 '.t.tl .'; hlte w heal ex
tra, SliVli ii; Kl Ijmus, J S03S 73.
W'hkat sstronc; .No. 3 spring. !r.,nc; "N'o 2
do, ',;i l, uuguided rd winter. Si 10.il 11;
No. Sdo- Si li'Vi ll: so. ; do. ll ISQI 16: No.
2aiulaer, i 13V4I 14; ungraded while, !l 11 1
I i3',;.". 2do 1 lirtinl ll!!;
Hti ic rsteaoly; western, 57 "Sj.
lttKLKV Dull and iiomiiia .
COkn Fair demsmi; ut'vrMled, IC,'f;
Na J, iit.-J.i Me mer, iVill!c; N'o. 2, Ijc;
round jeilo-, ISo &,-.
Oath llluher mixed western, 3?Q3lc;
white western. 3Si3ac.
1 1 it Kt Dull.
suoak in lilrd man nnd Arm.
MoLAssfs I uliaiitl unrhaiged.
I'ick--.-steady and unchaujtsi.
1j.c:s F sler; western USf.
1 i:K-0.ulei; mess. old. ;-, new, SIOOU.
Uii-K Hulel and steady
U'T Mkatis liuiet: long cltar middles,
?l Iti.-hort clear, S 12.
la.vKl U'tak; prime .team. f a).
iiITikk-"Steadier; western, atilbc.
Ciikemk Nnuiliiailv uuchun;;td.
1 Hlsfc v- Dull; SI U.1
MET VLrt Steady aud unchanged.
NT. l.oills. i-itiiimcE .lltlllvKT.
HT. laoniK. May 6.
Flock HUtier grades flnu; others nultt;
V HEAT- Urm and li'iitier; No.: red, 1105,
ca-h; l 0l,V"l 5'4 Maj, !l(lal us;. June,
ii-'jJiii;N' Jdo. I i
CaiK-s Hrin; S3'4c c-ish; Mime bid for May;
SySBc June; Jl'.c July.
oats 1 apt-tied higher and cittd lower;
27&si'i4c asu, -ii- bid for May.
Kye lul ; and sale Ideal 13c.
Whisky :-le.iu alii 01.
Leap Dull at Slit).
Kuttkk Imli. ml lower; choice lo fancy
1'okk olcay;johblne,S' 7i9"i
Lakh Dull; s-.ieub.eiai 57s-
Dnv MAi.r MEAiH-Nouiiiiuliy unchansrd.
Hacon-Quiet; clear rib.. Si 15, cash, J j 10
Juue; clear, San125.
.sr. Loin i.ivi: stock -itntKir.
mt. Louia. May 6
CTT! E Cuchangtd; shipping gradea slow;
tni dials' Krauts Miou. on light Mipplj; re
ceipts 7 I; stilpineuts. 20u
lluias only a moderate demand; rough
and mixed parking, H hi.i.1 "U; lorkers lo
ltittnuoiea, ?t itj.t 4t; smooth henv y, (a fOa
3a;reeerts i.sjje, shipments, 3 lue.
"siikms trons: on light siippl;onlv local
demand; prices uuihuuged; rnelpls.Ju; ship
Cnict.uo, May 0.
Flour Stt ady and unchanged.
W iifat J-trong aim hlghei; No. 2 print?,
S5 isa -ash.tfWc May a iIJuue;li;;c Julj ;
lo Jsprlliir, 7sy; rejected, tVtc.
Coio Active, rbm and liUher; 33Ssa3'1'e
cash. 33c May. SiTic June, two hid tor July 1 1
oath lit good demand and a sliadehigher;
25c eat.li, i.v4c Jiiua-; Jficjiuy.
lt E --teudv and UncliHiagett.
Kakley Meady ami uin- angeil.
PoiiK Fairly aelve and a Miade blither;
3iJ,tash. Stf Jk) June; iv li July, fro
laAKial'alro active aud a shade higher;
SaUJ'jyitijtj ; tt('W;j Juue;!tJU,u6li
I'L'LK M eat? Meady ami nnchaiigeil;
shnuideis, 315, short rib, tl So; Maori clear,
WiiiSK-k Steady; !10l.
(Jiiit'.t(;i i.ivt: miiiciv .TuitKF.r.
Chicac.o. May 6.
Hoot Ilat-r!pt. 18,C: shipments. SfOO;
ni'irket for alt grade-, dull nmi Sulla? lower;
mixed itckiug. s I 111 i i 40; Unlit. ta-t t;
choice heavy, I Ixi.! Or, closed weak; not alt
Cattle Ilecelpt", i'r; shipment. 2.700;
marKet stow-, easy anal Suloc lower; -xtrerue
r tri'e tin shipping, HI 0iia Oa; butchers, 1:2
Mieep Itecelpts, 1,J0; shipment, 5I);
market dull; ii 8 aCOi.
Kanham City, Mu. May 6.
The "Indicator" report :
Whfat Receipt. 4J3.': shipments. 5,"a53;
In slore. l'J.-,i;i; mirkei tinner and hlguer;
N'o. , VTchiii. 11 UO asked; No 3, 3Jc; .No 4,
12c hid. Hat asked.
Corn Ueeeiprs, 11 hits shipments, l.6."7;
In More, IGi'j.V.; market steady; No. Xrulxed,
,n2a,4r; No. 2 White inlxtd, 32c; rejected,
oats-No. 2. 27-bid, 3.'c asked.
hi.t.- Firm, with sites at 3"c.
IIUTTKK Vveaker; choice Kansas, 12JaJai3c;
store packed, &uc.
i ivi: .srociv .-iiahkkt.
Kansas city. Mo., May 7.
The "Indicator" report:
Cattle"' It-celpt. tX; shipment-", IW;
Kitiggl-b at aout esterd a's prlcea : native
shl .pin steers, Si 2Tt.l Ka."hutchers ateeria.
S2wiiut25; cow-, Ittj; Mockers and ftederit,
SJ Sunt 15.
Iloa.s ItecelptsI,'!"): rhtpment, CM; weak
er arid 10-lower; extreme range of sales, 52 75
a 31"., with bulk at 12 9 lall.
Ml KEe lb ceipt, 115; no shipments, steady
Instantly relieves anil permanently cures)
"sneezing or Head Oa'ds, railed Acute Catarrh
Ihick,yeIow and foul Mattery Accumula
tion in'the Nasal I'aHsaes, railed Chronic
Catarrh ; rolling and sloiiuing of the llouei
ot the Nose, with discharges of loathsome
m.iter tlngeal with hlood, nd Ulceration
ofUri externlltitt to the Eye, Er. Throat and
Lungs, called UleeraUve .Catarrh. .lso. IKy
Fever, Nervous Headache, Dizziness, cloud
ed Memory, and !- of Nerve i'ower.
1 his Ureal Ical aud Constitutional Kenie
dyl prepareal entirely bv d.stiltalloo. and
contains. In trie form of vajaorla-l essence.
the greatest Vegetaidehealluganil purifying
pros?rtl. known lo modern cheml.try
By means of Dr. Sanronl's Improvetl Inhal
er, which acrtirnpanle every laoltle Iree of
charge, it I Inhaled, thus acting dlrectl" on
the Nasi! Passage, which It instantly clean
ses of faml inucuou aseuruutatlons. Hntidue
lng lntiarnuiation when extending to the
Kj e. Ear and Throat, restoring tbe wnm-i ot
Smell Hearing and Taste when affected,
leaving the head deoderlzeil, clearand open,
the bre'th weet. the breathing easy, and
every sense In a grateful and oothted condi
tion. Internally administer-d ll permeates
every IMId of lhe bodr rteansing theenllre
rnncuousor memhr-i oassystem mroogb the
Mood, which It purine-ol the arid is.lson 1
way prerent lu catarrh It I ullds upthe
enfeeb ed and hrolren down constlutitm. roba
thedlseaseeif its virus, and permits the lo
rnitlon of Heaith-Ita-Mnrlng- Illfxxl. Unless
tbe system is prostrated by scrofula or con
sumption beyond recuperation, It will effect
a permanent cure In every cae. Hundred
tit testimonials. Kvery tlrugglst who baa
ever Mln It will ch.ertully bear wllnesato
Its marvellous efflracy.
iTice.wlth Improved Inhaler, Treatise and.
bold by drugslKU everywhere.
Electricity and Jlealing Balsams
Instant Itelief frcm Pain
Intanlly ard mynterion!y the electrlca
force generated by this wonderful plaster act
upon the nervous system, banlsldtig Pain
and WeakntKs, rousing the dormant Muscles
into new life, stimulating lhe Llverand Kid
neys, curing Dyspepsia, Indlge'llon, lillllous
Colic. Cramp and rSils
Kheuinitlsra. Neuralgls. Sciatica. Weak:
Pplne, Weak and fore Lungs, Coughs and
Alfecllons, Weak (stomach and Bowels, Agne
and Liver Pains, Enlarged (spleen. Female)
Weakness. Shooting Pains throush tbe Loins
and llsck. Lack of Mtreniath anil Artlvitv.
Nervous, Mu-cularand Spinal ABectiona re
lieved and cured when everv other plaster
liniment, lotion and electrical appliance
PRICE 25 CENTS.
Be careful to cull for Collin, Voltaic
EuctkicPlascrs. and Insist upon having;
what you are willing to Py lor. Hold by aM
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