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Phillipsburg herald. [volume] (Phillipsburg, Kan.) 1882-1905, August 14, 1884, Image 1

Image and text provided by Kansas State Historical Society; Topeka, KS

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85029677/1884-08-14/ed-1/seq-1/

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PhiHipsburg Herald.
Secret Societies.
l.O. O. F.
Philhpi'Wr Lo.Ikb N'o. lttf. meet every Wed
aeJuv. Veiling brethren eordi-iUy invited to
.nU.nd. ' W. W. AjiORSOK,l. U.
' f. T, M Patches Rec. sec'y.
A. F- and A. M.
Phil1ir.sW Loe Dumber 1S4. meets every
Saturday on or be!ore the fall moon, visiting
trethrn cordially invited to attend. "
' jfc'. T. M. Du'.cher. e?y. Y. . S. Lowe, W M
Cresent Loigs number i. meets every Mon
day evening. Vi.Uins treihreu cord ,ally invit
d to attend. . DavwMassisk t.t.
J. Jackson, K of it ana te-
GA- B.
rhilt'ufhurg Post number 77 ieets Saturday
after full taooti. Visiting comradeit always
weloine. rKA.viJlKilS. PC.
W W . Anderson. Adj.
Church Directory.
If E Chur.-h-hev, w. R- Allen. evry alter
Il.V.blthatll Avioek A i4.miJ.7K o'clock
P. M. commeacicg May clh lsH-i.
l'rbyterlau Rev. Theo Brnuksn every eab
bath morning at 11 o'clock. Alternate evenings
'Union itabbath School-Every Sabbath at. 10
.9PwbyteriM Sabbath Scbool-At the church
very Sunday at 10 a. m ,,.,.
I'nion Prayer Meeting Every Thursday
tlTATE 02T
Lieut. Governor
Bee votary of State...
Bupt. Fun. Instruct
Attorney General...
Public Printer. ..T.
U, S. Senators
G. W. Click.
....D. W Finney.
James Smith.
K. P. McCube.
.. Saan. T. Howe.
ion II. C. Sieer.
V. A. Johnston.
Dwitiht Thatcher,
f J. J. Ingalls.
P. li. Plumb.
District Judge -W. H. Pfatf
State Senator ;v.G'- '.KV'??
Mue-t iitntive "
-U-Dii-t. i:.-url G. A. SpauMuii?.
Vuntv Clerk -J- '-.
'Hec'r'of Deed Hitner Smith.
Treasurer 1- Tmit
iK-rill" Jh" Woods.
Sunt. I'ub. I n-ti action. ..('. A. Lewis.
Probate Judge U C; Spauldiug.
(lonntv purveyor ... li-ht"
.uiitV Attorney S. . M-lroy.
rOI,;r O W Gamiy
,'l3t Dist, H. Monlton.
ronimi.Vrs- 2d Dit,.... .....J- H -'
od Dist,...T. M. Bishop.
ISiint. four Farm I. E. Dixon.
DiPtriet (.'..urt sits thi fourth Mon
day in Man-n ami fourth iloudav in
rSeptember in regular session.
' Commi.-Moners Court Kits the first
Monday in January, the second Mon
day io April. thelirt Monday In July
andtheliit Monday in October, it
regular session;.
Mavor A. Lewis.
Police Judge ...Frank fctrain.
Councii.mfn : J W. Lowe, S. C.
Gumming, Chas. Dickey, N. Poling
and C. H. Leffinpwell.
-.l4.rk C. W. Snodgrass.
Treasurer G . W. Young.
City Marshal B. F. Delph.
Hoofing, Sheeting and Ropairinir
promptly aud neatly done.
Livery, Feed & Sala Stable-
Good riga at reasonable rates.
Wm. Bissell-Seal-Estate
& Loan Agent-
iiiisinecs beto the U. b- Lnnd Of
fice at Kirwin, reacsus, and before the
Deoartment at Washington, D. (J.,
promptly transacted.
Central House-
E. ALBAUGH, Proprietor.
iood sample rooms for cotaraereial
velers. Feed stable in eouuectiou
farcifch abstracts cf title, make col
tc.icns, nd transact a erieral land aad
an iiiineiia.
f?3 B O
Successors to N.
nil Mti, , th
t .1 r-
South side Public Square, first
Dry Goods, Notions, Groceries,
.Queens ware and Glassware.
Do you want to buy
Do vou want
If so,
E: i h?i B Nash
Republican City,
Who have, over (JO improved
Kaiisa?, fur sale ;tt lVi-m SI tn l."
li tl Mil H h t
oo ii. ouo aetea. wfMi tautierea ana wateretl, very
troubie t) show lands. Iiivestniuuts made
ft ! 4
Prepare 3ro-a.r Sjililoltsl
Fair to k Mi
nee nirn'o
Is Mally Ch9rtban any other fcr KNIXIIHQ.
And keeps Fresh and Brilliant to the Last.
Ltoa't uUowBhopkoeperto Impose upon you bj- 9ell
lntf youoaier b.ii., representing: thatit id "Juttaa
(rood a Belduxs a." Xlmw, putlboc-e and mouer aro
tarown away if 70a bayaa Inferior Knlt;irs Sua.
Boldtau's SiikooBl bnt littls more than otoer uif.i:e
aU its beaut md weiria5;'jali:ieasra far superior.
ll iltvt"'JI 111 8tllnp8for Belf-IndTructor ia
dna&'roa tuu-nffri nfna.t. i:ir
ent3 for tae Wf anil Soucb.
For Sale by Dealers Everywhere.
UJ li
.v.1?!1 turlfr ud '"!rb th BLOOS.rtfuliU
the LIVEStaua KIDNEYS, tni kxsTOKt rit
HiiLTH and VKOiior "SfOUTH! In :) this
lieA.e reijuirtng cr riala n J eificleut 1 OXiC,
spciallT iiysor pel, Wiuilo Appeiite.InaiB
tiou. Lid or to emu ti. tic., lLj iiBe jg marked
ltU lmuiediaie kuj wontlcrful resuiu. faonea,
rtiocle &al Bcn receive new force. JEuilTii
t6 tulad and toppllra Brain r)Wr.
f A flir suxrerliig from ml rorrrlfcJnt
fc - fc 1 Li vj pecuUaJ to Uifclrex will Coil la
D&.HAKIIL.fa ikoi 'XONIG Me ud f pedy
enre. it gles s cietr .nd benltr.y cornj.lfcxioa.
lae :rourest testimony lo tNe value of X)x.
aktsr' l&os Tonic is tht frequent tt njfc
m couctrf, iilLix lave only added 10 thepopuur.
liy of tile orliriuii.1. If you earn est !v cietire
do not eipcrimea! get ae OmorxAL and !itr.
Send joar ddre toltie Pr. HatwrMfd Co.,
j Lotus. for our "SEZAM 3bOOiC.M $
Xi ailuf tuu; s td UKful lcuoriCKtiou, frea.
i '.
t ' r
' -
door w-est Centra House
a farm?
to sell vour farm?
call on
and unimproved farms
per aore. Stn'eral roo.l
in Phillips Uounty,
Cattle Hunches of
Call and s.e ub: xo
and good
rcutd guaranteed. 40 m
' m m
l3 Tf
fc pk tt
iiii j
t b.
Liver Complaint., Kidney Diseases,
Biliousness. Sick Ssiidch. JhiitHipp.
Sour Stomach, and Dyspepsia promptly
relieved, by its use.
Blood Rooi. May Apple, Dandelion, Juniper
.terries, tiaer flowers, npsuewa and Bluet
.t.001 emer mio its composition. It la &
IVIost DcUclcu:
1- k- uorsiii we irranaest rrri.
evijr in iuc nuiw i.r uii com Plaint m rjectJliar
totaeirsex. it wi;i PliEIPY aad 2NEICXI
-" -on eirenpLiieTi me sysuiia aud pro-
bottle. r
Sold by all Drugeists an.i Dealers Jn medl-
Land Office at Kirwin, Kansas.
"674 Aug. 5, 1884.
Notice is hereby given that the foilow-in.s:-named
settler has tiled notice of his
intention to make final proof in support
of hU claim, and that said proof will be
made before Clerk District Court or
Probate Judge at FhiIIipsbur, Kacias,
on Sept. 19th, 1884, viz.Feter Rolland,
IID 7744 for the ne qr sec 21 1 17.
He names the following witnesses to
pro e hi continuous residence upon,
and cultivation of, snid land, viz : John
Wilson, John Frazer, Robert Pott 3 and
Elizabeth Smith, all of Republican City,
Wiilias BisseU, Register.
" tit'y.
i Of h
The Democrat Dartv never can and
never ought to win another National
We republish the following editorial
Clipped frcut the Chicago Times a short
time afterthe presidential election of
Fsio, aud it id Ykortby f republishing
aiuiii .-
The recent Presidential election
has hovn that there is an invincible
reason why the 'Democratic party can
never win a national victorv. It is
that the vouths of this Republic art
not Democratic The sons of Demo
cratic lathers have grown up llepubli-
ans. long us slavery and the war
iuger within th memory of Ameri
cans, tne youtiis or tins juepuuuu win
continue to grow up Republicans; and
slavery aud the war will he remem
bered us long as the public school sys
tem exists. The public school have
lain the Democratic party, with the
text boo4. It is vain lor statesmen to
declare that there were as many Dem
ocrats as Republicans in the Union
army. It is vain to aflirm tnat the
war for the preservation ot the Union
could not have been carried to a suc
cessful close without the aid ot the
Democratic party. It is idle for phil-
anthrohpy to .suggest that the attitude
of that party to the war in the begin
ning was a humane one; that it was in
spired by the higher and better wish
that the cause ot the conliict should be
peaceably removed , ai,d the spilling of
brothers1" blood by brothers' hands
avoided. The Democratic party hns
been ideally identified with slavery and
glaveholding. The Republican party
is ideally identified with emancipation
and the war. Therefore the youths
of the county are incapable of being
Therelore the Democratic party can
never wm a jNftionai victory.
old men are dying away. The
tnat catch the ballots that tall trom
their stiffened hands are Republicans.
This fact cannot be denied. It will do
no good to quarrel with it. All other
causes which have operated to diminish
the number of Democrats and increase
the nuuieer of Republicans are insigni
ficant beside this one tremendous and
invincible fact.
The curse of slavery has poisoned the
blood and rotted tte bone of Democrat
ic party. The malediction of the war
has pal-jied Us.uram. lr.e young wite
who beld the babe up to kiss the lather
as he hurried to drum-tap of his depart-
; regime at hts no;-, suckled a demo
crat . 1 lie weary loot ox tne gray
grandmother who watched the cradle
while the wife uas busy has not rocked
the eiadle of democrats. The chair
that the soldier father never came back
to lil! has not been climbed upon by
liocrats. 1 he old blue coat that his
comrades carntu back was cut up for
little jackets, but not one covered the
heart of a democrat. The rattled mus
ket that fell trom him with his last shot
became the thoughless toy of the boys,
but not a hand that played with it was
the hand of a democrats. Tne babe he
kissed crowed and crowed for his re
turn, and its unwitting and unanswered
notes were not from the throat of a
democrat. The tear-eoiled camp let
ters which the mother read aloud in the
long, bitter evenings ' while the boys
clustered at her knees, did not fall on
democratic ears. The girls' sobs,
blending with the mother's weeping,
did not make democrats of their broth
ers. Perhaps the father had been a
democrat ail his life !
The children go to school. There is
not a democrat on its benches. The
first reader contains a portrait of Abra
ham Lincoln that kind and sturdy face
never made a democrat. On its simple
pages, in words o'f one or two sylables ,
is told the story of his birth and death.
That fctory never made a democrat. In
the pranks of the playground that
name silences the frolicsome and makes
the joiiest grave. The name never
made a democrat. In the pictures that
light up the geography are the firing on
Fort Sumpter and the death of Ells
worth, Those pictures make uo demo
erits. The first page of the history
contains a representation of the surren
der of Lee at Appomattox. No boy
gazes on that and never after avows
himself a democratic.
In the higher grades the same subtle
and unresisted influence is at work.
The text book contains extracts from
patriots speeches during the war. Those
speeches make no democrats. The
great battles are briefly described ; the
narrative has no democratic listeners.
The strain of martial music runs
through the readers, and that music
makes no democrats, bketches of the
great generals are given ; the bravo
deeds arouse the enthusiasm of the ladt,
but there is no democrat among them.
The horrors and sufferings of the slaves
are to-d; the madaenea oiooa that
mounts the boy's cheeks is not demo
cratic blood. "The curse of slavery has
pursued the democratic party and has
hounded it to its death Therefore,
let it die ; and no lip will be found to
say a prayer over its grave.
The late defeat need not be attributed
to any ether causes. Othen causes were
at work, but they were only incidental.
The tariff was one. Sectionalism was
a second. "Let 'well enough alone"
was a third. The October failure in
Indiana was a fourth. But all thee
were trivial, and together could n;t
have accomplished the result. The re-
suit wa.3 accomplished because the
youths of the Republic are not Demo
cratic. The party is therefore without
a future and without a hope. The mal
ediction of tho war has paLied it3
brain. The enre of slavery ha pois
oned iu blood and rotted in bone.
Let it die.
AVe clip the following from the Rus
sel Record entitled "An old paper:"
"Rev. J. C. Dana called Monday morn
ing and showed us a copy of the Glean
er, publishes at Wilkes-Barre, Pa.,
dated Friday evening, November Oih,
1812. Mr. Dana's father was a sub
scriber of the Gleaner at the date of
this issue, and remained so until his
death , two or three years ago . The
paper is filled with war news the war
of 1812, anl the Napoleonic wars.
Among other things is an official ac
count of the battle of Queenstown, and
the following paragraph in reference to
Napoleon :
The Emperor of Russia, in a procla
mation to his people, speaks of Bone
parte's design of marching to Moscow;
but observes that even if victorious, it
would be his destruction. He exhorts
them not to be disheartened, and as
sures them he will fight the French
when the period for offering battle ar
rives, Those were troublous times in all
parts of the world, as is evinced by the
following editorial:
The year 1812 presents the sorrowful
spectacle of the whole civilized world
(as it is called,) being in a state of war
fare. Such a period has not before oc
curred for many ages. For the last
twenty years human blood has flowed
in torrents evn unto the horse brid
les." Ah! what has it, availed, what
benefit has mankind received from the
mighty slaughter! It is literally "a
day of wrath, a day of trouble and dis
tress, a day of wasteness and desola
tion, a day of darkness and gloominess,
a day of clouds and thick darkness."
There is an advertisement addressed
'To Men of Patriotism, Courage and
Enterprise," wherein every able-bodied
man who shall be enlisted "for the army
of the U. S. for the term of five years,
is offered a bounty of sixteen dollars,
and in addition 1G0 acres of land if he
serves the full term faithfully and ob
tains an honorable discharge. The
notice concludes as follows :
For the sake of those who may not
prefer a term of service for hve years,
the governmeut allows a period of en
listment for eighteen months, still
offering the same rich compensation as
above specified, except the donation of
land. Those who may feel any inter
est in the welfare of our common coun
try, will embrace the present opportu
nity of evincing their patriotism by
enlisting themselves under the banners
of the U. S. Those who may not be
impel'ed by these motives, may find
means in the same employment of satis
fying their wants enlarging their for
tunes, or gratifying their passion for
pleasure For which they will make
immediate application to the subscriber.
The above was signed by Robert
Gray, Capt. 16th Regiment U. S. In
fantry. The political department contains the
election returns from Luzerne county
for members of Congress, and of the
Legislature and county officers. Of
elections elsewhere it says : "The mail
brings the glad tidings of the election
of a Federal Governor in New Jersey,"
and "From the returns received the
Madisonian ticket in Pennsylvania has
prevailed by a large majority. But the
news is that Ohio has come out for
Clinton; if so, we shall yet have "a
newpilot to the ship."
At the head of a column there is a
notice that has a very familiar appear
ance. Indeed, we think we have seen
something very similar in some of our
cotemporaries. As it may serve as a
reminder to some of the readers of the
Record, we reproduce a part of it. It
is a ' 'Notice To Subscribers," be
gins in thi3 wise : "All persons indebt
ed for the Gleaner are earnestly solicited
to make payment by November Court.
We hope this request will be
punctually attended to, and enable us
to proceed without embarassment in
our business. A word to the
wise is enough."
There are two items that are conspi
cuous for their absence ia the Gleaner
the railroad time table, and "News
by Telegraph. " Railroads and Tele
graphy, which in our day seem abso
lutely indispensibie, had neyer been
dreamed of. The Gleaner is a curiosi
ty, and
1st. The gates will be opened at 8
o'clock A M of each day, and at that
time every officer will'be required to
beat his post.
2d. The board of Directors will
meet at the office of the Secretary, 011
the Fair Ground Wednesday morning
at 8 o'clock to transact-any business
that may come before it. The time of
other meetings will then be determin
ed upon.
3d. Members of the Committees are
requested to report themselves ut the
Secretary's office during the afternoon
of the first day, in order, if there be
anv vacancies they may be filled in
due time
4th. Officers of the Society, while
on the ground, will be designated as
follows : The President by a red a.sb;
The Secretary and Treasurer by white
sashes; The General Superintendent
by a blue Fash; The Gate" Keepers by
a blue" ribbon and members of the Po
liece Force by a polieeeman's btar.
oth. No animal will be allowed to
run at large.
6th. The Board of Directors will be
on the ground duiing the whole lima
of the Fair, and will be ready to do
business at all seasonable hours of the
day. They will appoint all ofiieers,
committees, etc., and will determine
any questions ell'ectiug exhibitors cr
7th, The General Superintendent
wnll be charged with the active duties
of providing lor the wajits of the exhi
bition, of receiving, arranging and
keeping in order everything connect
ed theiewith, and of maintaining good
order within the enclosure.
8th. A strong and efticSent police
force, under the control of the Gener
al Superintendent, will be on the
grounds day and night.
9th. No intoxicating liquors will be
allowed sold on the grounds.
1st. Wednesday, the first day of tJi
Fair, will be devoted to receiving and
arranging articles for exhibition, unci
110 article will be allowed to be enter
ed af;r that day, except as otherwise
provided in this Premium List.
2d. Entries may be made with the
Seeretarj' at hi office in Phillipsburg
on any day of the week preceding that
of the Fair, by personal application or
by letter.
3d. Ten per cerit. v. ill be charged
on entries.
4th. Entries must specify the exhib
itor's name and post office address
and entries of stock the name and age
of animal.
oth. Exhibitors are requested to
have their articles entered on the
books at the business office before they
are assigned a place within the en
closure. Cth. Ou th entry of articles and a 1 r
rnals exhibitors will be furnished a
card designating the number and cla-a
so entered at the office, which is to be .
placed on the article or animal, and
kept there during the fair.
7th. All articles or animals .are re
quired to be brought upon the ground
the first day of the Fair, and if taken
awav beforetheclo.se of the Fair with
out the express permission of theGen.
eral Superintendent, will forfeit any
premium that may be awarded.
8th. Every orecaution will betaken
by the Society for the safe preserva
tion ?:f stock and articles on exhibit
ion after their arrival and arrangment
011 icho grounds, but will not be re
sponsible for any loss or damage that
may occur. The officers desire exhib
itors to give close attention to their
property, and at the close of the Fair
to attend to their removal.
9th. Exhibitor must see to the de
livery of their articles upon the ground
to the superintendent of the appropri
ate class.
10th. Hay and straw will be provid
ed by the Society, for stock free of
charge, and grain will be furnished at
wholesale prices.
1st. The Awardlnc Committee will
be called at 10 o'clock, Wednesday, in
front of the Executive office, when
vacancies, if any, can be filled and
the first on the list, present, fhall be
chairman. They will be furnished, at
the same time, with a list of articles to
be examined, and they will report
their awards to the Secretary, on or
before 4 o'clock, p. in., on Friday.
2d. No person who is an exhibitor
can act as a judge on the class in
which he exhibits,
3d,. No person will be allowed to in
terfere with the committee during
their delibertions.
4th. A premium will not be award
ed when the article is not worthy tho
there be no competition.
oth. No article will be excluded on
account of having taken a premium at
any previous fair,
6th. No discretionary premiums are
to be awarded. When articles are dis
covered of merit, for which no prem
ium is offerred, the committee bhall
attach to it a green ribbon, and note
the fact in their report, and the Board
shall at their discretion, award a pre?
7th. If the committee have any
doubts as to the regularity of the en
tries they will apply to the Secretary
for information.
8th. Stationery will be furnished
the committees at the office.
9th. Committeeh will report by di
vision, class and numbers.
10th. Awarding committees will be
selected from the various sections of
Phillips county with great caie.
11th. Any interference with tho
awarding committees will be reported
to the Board.
Admission to the Grounds.
All members, whether exhibitor or
not. will obtain tickets for admission
to the grounds at the Treasurer's of
fice as follows:
Single ticket, admitting one
Family ticket, good during Falr..,l ro
Children between 5 and 11 yr's old lo
Single horses, each,
'...." and carriage 15
Two horsey and carriage 2o
1st. Each occupant of a carriage
must have a single ticket,
2d. Vehicles running for hira will bo
admitted to the grounds during the Fair
on the following terms:
Two horse carriages and hacks 51 00
Sd. Refreshment stands, eating houses
ec, will be charged &G.0O each during
the Fair . -
4th, Confectionary, fruit and ciar
tctands wiii be charged l'li.00 durir-s tha
5th. Swings will bo charged $5,03
paeb. duncg the F&ir, Auctioneet'4
elands f 2 ;C0 per day.

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