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The Emporia weekly news. [volume] (Emporia, Kan.) 1881-1889, June 30, 1881, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85030221/1881-06-30/ed-1/seq-2/

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pcnLionr.D rvkrt thi iwday at
1 Terms-tlJSO par Year, fu" Adrtact
Atl time not paid foria advance la at the
rate of I per year.
Bitfrwl at the xxt olSue
scoutd clam miller.
at Km port a at
The Santa Fc railroad company,
through It prtaUlcnt, Mr. Coolidgo,
iptvo $1,000 for the relief of nuflVr;r ly
the Osage county cycloue.
The tlosini; of UiQiruinhluig bouses in
HL Loiuia hm thrown so umnr men- odt
of ouiidoyuient, auil la causing sucb
coucral distress among the froincr ha
bi'I'if of lliokc iuslitulioua, . that the
Greenback Labor party think of putting
lull municipal ticket in Uiefiaid which
they are encourage! to Ijelieve they may
lie nble to carry Uiroueh on that issue.
New York Herald: Home of the west,
emulates are U-ginuhiK to realize that
the Missouri river has Wen neglected;
but they have only themselves to blame.
While river and bnrbor bills were under
'dlsctiMiron the western nu-inlier was usu
ally waiting impatiently for a railroad
nroiert to come to' a head,' instead of
working to develop hi state's fculural
lines of communication.
Some men who aro called great ncve I
Nrn that thin connlry moves along jusi I
the same without them as it docs wltli I
them. They light on the tire of thfcgnal I
w beet of lime aud marvel that It docs
not slop. It crushes thorn and goes on
Iheinanagots onvt(tpe . ygtd wu ilWI4.00fyr
Mow und then a nmn
urrretis in inMu i
ing attention and i talked about. for, a
d:iy or two, but bis fate is the same,
ter all, an the luillions who have re
ceded him."
. . . . .
When ever the Republican party be
comes divided by personal (uarreb, and
sidlts Into personal ftu'tioiM.-ear.b Of
which" baa tta'Tltrnrtorir to" rmiow; IB
stead of lieing guided by principle.
then It will lie good-bye Republican
party.. Take . minule'a glaucc at the
Duiuocratic a party for an example,
When it become iUeUon firlaafa"
iMteaJ of . OflsclDif. the peuidc will
bury' tle eorrwe "right quirk. I'lie peo
ple of this country have no time to fooL
away in the consideration or personal
gTievancelf ' ' ' ' ' ' '
Tlio failure tn the United Wttt! I
Canada lout week, as rcrWirUA. J Irr-1
Htreet's, were sixty-six, the smallest
numlter for any single week this year.
and a decrease from the previous week of
twcnty:"Tho nttmTior T fMTOroSln Ibe
dilfcrcnt regions1 of the cbuufry were
13 in tho Middle States, ft decrease. ff
1(1; 1 tip New Eiiand. a decrease or
5 14 in Umi W8Urn 8mUf, ft derrease
oM( 14lo tlMifiouth, an ihcreaao of 6;
5 in California, decrease of 1 ; and 6 in
Canada and the provinces.
London World, speaking of lancy
fulrs and young girla who Mtend at' the
counters, says: "It cannot be a gooa
tiling for mere children to be taught to
emulato the graces of liamiairts, and to
simper at purchasers of programmes i
with the languishing smiles that the
Hebcs of tho newter counter throw at
the feverish or!e of beery clerks." "If.
says no. Gnglioh eriUe,' f aay oaoae or
. iety wnciXuids,! die iriHehiaery aoi
ployed for collecting Uicm should be
sincero and simple. If the faiouey does
not then come in. tho inference la that
the mouy Is not wanted. Bleretriclous
almsgtving 'is one of the scandals of
tho day."
,i . t ' : lilri ,
Tho doko of Sutltcliuid,.!wUo has just
returned to tho Atlantic seaboard from
a trip across the continent to California,
speaks enthusiastically or tho magnifi
cent farms that ho saw in the west. lie
was surprised at their magnitude and the
advantages of improved, machinery
many other agricultural helps which the
farmers of this country have so near at
hand. Ho says he has 'learned, many
ways in whiih tliu railways' of this couft.
try are ahead of thoso in Europe. In
particular bo spokd of the dlU'erenco of
the weight of freight cars. IYoplo in
England would scarcely bclicvo that one
locomotive could draw eighty loaded
freight cars, and yet ho saw it done.
Lighter freight cars huvc become a great
necessity In England. '
The fact that Mr. Coukllng, though
out of otllco. and with no patronage at
his dixpoanl, and the administration and
the grw corporations of tho country.
with all tho money they cnu uu at their
disMisal flghtiug him, has been able to
prolong tho contest as be has, shows the
hold he hus on tho people. Common
wealth. '
On the other hand, when wc consider
that only a few niomhs ngo,' Owkllng
was king of New i York, -and Hint tho
legislature invariably liowed the knee
when ho rrnoked his royal Auger, the
hold is not so terrible to contemplate. Wo
all adiuiro Coukliug lor his brains, but
his IndiHcretlon and his dixnitiiu ta
'rulo or rum" nre of the schoolboy
order. For our utrt We ciuinot see but
that, under the circuniHtmiccs. Conkling:
to l.n.ll.. nln.l X...!- t ' I
... i , l
Tho traihthut a tinlu4 ti aoiwifk.
'nut &,.. in l.ri A..i ..'..!..T..".i.;..i
leas applies to a weather prophet as per-
foctlv jia to iiT other. It U n-rtain that
Mr Vennar. imtwithsl.Hn.limr Pr,fiiani
tr . r " ' r-'-w""
Tlce'a dlaparaiflng observation that u'e
has msdo "several gMl guesses," ia re.
carded with a feclinir which annroachca
awo by many H.rsons on this side of the
Canadian Umlor. For their benefit aa
well aa to afford possible material for
tho future use of the scoffers, Mr. Yen'
nor' predictions for July, sent to. tho
Cincinnati Commercial, are here copied i
"I regret to have to warn yon of a hot
and stormy J uly, with frequent disastrous
storms of wind, hail and rain through
out thoso aectious in which tho June
storms have been no sevendy felt. Tliq
month will nsemble that of 1380. rather
1 1, ii iinn ' I
New York Tribune: General Brady's
lawyer has planned an ingenious bit of
by play in the slar-roulo cases. This U
a motion in tho criminal court for in.
Htrueliona from tho bench to tho effect
that the grand jnry shall not wait till
September, as the infc-rcats, of tha fEf v
ta.of tliefgav,
tf Uitf fiuaid,
-a' lit ouee, Toj
osuHKsii aaujiae waoic
bitt Investigate the ennrges
the sake or one man's reputation. This
motion la suddcaly sprung upon tha
court with plaintive references to " pres4
vilification " and the " torrents of abuse"?
heaped upou the cx-Second Assistant
Postmaster-General. The special couni
act ior rie government seems td
have poured a bucket of very
coia water upon all these fireworks.
Ilia reply shows that tho administration
aro not only in dead earnest in break,
ing up a corrupt ring and puuisbing tha
tuievea, out aro alsa painstaking and
thorough in the preliminary stages
of the investigation. General Brady will
,lA..t.il 1 r ..
M.iuuutM near irom tuo courts soon
Tho lightning rod fakir who hod tha
scrimmage with tho 'constable last cven
iuir came near liAlnir mnKlvxl ..n
streets of Osage MUajon, last. Sainraay
-'""'s "r " viuuii54a araDcers.
I J T - 1 T
urauus x-etipae.
Why don't the "victimized grangers"
let tho "lightning rod fakirs" alone if
they don't want to bo victimizod? There
is no law to compel them to sapport the
lightning-rod gentry, ir the people
would refuse to bo swindled, it would I
, not bo long till every lightning-rod ped
dler would leave tho country, and those
who wont rods could then purchase
tlicm of ' some reputable home dcalei
If the people insist on dealing with these
sharpers, whose tricks afre as well advea.
Used as those of tho monte dealer, and
get bit, they ought not to squeal.
We pulilwh ia another col urn a a com
munication from a lea J in tr farmer who
endorses our position in regard to 'the
sale of the Mimuri Pacific stock and
the rtTundine of our railroad bonds.
We will say that the contmisaioncr
have the right to retuud ai any time.
They naturally feel some delicacy altout
urging (1m ri alter of .the aalu of Umi
stock, and would like the people first to
make a move in that directioa hy sign'
tog petitions fur nu-eWlioa on the ques
tion. If some man in eacli neighbor
hood would circulate a petition asking
the commissioner to submit the propo
sition to scH tM vote of lite people It
would uudinlitedly bo done at once.
Who will move in the matter? Wc be
lieve with the commissioners that it
would be better for the people to more
in this matter.
' Edwtrd Allinsos) lini furnished anine
Ugareswhic'li 'wTir c food for' the di
gestive organs of those who are in the
habit of grumbling about the condition
of affairs; lq tjiU 'tfainVtji jHfha- pre
pared a table which shows how much
lighter are the burdens of the peo
ple of this country ' tttaa ' are (base
of the people of Europe, and' how
much better are the opportunities
for advytcciaenr ofc this of the
Atlantic than on the other. It ia shown
by this table thai while jEuxope hiu, 143
inhabitants Irf i llo -sdufere ' mile; i the
Unitetl Slates has only 16,4. Since
184$ the debt of Europe has nearly
trebled, whereas our debt is bow less
than it was in 1803 by over ft thousand
miilloo r WUr-. W Lave-already
alj mure tharf third of die-coft of the
cvi Wllr- mn(j our debt is but tlr
uqO OOO.OOO. airainst t2.9OT.3865(W. at the
elm tf that contest',. The debt on
avrrairu ' Inlrabttanr
174.C4 whUe here tho
average on
the first of' last March
' was ouly
t3C.85.thoojA Mm 1845 it
The estlrmaf rxpendrrurc of1 Europe
- . j i
wars fSVSOO.OOO in ISMffy at, an aver
jT4CYrr Sereon of flO.lff. Our ex
penditures for lhyesa.n4iog J use SO,
1880 were, 1267,643,93?., OT-aut average of
$3.35 to each inhab"UsC' Thar staadtag
arailos oT&irome nnmbe? over 5,100,000
tfcftk Ix-iieeai tfie- aUH.more numerous re.
serves who may be Baited Jul tbe ncld at
any v"mnt. , More tta-flne In every
110 of the nonulatioa Is soldier in
ae.tivA service. . Reckon In ir one - able
bodied aiaa-tUrWy fle mhaWuau,
aach twenty AfP men. sustain one soldier.
Our army ia oaly 23,000 stroag, and each
2.000 inhabitants, or each '400 taen sus-
..: . i,i:r u,w.k rheerful aa well as
truthful showings as art given, by Mr.
Atkinson) are a ompk?l answer ta tfee
political demagogues who are traveling
about the country sowing the seeds of
dbuytrtLaBd JilUng he very .air, with
falHlioo autjlbe toftdiUte tbj
It may interest the whUky advocates
of Kansasi who favor the' license system
aa the best means of controlling the liq
uor traflla, to know that the ruro-sejlers
of Nebraska are making a determined
war against Uie high-license law in that
state, and propose to teat its constitn
tionality in the courts. There never has
blcjaant legislation ton this anblect that
hftsjtot born openly dulled m'r secretly
evaded by the whisky interest, and any
measure looking to tho correction of the
evils whleh grow out of 'tho sale of in
toxicating liquors will always meet with
tho organized opposition of persons en.
gaged ia ya lAialncaa. ,- . , j
TJtiaaitanujated clap-trap in relation to
sumptuary legislation, which has been
so freely employed as an argument
against prohibition n Kansaa, tuts been
worn threadbare in other states la seek
ing the defeat of more conservative meas
ures, and the man who .recognise in the
tcmi:ran' mnVeni a ,'deadly Wow
at the material interests of the state,
would be equally ready in the formation
of weapons against any measure which
would restrict, in the least degree, a free
traffic in spirituous drinks.
Anything short of prohibition is
mcroljf, jtotnportzing with what is ac
kaowltf-fcd to ba tt great aad'crylag
evil, and so long as the liquor traffic is
tolerated in any community under the
sanction of tho ftatute, so long will it
succeed in evading all those measures
which contemplate the restriction of a
traffic which is "ctscntially at variance
with law and order. We are radi
cally opposed to making any conces
sions to an interest which has manifested
at all times and places an utter disregard
of law, and we believe that the only suc
cessful means lor its restriction lies in
its entire nroftlbltloa. ' ; if. ;
It is to be earnestly hoped that the
prophecy ventured by leading politicians
at Albany, to the effect that the present
week will witness a break in the sena
ioriid. Head Wick , may be verified.' ' The
fcourftavvit thp tegtalatuaa. since tha reaig
aialioa-vfAlesWai Conk ling and Piatt has
been anything but coridntfve to the in
terests of tho Republican party in New
YorkvjaaiVthe'.oaly ,VBy t cat repair the
injury ft has'done is to elect two clean,
straight forward ltepublicans to fill the
present Ynrajicie . in the Heaste . and
then adjourn. The election of Mr.
Wheeler, would, wo believe, be very
I - " 'V " -J
at large, and as his conception of
I state sinanHhln imim tn embrmra
wWe' Aon She Mdra of ftuaied
I persoual grievances, the ikteresta of his
I a. .
I OWn Stale AMI lite OOUntrV COUJa JIM Uf.
r 'V W'S W11 '1 .1" . i'MW
I bX Mr' Conkiing, who is the declared
I enemy of. the administration, and if ra-
VPftl, waum ajaian.iasJy apply oJiaaell
f to'aakagWimiAg its policy M t -
So far as the long term is regarded, we
still entertain the belief that New York
has many statesmen Whom she should
be more proud to honor than Mr. Depew,
who has steadfastly led the ballot on the
PlaU vacancy. . Ilia alleged affiliation
ith tha moaopoliats - renders
him objectionable, aad his record
is too questionable - to-, make
him a desirable candidate. We
hope, tr sea-him pu : aside and if the
Half breeds bavc earnestly at heart the
welfare, uf the admiulalraUoo,.they will
lose no time in substituting for Depew
a man who stands blameless before the
people and whose services to the party
fit him for the high position which nope
but the most distinguished sons of
tha stalo should asplrt to.
Tno country awaits with interest the
developments of tho present week, at
Albany, and it is to be earnestly hoped
for the interests of tho Republican party
that the legislature will cease its bick
ertngs atxi.mako, rapaaM.RnAs lar aa
possible, it kubjabjetstuaidity, by
tho selection of two first-ciasa men to
represent the great Empire stalo in, the
United States senate.
A new and stringent liquor law will
go into effect ia Rhode Island on July
1st J One of lit provadoa's ia that bo li
cense shall be granted for any place
within 400 feet of a public school. r It ia
probable that this clause will compel the
removal of ft number of hotels.' Anoth
er provision of tha law is that the objec
tion of a majority" of 4hV land-owners
ithin 100 feet of a place for which a
to aakedahIl bcaufiicrat to fere-
I y thojraij of IJrnie.
I - "
An Indiana man has discovered a sec
ond comet witt ft much longer tail than
the first one. We should suppose that
the popular beverage in tht Hoosier
state would be very conducive to that In
A PkUanelpuia man has discovered
that the sun never acta on American soil.
and Utat before tt eaea- ahiains oa the
flag 4rf Jhe Aloutikf Iabtida iff Alaska.
it.kUscs the broad atripea and stars at
Calais, Mo, , It. baa often been aahJ that
Uiia was a great country, but a. man
rant always believe what he hears.
Senator Plumb was atTopckaou Moo-
day of this week, and was interviewed
by a reporter from the Common wealth.
The following opinions were elicited
from him on mailers of public interest :
There is, of course, a deep interest
taken by Republicans in Washington
concerning the senatorial situation at
Albany, as there lias been at all auees
of the Oookling-Garflcld imbroglio; hot
aa far as the cabinet is coocemol there is
little difference perceptible. That the
.members of the various department arc
in accord, and that all is workiug
smoothly, there is no doubt. The talk
about James or MacVcagh, or any mem
ber of Uie cabinet being upon uie hiiii
of tendering hrs resignation is wholly
sensational, wiuioul any ionnuaiion
in fact. Nor have the newspaper re
ports a crain of truth in them to the
effect that Blaine is attempting to exert.
or that ho has exerted, an undue inllu-
ence upon the President or Cabinet
James O. Blaine is not the Warwick of
tlila Aiimmmt ration nor has uo aspized
to that role. James A. Garfled, aa he
should be. to-day is every inch the Presi
dent au tho boiled' Slates. . Secretary
Blaine has not sought to extend his
influence beyond bis own department
This much in justice to him. Nor is it
true, that he baa been ill much of late,
in ooasequenoa of- his nervous anxiety
over the political situation, and the
criticisms that have been made upon
him by the tress. He has been much
retired of late from public observation.
but it has been upon account of a press
of official business. ;
' What Secretary Blaine and tho Presi
dent have been engaged in will be made
manifest npon tha opening of Congress.
A gran t era ia opening before the repub
lic. We are to have a foreigu policy
worthy of the name, and worthy of the
most powerful republican government
on the face of the globe.
One of the certain results of this poli
cy would ba to make potential the influ
ence of iL'n government; in shaping the
future destinies of the countries in this
hemisphere. Not by flllibustering not
by the acuuisition or territory, wpniq
this influence of oar gotreruaienfr 1
stamped : but in a manner more enaais-
tent witb tlia trua weltaro of tha United
(Stales, and the behests of a higher
slateamaaship. Uotn in jsortn
America, ' and ' . in South Amer
ica, jn . thOj naar future,, repub
lics wo14 Spring up tlia would tolerato
no trans-Atlantic interference. ' Of these
sister republics that, are deatinoil' to
arise upon this continent. the United
States will be at the head, not to exer
cise over these- younger governments
lealons surveillance, but to guard their
in unrests, and tn aid them in the spread
of free hist itnt Urns, and in the march of
prosperity. ' There would , bo tin etaan
with any foreign power, and no attempt
at annexation of contiguous territory,
but the steadfast policy of the govern
ment; as foreshadowed at the opening of
congress In December next, would be to
carry out the above iae of action, and to
see sister rcpuoucs arise anu iiourisii
upon this 'continent. . To this great in.
ternaUonal work the President and Sec
retary Blaine latterly have devoted much
more time and thought than they have
to homo political matters.
j As to the situation jn Virginia the
senator said: 1 V . w ,
"There ia a diversity of opinion pre
vailing among prominent Republicans
in Washington, the weight of judgment,
howeveri probably being ia tkvonof the
propoaext coaittion II tne aiaiiaos move
ment can be made a success this tail in
Virginia it will undoubtedly lead to the
pecuy division or the .Democracy ana
the breaking up ot tho "Solid South,'
and that section will no longer be a
standing menace to the general govern-
- T .1 I I
man. ai vun reajicct aa tucaivmaoie
benefit would bo conferred apon the
The Senator had this to say of the
New York trouble:
44 That Senator Conkliag contnvUed
jgreai mid lake wnen ? tie .re-
slirned. - unless he had ' intended
retiring ior a season trom pontics, is
undoubtedly now the iudirment of all
tnaogbtful ltepubacana.. . t'erUaps that
was the original intention or the senator,
but if so, he unwisely had permitted tho
counsels or menus to swerve him ixom
that resolution. Had ho voluntarily re
tired to private life, he would have been
followed ; by the' nniversar- respect
of Republicans, and bo would
have been stronir in the fu
tare. But the die was cast. The fatal
mistake bad been committed.- An elec
tion would probably be reached before
tne legislature adjourns, mere wouia
probably soon be a caucus. Tha two
wings pl tha Republican party would be
come reconciled, and one Conkiing and
one administration senator would be
elected. There would, of course, be dis
satisfaction with the result. That was
inevitable. The rupture between Conk.
ling and the administration was a mis
fortune, but it would not permanently
affect the future of the Republican party
in New York state, or the country At
large. . - - . j j .-1
An interesting cade is now being tried
at Harrisburg, Pa., involving the patent
of the Bell Telephone Company. The
Ohio Law Journal of Jane 9th furnishes
tho following information of the suit
The matter is of particular interest just
now to the people of Emporia, and our
citizens will be glad indeed that they
have not yielded to tho demands of the
Kansas City company, which has pur
chased tha right of putting up Bell Tel
ephone ia! litis state, f the Harrisburg
suit shall be declared against the present
grasping monopoly, and in favor of the
People's Telephone. We quote the item
from the Law Journal :
In the controversy between the tele.
phbaw bilersata' of Oie country, some
very peculiar points, of fads and coinci
dences are being Dntugnt ta jfcht,
Judge Lysander Hill, of Washington,
woo is at riarrisuurg managing the case
ot the Pcoyie's telephone, ijomiiaov
against the BelL Eddisoo and Gray int
ents says they have shown conclusively
aireaay iy uve witnesses mat the Draw.
baugu telephone was in practical use
and operatiea ) la 1868, eight years be
fore any or the above patents were is
sued, and that they have on band a hun
dred more witnesses to swoar to the
aauta -uubk a ue jamiia wiey are trying
m maae are these: j uatuauiei Draw-
baugh, a plain Pennsylvania Dutch far
mer, who hail a large 'family and was
venr Door. InvimtAd the telenhnne in
18G8, and had it in practical use as early
as that date, and that, therefore, he being
tne original inventor, is entitlea to tho
patent; that neither licll. Jdison or
Gray are and that tif he is not entitled
to the patient, nobody is. and thctctdre
tha kiyentkia ii open to the anhliot lie
nas uw orirtobai nachinea. eiatma that
he never abandoned the invention, but
was tno poor to. press it : asks for a patent.
and says he proposes to furnish the in
strument, better than any now in exist
ence, for f 10 a year to subscribers.
Iroquois seems ta be . having quite a
ran ia England.
Vaaity Fair says that England is be.
ing rapidly reduced to a fortress in the
ocean without self-supporting food pow
People who are fuming and bowling
oyer the hot weather la Kansas should
think of Albany and poor Mr. Conk
iing. 1 ' .- j . . ' -1 - .
The best thing that can lie said for
Conkiing is that the anti-monopoly
league of New York is working in hut
Interests. ' ' ' ' ......
Iahkied- At Osceola, Iowa, in a cir
cus ring, Maj. Littlefingcr, thirty-two
inches high, and Mollie Shade, thirty-
one inches high.
"iTLa ffrat personto see-th new com
et" (row numbers upward of a thousand
souls of different nationalities, with
China yet to heat from.
The news from Russia came Ameri
cana to wonder who does the work in a
country where everybody seems either
to be watching or watched, i J" i ',
New York Herald : Goldsmith Maid
has a new daughter, and admirers of the
family can hope, without being suspect
ed of depravity, that she will be "fast."
A newspaper has made its appear
ance in Virginia, Called the Debt Payer.
And yet we should like to ace the editor
to run kls facer a bo 'of paper
liars. A .1. KtJ .. i V
Tho difference between the Oonkling
Platt combination and tho new comet is
that the tall of the latter 4s by far the
moat imposing feature of the celestial
phenomenon. ) .
I Starley, tbe Uvea tor oi Uie bicycle.
baa just died in England. No one who
bolda orthodox views on the 'apbject of
theology baa any doubt in relation to
his present poet office, address.
Jirihe JTaiboy bbyi bid w known that
they were to be reserved for the tcrribln
fate of spending their brief respite in
St. Joe, it ia likely they would have told
the sheriff to go on with the hangiog.
No application h been mode for
troops to assist the Choctaw militia in
clearing their share of tho Indian Terri
tory of white squatters. The Choctaws
arc fully equal to any business ot that
The only phenomenon in connection
with the new comet which cannot be
satisfactorily explained upon scientific
principles, is the fact that up to this time
no Ohio man has claimed the honor of
its discovery.
The 'death of Ilenry Ward Beecher
would give his heirs 100,000 of inaur
ance money. Most men with such a
policy as that upon their lives would be
somewhat tenacious about sweetening
their own coffee.
31 r. Pitney is the most unique scape
goat the country lias seen since the de
mise of Nephew Pel ton. If Mr. Tildcn
is germinating as a presidential possi
bility in 1$S1, he should lose no time in
affecting a liea on the ex-custodian.
If, as is claimed by medical scientists.
a meagre diet u conducive to com
fort in hot weather, and has a tendency
to keep the blood cool, how docs it come
that traveling men experience all
the horrors of cremation in Lawrence
The English are very loth to surrender
the remains of William Penn, and it is
more than doubtful if they will ever be
removed to this country. Our British
cousins seem to think that this thing of
emigration to America ought to stop at
least with the grave.
A judge in New York hasdecided that
the revised New Testament will not do
for witnesses to take an o.-uh upon in his
court. We believe we have seen it stat
ed before that persons having occasion
to swear have found the new edition in
adequate to their purposes.
The meteorological phenomena of this
season arc certainly startling enough to
alarm persons of superstitious tenden
cies. Close upon a shower of honey,
which recently fell upon the just and the
unjust in Georgia, comes the report of a
copious rainfull nt Dodge City.
It is said that Paris lust year consumed
800,000 hectolitres of beer. We are not
quite clear as to what a hectolitre is, but
we deem it safe to assume that a Kansas
man could uot tackle more than two or
three of them and maintain his reputa
tion for being in sympathy with the tern.
pe ranee amendment.
College commencements succeed one
another about as rapidly as Sunday
school picnics, and every lody seems to
be happy. The boys are done studying,
the professors have ceased teaching for
the summer, and the students' fathers
are done paying college bills; so it is no
wonder that tho newspaper reports of
tho exercises are read with delight by
all concerned. . .
Tho new M. E. church was dedicated
at Eureka Sunday.
Marion county will do a good
ness in bay this season.
Geo. W. McClintick has retired
the McPherson Leader.
The Augusta Gazette banks on its op
era bouse and street sprinkler.
The next meeting of the State Teach
ers' Association will be held at Topcka
in June.
McPherson! ia building a new elevator
and farmers are taking stock in tho
It will cost $ 875 to repair the damages
to tho Morris county court house by the
recent fire.
The Shawnee county Republican com.
uiittoc has adopted the Crawford county
system for nominations this fall.
The Wichita Daily Republican died
Friday. On its remains will be reared
the Wichita Daily and Weekly Times.
Frank Gillctt, of Kingman county,
formerly an Emporia boy, haa been ad
mitted to practice in tho U. .8. district
It is rather an agreeable commentary
upon the prohibitory amendment that no
new comets have been discovered in
When a wheatfield has as many shocks
of grain as ordinary fields have of sheaves
wc nave a reason to exiicci a goou yieiu
from it. There are a number of sucb
fields in this vicinity. Augusta Gazette.
J. W. By ram, of Cedar Point, bought
a short-horn yearling bun from U. w.
Glick, ot Atchison, last Friday, for which
he paid $150. The animal's name is
"Legal Tender." Chase County Leader.
Tho wheat is generally a failure in
Montgomery county. While there are a
few good fields, there are plenty of others
that will not average over ten bushols to
the acre.
Rev. Dr. Cordley assisted in dedicat
ing a new Congregational church at
Scvery Sunday, the cost ot which was
SI, 500. It is said to be a very "neat
McPherson Republican: 'Harvesting
is going on rapidly. The w heat is very
uneven ; sonic portions of a field often
yielding a heavy crop, while other por
tions are not worth cutting.
The trustees of the M. E. church south.
Rev. Blakey, paxtor, have purchased the
Cutholic church property in this city.
The building is situated on a plat of
eight lots and is licautifully located.
Chase county Leader. ' '
A steam road wagon passed through
town Tuesday, on its way to Bailer
county. It weighs 7,000 pounds and has
twelve horse power, it ts used Tor run
ning machinery of all kinds and plow
ing. Chase county Leader.
From the general and elaborate pre
parations which are being made in Kan
sas for celebrating the Fourth of July,
wo should not be surprised if wc were
on the eve of ono of the greatest floods
known in the history of the common
wealth. Neosho County Record : There arc
many fields of wheat that were found to
bo so worthless on going to harvest
them that tho machines were driven out
after having cut a few swathes, finding
plenty of straw bat no grain. Cause
chinch bug, rust and fly.
The Great Bend Register man said a
man in "his town" was a monomanic on
the subject of office seeking, and got
himself sued for $10,000 damages.
This ia the editor that raised a 700 acre
tiact of wheat, and he ought to be made
to pay the $10,000, as ho can just as well
do it as not.
A peculiar form of animal life, classi
fied by courtesy as a species of soft
shelled turtle, has recently been observed
on portions of Kansas avenue, in Topc
ka. The demolition of the walls of the
sleeping apartments of the old Tefft
house may throw aome light on this
new development. -
Hntchison News: The wheat is boom
ing all right. Brown and Bigger this
week gathered sample bunches from
oyer fifty fields. They are labelling
each bunch showing where it was grown
and by whom, the" number of acres in
the piece and the number of bushels to
an acre. These samples are gathered
to send to the state fair and will no
doubt reflect great crediton Reno county.
Council Grove Republican : Riding
up the Kahola, through a score of fine
farms, we reach the rich stock and grain
farm of Mr. Andrew Uinrbman, a na
tive of Virginia and one of the fiist set
tlers of the county. Hr. II. is one of tho
most enterprising, "go-ahead" stock men
in Kansas. Ho shipped over 500 bead
last year, and baa over 300 head npon the
place at present. He is also largely in
terested in grain, having over 300 acres
ofeorni and be baa just harvested -40
acres of wheat that will average twenty-
bushels to the acre. Mr. H. is
making an extensive trial of tame grass
es, having 15 acres of clover which,
stands over four feet high. He reports
himself macli pleased with bis success
with tame grasses so far, and affirms that
farming can be carried on more profit
ably right here in Kansas than anywhere
else in the world.
At tba Soldiers' Reunion. Kirwla. Kac.
Mr. Prenlis, in the Champion, gives
the following" abstract of Senator
Plumb's apeeeb at the soldiers' reunion
in Kirwin, Phillips county, last week :
When the "recall" was eonnded. Col.
Plumb was introduced and made an ex
ceedingly practical, sensible, kindly
niiu jwiu ivic vJ hukh a, rjrwj-
sis does very meagre justice. - - -
ne spoKe oi una pan oi jvansiua uie
skirmish line ot civilization, lie bad
been on that line at different limes him.
self. Twenty-rive years ago he occupied
it at Emporia. The Question then, as
now, was a vital one; it was the bread
and butter Question. "Will it rain
here T Is this a permanently productive
country, ot not?" They asked that
question at Emporia twenty-
tour years aso.- mere came a arouin
of seven . weeks. Settlers became
alarmed. Old man Hayes, of Council
Grove, who had been long in tho coun
try as an Indian trader, told that bad as
it was, it was the best year he had known
in tweuty-nve. use alarmist waitca
on old Solomon Phenis and depicted the
horrible situation. Then the old man
evolved his theory. God did not think
it worth while, he said, to send rain upon
a country . where . there was noth
ing but buffaloes; but now that
man had - come, God would
send the needed rain. This, the speak
er explained, was. bis belief. Man can
compel nature. At one time the Gov
ernment ' proposed to cive up the
country west , of the lOOlh meridian.
tie Had seen Uie climatic cuanges tn
Kansas. He had resisted the idea, and
it was given up. He had lived through
the drouth of 18C0;-by far the Worst,
all things considered, that bad ever
visited tho State. Men fled before it.
bntone, two, five, ten years afterward
they caine'bacsr. 'i iicy nau- iounu no
rest for their lee t It is expensive to
leave Kansas', for you will inevitably ba
obliged to pay fare both ways you will
come back attain.' -Whatever happens
don't go to your "wife's folks." They
do not wish to see you. Every young
man snouia maae ma own- uume:
and' a i good way from the' old
homestead at that. He expected to re
turn to northwestern ' Kansas next year,
and the year after that, ami for many
years to come; and with each successive
visit ne suouiu wee more men, more wo
men and children, more homes, moro
wealth, more happiness.
He siMike of the reunion as represent,
ing the past, the present and the future.
Here were men who carried the Ameri
can flag to the halls of the Monlczumas;
here were those who had preserved to
the land liberty and union: here was
the coming generation. The register
showed men trom every State and every
battlefield. Here wens represented Fred-
ericksburtr. .Vicksburc. Appomattox, and
the march to the sea. Once more these
old comrades meet to clasp bands, -to
pledge each other aid in a new cam
paign.the subjugation of the wilderness.
The speaker dwelt, as other speakers
had done, on the nrignt side ot tne soldier's-life;
the brightness, the enthusi
asm, tho joy, the gaiety of it. And then
the friendships that were formed; the
attachment of the soldier to bis comrade ;
true as that of woman, stronger than tho
tie of Jonathan and David. '
A French philosopher bad said that
the only thing wc cannot be cheated out
oris what we nave spent, lnusnwas
with the soldier. What he had given
his country was still bis. He cannot be
robbed of the priceless riches of memo
ry.- The history of the war, however.
cannot be written until the individoal
stories have been eiven. The history
mast be made from the sacrifices and
experiences of all. uo bad gone
to see rresiaent urani wiui
private soldier of a Wisconsin regiment.
The President and the ex-volunteer dis
eased a certain campaign. Said the
President, in conclusion: "You have
given the clearest, most accurate account
of that movement I have ever heard."
Two corporals could agree;' two Major
Uenerais wouiu iaii out. tne private
soldier had no personal aims or amoi
lions; his but to do or die; bis story
would be the real history of the war.
The concluding portion of the aena,
tor's address was a review of the present
condition of the country : its influence
abroad. Ko living American wouia
ever see another war. No foreign -power
would assail us. We had settled the
fact of self-preservation at home.
Half a million of Europeans were
comini; to our shores every year.
They were satisfied of the perpetuity of
our institutions. This country, moreover,
was to be the protector or rcpuDiics on
this continent and in South America.
But for us. Maximilian and - monarchy
would have prevailed in Mexico. In
saving ourselves we have saved the con
tinent. - -
The soldier of the Union would have
justice dose him. The government
moves siowiy pecansc u is a government
of the popple: We must be patient.
The sotdtYr was not mercenary; he
wanted only what was in the contract.
and that lie 'would receive. The sol
dier would be, must be the best of citi
zens, 'and if his lot has been cast ia
Kansas, here let him remain, to gather
about him all that makes lito precious;
here let him stay and build for himself
and those wno suouiu come aiier nun
tim home of the brave and free.
The senator's remarks were listened
to with tiro found attention, broken, at
times, by hearty applause. lie produc
ed an excellent impression.
Averse to Compromise.'.
Ai niny Jnnc 22. Mr. Conkliner. in
his address before the conference of Stal
warts drew attention to the testimony al
ready (riven before the assembly briber v
committee, and commented upon certain
parts or it in detail, it there is anything
that should dislingusii a Kepubitcan it
should be his personal honesty. . This
should be particularly the case, as if, ia
the present instance, official positions are
occupied by those who represent the
fmrly, and yet the men presuming to be
tepublicans have become notorious as
lobbyists for the purpose ' of furthering
their own nelfish purposes, and for no
other cud. If this condition of affairs
is to continue where will the country go?
Where will the party be? wnat guar
antee will the people have that the Ru
Dbblicau party, which saved the -Union
and emancipated the slaves, is honestly
endeavoring to benefit the entire people?
Where can the citizons of all of New
York find a party to fight their battles
against corporate monopolies and
against bribery and corruption in
every ' form, whether in Albany
or elsewhere, lie- left the - ques
tion to be answered by all who
heard him, as they might consider right
o lar aa ne is concerned, ne confessed
that he can aee no hope for any party or
clique oi men wnicn Bians out wnn
ciiquo oi nien wiucu uaru out wiui
bribery as its corner-stone and acts of
lobby as its decorations. He honed-
lobby as its decorations. Ue hoped-
he sincerely hoped that the charges of
the profuse use of money in the legisla
ture are untrue.' He could not licip,
however, admitting, that from the testi
mony already taken he is thoroughly
convinced that there is cause to be vigi
lant and careful. lie wouia particular
ly warn all Republicans against prosti
tuting public ofiice for money or patron
age. Conkiing dwelt further upon the
topics of corporate monopolies and the
official corruptions they induce, in his
moat earnest manner. He desired that
his words should produce the most pro
found impression of which they were
Capable. It was only at the repeated re.
Quest of his friends that he had con.
tented to attend the conference, and he
was induced to speak only after much
entreaty, but he considered it his duty
to warn his menus against ue un
scrupulous attempts which have been
and still are being made " to
prevent a free expression of opinion
on the part of the senators and
assemblyman of the state of New York.
as to who shall be elected to the United
States senate. He opposed any combin
all on with the object of electing a Stal
wart coupled with a Half-breed senator.
If two Republican senators -were elected
they must be pure taiwarts ana men
whose characters were above suspicion.
They . must stay here until the bribery
investigation was closed. If the Halt-
breeds still pressed the selection of unfit
candidates and continued without the
pale of party organization, and it was
impossible to elect Stalwart Republicans,
they should favor adjournment, thus al
lowing the rank and file of the Republi
can party in tne state to pass on tne
point at issue, railing iu uiu, uie nuu
- - . . t : w. ti! 2 k - -1 .1 . 1
warts ought to stand by their colors un
til the 31st day of December, u noces-
Conkiing was positive and emphatic
in addressing bis supporters, ue spoke
over an hour, ills speeen was niioa
with historical precedents bearing npon
th.s courtesy due senators in making
executive appointments. It included
the history of the Simmons ease in Bos
ton. Conklings statement did not dif
fer from that already given by Gen.
CoaventtM la tha Interact of Iaiprortag
tha HJamnrl Rirer.
Council Buttf, lows, Jane 22. The
Inter -Suite convention for the improve
ment of the Missouri river, now in
sion, is one of the most enthusiastic
gatherings ever held west of the Missis
sippi river. Kansas, Nebraska, Dakota,
Missoatt and lowa- are ait luiiy repre
sented. : - !
The convention was called to order by
M. C Baldwin, president of the Council
Bluffs board of trade. -
Hon. Mr. Uogan, of SC Loaia, was
elected temporary chairman. On taking
the chair Mr. Hogan addressed the con
vention on the subject of river naviga-
tion, after which the convention appoint
ed committees. -.
At the afternoon session the committee
on permanent organization report ea.
Hon. R. T. Van Horn, of Kansas City,
was chosen permanent chairman, Thos.
Gibson, of Omaha, and O'Dcll, of Coun
cil Bluffs, secretaries.
Addresses were made by lion. JC 1 .
Van Horn, of Missouri ; Governor Gear,
and United States senator Aicuiii, oi
Iowa; Senator Saunders, of Nebraska ;
C. S. Chase, of Omaha, and John 1 logon,
of St. Louis. Tho convention then ad
journed until ten o'clock to-morrow. .
1 lie cxunmiuee on reaoiuuQns,ueicnvu
their report until to-morrow. The reso
lutions are to the effect that:
Wukbeas. The tennabic wealth ot Uie
Missouri Valley is eight hundred mil
lions of dollars, and the prod nets annual
ly are five hundred millions of buthelss of
grain, anu is increasing at uie rate, in
produce interests and wealth, of five per
cent, per year; ana,
Wheusas. water transportation is
the cheapest known to commerce, and the
Missouri was. prior to artificial ob
structions, a trreat national hitrhway and
may be made so again by the removal of
the oustrucuous, wuereoy tne cost oi
transportation will be reduced one-half
and landed property enhanced : and.
Whkueas. It nas aiwavs oceu the
policy of the general government to ap
propriate moneys for the improvement
of rivers and harbors and to prevent prop
erty from destruction by overflow, hav-
ine expenueu more won iaw,uw,w
already for river and harbor improve
ments, of which but $075,000 in all have
been expended on the Missouri river;
lUtolvtd. That this convention most
renectfully but earnestly demands con
irreas to bestow upon the Missouri river
considerations commensurate with the
magnitude of the interests involved in
its improvement; that congress immedi
ately provides a thorough remedy for all
the artificial obstructions it has permit
ted to be created on the Missouri, by
railroad bridges, etc- and also for the
thorough removal of all obstructions.
natural and artificial, and for a thorough
survey of the river with a view or deep
ening Uie channel, after which congress
will be reousted to moke such an ap
propriation as will secure the speediest
permanent and attenuate improvement
ot the Missouri river. We demand - of
congrea to puss such - an appropriation
as shall eltect the sate and speedy navi
gallon of the Missouri, and that uu ap
propriation of five millions oi dollars
for the pui pose would lie iust and
Bnstaess in New York.
New Yohk. June 22. From the tjuI
ic record of business already uone, no
support whatever ia afforded for the as
sertion - that business ia declining or
stagnant; on the contrary, whoever re
ports trututullv is compeiieu to state
that the volume of businoss, both ccit
imate and speculative, whether measured
in quantities or in values, never was as
larirc before as at the present time.
At this season lor a little time specula
tion in stocks has been duller than be
fore, but exchanges in this city have been
remarkably large from the outset. The
Mew York exchange for the three weeks
endue June ISth was tno largest on re
cord for three consecutive weeks, and
exceeds the hitherto unequuled returns
for three weeks of May by nearly
.Last vear. exchanges at cities outside
of New York amounted to $344,033,328,
which ia larger- by nearly $12,000,000
than the largest amount ever previously
recorded for the third week of the month,
and closely approaches the largest ever
known tor the second week. Js,very city
reports an increase in comparison with
the transactions of the corresponding
week last year. At every city the in
crease is over ten per cent.; at sixteen
cities over twenty per cent, at nine over
thirty, ana at nve over iocty, wnue uie
two largest cities outside of New. York
report gains of fifty-six per cent, at Bos
ton and fifty-nine per cent, at Philadel
phia, mo increase in the aggregate
outside of New lork is extraordinarily
larce. amountinir to fortv-fivc ncr cent..
and only a very small part or tins ad
vance can be attributed to tho advance
in prices. The fact is undeniable that
the volume ot business represented by
payments actually made through banks
is larger than it ever was before. Indeed,
while some speculators arc going up and
down, croaking continually, some of the
largest merchants frankly admit that
they have never seen larger business.
Banquet at Lone Branch.
Lono Branch, June 23. President
Garfield did not attend the banquet to -
?hl ?rl?J Y-
Thos. Garfield, in Ohio, and the sum-
montng away ot lit. lioynton, Mrs. uar-
field's physician. Secretaries Windom,
Hunt and James were present, secre
tary Windom's remarks on the Civil
Service were loudly applauded. Secre
tary liunt responded to a toi to tne
Navy ; and Postmaster General James to
the sentiment, "The Postal Department."
James dwelled on the prosperity of the
country under the present Administra
tion, and told the veterans to remember
that James A. (iarncld was frcsidcnt. I
Regarding the Star lloutc fraud. Mr.
James said whon thirlv contractors are
I accused of fraud, the fifty millions of
i citizens bavc a right to inquire into the
matter. If they are innocent, we will
vindicate them; if guilty. I am for pun
ishing them, and mat to the extent ot the
Ex-Secretary Thompson, Senator Mc
Fherson, ot Hew Jersey, and lien. Van
Vleet, also made snort speeches.
General Grant, being indisposed, did
nat attend the banquet of the Pennsyl
vania editors to-night. Geo. W. Chilus,
of tho Philadelphia Ledger, brought his
regrets. Covers were laid for four hun
dred. President Chalfant, of the. edito
rial association, greeted the visitors and
their guests, followed by an addrefs by
Thomas V. Cooper. The address -of
welcome to the Pennsylvania editors and
their guests, the Tennessee editors, was
delivered by Mr. Childs. Speech-making,
interspersed by music, made up the
night's entertainment.
' Secretaries Windom and Hunt, Post-ninaler-Gencral
James, Col lector Merritt,
and ex-Collector Thomas Murphy, this
cvitning took an excursion from Ocean
pier on the revenue cutter Chandler, re
turning at a lato hour.
A Ills Railroad Salt.
Santa Kk, June 23. The suit brought
by the Texas & Pacific railroad com
pany to recover the right of way and
possession of the track of the Southern
Pacific railway company, in New Mex
ico, ndw being heard in chambers at this
place, before Judge Bristol, Territorial
judge, is probably one of the most im
portant ever Drought in the west in
volving millions of dollars, and the con
trol of the railroad interests of Mexico
and the Pacific coast, as a rival to
the Central Pacific combination.
the attorneys here representing jay
i , , . . . . m. !..; t ' f
oJ TJSl' ahi.
ISHJSl PT "J? M-i'8uer' AShle
tr luiaiua, anu ix. ai. nerman, oi rv an
sa city; uroeucr & waido, or New
The Southern Pacific company is rep
reseated by Judge Saunderson, of the
Central Pacific, waiter S. Brown, of
the Southern Pacific, Ex Senator Wil
liam Stewart, of San Francisco; McCal
lister Hi Burgen. and Hammond & Colt-
ron, of Santa Fa. , .
Bherriu and Uoyde, two well known
Washington lobbyists of the Central Pa
cific, are also here for what purpose is
not known, it la conceded that the Tex
as & Pacific railroad are the owners of
a land grant from Marshall, Texas, to
Sandiago, California, eighty miles wide
tn rough Ptew aiexico ana Arizona, and
forty miles wide through California.
The Southern Pacific company having
built their line of railroad within the
limits of this land grant, the Texas &
Pacific bring suit against the Southern
Pacific as tresspassers, claiming the
road built in the locality. Jay Gould's
attorneys, going into court this morning,
proposed to deposit $1,000,000 in gov
ernment bonds as a guarantee of good
faith, agreeing to re-imburse the South
ern Pacific company for the actual cost
of the construction of this road through
the territory, claiming that the road is
theirs. - Similar suits may be brought in
the courts or Anaona anu (JaliTornia.
- Basil la Chlau.
- Cbbcaoo, June 24- The week closing
toight has been characterized by a
steady and healthy commercial move
meat in erery department of trade and
industry- The collections are good and
the demand for new stocks increased.
Money was sought for at firm rates and
there was no scarcity of it in the banks.
The clearings amounted to $88,000,000.
Dry goods fairly active with firm price,
mail orders the balk of the trade Gro
caries were rather stiffer but -with no
notable change except in sugar, which
advanced f in sympathy with eastern
markets. Lumber firm and wanted.
Drugs were inclined to weakness. Wool
steady and unchanged- On Changc
there is considerable excitement over the
supposed squeeze tn wheat. It
is said to be so compre
hensive - that no particular op
tion has ' been singled out for
balling, bat each option is in the hands
of speculators on the bull side. The re
ceipts of grain have been very heavy,
reaching for five days the enormous ag
gregate of 1,079,000 busbela. Great as
these figures are, they are nearly equalled
by the shipments, which have - been
greatly enlarged toy the demoralization
of freight rates by - lake - and rail
road. The rates are now lower
than at any time last year, -and
there Is no good prospect of patching
sp the trouble and restoring them to the
old basis. ' The receipts have been far
more than last year, and the rhiptnents
are also greatly in excess. - Provisions
hare not been active enough to make a
The Identical Supremely Great and World-Famous Consolidation, naving Per
formed to Applauding .Bunions lieyond tne bcas.
and five times larger than any three shows in the world.
Conjrress of Livinsr Wonders
Faithfully representing aud depicting the
Every Land Under the Sun,
Illustrating earn nation with I.IVINli KX A M 11. ICS AND MUI.Tiri.IKI ATTRAC
TIONS FalHcrvd iturme a journey iu alt parts ot the worlil. H.oro exhibiting
ami Kainiag the unanimous approval of learned critics and royal rank.
The Only Show to Circumnavigate the Earth
retaining- mammoth ocean steamers anil
me to
A. list of wliii-h woo tit reinire a volume. Therefore I will only mention a lew
FltOMISKST ANU TOT ALL! a'kW FKATfJKIM audi as you never saw lu-loru
anil wIiohc counterpart all the t-liuws of the earth eunitot priMlii.w
ncudril by the acme of miil
whnae reckless voyages in tlio aerial seas, along a slcmlcr strand ol wire, mounted n on a
frail, narrow-tread bicycle, poiiiR at ligutninic Kjiceil, and carrying three male and leinale
aerialists, completely overshadows all previous exploiu in arenic exhibitions. KoIIowiuk
tint inspiring climax will be seen
J 'aC5 0?AK DANCE?, ,
Tatooe.l Native or
Ann yes i nave u announce aa engagement wiui aim poMuvc appearance vi inu
the hero ol all notable hazards npon too tony wire and wearer of studded belts and heoryy
jeweled medals won by reason of his daring eH'orniancos and thrilling- Tenture at tliax
lieiirliu and over awful gulfe, and who will at each exhibition repeat his world-famous feat
of larrvine mill iiKu his back, and giving varioiiH other llhi-lr.ition!, ol an unfaltering
nerve, while Iib walks andruus along a small steel wire suspended fully a hundred It-et above
i.un sfwit-iNiuuii iH;e.muirs. i snail also present
Tho llnt ami ouly one cvr captured,
Weight 3,lu0 tMMinds, a ilonios tirntoil masUxlon.
lieautirul beyond
Faithfully representing the grext bull fltrhl,
Captured while traveliua- in Australia,
Gathered from all part of tha world.
in tho great meoasrerie,
W ill appear In tuh eaoruiouk circus.
Ladv Bicycle Iuukks. Ladt Vaixtebs-
iiugb liX9 or I T.Bnn:imu ANIIAU,
Kol-b Vebt Ki-snt Clowks.
A Uiuxd School or Brute Scholars.
But don't fail to aee our
Specially given to illustrate oar supremacy
auicc ot unequaiieu mairniuceucc, )fciuveiy
aaw uia uie uciure. a.u rvyai pageantry lar
Two perform en cos daily. Doors open at 1 and 7 p. m.
Admission AOc; Children under lO, half price.
really speculative market Hogs arc
coming in actively, but the receipts still
fall behind last year. - -
The Storm in the Arkansas Valley. '
' Wichita, Kans.. June 28. The dis
patch here on- Saturday, giving an ac
count or uie puenomcnai storm which
swept down the valley, comprehended
but a fraction of the disastrous results
that have since been reported. A sec
tion of country ten miles wide, west of
the Arkansas river, in this county, sur-
fercd greatly. The standing crops of
wheat, corn, oats, etc., or tens or thou
sands of acres, were cut down by the
hail, level with the ground. Even the
Crairie crass was mown clean. Many
uildinga were damaged, and apples,
peaches and grapes were stripped from
trees and vines for a strip of ten miles
wide by twenty miles or moro up and
down the valley.
' The electrical storm of Friday night
was repeated atia Saturday night with
more direful effects. Mr. E. Pendergrast,
a saddle and harness dealer, was struck
dead by lightning. He was standing by
an open window of his home. At least
there ia where his body wss tound next
morning by his wife upon returning
from the borne of a sick neighbor, where
she had been spending the night. Mr.
Pendergrast was a most excellent and
highly respected citizen. Iuring the
same storm the south tower of the Kirby
M. E. church was also struck by light
ning and considerably damaged.
Storage for Grain.
St. Locia, June 26. The Globc-Deno-crat
says: "Eastern capitalists will
begin the construction next month of an
elevator of 1,000,000 bushels capacity on
the site of tha old water-works, and car
ry it to a speedy completion. In ad
dition to this the capacity of the East
St Louis and the Advance elevators on
the east aide of the river will be doubled
as soon as additions can be constructed,
and a wine; will be added to the new el-
eyatorof the Chicago, Burlington and
Quincy road, which will increase its
storage capacity to 1,500,000 bushels.
The improvements determined npon, and
July 1 5
Victorious Voyage
Academy of Trained Animals,
peculiar, striking and varied marvels of
many railroatl trains, Uius eaaMiac
uriug uact
- air rcninren the dnrina
the Mouth Sea I.laudu,
Vaultcrs, Tumblers and Herculean sons of Palestine,
TI1K MiCKimAM'KKN lir lUM,
Tliu wizard wonders of a niyatic race,
with venomous reptile,
AMI IIANt'KKH, utterly new to this country.
Eilucated to a wonderful e'egrce of csccllenue.
all comparison.
ttlOHT C'UAitnoM Babeback Ridkbs.
over all others. A Uorgeons. GoMcn Gaar
sitrnatKing- an poetic visions. You aerer
cupMM. ttverj morning at in o'clock tha
which will be commenced at once, will
increase the facilities for storing grain
at this point about 3,000,000 bushels, and
it is thought, will meet the requirements
of the growing grain trade here for at
least a year or two.
California Kidney Tea is found on the
mountains; California Kidney Tea costs
au cents per par k age; California Kidney
Tea cures all disease of the kidneys,
bladder and urinary organs. Don't you
think it will cure yon T Buy a package
of your druggist, II. Whcldon & Co., for
50 ccntt, and try it.
By telegraph to Knroaia Dailt News.) '
Chicago Xarkrts.
Chicago, June .
Wheat-Higher at ti 11X
.Gorm Hlg-bor aMe.
OaU- firmer, SK.
Barley Hume. SI UO.
Pork -Steady, $16 SO.
Lard-Lewwr, til X.
Ilosts ICecelpU. 1S,uu0. qnict. Mrm; tQMc
hi her; Ut-M. SStflfeA IS; heavy. tSOuftS 30;
mixed packing, tS SSUO.
Cattle Receipts. 4.000; dessaad fair;
good to prime shipping, SUMS4 71; export,
5 6u(4M
St. Loaia HarkeU.
"- Sr. L4MTIS, Jane SS.
floor Unchanged. . '
Wheat Lower; closed dowa grade: No.
i. Bed 11 16; Mo. S 'to , tl 11; Mo. t do.,
tl S bid.
Corn full and lower attire.
Oats Dull aad lower at 4fe34je-
Fork-4iitiet; jobbing, f lCCSQK li.
Dry Salt Meats firm, slow ; SB W, $8 50. ts 71
' Bacon Strong at tfl TS, ta 68. $ 75.
Lard Kasierattiisa. '
Ilog Belter; Torker.$srseaS; packing.
IS TOfeS ; choice te faney ts W&U ; receipts,
S.40D: shiposeats. 800.
For any firm engaged in a legitimate
they cannot perioral is lolly; it is worse than throwing money away,
for they loj by such a course not only the cost ff printing
but also the goodwill of the public on whom confi
dence they must depend for trade. None are
better aware of this fact than
Cash. Dry Goods House.
They are exceedins;ly careful to make
cannot rultill In-lum! llieir
Fans and
And guarantee to save
some margin on
You will find them at
stand, opposite the post
Session of 1881-82 begins . September. 7. 1881.
r - .! IIP''" v -
The University of Kansas enter. upon
facilities for aflordiiig thorough collegiate instruction. Expenses from f l.rHl lo
$300. This includes board in private families, books, and incidentals.
The Collegiate Department comprises the following courses: Classical, teu-n-tilic,
modern literature, civil engineering, natural history, chemistry and prepara
tory medical.
1 ue Preparatory Department devotes three years to training for the Collegiate.
The Normal department embraces three courses: Classical, scicn title, and
modern literature.
The Law Department embraces a course of two years. Tuition $25 pt-r year.
The Musical Department is under the charge of a competent instructor.
For catalogue and information, address
ltKV. JAMBS MAItVIN, Chancellor, Iitwrciice. Knit.
BOOKS AMD STATIONERY. JJ.riJ.;.:,l ,.,'nj.
Go to the
City Book Store!
Books 1 Stationery
ItS1"'' WINDOW SIIAOKS. at . ' - .
t2T Oil, iaimtin;m. . . ,J
The Finest Selection in the City.
Salesman for WHITK a UOLME3. '
Kansas City, Mo.
Pure Drug's and Medicines,
Wheat report corrected by W. T. Sok)a,ileal.
cr in wlHsat.
Wheat, no ..: ' 05
No. ... . . UO
No. 4 MHoKS
Grain n-nrl li'n4. u lu-al ) rnrrcrUil by N.
U hilth-M i . h.-au.-r la rmn.
t'nrn, ie.i., on,....i.l. . . HKiotO
t-ru, ri'lail 41
IUU, whiMesidr '..'...-..;.- ' ' .V.Cii.-im
oals. ioi.nl 4,
llrli rctnll il
r lill. l-IIKIM'i K
It4t4arf i'jii rt-4.U3l b) Ylnnna- A Jtin. dialirs
i h KfiMrk
I'aU'iii flour .. 8 Hf
Kancy s si
Fair , no
UrahniD Hour ... 8 IU
Cora mmI I VI
Hurt win:,. i Hour. i r lb Kak.
Chii-. live, t ikmn i VHji iu
- ilmwoViKrlli... .... . uiMpm
Turkey, live, " id
Tuvkcyr, dresMMt, .. . OKIO
Potatoo. ir biikhc'i !l aG
Swoet Mitauic, per tb OS
Bean, par pound u
Kulter, l r ll 10
ffAi per loawn - 10
tank, per quart on
Cheese, per lb ' IK
Jktiaee meat pet lb- It a
Aides ai'ple M
t-runes iu
Kaismi , ueuo
Blar.kbemet, lt
nuirrna 4U
Frnnellus .- 35
Ilttnl caerriot ; JS
Apple butter, per lb . . UK
Ueport corrected by Greer Way, live-stock
Fat hogs, per 1U0 lbs. wholesale . . I WQA HO
rat l tears.
,.- 4 at 4U
S (C01 50
Fat cows. -Fat
sheep. "
Calve, per head
Fresh mileh eows.
Horses, each .
Fontes, eack .
.. 4 oaeaia in
..SS Ota&K UO
.. tutioa eo
..10 0UU60 UU
Ueport corrected by John iiuuntpg. dealer ia
Beef steak per
Best ham. . . . "
Hmm. - ..
Iried beef, aative, per lb..
Dried beer, ImsTalu, " ..
BansasTa. kosae. . ....,
- IS
; v, vx
- na
" V - 'MM
Kepor eorreetod bv Kustela A Co.
Tnb-wasbed, per lb 87
rieeee-wasneu, per 10 sn
UnwastMd,saedlMS, per lb , . -. IMjo
Unwaahed. Sac, ItwK
Dry Stat. Mo. 1. pr Ik. whoMsake. 14
" " ... u7
Advartiaeasenu are inserted la this cnluna
ur are eeats a luie eaca insert ma avwc
acias; seven wotds to the line.
QHKKP FOB ALK.-Iaqatre ot IV Web.
ster. SJnniap, assm.
OTKAYKD.- A sorrel eolt. tares vean u
ij one white hiawl foot, mane trinated.wntle
star ia foreaead, as-ura braaieit should
er, bad oa halter waea it lelt home abont
aiay arst, Baitabia reward for return ta K
11 ill, eiuraer First aveane aad t omawrrlsl
street, aapnni. a ansa.
fOK SALIC A k4or tfaotMirhbted Berk
X! shire plra. trees the best imported stock
ua sirea ny -avoyai w Mtoerasere" ss4 Peer.
was.- s . is. aliiXBB, six saiies aorta of Eav
porta. -
A GKirrs WANT IE 1 tJUK.'K To sell tin
u. a. asrisis hbw TUttanr. Newreaay
Ut aaeau. Mast desirable editiua. hsw.
prieed. aad waated by taoasaaiti everywhere.
Kara ehaace far atea at ladies teatake aiuaey
(est. Faitieebus rree. OntAt to cents. Act
qaiek. Aikiresa licsaaaa Baoa ! East
oiau street, a set as uty, ate.
Justice of the Peace
ever First national Baak.
eroaS4Z2x S". OttlVOr,
119 cesasserrlal at. aear cor. roartfe are.
Attorney at Law and Justice of the Peace.
XejMctai air una gissa to coaseuaaa.
Aaaorra abd CAaTABaKBa make from
S25 to tHO per week acilinr roods for .
ti. Rideout A Co., 10 Barclay street, Mew
York. Bend lor catalogue ana terra.
mercantile business to advertise what
no promise in Ihc newspaper that they
counters. This month they
HAltliAlNS in
their customers a hand
all purchases.
Wibley & Henson's old
office, Emporia, Kansas.
its sixteenth vear with crcatlv inrrcn-od
ThK ldi Hot I at tb ntf .
Uaem Km KalU ailh baths.
Lm Krnmpl Itaems ee Flrt llesr
Bsrbrr Haea, Miikard Kessa.Ar.
Emporia, Kansas.
K. K. (JKIl.kV A CO., Pmprictois
Park Place Hotel,
Opposite A., T. & S. F. B. R. Depot.
Fint-Clasa la All Its ApaatataHMits.
Cobjcer Soctu Ave. avd CoHasacui. Hr ,
I prepared to make to order. Ja tba tost
style and manner, boots and shoes of all
klada. Produce taken In exchange for work
-JylKAJHK MeCAIIf, . . .
Plain and Ornamental ' Plasterer
Emporia, Kahaas.
Materials furnished and work done oa anurt
notice in the best ataaaer. .
Oraiiilfic, Papering' and ' Kai-
8Bop oa wo-t side Conmercial street, be
tween Heventii and Kifata ayeauca.
Loanl Trust Company
'(Incorporated.? --
Capital, $120,000.00.
Mann oh MoFtsragrA of ltal
. " " Estate anfl Other 1
Sccurltlet. ;'
. .. . BiaacToaa:
U. V. CttflSS. PreKhient;
I. Hrvs:kv vi imLul
VAN It. HULMIbS, Treasurer;
OT1H It 8V
SWAN, Hw.rctary.
AN, Hw.rctai
, WM.
: Notice of Attachment. -
T. G. Wisilom vs. X. Katcr.
Before l. . Avery, Justice of the Peace of
Araea City towathlp, Lyoa county. Kansas.
On Uie ath day of J nae, A . l. Irott, said ius
tiee iteeed aa esnler W aUachsseat ia tae
above actioe, ior the sum of twenty-tve dol
lar, whir aabi sum will be beard oa tea
Itla day ur imlr, A. U. lsl. at le o-ewt a
at T.G. W18loil.
Araea city, June IS, 1881. . J6t .
. Sheriff Sato.
Baiaia-l Wcstaeieter v. A Gutekaast:
Motice is hereby riven tbat by virtue of aa
eseeutlua issued out at ta Fiith , Judicial
District voart aau ior l.voa eoantr
and state ef Kaasas. ia the above en
titled eauae aad to ate directed, J will.
oa ttatureay. tue Mb day of July, A. U.
1. at le o'clock a. at-, aa the Irom tleor ot
tae court noose ia the city of Kauoria, I-yon
ennaty, Ranuu, over fur sale aad self at
nebiie. nucUom ta Ua kickMt bidder tor
cash, Ihe followiaa; deseribod jrootls, wares
aan atercitaeaise, so-wiii--A ssona os rvo
eeriea. eoasistina of wooaea aatl sloae wares.
ounee.tcas.eaanal jronds. soila, t larch and
spiees. aonr. mw. n. vwmuca, iimnecp.
tare, IndiKe, aoua, dried aii4ea, lamps aad
Isiau cbimaev, ua per ban. and various eth
er articies aal Sxturea Ipclourikv to aad
asaally kept ia a grocery store. Maid roods,
wares Bad Merchandise to be sold as
the property of the said defeaiutat to satisfy
said eaeeatiuu. J. 11. MLMlN,
MteriaT of utoa eoaaty, Kansas.,
June 24. Imsi. dttitMwiMtS
.a i. -
mm- k
mm ...
l.'Shi-.i- - 11 s 11 saaaMaaBkaa"

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