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The Emporia News.
PCBLI3AED EVEUY THURSDAY AT EMPORIA. LYON COUNTY. KANSAS. BY THE NEWS COMPANY, J acoa Stotlib. alkx. Burrs. Framc P. MacLivnam. Terms 1 SO per Year, In Adnac. All Urn not paid for la idruc la at the rate of H per fur. Entered, at the pot to IB c at Emporia at seeond-ciatf matter. REPUBLICAN NOMINATIONS. Congreealonnl Ticket. Third District . . THOMAS RYAN At Large fiAMLKL U. PKTKBd. " K N.HUKSILL, " LEWIS MANBACK. B. W, PKBKlNr. State Ticket. Governor JOHN'P 8T. JOHJf. l.lent. Governor.. D. W. rnf NKV. becretary JAMES HMITII. Auditor . E. P. McC'ABB. Treasurer.... SAM. T. UUWK. Attorney Oeaeral W . A JOHNSTON. Sup't Pablto loitr'a 11. C. SPICKS, AtudtU Justice D. J. BKKWEK Greenback Mass Convention. Tbere will be a Coaveatlon of the flma backer of Lyon county at the court bouse, September, ltett. at 1 o'clock p. m., to put la nomination candidate for Probate Judgo, Coauty Superintendent. Countr Attornev. and UUtrict Clerk; a Lao Representatives for , J. .J - . aut DIKIJ-3VWBU AUtnOU. and a County Commissioner for the Seoond UUUlck J. V. RANDOLPH. K. T HMED1KER. CUIUS. WISE. THURSDAY, AUGUST 81, 1883. Arabl l'ttsha Ktmi to be a gentleman of a Terr retiring disposition. One striking point of analogy between newspapers and political nominations is that both are "set up." Capital: Tnesigosof the zodiac seem to Indicate that John Martin will laks the political biscuit st Emporia. Ex-Governor Kobinson may as well haul down his licbtninir rod. The Democrats are opposed to all manner of concoplacnce this year. The announcement that very many cranks are abroad in the land is a en couraging commentary upon the vitality of the Greenback party. It must be remambered that all our Egyptian war news comes through English channels and is somewhat bi ased by English Interests. The attention of the national board of health la invited to the fact that Frank Carpenter, the artist, is trying to revive the Beccher-Tllton controversy. Brother Barnes publicly admits that his efforts to evangelize Indianapolis have proved unavailing. It looks a lit tle as if Indiana might go Democratic again this year. There is no use for the Greenbackers to come courting to the Democratic convert. tion at Emporia. The great untcrrlfled have concluded not to pool on political assessments this season. The nomination of business men for congress in various parts of the country Is a good indication. There are too many professional law makers in con great and in legislatures. The ominous intelligence reaches us. that the Caldwell Commercial has bolted the nominees of the stnte Republican convention. We wonder if St. John don't feel a little bit How like throwing up the sponge. Mr.Blaine is credited with an epigram matic dascrintion of Oscar Wilde, the accuracy of which will be recognized by all who have met the apostle of eatheti clsm. He referred to O. W. as "that un done young man." Milt Reynolds writes from Washing ton that Brady and Dorsey place great reliance in the star route jury for a just verdict. If that is so we should think these gentlemen would be seized with an uncontrolable impulse to jump their ball. The civilized world's lunacy about Polar expeditions ought to be cured by some modern Cervantes. The man who suggests another expedition of the kind by Americans should be sent to an asylum for idiots and confined there during the remainder of his life. Chicago Tribune: Canon Knowles, of this city, hss been marrying people without a license, and County Clerk Klokke, is going to investigate the mat ter. This it right. Too many safe guards cannot be thrown around young men when girls and preachers are so abundant. The tariff commission have closed their session at Long Branch, and from the voluminous printed reports received, it would seem that every body wants the tariff raised on their own special pro ducts, while the' other fellows do not Among the late recommendations are : That articles made in foreign countries on American patent machines without license from the inventors, be prohibited and confiscated; against the proposed incresae of duty on Sumatra tobacco; to place on the free list flax and other raw materials used in the manufacture of linen; to make the duty on artificial flowers uniform; to put aniline dies, gypsum , salts, etc., on the free list The Commission circus is on the move and will show at Detroit, Friday, 1st of September; Indianapolis, Saturday, 2d of September; Cincinnati, Monday and Tnesuay, 4th and 5th of September; Louisville, Kentucky, Wednesday, 6th of September; Chicago, Thursday, Fri dsy and Saturday, 7th, 8th, and Oth ot September. The differential passenger rates final ly agreed upon differ in some respects from those reported Isst week to have been adopted. As now arranged the first-class fares from St Louis to New York by the various routes will be as follows after September 1 : By the Chi cago and Alton and Lake Erie and West ern, or the Ohio and Mississippi and New York, Pennsylvania and Ohio, $20.75; by the Wabash or Bee Line and Erie, or the Ohio and Mississippi and Baltimore and Ohio, $22; by the Wa bash or Bee Line and New York Cen tral, 33JS5, and by the Vandal ia and Pennsylvania, 134.23. Predictions vary as to how- long this schedule will remain In force. It js a manifest concession to the public, since by three popular routes the fare is reduced from $1 to $&25, and the roads with the cheaper rates will un doubtedly be the gainers. The only line that seems to be "left" is the Pennsylva- ttla, and we venture tho prediction that there will be no permanent peace under the new scheme until the Pennsylvania route is put on a plane 'with the New York Central. -In all his life Ben Hill never did- a more graceful thing," said Geo. Evans in his funeral oration over the late sena tor from Georgia, "than when he made his last visit to the portrait of his mother which hung in one of his rooms. When President Garfield placed his manly arm around the venerable mother in the pres ence of the vast multitudes that witness ed his inauguration and kissed her with lips fresh from pronouncing the obliga tion of the presidential office he drew un to himself the warm heart of American motherhood forever. So when the great Senator went as a child to gaze upon his mother's pictured face, and murmured, 'I will soon see her,' he left the sons of this state and the Union a lesson of fit lial love they should never forget The portrait shows a dear, old, good face well traced with marks of intelligence. The wrinkles are tbere, the stoop of age, and other signs of falling life. Long since she went away. But the wasted statesman became a boy again in feeling, gazed with a true, adoring love upon the portrait, and then above . the faded picture looked with eyes that saw Home j and Heaven and Mother all in one vision I of transcendent glory." ENGLAND AND TUB MORMONS. It is gratifying to notice that through rectnt discussions in the British pai na me at, English statesmen are awakening to the responsibility of that country in permitting the wholesale emigration of deluded persons ho come to the Uni ted States to be immediate and di.ect violators of our laws. Recent street dis turbances among the Mormons at Hack ney, England, called the attention of the authorities to the injurious proselyting which is constantly going on In that country, conducted by emissaries of the Morman church in Utah. Sir William Harcourt, on having his attention called to the matter, first ex. pressed ignorance of the fact of such proselyting, and then added that new duties were every dsy thrust upon the home office, but that he had no au thority to "prevent young women from emigrating to Utah," nor could he "in quire into their knowledge of American law." This statement appears to have amusea ine nouse, dui the IXMjdon Times, In referring to the remarks of the home secretary, says that it was a "typi cal example of the ease with which the house of commons is amused and the carelessness with which its time is waited." It is the opinion of the Times and other influential British papers, as well as of a large number .of conscien tious Englishmen, that it does come within the province of the government to take some cognizance of the system atie and deliberate congregation of emi grants destined to come to America to increase the numbers and widen the in fluence of one of the most corrupt and dangerous organizations known to exist in a civilized country. About a year ago the United States made known to the various countries of Europe the demoralising and hos tile character of the Mormon organiza tion, with a view to counteracting the influence of the Mormon missionaries. Those representatives labor among the most ignorant of the foreign population, and gather ship-loads of deluded women to send to Utah, who are destined to a life of utter moral degradation and con stant violation of onr national statutes. Ot course all real and ostensible ob jection lies in the fact that the main tenet of the Morman church is that of the maintenance of the polygamous family relation, the pernicious results of which are becoming dally more apparent to the sight as they have always been to the popular sentiment and enlight ened judgment' The Mormons make no secret of their Intention to resist the operation of the Edmunds law first by a contest in the supreme court, and If that should fail, then possibly by a resort to arms. Of course tbere can be no question of the ultimate result of an armed resistance upon the part of the Mormons, but Great Britain, which is now so sensitive upon the sub ject of land league and Fenian agitation in this country, cannot fail to perceive that It fosters a far worse thing in al lowing the recruiting of a hostile ele ment in its territory having the avowed purpose of defying our laws and of re sisting the authority of the republic Surely the British law-makers, press and people will find some wsy to stop the tide from sweeping hither, while we are using our utmost endeavors to crush the iniquity which hss already lived to long, and has become so thoroughly rooted as to form a dark and disgraceful blot upon our country's honor, and a center of the deepest de gradation and mental, moral, physical and political degeneracy. THE PLUMB BOOM. Tho senator nominated In place of Hon. S. B. Benedict, in Wilson county, has been instructed to support Plumb next winter. The two representatives from Wilson will probably also be in structed. Holton Recorder: The question of who shall be Senator Plumb's successor is now being brought to the front in state politics. We have closely watched Plumb's course in the senate, and have closely read the arguments pro and con on the matter, and as yet see no cause to change the opinion expressed in the Recorder several months ago, that the senator should be his own successor. Garnctt Plaindealer: Of all the repre sentatives Kansas hss ever had in Wash ington, none have been of more credit to the state, or served the people more faithfully, than P. B. Plumb. Not the shadow of suspicion has ever rested against him in any way. He has a clear record, and not only this, but he has proven himself an energetic and Judicl ous worker In behalf of the interests of tho state and the people. Senator Plumb is a true representative of the thrift and business enterprise of Kansas. A man of sound principle, he commands the respect of the body of which he is a member. Leavenworth Press: The reception tendered to Senator Plumb last evening at the residence of Judge Crozler was an elegant affair and cannot help showing the senator that his kind services to this city are appreciated. The reception though an Informal one, was all that the distinguished senator could desire. The capitalist, the merchant, the mechanic and the day laborer vied with each other to do honor to the junior senator. Gen eral' Pope and staff. General Bingham, Major Grimes and a number of other distinguished officers came down from the fort to pay their regards, and gave eclat to the occasion. Never was there such a happy assembly at the Crosier mansion since the marriage of Miss Cro zler to Senator Reyburn as that of last night It looked as if everybody was trying his utmost to see who could do the senator the most honor. We were glad to see that it was not confined to party, as the Democrat, the Republican, the Greenbacker and the reformer, were represented alike. FRED DOUGLASS' ADVICE. Mr. Frederick Douglass has expressed himself about the threatened negro de tection from the Republican party with his usual sound sense. Here is what he says: I have no defense to make of the stingy manner in which offices are given to colored citizens, and yet I cannot join with Mr. Downing on such an issue in any revolt against tne Kepuoiican party. It is better to bear those ills we have than to fly to others we know not of. What right has Mr. Downing, what right has any one, in view of the history of political parties Delore, during and since the war, to counsel colored men to withdraw from the Republican party to any other f Has any other been more just or more considerate of the rights and leelings or the colored citizens or the re public? I beg to know where to find that party which is ready to make over tures to the colored voters, and what part of the colored voters are authorized to receive such overtures? The time msy come when the political parties of the country shall be so equally just and lib eral toward the colored voters of the country that such voters msy wisely di vide their strength ; but, overlooking the field of politics from a somewhat advan tageous position, I am bound to say that tne time tnos reierrea to nas not come, and that he is an unwise counselor who would now lead the colored voters out of the only party from which they have re ceived the slightest adumbration of Jus tice. Dont let us make the mistake of jumping out of the frying-pan Into the nre, or ranging away tne suosiance ana grasping at the shadow. Do not let us. either, make the mistake or seeking out side of the Republican party that which experience and common eease teaches can be best attained inside or that party The New York Sun and a few other newspaper jackals are still clawing at the coffin of the martyred, Garfield. It was once the fashion among the ancients to take their children to witness the drunken orgies of poor, fallen creatures in order that they might be disgusted with' the degrading spectacle and steeled against the vices that caused It Let as believe that the sickening exhibition of the Sun's unholy malice will have a beneficial effect upon every honest, proud-souled American boy. THE FARMING INTEREST. The growth In the farming interest of the country for the past few ytars has been noticed by every observer. This growth is manifested not only in the large increase In the number of new farms opened each year, but in the in creased intelligence and enthusiasm with which the business of tilling the soil is engaged in. The methods, too, have un dergone a vast change for the better, and the business Is yearly becoming more profitable. The preliminary census bulletins are presenting some interest ing facta in relation to the growth of the farming interest in the country. The total number of farms returned in the United States by the last census ia 4,008,- 907 as compared with 2.659,085 in 1870; 2,044,077 in 1800, and 1,449,073 in 1850. The increase In the last decade is thus for the whole country 51 percent; in 1860-70 it wss 80 per cent; in 1850-60, 45 per cent The rate of increase the last ten years, it will be noticed, ap proaches double that of the preceding ten. The bulletins tabulate the States, giv ing the number of farms in each for suc cessive decades; also the absolute in crease, and the rate of increase, in sev en of the states the rate of increase has been over 100 per cent during the past ten years. Dakota, the youngest wheat state, leads the list with an increase ot 914 per cent Nebraska comes next with an increase of 415 per cent The third is Kansas, whoee Increase is 263 per cent; the fourth, Texas, increase 185 per cent; filth, Florida, increase 129 per cent; sixth, Oregon, increase, 114 per cent; seventh, Alabama, increase, 102 per cent Grouping the states as New England, Eastern Middle, Westers Middle, Wes tern, Southern and Pacific, the record of increase in the number of farms ia 90 per sent for the West i. e. the great tar West; 83 per cent for the South; 66 for the Pacific; 89 for the Western Mid dle ; 25 for the Eastern Middle and 15 for New England. In this classifica tion New York, New Jersey, Pennsyl vania, Delaware, Maryland and the two Virginias are reckoned as the - Eastern Middle; Ohio, Indiana, Illinois, -Ken tucky, Michigan and Wisconsin as the Western Middle; all the sea board States from North Carolina down, and also Tennessee and Arkansas are reck oned as the Southern, while the great West Includes all the other states be tween the Mississippi and the Pacific slope. .- v - Not the least surprising nor the least agreeable exhibit of this classification and the accompanying statistics, is the good showing they make for the south- era states. If it be true, as it undoubt edly is, that agriculture must be the ba sis of all ' real prosperity then 83 per cent increase in ten years in the number of farms in Uiat section speaks volumes. Certainly that part of the Union is to be congratulated upon the strides it is mak ing in the direction of true and substaa tlal prosperity. The Irish arrears rent bill is thus ex plained by the Cincinnati Commercial, which paper comments very freely upon the subject: The arrears bill secures to the poorest tenants in Ireland possession of their holdings, it the tribunal before which the case comes is satisfied of the inabil ity of the tenant to pay bis arrears of rent which have accrued for the current year, and if he bss paid his rent for the present year the government steps in, pays half the outstanding indebtedness, not to exceed one year's rent and can cels tne rest. i u tenant is mus given a chance for a new start in life, and can retain his holding in spite of the land lord's desire to evict him. It is doubtful whether any other gov- ernment on the face of the earth could be induced to adopt so generous a poli cy, let it does not satisfy the Irish agitators or stop the murderous proceed lags of the malcontents. They insist upon shooting and assassinating all the same, seemingly encouraged by the con cessions of the government and anxious to multiply the difficulties in the way of pacincauon. The patience and forbearance of the government are almost phenomenal, but there must be an end even to them. All has been done that can be done in behalf of the peasantry in Ireland, and if they do not accept the conditions offered, the wuuio viTiiiaeu wuriu win utt confioceu that the complaints about the landlords and their oppressions are but a pretext under which the agitators are working lor political ends. Of Annie Surratt a correspondent ol the Cincinnati Commercial says: "An nie Surratt, the poor girl who suffered so terribly as to make her old while yet young ia years, lives near her brother John. She ia the wife of Prof. Tonry, who is now the leading chemist of Bal tlmore. After her mother had been hanged, and her own mental faculties were shattered by the agonies she had undergone, the innocent girl was ostra cised and persecuted to an extent that is a disgrace to our so-called christian civilization. Years after, when Mr. Tonry then a government clerk dared to marrv her, he was dismissed from of fice. For a time they were very poor, but being turned out of the government grind proved to be the making of him after all. They are now prosperous enough in a worldly point of view, but the once blithe and beautiful Annie is a wreck, both mentally and physically, with hair as white as the driven snow, though but little more than 30 years of age. She never recovered from the shock cf that awfuj day, the last of her mother's life, and is subject to fits of extreme nervousness, bordering upon dellrum." ' The Liberty, Union county, Indiana, Herald congratulates Gov. St. John up on his renomination in the following manner : We rejoice that Governor John P. St John has been renominated for Gover nor ot Kansas. He is one of the grand est men in the Nation not perhaps, s great statesman but one who is true to principle, a practical, straightforward honorable man, possessed of extraordin ary abilities, good sense and quality of mind ana neart broad enougn to tafce in all mankind and act for their best Inter ests. All remember his noble action. wnen tne poor, persecutea colored peo pie were fleeing from outrage, injustice and merciless persecution. Sllll later they remember his great work in aiding in securing tne passage or the amend ment prohibiting the manufacture and sale of liquor in Kansas, as also his vim and pluck In enforcing that law. His renomination for a third term to the Krnorship is a compliment worthily towed and e vide net the esteem in which he is held by the Republicans of Ksnsas. His election Is assured, not withstanding the threats of the liquor men ana tneir allies. The Troy Chief, Junction City Union, Topeka Commonwealth, Wichita Eagle, Atchison Champion and Eldorado Times will please copy. The late Ralph Waldo Emerson, in his essay on Civiliasatloo, made a re mark which might have been framed to meet the political Controversy of to-day. He said: "What a benefit would the American government, not yet relieved of its extreme need, render to itself, and to every city, village and hamlet In the states if it would tax whisky and rum almost to the point of prohibition." This is the season of the year when the political demagoguea and cranks. and especially that class of these species who proclaim their own purity, inde pendence and honesty, come to the front They are as disgusting as they are impudent, and the less the public has to do with them the better they axe off The Kansas City Times "gets there1" In pretty good shape when it says: Ideas always outtravel actions; panic larly is this so in regard to the ' temper ance question in the United States. This is an issue that may be avoided for a time, but. sooner or later the people will have to face it and settle it" J . An Ontario minister has been sued by a girl he kisned two years ago. ; It is supposed that she waited for him to do it again until her patience was exhausted. CVEK THE STATE. The Cincinnati Commercial calls us Cranky Kansas." Guess Kansas can stand it A company of old soldiers will march from Marysville to Topeka, to take 'part ia the reunion. The Kirwin cresnicry utilizes the cream of 200 cows and makes 150 pounds of butter ditty. A number of Kansas farmers are bay ing hogs in Illinois and Iowa, to fatten on Kansas corn. John Brady, of Nemeha county, owns thirty cats. Mr. B. seems to be an old maid ot the male persuasion. A person standing on top of the opera bouse at McPberson can see 5,000 wheat stacks, and about twenty threshers at work. Fifteen counties in Ksnsas and one county in Missouri have signified their intention of, making displays, at the Bismarck rair. Three births at Williamsburg and twins soda aingle birth st Wellsville lsst week, indicate that Franklin coun ty is raising something besides corn and castor beans. -. Smith county will have only half a crop of corn, but it is reassuring to learn that.it has thirteen candidates in the field for sheriff. The beneficent law oi compensation never falls in Kansas. The latest story is that a turkey gobbler in Harper county hatched nine guinea eggs. Nature seems to be al ready trimming her sails, so to speak, to the female suffrage breeze in Kansas. Osage county ia threatened with one of those intensely hilarious affairs, a fair without a horse race. This, it im presses us, would be almost aa interest ing as an Irish wake without whisky, What Kansas wants is "temperance without hypocrisy and prohibition with out drunkenness." Commonwealth. You can't get every thing all at once Just as you want it But they are all coming. Osborne County Farmer: "Abe Smith, register of deeds, informs us that the chief business in his office nowadays is canceling chattel mortgages. The effects of the wheat crop are beginning to be felt in some localities." Topeka Capital: Prof. R. B. Welch desires it understood that he has never written any letter which would justify the sending out of such a dispatch as that which came over the wires from Blooinington, Illinois, on Monday. The Western Nstional Fair associa tion offers a premium of $100 for the best horticultural display at their fair at Bismarck grov, . Lawrence, from the 18th to the 23d ot September, to any so ciety, and a premium of $50 to the soci ety making the second best display. Tho Kirwin Chief complains that "the miserable pittance of $20 40 per month, to males, and $15.50 per month to females, is all that is paid to teachers in Phillips county." This Is rough on the probate judge of that county. There is not one woman in a hundred that can support a husband on $15.50 a month It Is a very dull day In Topeka now when they don't have a law and order meeting. Meanwhile, it is not an un common occurrence for prominent men of that city to essay the. mechanical feat of opening their hall doors with a cork screw when they return home at night from lodge meeting or from "seeing -a man." Topeka Capital: The muster rolls for the reunion are beginning to come in and of the first 1,028 names received Illinois furnished 203, Indiana 125, Kansas 111, Iowa 88 and Ohio 86, mak ing 613 out of the 1,028. The balance which has not yet been sorted and cop ied in state groups come from almost every state in the Union. It will cost yoa only one cent a mile on all points oa the Atchison, Topeka & Santa Fe railroad to visit the unriv aled Western National fair at Bismarck Grove, Lawrence, from the 18th to the 23d of September, and the free exhibit ion at Lawrence of the grand regatta by champion rowing crews of the east on the 10th and 20th of September. That tbere are some people who are not satisfied with Kansas, after a brief trial, is true. It is not expected that everybody will like, the country and stsy. But there is ono fellow in Ohio who doubtless thinks by this that he is a fool for leaving. He lived in Saline county about two years. Becoming dissatisfied he went back to Ohio. He was so intensely disgusted with Kanass that he sold his interest la a growing wheat crop for ten dollars. That "in terest" was harvested and has just been threshed. The yield was tix hundred and thirty-Jive butheU. PERSONAL AND POLITICAL "Wud ony man trid on the tall av me caut?" McCabe. Ex-Senator McDonald, of Indiana, de clares that the Democratic party will oppose prohibition in all Its stages. The Democracy of lows, like their brethren In other states, are aggressive for free rum and pauper wages for Work ing men. Congressman Jay Hubbcl thinks the Republican congressional - campaign looks fifty per cent more promising now than it did two years ago. The late Mr. Hendricks thinks that the Democrats should base their cam paign ot 1883 on the broad Issue of "re form all along the line." Hendricks has permanently retired from politics. At the time of the assassination of President Garfield, the poverty of an only brother of the president, who lives in northern Michigan, was brought to publicity. It appears that he ia now building himself a comfortable house and In other respects Improving his es tate with money given him by Mrs. James A. Garfield from the funds re ceived by her. In Manhattan they are engaged in working up quite a boom for ex-Senator llarvev as a candidate lor tne vacancy in the state senate. Should the other two counties disagree with Davis, the senator would be very acceptable to all in Davis couaty. His useiulness ia that position could not be questioned. Junc tion uity union. Governor Harvey has hundreds of friends all over the state who would be glad to see him again participating actively in polities! affairs. The scandalous charge of the New York Times and the Albany Journal that ex-Senator Conk ling endeavored to bribe Governor Cornell in the interests of Jsy Gould seems to have resulted in the injury ot no one but the governor, who it hss been freely intimated, en couraged the belief that the story was true. The controversy has brought to light a series of long-concealed scandals involving the governor's relations with Gould ia stock speculations, and the tuen who have lost money in the deals are talking very freely to the newspapers, some of them going so far as to accuse the governor of dishonesty and perfidy. If the governor really inspired the charge against Mr. Cockling, as alleged, in order to stimulate confidence la his own integrity, he has been severely pan. ished, and the result will be to ruin his prospects of a renominstioa. ' Commenting oa the fact that it costs the United States $18,000 a year to flre "sunset guns" at military headquarters. the Inter Ooeaa says: "It seems to be pretty expensive nonsense. The sua will go down all the time withoat shoot ing. It'does not pay to spend so much of the people's money when not one in a million hear the bangs." A lease for nine hundred and ninety- nine years has just expired ia England, and the property hss reverted to the original owner who leased it, namely, the church of England. It is thus le gally established that' the Anglican church has had a corporate entity since the time of Alfred the Great L. B. Vance, of Jewell county. Is ob jected to as a candidate for the legisla ture for the reason that he is liberal in religious views. The salvation army socms to have superceded the grasshop pers in Kansas this season. - Dr. Mary Walker was a picturesque feature of the Free Thinkers convention at Watkins, New York. Gatherings of that description are always more or less popular with women who are addicted to pantaloons. . A St Louis girl, 16. years old, pretty as a picture and having a voice as soft as current jelly, can split the panel of a common pine door with one blow of her fist She is not engaged. HERB AJTO THERE. The London .Times, in aa elaborate article oa General Booth and the Salva tion Army, says it is the most singular social phenomenon of this feneration. It is said that Senator Plumb pro posed an amendment to the river and habor steal for macadamizing the Ar kansas river and the Marias dea Cygnav sea-serpent with eyes like locomo tive headlights sod polks dots all over its body is seea from the hotel piazzas of certain eastern watering places. We fear the prospect for prohibition la those localities ia not very encourag ing. The wearing of jewelry is said to be going out of fashion ia England, and It is becoming vulgar to display jewels unless apon some great occasion. Tho new fashion should strike America hard, beginning at the watering places on (hp seashore. The pensive G. Wash Chllda, of Phil adelphia, is trying to shake General Grant on the Methodist church for the purpose of enticing him into the Episco palian organization. Bat "the old man" aeems to think the Methodists are good enough for him. A cablegram ssys that 100 women hsve been arrested at Gross Becskerek, Hungary, for poisoning their husbands. It Is difficult to underdersUnd why so many women should have been , simul taneously seized with a mania for making sponge-eake. GENERAL NEWS- KANSAS CROPS. Reports Collected at the Land Offlee as Topeka. Topxka, Aug. 28. The recent warm weather, while it has effected crops gen erally in the western part of the state and some special crops in other directions, has not injured the vsst cornfields of esslern and south central Kansas, except those which were of late planting. In the eastern half of the corn belt of the state there have been recent showers. In the west rain is still needed.- but there the acreage is limited and cannot greatly affect the general yield of the state. The best sources of information at Topeka atill indicate that crop of 150.000,000 bushels at least will be real ized. Statements of an increased wheat yield come to band daily from all dis tricts, and the dry weather baa been fa vorable to the hay harvest The follow ing reports have just been received at the land department of the Atchison, Topeka & Santa Fe railroad from trusty correspondents : The Cottonwood Falls. Chase county, corn crop is ia splendid condition, and will yield heavily. W heat threshed 25 bushels to the acre, in some cases mak ing as high as 44. Fruit and vegetable prospects were never oeuer. ana an special crops are ia gooa condition Hav is ahead of last year. . Elmdale. Chase county Wheat has threshed 22 bushels on an average in this vicinity. There never were as good prospects for corn as there are this year. Oats will average 50 bushels. The peach crop is an average one. All kinds ot vegetaoies are anunaani. Eldorado, Butler county Oar average wheat yield was from 28 to 80 bushels per acre. Early corn is excellent; the later planting needs a little more rain. Amber cane and broom-corn look well. We do not grow much fruit, but our vegetables were never better. Hay crop not so good as in former years. Peabbdy. Marion county Wheat av erage, 27 bushels Present condition of corn, good. Fruit crop, light; vegeta bles, unusually good. Hay, about 10 per cent above the average. Florence. Marion countv The Flor ence wheat fields run 25 bushels, good and strong, to the acre, and oats, so far as threshed, have yielded from 20 to 70 ousneis, macDine measure, irruit iooks well, and there are olentv of veeetabl Hay compares favorably witn other years. Marlon Center. Marion county Corn promises well, and the condition of growing crops is sausractory. t wenty five bushels per acre may he set down as the wheat yield. Hay is better thaa it nas oeen in tne last two years. Newton. Harvey county Recent rains have insured a heavy corn crop. County yield of wheat from 20 to 25 bushels. Fruit is In good condition. There will be twice the acreage of hay Harvested tbere was last year, ana it will e oi gooa quality. Burton. Harvey county. Estimated average wheat yield in this vicinity, 32W bushels. Corn will be light Hay, oeiow tne average. Halstead. Harvey county. Corn and broom-corn a fair crop. Average fruit and vegetables. Wheat threshed 25 bushels. The grass crop is aa ample one. Sedgwick, Harvey county, Corn needs rain, l resent sppesrances mat cate a three-fourths crop. Wheat yield- ed 25 bushels. We have a big yield of potatoes, li ay is even net ter man year ago. Wichita, Sedgwick county. The county returns show a wheat yield of 25 bushels to the acre. Except a little that was planted late, the corn is very fine. Oats, remarkably large and good. Plen ty of fruit for home use and a large vari ety of vegetables. Hay is not quits equal to last year. Hutchinson. Reno county. All crops hereabouts are excellent Wheat pro diced 25 bushels per acre. Fruit and vegetables are first-class. Hay ia better in an tne average. Arlington. Rice county. Owing' to its proximity to an artificial lake of eignty acres in is piece nas been ravorea with abundant rains, and . all crops are promising. Little River, Rice cbunty.--Cora has splendid growth. The late corn, how ever, needs rain.- There have lately been several light showers, but , not enough rain reii. uroom com is not sunering rrom tne dry weather, store than an average crop of fruit and vege tables. Wheat has averaged not less than 22 bushels. Hay light but of good quality. Raymond, Rice county. Wheat runs from 20 to 45 bushels. Other crops in good condition. Hay will be 25 per cent snort as com parea witn tne pre viousvear. Sterling, Rice county. -80 bushels of wneat to tne acre is wnat many oeias are making around Sterling. One piece or I'M acres, sowed wiin early and late Turkey and red May, averaged 83 and a fraction. The corn outlook is excellent Sorghum cane, broom cora and millet all fine. An immense yield oi vegeta bles. There are not many fra it-bearing trees, omaii irons excellent. Elllnwood. Barton county. Corn and millet have been damaged by the hot weather, and tne vegetables have an ti ered also. The peach crop is satisfac tory. Wheat has threshed out 25 bushels to tne acre, wiin some aeids or Turkey going as high ss 4& Not more than half as much hay aa last year. We have had very warm weather and need rain so as to oe enaoiea to plow tne ground tor next year. Great Bead, Barton county The wheat average may be safely placed at between 20 and 25 bushels. Corn is se riously Injured by dry weather. Sor ghum crop will be fair. - Hay, about half crop. Garfield, Pawaee county Sine the early part of July there has beea less rata man ia otneryeara. Uota cora and broom cora are badly "fired." Average wncai yieia so oosneis. AOoui one. fourth less hsy than last year. taraea, rawsee county Waeat has averaged rrom w to 5 basnets an acre. Weather too hot sad dry for cora and all late crops. - Two-thirds ss much hsy to ob cut aa lam year. Kinsley. Jul wards county Corn la poor in this neighborhood oa account of a lack of moisture. Potatoes are fair, but other vegetables poor. Wheat yields 23 bushels. . ODeareville. Ford coactv Corn is fair but needs rain. Hay Is not aa plentiful as formerly. Garden City. Sequyah county Irriga tion readers Garden City independent of rain, and every variety of crops hers are thriving. Cora is thrifty and will make a big crop. Vegetables could not look finer, ana what fruits we hsve are first- class. The hay crop, both wild and tame, wiu exceed mat or last year. Big acreage of alfalfa, which is a favorite here. . . . - TVfUITOTB OF TTKAtTM XV The Perseoal Liberty Bo Has Evl- ataatly Struck tfc BeewfeM Pssms vacjr. Forv Scott. Kan. Aug. 26. The Democratic county convention fur the election of delegates to the stale and congressional conventions met to-day. SeveMl townships were not represented, ana tnose last were only partially. As ter (he election of delegrtes resolutions were adopted re-am rm ing their position ia regard to prohibition, holding it to be the inalienable right of every citizen to determine his own habits and the! course of his religious and other' opinions, his clothing and drink by - the dictates or his - owa individual conscience and prefer ence without constraint or persecution from fanatical, sectarian, hired lecturers or party -nd dea majorities, and they deny the right of any man or set of men to deprive him of personal liberty by law or otherwise. They affirm that our government is the educator sad agent of our people, and was made for the pur pose of protecting the liberty of a cili sen, sad aet for the purpose of becom ing his master or guardian, to dictate to and coerce him, nor for the establish ment of legal inquisition and govern mental or corporate conscience, life and actions, sad that the fact that sumptuary laws are passed or other infringements of this personal liberty are perpetrated by a majority of the .popular government does not lessen the infamy or turpitude of tyranny, but only in creases the number, rashness and irre sponsibility of the tyrants; and -they furthermore deny the right of a few sectarian and interested parties, leaders of Kanass' to coin new chains for the human race or to denounce and damn as immortalities, acts and habits which ' are Inherent in themselves, sad which have the direct sanction of both by the precept sod example of the founder of cnrisiisniiy, or His s potties, of His church, in all ages, and ot the good sad great of all times, and which a ma-? jority of their owa number personally practice while openly - denouncing and forbidding others. The Demo cracy regards this prohibition not, only - as aa odious and ty rannic invasion or the personal liberty oi these but ss the reckless and blind and fanatical war against nature; aa an attempt to arrest by force a persistent need or humanity as Well aa a necessary incident of human progress and civili sation, tor the purpose of aa immediate arrestment or those evils of Intemper ance and excesses which are incident to all human action and which can only be repressed by rational and moral means directed against the excesses themselves, sad thst every such sttempt to arrest the evil or excessive action by forbidding all action and by punishing and hand csffing the innocent to prevent the poe sibilily of their becoming guilty, are as futile and ruinous as they are imbecile and culpable. They further affirm that our constitu tional prohibition was secured in a man ner which gave no proof of its popular approbation, and that the subsequent experience of its practical effects, de mands ss matter Of public policy and private tight as well ss of justice and fairness to the people, that this whole subject be submitted to the people for their deliberate approval or rejection, and in such a contest the Democracy of Bourbon Co. will be found on the side of personal freedom, personal temperance and national regulation and retorm, in stead of chain-gang morality and hand cuffed abstinence. General Blair was not here. AOCSCPTS THE HONOR. Letter off Kx-Ooveravar KoMnsoa to the President of the National Greenback Coventloa. Topkka. Aug. 28. The Slate Journal of this city this evening will contain the following letter or acceptance or uov. Cuss. Robinson as follows: . Lawrcncb, Kss, Aug. 28, 1882. To Bon. P. P. Elder, President of the NationaLGreenbaek Labor Contention : Dear Sir : I have the honor to ac knowledge the receipt of your favor of . I m,... - . .if ; r tue aoiu luzil., nuuijrius) mv my nutu- instion as candidate for the office of gov ernor of the state ot Kansas. I fully ap preciate the honor of the nomination by one of the largest and most earnest del egate conventions ever assembled in the state, especially ss it wss made not only withoat solicitation or desire on my part, but against my wishes and protest 1 regret that the convention did not con fer this high honor upon some younger ana aoier person, ana naa x oeen aware of the nomination before the adjourn ment of.the convention, I should have peremptorily declined. But aa the con vention had dissolved and I am earnestly solicited by many citizens of all parties to become a candidate in the interest of good government I have concluded to accept the nomination and its responsi- biiities. As my views on all questions of public policy hsve been openly avowed in Kansas from 1854 to the present time, I need not refer to them here except to say that they are in accord with the platform adopted by the convention so far as they relate to tne issues Involved in tne present can. vass. Should the people, regardless of party lines, unexpectedly decree my elec'.ian, I can only promise my best endeavors to secure the passage and en forcement of laws in favor of equal and exact Justice to all, and that wlil foster temperance, morality and the best Inter- ests of society, and in all respects to serve the fairest and best state ia the anion to the full extent of my ability. Very respectfully, your obedient ser vant, Charlks Robihsok. . Heavy TaUnraa. Philadelphia. Aug. . 29. Wm. H. Lloyd & Co., bankers and brokers have failed; liabilities on the street about $100,000. The heaviest sufferers are country depositors with whom the bankrupt firm did s considerable bank ing business. These country losses are independent or tne liabilities given and their extent cannot be obtained. PENNSYLVANIA GR Al N , FLO U RFEED STO R a " . . - - !.'- ; -JOHN FLUKER, Prop., i . Wholesale and Retail Dealer In Grain, Flour and Feed, ' The Cheapest Place In Lyon County to i . Buy Your Flour and Feed. . FLOUR A SPECIALTY. ! ,: Havine consummated arrangements with FOUR of the largest Flouring Mills In the country, three the exclusive handling oi their flour received 3,100 Half-Sacks, We are prepared to offer . large buyers their Flour from 15 cents to 20 cents per hundred cheaper than they can buy elsewhere for same qualityof goods. Orders ot uae to jrive car load niied oa twenty -four norsF notice we ouy in large iota and thereby do much better thaa we possibly could If wa bought In small lots. We can thereby wholesale cheaper, and rrom is to w cents per n and red cues per. , OUR BARRETT'S PATENT OR GOOD Brand of Floor costs 25 cents per hundred more thaa any other Patent Flour that comes into this market. This Floor is made by BARRETT at CO st Har riaoaville. Ma, and brings 25 to 80 cents per hundred more thaa other Patent lours sold rig at alongside or it in tne therefore honestly believe it is THE BEST PATENT FLOUR Thst comes lata this market; and while ratoot noar wa esa gut ana wa are oat or h pan or tne time yet we nave OTHER PATENT PIsOTJRS That we eaa sell for much kas money. wiaa to say You poeeibly can and then come and Fifteen to Twenty Cents taa yon esa possibly bay for, we will have no more to say. To the consnnvrr iwuhtnnav: Wo nnnreciala vonr favors ia riving us a large patronage, and through the arrangements we have just we have, we eaa do much better by yoa Store and' Salesroom oa Sixth KfSjrinmnswav .s saias,.,! T.T tTw"i ' " "i' siTVi" ni" IT "liii 'i in " mm.. JalJJMI lilM H I I II I 'riTi PeUtlcal Aduratsby Ttlslee. I Portlahd, Me., Aag. 28. Ex-Sene- 1 tor Blaine delivered a political address to-nignt in tne presence ot a large audi ence. His speech wss devoted chiefly to state politics. Referring to tho con test between the governor of Maine and the state council, he argued the fallacy of Gov. Plaisted's position in maintain ing that this contest was analagous to that which occurred between President Garfield and the United States senate. Mr. Blaine here took occasion to ex plain President Garfield's position in the matter of appointments.. He said that the president had simply sent names to the sen at lor their confirma tion or rejection. When they requested him to withdraw a certain name he de clined, aaying the name was before them and it was their duty to accept or reject it. During the speech Mr. Blaine eulo gized the Republican party at length and in a stiring msnner. The speaker grew eloquent with his theme, and brought lurifl irequeni applause, tie a welt upon ithe growth and prosperity which the na- wa una upeneuceu auring tne past twenty one years of Republican admia- mraiiOB. He challenged any man to show that ia the whole of twenty-one years that the Democratic party and la its various side issues, like Greenbacker, labor and other organizations has ever proposed a measure that was able to be materialized into the form oi a bill or resolve of the congress of the United Stales for the amellaratlon of any human woe, or for the advancement ot any pablic good. Applause. . .. s Ottawa's Bis; Boob. Ottawa. Kas.. Aug. 28. Gov. Elder. of this city, chairman of the late state Greenback convention, to-day received a letter of acceptance or the nomination for govern or from Hob. Charles Robin son, or LAwrenoe. llooinsoo is well known as the old war governor, having been the first governor of Kansas. Next Monday our fine new opera house will be formally opeaed with the Emma Leland . combination on the boards. The railroads centering here have ottered to assist in improving our park. The council have levied a three mill tax for that purpose. The. Missouri Pacific railroad is taking the preliminary steps toward extending its road to Burllngame and is working up the desired subsidies. They ask $20,000 from this city. Hon. Joseph In galls, of lows, is can vassing this county tot the Greenback ers. . The democrats hold their county nom inating convention next Saturday, and the republicans one week later. There will be three full tickets In the field, the greenbackers seeming to push the fight ing. The building boom keeps up, four plate glass fronts, store building, now being in course of erection- and some fifteen other buildings. Crops of all kinds are extraordinary, corn included. Quite an excitement prevails here over the desertion of an aged husband by a young wile, who managed to get in possession of the family home, notes and quite a sum of money, and departed for parts unknown last Saturday. The woman is about twenty and the man about seventy. The loss of both wife and property is a severe blow to the old gentleman. Grant's Nephew la Trouble. Galveston, Tex., Aug. 28. A News Dallas special says: Wm. Jesse Grant an alleged cousin of ex President Grant is guilty of defalcation of funds of lodges or tne anti-uaiuouc negro soci eties. St. Louis, Aug. 28. A Republican Dallas special savs: It is openly charged on the streets and published here this evening that Wm. Jesse Grant a promi nent Republican and cousin of Gen. Grant and who has been organizing lodges of the anti-Catholic society , in different parts of the state, particularly among the negro element, is a defaulter of funds of several lodges, and that the authorities threaten to indict him if the defalcation is not made good. - OH THE RAMPAGE Am AnU-St. John Clnb ' Organised la Beagwtea- cossiy. Wichita. Kan.. Aug. 26. A mass convention from the body of this county convened in this city to-day, for the purpoae of organizing a campaign against the Republican nominees for governor. An anti-St John club was organized by the adoption of a constitu tion and by-laws, and the election of officers. No saloon men took any part but several very vehement speeches were made. Yellow Fever .at Peasaeola. . Washihoto, Aug. 29. Captain Hop kins, commanding the navy yard al fen sacola, Florida, has informed tho navy department that yellow fever is spread ing In Pensacola, sad that extra precau tions are necessary. Eighty-two Mew Caaee. Brownsville, Tex.. Aug. 29. Elgh- tv-two new cases of yellow fever were reported yesterday. There were eight deaths, six or inem Mexican, mere were six deaths st Mstamorss, but few new cases. Death ore, KotoS KSaoetor. Philadelphia. Pa- Aug. 29. Wm. Hsllen. president of Girard College, died this morning of general debilty and Wight's disease. Notice of Final Settlement. "VT"OTlCg Is hereby given to the creditors XM and all others Interested in the estate eTjohn Wayaiao, deceased, that I shall make Snal settlement of said estate at the next term ot the probate court, of Lyon county. Kansas, eommeaoiag on Monday, October Sd, 18SS, and that at the time of maklar such settle ment I shall present to the s la court for al lowance my account lor servieeu as aummis trator of said estate. T. E. RKST. Administrator of the slate of John Wayman, deceased. in Kansas and ono in Missouri, for in this maricet, and having just '... . , ; or Eight Car Loads, the consumer consequently gets his Flour bl lobis ana ntnsss inty msnteu. we we firmly believe this tabs the very best Now, to the wholesale buyers we simply : uet tne LUG BEST FIGURES see as, aad if we doat sell to yoa per Hundred Cheaper consummated, and the bountiful harvests than wa baca heretofore beea able to do. JOHN ELUKBR, ftYenue, west of Commercial sTIiTFiTllriri' jUiTsia n a aiuY-f-'r'f - ' NEW GOOD Just Received per express, the First Installment of Our New Fall Stock of New SUES, New 'VELVETS, New PLUSHES, NEW FRENCH . DEESS GOODS, NEW FRENCH DRESS TRIMMINGS. ' You are cordially invited to call and see the Assortment, whether you wish to purchase or not. , D.--Some Big Bargains In Black and Colored Silks and Cashmeres, also In Mourning Dress Goods, to which attention is specially directed. rrRemember the Place opposite the Postofflce. SAWYER'S ONE PRICE CASH DRY GOODS. HOUSE! - Have just received their fall stock of ' FANCY ; YARNS, Including the following: SPUT ZEPHYRS, . SINGLE ZEPHYRS, " FAIRY ZEPHYRS, " ' " CREWEL WORSTEDS, V GERMANTOWN YARNS, SHELLAND YARNS, SAXONY YARNS. &a. IN ALL COLORS. Also Honey-Comb Canvas, 1 Java Canvas, Worsted Canvas, " Penelope Canvas, Linen Canvas, And many other articles for fancy work. Ladies interested in these goods will find an elegant stock to select from. , THE ILLINOIS STORE. UPSET DECIDED Reduction in Prices. To reduce stock, preparatory- to going east for Fall Goods, I have decided to offer to the people of Emporia and Lyon county some Dry Goods' and Shoes at such prices as they have not before seen. Look at a few figures. Read, and then come and investigate, and if they are not away below those of any other house in the same line, do not buy. Please remember that you can visit our store any time without in curring the pleading and urging which prevails in some houses. Black Silk at $1.00 Black Silk at 85c- Summer Silk at 60c Summer Silk at 50c- Black Cashmere at $1 Black Cashmere at Black Cashmere at Dress Goods at -Dress Goods at -Dress Goods at-- worth $1.25 -worth i.00 worth .75 -worth .65 Old Price. .00-.- .70- .50-.. .20-.. .15 ... .08-. $1.25 .85 .65 .25 .20 .10 PARASOLS. All our Parasols at Cost, Including Fine Silk, Cotton and Japanese. FANS. FansLower than Lowest. the SHOES. Shoes worth .81.25 to 82.00 per pair, at Ol.OO per pair. Nearly all of our shoes and slip pers are made to our own order, and arc guaranteed to be real bar gains at the prices asked. LAWNS. Lawns' at prices to close them out. REDUCTIONS :; ALL OVER THE STOCK.? -.'1 This is a genuine mxrkewn and no hnmhxig. The present prices will continue daring the present month (August.) TATHAM, At Xftm ILLISOIS STOSS, First '-' national Sank Black, S ALE SEPTEMBER t ' WIT WItL KXHIBIT AFTERNOON AND EVENING AT Emporia, Monday, Sept. 18. - I.ARUKST IS THE WOBLDI ' Mth AM SUA I," TOUR. - -With two, three, and requires often lour Great Hallway Train,. - - . 1,200 MenaMHorses, 1.000 WilOeastsaMRareBirfls Capital Invested $3,060,000. Europe Swept Clean of its gfeat amuse-" ment features' Greatest :of All the now first time consolidated' Great Forepaugh Shows'. .. Four Menageries Combined. Three' Great'Clrcus .Troupes. . Mammoth Museum. Oceanic Aquarium. Adam Forepaugh, J r.'s Great Congress of 22 Trained Elephants. Rcnz's Berlin Circus, HippoJramatic Sports-and Gorgeous Ori- ' ental Spectacular Displays. 'More than, equalling ii )nagnitude .. and cost nearly ALL, THE SHOWS ON EARTH Combined. Dally expen.es irreater. canrai lara-er, parade a-rander, costs ta.re, snows mors, aad Is tbe most perfect, ehasto and r- iivclahlo traTelttis; teatan exhibition r organ land. -Liosk'attba unparalleled aui aooniahiug; array of lamous loraica feature First au4-0r ,, Qreat Uerdof 33 Performing Blcphaufc , aud the Just 1IJ ' ' ' 1 O LI VAR-LARGEST ll ,008 will b forfeited If any elreos in the world eaa duplicate taa nanaraneled aet f Hg. Ionati, from Milan, Hawing sags at BteyaSa ana wsstyliml,linu imlsir - ImIIs heia-ktl or tbe famous Kronen. Troop SI I. BUNS, from faris, la thsli hlnosf . eurdilns cyoiuaotie exhibition, ; or tbe iaccmprxhensiDle. Fearless Velocity ot ' ALBION SPEEDING 60 MILES AN HOUR ON A 9 FEET HIGH BICYCLE' Greatest Living Lady Riders in the world! Louisa Reriz, from Berlin ' . Lizzie Deacon, from London.. See! Behold! 100 Peerless Per- . ; formers. - Tallest Giants! Smallest Dwarfs!" Zola Blown from ar :. Cannon. Wild -Men Zulus! 200 Performing and Ring Horses! ; Hippopotami! Trained Lions, Tigers, Hyenas, Baby Camels." Wonderful Sacred Cattle of Persia. More Rare Animals than all ' the shows in America. Handsome Women. :-Fat L'adiesr; ' Big . ua Dies, rwo Kace J. rack Arenas kual to Any. " : . ' FOUR GREAT C-RGUSIN Seats for 20.000 in tbe Cloud-Towering Pa villous ' THBEE GKEAT BANDS. " " 55,000 Opera Cbalrs on tbe Grand Stand. rEEBLESI, POKTIC, G0RGE0US5 FREE; STREEf PARADE!: Xrrry forraooa of Exhibition Day, .between t se nai HhtO, the Qraatlr Oaaad aad Gorreoas ' tnmrrai tones farawe, ia Which is seen the WeauerraJly Grand aad ftabilsM Pageants, CLE OPATilA; gUJE E NO FE G YT ! VAIP LALL A ROOKH, PRINCESS OF DELHI! ..WITH H ANDOMEST WOi AN IN AMERICA I Person attae "Lalta Booka." and tbe Bars? o of Cteooetre. with ntt. ir . . maxBiooenl spectacles ever bebefcl noon loose in tne street, A score ot sen-brittbt, witn aia S feet nigh bieyele. A real simon-pnre trout ef southern can, o-maeUai a.. ti .1,5 sinews; as tbe nroeesaioa move. , . aaewotsst, 3-TIIBEE GKEAT XtAJVDtS. OP;'ll riflTfi . And rrand. new aad novel Proeetsioa of Industryrthe yery lartrMt.4nA7' i,, . eer. VratiiMons aad only s MUMoa Dollar-.ruraaat ever mTb.'VZlZT' .',-Ts- eenia; children under t years. t eeata. bhibluon afternoon and e iTi mi . . T-Tr. SUrwKateeand KsxareiM .Train, e. an railiioTeVlViSariSJ t1 - - tLM especial accommodation ot Ladles and Cnildren. nnd ail wtooJZZL L ??"-. J . t l lJ t tnrcotUKitaf ticket wagon on tne snow ground, ticket will ibe WlL"" sl v -V day te exhibition is here, at Triable Irwin's FoU.ni'-e lc s5 ''"""S te esfc4 ; fr 18TH, 1882; TTTT1 & HEAVIEST ELEPHANT- JNTHE WORLD, miNCEL T, GRAND, TUX. aamptuose chariot. Alt f i : 1 V i t-4 ..-7, 2 .?.:.....- I