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Wichita eagle. [volume] (Wichita, Kan.) 1886-1890, November 26, 1889, Image 4

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85032490/1889-11-26/ed-1/seq-4/

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As the governor will not call an extra
session what will be the next step of the
Resubmissionists? Leavenworth Times.
Proceed to elect a governor who will.
The Republican Resubmission clubs
are not favoring high license, local
option nor free whisky. They are
simply demanding the right to vote
again on that question.
Congressmen Kelley, Peters, Ander
son and Turner favor Mr. Cannon, of
Illinois, for speaker of the house, while
Morrill and Perkins are for Reed, of
Maine, and Funston is for Burrows, of
The Emporia Republican commences
a long editorial with "Let us suppose
now that the Resubmissionists will pre
vail upon Governor Humphrey to call an
extra session." Let us suppose that he
dont, what will likely to happen?
The letter from Stanley, the explorer
of the dark continent, which letter ap
pears in this morning's dispatches, puts
at rest the question of his whereabouts
and personal safety. The letter will be
read with unusual interest.
The esteemed Atchison Champion is
mistaken when it says that the call for a
constitutional convention is not a sub
terfuge. That is just what it is, so far
as the politicians and office holders are
concerned. It is i fact, Dr. Krohn, but
for the prohibition wing of the Republi
can party Kansas would have had a new
constitution ere this. They weie afraid
of another direct vote on the prohibition
question and, holding the balance of
power in the party, dominated the legis
lature, using among other arguments
that of a danger of losing the 200 exemp
tion. However, resubmission does not
stand in the way of a new constitution.
ting legislation upon the statute
books which will not only benefit the
country, but serve to intrench the
Republican party in power for at least
another quarter of a century. Will the
Republican members of the Fifty-first
congress do this, their plain duty? We
think they will.
The sugar mill at Medicine Lodge set
tled with all the farmers the other day,
one of them receiving $1,200. Wo quite
agree with the Anthony Journal that it
would be hard to persuade that man that
the sorghum industry is not a success in
The appointment of Colonel McDowell
as internal revenue collector for the Ken
tucky district, made vacant by the death
of Colonel Goodloe, keeps the office in
the family McDowell is Goodloe's son-in-law
but seems to give satisfaction to
the balance of the Kentucky colonels.
This is interpreted as a point in the ox
collector's favor, whatever it is worth.
If Mrs. Southworth who shot her at
leged betrayer in New York last week
had done the job at the time of the be
trayal, or shortly aftenvards,there would
have been less criticism of her action, or
at least less ground for it. The prepon
derance of public sympathy is witli the
woman as it is, whatever it might be
had her shot not been fatal and cut off
liis statement.
The Capital presents today on another
page interviews with the state executive
ofucers on the subject of resubmission.
These gentlemen represent the sentiment
of the Republican p'arty and of the people
of Kansas in no ordinary degree. They
express not only their opinions but the
profound conviction of the people. Tope
CapitaL These executive officers like all the
other officers interviewed by the Capital,
are politicians, every one of them hav
ing made prohibition more or less of a
hobby to get into office. They are
prohibitionists neither in principle
or in practice. They are prohibitionists
for popularity, onJy. Their "opinions"'
don't represent their own sentiments
much less the sentiments, of the state in
any degree. They talk prohibition open
ly to catch the prohibition vote and then
drink with a wink to the other crowd to
hold them. Honest prohibitionists don't
know this, probably, but there is not a
politician nor an editor in Lhe state that
can deny it, without violating his own
convictions of the truth. The plain
truth is, however harsh it may sound,
however unwelcome it may bo, and how
ever much of the denunciation it may
call forth, the plain truth, nevertheless,
is that politicians, when it comes to the
question of prohibition, are notorious
Now that an English syndicate has
captured the Minneapolis ilouring mills
nnother is after the mills in Milwaukee.
It is little matter who grinds our wheat,
we suppose, so long as it is done in this
country, and it is proverbial that Eng
lish capital is satisfied with a lower rate
of earning than Amercian. It is not
likely that we shall bo either shoi t of
flour, or that its price will be increased,
in consequence of these syndicate operations.
Now that Kansas City has secured her
line of packets (on paper) that is to cut
the gordian knot that binds the freight
business to the railroads that touch at
that point enpassante, St. Louis and the
balance of tho world east may look out
for a scooping of business that will com
pletely dry them up unless something is
not done to estop, counteract, circum
vent the absorbing effect of the coup.
In tho saddlo with $100,000 in an inside
pocket means a big splurge for the rider.
Plumb has got down on the prohibition
Bide of the fence. That means that resub
mission is a "d d barren ideality" in
Kansas. If Mr. Ingalls will take his cue
from Mr. Plumb the resubmission fellows
will get mighty little sympathy or en
couragement from tho senatorial end.
Kausas City Star.
Oh, yes; Plumb and Ingalls own this
state! All that it is, from tho Missouri
river to tho base of tho mountains, is but
on emanation of their joint wisdom, a re
flection of their combined glory. When
they speak seventeen thousand people
simultaneously squat.
Tho Pittsburg Commoner and Glass
Worker says a new invention has just
been brought out, which it is expected
will cause a great saving of gas in the
future. It was tried in MacBcth's
chimney house a few days ago and it
promises to be successful. It is a con
trivance by which air is combined with
the gas as it issues fiom the burner, and
besides saving a large amount of gas it
utilizes the air. Tho new idea is the in
vention of Wm. Root, and if it realizes
expectations tho fear of an early ex
haustion of natural gas will disappear.
Tho death of Hon. Geo. II. Pendleton,
mentioned in this morning's dispatches
ns occmring yesterday at Brusbels, Bel
gium, will bo no less a surpriso than re
gret to the people of this country. Mr.
Pendleton has long held a prominent
position in political and official stations,
und was legarded as one of the brainy
meu of this country. He was an un
compromising Democrat, always, but
has ever enjoyed the confidence of his
countrymen for his steiling worth and
integrity of character. The la&t official
position, that of minister to Germany,
was filled with credit alike to himself
and the government.
Tho New Yoik Observer thinks that
'it is unfortunate that the word 'church'
has to be used indiscriminately, some
times for the place of worship in which
a congregation meets for worship and
Eometimes for the congregation itself.
For lack of different words to describe
Ihese very different subjects, wo some
times find a minister spoken of as the
pastor of a building. Thus we read that
'the famous Brooklyn Tabernacle, of
which Dr. Talmage is the pastor, is now
a mass of ruins.' This is most decidedly
Incorrect," Dr. Talmage may be the
minister of the Brooklyn Tabernacle,
but he is not the pastor.
Tiie organization of farmers into
Granges, Alliances, Wheels and combi
nations by other names, has for two
years been going on at a much more
rapid rate than ever before. The limit
of the old Grange movement has long
ago been passed. These organizations
now contain a membership of a million,
and a movement is on foot to consol
idate the Granges, the Alliances, and all
the other combinations. An explanation
of this movement, as well as of the aims
ana methods of each organization (all of
which are secret) will be published in
the December Forum, by W. A. Peffer,
of Kansas, an accredited representative
of tho alliance.
The Fifty-first congress will begin next
Monday. It is interesting to look over
the body and see how many men of
strength it has lost from the Fiftieth
congress it may havo gained. In New
England thero is one marked departure.
Senator Jonathan Chace of Rhode Island,
the good old Quaker who name will al
ways be coupled with the international
copyright bill, and, should it become a
law, will go down to posterity as the
patron saint of authors in this country,
has stepped aside to make room for ex
Governor Dixon. From Connecticut
there will be two new members of tho
lower house, Mr. Simonds and Mr. Wil
cox, while Mr. Miles, a member of
former congresses, returns.
From the senate will be missed Sena
tor Palmer, the millionaire farmer from
Michigan, who is now representing the
country at large as minister at Madrid.
Senator Palmer's successor is another of
Michigan's enterprisingjmillionaires,Sen
ator McMiilan. Senator Sabin, of Min
nesota, who roso from a treasury clerk
ship to a millionairo manufacturer, and
then to a seat in the United States sen
ate, has surrendered to ex-Governor W.
D. Washburn, who has for years been
among the most distinguished statesmen
of the great northwest. Senator Sauls
bury, of Delaware, takes with him from
the senate chamber one of the oldest and
most distinguished heritages of tho coun
try, ex-Senator Bayard's family only ex
celling that of Saulsbury in handing down
from father to son the most distinguish
ed honor of tho Bluo Hen state. This
rule has been broken. Bayard is in pri
vate life, and Saulsbury has followed
him, to bo Fucceeded by plain Anthony
Higgins. Bowon of Colorado, gives way
to Senator Wolcott, tho silver
tongued orator of the Rockies, and the
untamed Riddleberger will bo succeeded
by Senator Barbour, of Virginia. Hon.
William E. Chandler will succeed him
self, despite the predictions of the Dem
ocrats and mugwumps of New Hamp
shire. In the houso four seats havo been va
cated by death. Two of these were oc
cupied by distinguished Domocrats,
whose popularity did not depend upon
their partisan enthusiasm. The seat so
long occupied by tho national humorist,
Samuel S. Cox, will be filled by Amos
J. Cummings, the bright young newspa
per man who has made hi3 way to fame
from the printer's case. Hon. Richard
Townshend, of Illinois, Congressman
Gay, of Louisiana, and Congressman
Laird, of Nebraska, are also among thoso
whose terms were cut short by death.
Among those who held seats in the
last congress who will be absent in the
next are: General Lloyd Bryce, of New
York, who has succeeded the lato Allen
Thorndyke Rice as editor of the North
American Review; Hon. 'Tim' Camp
bell, one of the most distinguished of the
"awkward squad" on tho floor; William
BourKo Corchrau, tho Tammany chief;
Patrick Collins, of Massachusetts, the
chaiiman of the last national Democratic
convention; Martin Forau, the free trade
Democratic laborite from Cleveland, O. ;
William L. Scott, the millionaire coal
baron from Pennsylvania, who occupied
the unique position of being the only
free trado representative from the great
protection state; Nathan Goff, who was
cheated out of the election as Republican
governor of West Virginia by the Demo
crats; ex-Governor John D. Long, who
might have been ono of Massachusetts'
senators had he fought for the place
William Walter Phelps, of New Jersey,
who resigned his seat to go to Berlin as
United States minister; "Deacon" S. V.
White, of Brooklyn; Leopold Morse, of
Boston: Rayner, the tariff reformer from
Baltimore; Ryan, of Kansas, who is now
the minister to Mexico; ex-Senator Nor
wood, of Georgia; Beriah Wilkins, of
Ohio, now one of the editors of the
Washington Post.
Among the most noted of the new
members will stand, General Nataniel
P. Banks from Massachusetts, who once
presided as speaker of the house; John
F. Andrews of Massachusetts, son of the
old war governor of that state; Mark H.
Dunnell, of Minnesota: St. George
Tucker from Virginia, son of Randolph
Tucker, and Roswell P. Flower, the per
ennial Democratic candidate for the pres
idency. The changes rob the Democratic side
of the house more than they do the Re
publican side, which fortunately is not
lacking in men of ability and experience.
Under tho leadership of Reed, McKin
Iey and Cannon the Republicans
will have an opportunity cf put-
The Salina Republican is opposed to a
constitutional convention at this time, it
says, "not because it is not badly needed
but because the delegates would be
elected solely on the question of resub
mission." The Republican thinks "the
constitutional convention should beheld
at a time when everybody is willing to
discuss the evils of the 6tate govern
as they now are, and not to ride a hob
by." The first objection quoted, which
ib an acknowledgment that a majority
of the people of the state are in favor of
resubmission (opposed to prohibition we
presume it means), is the strongest argu
ment in favor of the proposition that
could be urged, that of majority rule.
As to the second proposition, if the Re
publican, or anybody else, can point out
in what particular evils of the state gov
ernment exist in a greater degree than
in connection with and growing out of
the prohibition question, we will show
reasons that will compel the governor to
convene the legislature in extra session
for the express purpose of providing a
remedy for the evils our cotemporary
complains of.
Seeds, Slips, Scions, Sprouts, Shoot and Sliveri.
If there is "nothing in the resubmis
sion business," as has been asserted by
ono who ha3 since declared that "there
i3 much more in it than most Republi
cans are willing to admit," why is it that
the politicians and newspapers of the
state who take their cue largely from the
source above quoted, but who jumped at
the first quoted conclusion and commit
ted themselves before the second was
vouchsafed; we say if there is nothing
in the question, that is already the
question that is agitating the state
throughout, why are those echoes lef er
red to talking about it so much, and
trying to persuade themselves and every
body else that there is in fact nothing
in it? Verily their own words and acts
bewrayeth them. The fact is, it is the
lirest question today that has occupied
the attention of the state for many
months. The trouble with the afore
mentioned cue takers is that they don't
take the cue from the right source they
don't consult the people.
The state historical society will meet at
Paola December 3 to 5.
Udallltems: The brass band has been
reorganized. Corn husking is completed.
The man who rakes the leaves from his
lawn is now anatheamtizing the perverse
A Kansas editor calls his fraternal jour
nalist across the way "a long-haired chim
panzee," An exchange says Dom Pedro was a
model for kimrs to emulate, especially as
regards his deposition.
Old Mr. Bender has bsen turned up
again and it must be very disagreeable to
to appear in public so often.
Wheat is still coming into Oxford at a
lively rate, and the streets have a Saturdav
appearance every day in the week.
It is now time for some paper to profound
ly observe that Christmas comes on the
twenty -fifth of December this year.
J. W. Feighan, the present speaker of
tuu uouse oi representatives of the state of
Yv ashington. used to live in Emporia,
The butcher shops of Lacrosse are war
ring and prices are bo low that the order
is reversed and is "mushrooms with steak."
Yates Center has a man whose beard is
four feet nine inches long and there is no
wind out of employment in that vicinity
If the truth were known we expect a
great many of our esteemed contempo
raries' Thanksgiving turkey will be saus
age. The G. A. R. boys now explain their hol
low eyes and faltering steps after a camp
fire meeting to their wives as their keu
KOKIKESIS. Broomcorn is the most profitable crop in
Kansas. The farmers of McPherson
county will realize from this vear's crop
fully $70,000.
Mocking Bird: The Mulvane Record is
on whtels no more. Iieed is at home. We
have not heard whether Pike's Peak is still
standing or not.
The Balance Test.
From the Leaveawortn Sun.
Senator Plumb acknowledges that are
some honest Resubmissionist. Now let
ua hear whether he thinks there are any
honest Prohibitionists. The resubmis
sion honesty will outweigh the prohibi
tion honesty when ever the trial is made.
Well, Where'3 the Surprise.
From the Emporia Xews.
The president appointed a surveyor of
customs and a postmaster at Kansas
City this week. In each case the ap
pointee was a former Indiana man and
had done something at one time or an
other, for Benjamin or some relative of
ISPIt is the general impression that the people liKe to be
humbuged. Oar immense business proves the contrary to be the
fact. Sensible people prefer to trade at a systematic Dry Goods
Store conducted on the honest business methods of the
One of the most potential of the many
unanswerable points made by Judge
Foster in open letter on the subject of
resubmission, published in ' Sunday's
Eagle, is that "you can place the most
unbounded faith on the ultimate yerdict
of the people." This is but another way
of putting the epigramatical expression
of Mr. Lincoln's that "you can fool all
of the people some of the time, and some
of them all the time; but you can't fool
all the people all the time." A fair and
common sense interpretation of the idea
contained in both the expressions quoted
is that the great mass of people, once
they take upon themselves the responsi
bility of government, will shape not
only its policy but will also dictate the
methods to be employed in accomplish
ing its aims and ends. This is essen
tially the true theory of republican gov
ernment and must obtain, whatever the
conditions that may arise from time to
The most unique, original and inter
esting of all the Thanksgiving proclama
tions of this year is that issued by J. B.
Mayes, principal chief of the enlighten
ed and civilized tribe, the Chorokees.
Wo quote the first paragraph of this
proclamation, whose main historical
statement will astonish many, viz:
As our forefathers, when nature's
children of the forest in pursuit of game,
around the council fire in simplicity did
give praise and thanks to the Great
Spirit in their yearly mystic "green corn
dance" for the return of His great gift to
them the "Indian" corn now today, as
a christian nation of people, it is but
meet that the Cherokee people should
give thanks to the christian's God for
His continued protection of our tribe in
tho enjoyment of their goyernment and
homes, and that through the many trials
wo have been compelled to pass, He has
continued to bless our people.
A room full was spelt down on the word
"avaricious" in Rush county last week.
They didn't know that word up there.
They call It "hog."
Mother Bickerdyke announces that she
already has $20,090 pledged for the Eds
worth Soldier's Home, and that she will
nave ?5U,000 by spriug.
Hon. Thomas Ryan of Kansas, minister
to Mexico, left Washington yesterday for
nis post or duty. -He win stop en route at
Kansas City and Topeka.
It would appear that the immense de
struction of granaries and barns through
out the state by fire would serve as a
warning to farmers to avoid all chances of
such misfortunes.
The oldest voter in Kansas lives In
Topeka. He is Albin White, colored, who
swears to being 116 years old. He was
only a few months ago married to a giddy
young thing of 72.
The last words of John A. Martin to any
one outside of his immediate family were
uttered to Secretary James Smith. They
were. "I shall not die." Those words will
probably be enscribed upon his monu
ment. A writ of execution, on a judgment for
61,000 obtained against Senator Plumb in
Dickinson county, has been returned by
the Emporia sheriff with the statement
that he is unable to find any property to
levy on.
Kansas City Sta: The people of Em
poria are getting so nervy that a lot of
them went to Plumb's office the other day
and asked him what had become of that
bill for a government building that passed
the senate last winter.
Emporia Republican: One cause of Dom
Pedro's downfall was that he wouldn't
stay at home. It is claimed that he spent
very little more time in Brazil than the
Kansas senators do in Kansas. But thatis
probably an exaggeration.
Finger a buzz saw if you will, try to stop
a thunder bolt, pull a lion's tail, kick a
can of nitro glycerine, outstare a boacon
strictor, swim over Niagara, wrestle with
a hungry bear, catch a rifle ball in your
mouth, or fool with a jealous man's pretty
wife; do any of these things, but do not
"monkey" with a live newspaper. It's
loaded. Exchange.
A Back Number.
From the Lawrence Journal.
General Mahone claims fraud was
used to defeat him. Nonsense. There
wasn't fraud enough to account for 41.
000 majority. Mahone and Mahoneism
are unpopular; that is all there is to it.
Mahoneism isn't Republicanism by a
good deal.
ense and Sentiment.
Jo. Howard.
Puritan law means a code that is born
in a narrow mind and enforced by preju
dice. Audacity, thick-headedness, cheek,
never helped a man yet in public. Mod
esty of bearing, courtesy of manner,
coupled with ideas worth accepting, are
of inestimable value to men who stand
before their fellows.
Experienced buyers are satisfied that it pays.
Inexperienced buyers make their purchases
without fear and trembling.
"A newspaper which decries it3 own
town." says the Topeka Capital "is hs
abandoned as a man who maligns his own
wife." If this doesn't make the Topeka
Democrat wiuce, it is a rhinocerous. Em
poria Republican.
Well, if it don't snuggle pretty close
up to the Capital's own perch, anent
that little county officers' banquet the
other night, a succinct account of which,
together with some observations from its
editor, appeared in the Capital, then we
fail to comprehend the meaning of plain
It is reported that the Russian govern
ment is about to abolish its exile system,
all owing to the recent exposure of its
horrors and corruption by Geo. Kenan in
the Century Magazine. Another instance
wherein the pen is proven to be mightier
than the sword. But if true, this refor
mation is little less potential than that
wrought in Great Britian by the immor
tal Dickens with his pen of irony and
"The Fort Scott sugar works have finish
ed the season, with a total product of
50,000 pounds. The company is hopeful
that the losses will not much exceed those
of last j'ear." Emporia Republican.
The foregoing item from the Emporia
Republican, is a specimen of numbers of
comments upon the sugar industry, we
have noticed in our exchanges. It con
veys a false impression, but whether in
tended in malice, or tho result of ignor
ance, wo are unable to say. The truth
is, that the Parkinson sugar
works have made fair profits
both last Feason and the
present, notwithstanding the difficulties
under which they labor and the crude
condition of the new industry. At the
present time there are no devices or
facilities for working up the refuse,
whicJ causes an immense waste of raw
material and resources which will ulti
mately becomo sources of revenue. The
time will come when the leaves will be
preserved and used for stock feed, the
bagase for making paper upnn a large
scale, while the reserve force of the
machinery will be applied to the run
ning of starch and other factories, which i
wm eiiauie me mm to uuiize lis powers
the entire year, instead of three or four
months, Fort Scott News.
Tho number of non-citizens in the
Chickasaw nation is estimated at 35,000.
The Catholics were refused permission
to erect a girl's school in the Creek nation.
It is reported that the Rock Island will
stop ten miles south of Kingfisher for the
The people who contemplate warming
by gasolene stoves in Oklahoma this wiu
ter will e;et left.
The chance3 are if the Kansans should
get together in Oklahoma there wouldn't
be anybody left.
Tho Kingfisher World: It seems good to
once again live in town where the bound of
the locomotive Is heard.
The Pottowatomies received $130,000 on
tho 2oth, but the item is old to the eyes of
the Oklahoma merchants.
The Cherokee commission on citizenship
has completed its work. About 5,000 ap
plicants were rejected and near 100 admit
ted. The Oklahoma City Journal tells of a
turnip on exhibition in that omco that
measures thirty-eight inches in circum
ference. The trouble in Brazil didn't work detri
ment to the coffee trade in Oklahoma any.
either in quantity or quality. As for the
latter, that is quite an impossibility.
Purcell Topic: The exodus negroes from
Topeka, Kan., are building themselves up
a town near Kingfisher, Ok I. T., and
call it Lincoln. The leaders are the same
that led the exodus to Kansas within the
memory of man.
It is quito evident that the Cherokees
are not disposed to accept the price offered
them by the government for their alleged
title to tlie strip. But it isnot at all likely
that any better proposition will be made
to them. On the contrary, the chances are
that the lands will be taken on general
principles, and the Indians will be left to
get what they can through the courts or
otherwise. It is very certain that their re
fusal to accept a fair price wih not prevent
the early opening of a tract of country
which is so much needed for the use of the
white settlers. St. Louis Globe-Democrat.
Guthrie Herald: Gnthrie is now in the
mighty throe3 of a contest for the right of
existence. It is to be hoped the case of the
sooners and the laters if there are any who
contest for the life of our cities in Oklaho
ma will be tried as soon as possible and as
rapidly as possibly consistent with propri
ety and macnituQe of the interests involv
ed so that decisions may be had and the
work of building great cities may not be
retarded. We need cities as well as devel
oped farms, and we cannot love the prop
erty that belongs to us until we can get
State Herald: On all sides of the city
last night could be seen a long line of fire.
The south was particularly illuminated.
Across the creek south of the city on the
bills prairie fires were sweeping all before
them. No news has come of any houses
being burned, as they were all pretty well
guaided, bat stripping the trees of the
leaves and leaving nothing bat a cleared
stump. The high wind of yesterday served
to drive the fire alone with race horse
speed, but with the setting ofthesnn. and
the tcolng down of the wind, the fires sab
sided to a great extent. Something ought
to be done to prevent thse fires. There is
no danger ta Gnthrie directly, as it is pro
tected on all sides by creeks and streams.
Yet indirectly, it is harmfuL Men when
they break camp should know that they
have left no fire. The farmer should barn
fire guards, but do it when there is no dan
ger of its getting from under control.
An Uncommon Smart Boy.
From the Culllson Tomahawk.
He was a delicate little chap and ha
had not much appetite. He was ono of
those ethereal children with fair hair
and pale, interesting faces, with an an
gelic appearance, who are invariably
holy terrors in the family. This angelic
child, whom other childrens' mothers
admired and who provoked the envy of
his mother in the average female breast.
couldn's safely be taken anywhere. He
was sure to make some break. But ho
had little appetite, and the only way
way they could get him to eat was by
scaring him into it. They had kept him
alive by dodges, so to speak. All else fail
ing they decided to nut him into trou
sers. He was built m the plain man
child Btyle and crazy to get into a boy's
suit. They got one and then told
him if he did not eat he would not fill
his clothes. He ate; he forced himself
to eat, he was so afraid they would put
dresses on him again. His mother took
him with her to visit some friends.whero
there was a beautiful, modest, charming,
innocent young lady. Innocence is a
development in woman only. It disap
peared from men before the flood. The
more a woman knows the more innocent
she becomes. The party was at dinner
and the delicate little cuss was sitting
there gorging and listening. The inno
cent young lady was in love or some
thing. An interesting young man at the
table had squeezed her hand or said
something very tender or something
silly, and she was not eating very heart
ily. They chided her gently on her ap
petite. Then the delicate little terror
looked across tho table and said: "You'd
better eat something or your pants won't
fit you!" The boy was taken home.
From the Clearwater lie view.
The Review, in its article on this sub
ject last week, of course spoke only for
Comanche county, but at the same timo
believed wo were voicing the sentiments
of the people of all southwest Kansas.
Tho question of a market is ono which
has many times been before our people,
and now that we are experiencing good
crops and have large surplus product to
place on tho market, the question has
grown to be of vital importance. It is
not only of great importance to tho resi
dents of this sections, but, insomuch as
Wichita has great commercial aspira
tions and hopes to be the jobbing center
of all tho southwest, it is a matter
which she should not overlook and tho
Review would be pleased to see the
Eagle and the Wichita board of trade
look into the merits of the scheme at
least before passing it by.
-Ve know that thero
would be thousands of tons of hay
shipped whicii are now left standing
uncut; hundreds of bushels of surplus
corn and oats would find a market;
produce, poultry, butter and eggs would
be of great value where they are now
comparatively valueless. We know that
new industries, such as sugar mills,
flour mills, creameries, canning factories,
salt plants, etc., etc., would soring up
all over this section of Kansas which,
under the present condition of things,
are almost unthoughtof, and they would
give to this road a vastamountof traffic.
With a good western outlet this road
could be made to pay, and to pav well.
and would bo of great importance to all
parties interested.
"Wisdom tells the symplest mind that
Good Honest Goods Require no Bribes.
Loot For Real Bargains at the White House
Plush Wraps, Jackets and Sacques at hard-time prices.
Jackets at $10, real value, $15.
Jackets at $12.50, real value $20.
Jackets at $15, extra value $22.
Extra sale Plush Tacques, 40-inch, at SIS, worth $25.
We ask your attention to our $30 Plush Sacques that will ha
sold for $25, richly trimmed and lined, four seal ornaments, then
chamois pockets.
A new line of trimming furs, Russian Collars, Stoles Shouldar
Capss, Muffs and Boas.
Special sale of Ladies Night Dresses. Three special values,
$1.12, $1.28, $1.40 worth twice the money.
New line of Ladies' Knit Wool Skirts.
A magnificent display of Fabrics for evening wear.
China Silks, Surahs, Failles, Plushes,
In New Evening Shades.
An elegant line of Tinted Laces. Handsome Novelties in Vel
vets and Crape de Chinis for garniture
a beautiful variety of the new Vandyke Laces and Fontleroy
Exquisltly beautiful Duches Lace and Embroidered Handkc'fs
A new line of Ribbons, every shade (all silk remember) at pop
ular prices for fauv-y work.
Mitts and Gloves in opera shades, all lengths.
An unusual bargain in Ladies Cashmere and Kid Gloves. We
can especially recommend tho Beam ty Kid Gloves for driving,
and continuous wear. No buttons, no hooks or l astnerers.
We will sell a good Cashmere glove for Ladles at 25c worth 50
Children's Wool Mittens at 20, 25 and 35 cents.
Great sale on comforts and blankets. Marked down weather
too warm.
Will offer a special sale of Curtains, Draperies and Porterns.
We have an immense line to show.
Our assortment of Rugs and Art Squares is unusually large,
and the very latest novelties.
You cannot find a greater nor more complete line of carpets
in the west. Elegant designs, and colorings,
Moquettes, Budy Brussells, Tapestry
and Ingrains.
Have You a Sweet Tooth.
Visit our Confectionery Department Fresh candies every
day. No one should leave the city without a box of
White House Candy.
Innes & Ross,
116 to 120 Main Street.
The Champion Flopper.
Fro2i tfce La "Trace Journal.
Some exchanges refer to the Kansas
City, Kan., Gazette as an enenaretic and
fearless paper. Enerjretic. nefhans. but
you can't tell where George Martin is j significant words ''and by practice" was
goin to flop on this resubmission busi- j prompted bv respect for bis "environ
ness. 1 mens" at Washington.
Perish the Tho'
Froa tie Empcrla Sew.
Senator Plumb told a Kansas City re
porter that prohibition is here to stay,
and that he himself is a prohibitionist
"by education, environment and inclina
tion. ' Doubtless nis omission toaau uie
JIo Dk.u t Call.
He timidly climbed up tho brown stone steps,
Ho tircidly rang tho beil.
He felt that visit might be his last.
But why bo ho could not teiL
As he stood at the door the winter wind
Whirled in tho street about,
But above its roaring he heard her say:
"John, tell him that I am out."
As the door was opend with stately mien,
He said to the butler tall:
"Pray go to Miss Jonas with aiy compliment
And tell her I did not calL"
tVHliama' Weekly.
Lot us begin, dear lore, where we left o3;
Tie up the broken threads of that old dream,
And go on happy as before, and seem
Lotcth again, though all the world- may scoff.
Let us forget the graves which lie between
Our parting and our meeting, ard the tars
That rusted out the goldwork of the years;
The frosts that fell upon our gardens green.
Let ns forget the old nlidous fate
Who made our loTingnearts her idle toys.
And once more rerel In the old sweet joys
Of happy lorn. Kay, it Is not too late I
forget the deep ptowed f arrows in my brow;
Forget the silver gleaming in my hair;
Look only In my eyes! Oh! dardng, there
The old love shone io warmer then than now.
Down In the tender deeps of thy dear eyes,
I find the lost sweet memory cf my youth.
Bright with the holy radiance cf thy truth,
And hallowed with the blue of summer skiea.
Tie up the broken threads and lee us go,
like reunited lovers, Laad in hand.
Back; and yet onward, to the mny land
Of our To Be, which was oar Long Ago.
2a Wavelet- Tracer.
TVhy She Like a Bustle.
"Ill take twelve yards of that," eafd a taO,
jlira woman. pointing to a piece of dress goods
at a Woodward a esne (Detroit) store, "and
I wast a string."
A good piece of tar rope wju pvea her, and
a whispered direction followed.
"That is & habitcal eneggisr,"' said the
clerk to a reporter, as tie woman pascd
down the basement stain "See never zut
to be suspected, for the ccraes fa here regu-Iftrly.-5
That tall, dim woman -wore an Iraisen.
paoaier as ihe later march! brii&Jy through
tee itcre, sanhn ca tae cl3 here and
thera, aad went abcard the ferrjbeai.
"Common tljiaf "Why, certainly it is.
That woman Las had hundreds of doflars'
worth of cndi trozi thu stcre zha season,
ord has raajgled every cent's wcrth cf Is
over. Ye it will be hrd on torn st jlish
Jolfc? wisa fcaKiM go eatSrejT cat of fsscica.
I guess thai "Windrcr wcmsa'will fceip pp th
arls ts loss M.Jxmik.,,Jtt d? fewi
The 1-iUa William Ilendonoa.
"WDliani Henderson, who died recently at
Btockbridge, Mass., was oaa of tho best
known and most respected theatrical man
agers in America. His charities wears many,
though unostentatious. Ha was a member
and officer of the Actors' fund from its or
ganization, and at tho timo of his death bo
was second vico president and a membor of
tho executive committee of .tho board cf trus
tees of that institution.
Mr. Headorsoa began his theatrical career
as un actor, and mads his debut on tho btago
of tho Odeon theatre, in Albany, la 1&5L
The next season ho went to Chicago. Sooo
after bo acted In important parts in Detroit,
with such stars as Julia Dean, Eliza Lojran,
Jamos Murdock and E. L. Davenport. Sub
sequently he played at tho Troy and Albany
musoumi), and It was during hfs stay in the
lutter city that ho concluded to make his first
venturo in management. Ho went to Newwk,
N. J., and managed a company there. This
experiment was successful, and he continued
In that lino of tho theatrical calling.
In the period of tho four ytars from 1854
to 1S57 Mr. Henderson was conncted in
management with such stars as Lola Montei,
Edwin Eddy, Avoaia Jones, John Collins,
Mra. Davenport, Mrs. Lander and Mr. and
Mrs. Barney Williams. In 1858 the young
pmnayer succumbed to a general adversity
in the theatrical business and hod to resume
acting. In 1800 ho assumed the monagempnt
of a Pittsburg theatre. While there ho paid
RIstori, who waa then at tho zenith of her
fame, $4,000 for two performances in his the
atre. This hi only an illustration of his pol
icy and his pluck.
Ho prospered so mnch that In 1871 ho was
a rich man and quit Pittsburg, the scene of
his great success. For tho next year Mr.
Henderson rested. Then ho invested la the
Providence opera house and managed that
theatre for seven seasons. Then he went to
New York.
He then secured tho Academy of Mndc In
Jersey City, a theatre which had been a fail
ure, like others which he had revived. When
be took charge of the Jersey City place its au
ditorium was on the second floor, and ite gen
eral condition was deplorable. He ripped
out tho entire Interior and, at a cost of many
thousands of dollars, rebuilt and refitted it.
Then he put into pracUca his old policy of
presenting only tho best attractions, and
prosperity ooce more waited upon hla effort.
He made money staadUy, and at the time of
his death he was stall its manager, and kad in
it a valuable property.
Mr. Hend?3a was in his Cth year.
:00 Pairs Men's Genuine Hand
mad- (warranted) Cair Shoes
$3.95, worth $6.
120 Pairs Men's Plain-Toe Con
gress Shoes at $1.49, worth $2.25.
75 Pairs Ladies' Dongoia But
ton Suoes at 98c, worth $1.50.
60 Pairs Ladles Genu'ne Don
goia Button shoes (Wichita"
made) and every pair warranted
at $2.38, worth $3.
Baby Shoes 21 cents.
312 E, Douglas Ave
Wre Beat Tiiem all on Prices
Life and Letters of Roscoe Conklmz
"lhe Forum." "Public Opinion71
"Encyclopedia Brittanica," hMigJil.
Promptly tipplfed bv
Excluiv Agent.
407 E. Douglas Ave, Wichita, Kansas.
To American pirl in Mexico act jait a
the does in the Statw, and tbe Bpsalard u-rtr
lor a moment forcU that the American girl
aRbougb la a foreign country, lcnors hor
to take care of berulf nrery tniaot la tha
True AtTr.-d.ttrm.
Envelope What do you waatt
Buutrp Do not rpl mm; 1 am stuck: on
you J Lawrene Am&riaaa,
lrineees Loob Vtetoria Yary Am!!
Sophia cf OrJeaat, tbe twtrothed of Ferdinand
of Bnlcarla l a rrtrr rM of 50
JOHNSON'S (Aica For-Cer)-
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tciiat. K. . O. rjLtoy. lt. D esesun ter tat Csi Sst Oo-wsjwst,
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