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Wichita eagle. [volume] (Wichita, Kan.) 1886-1890, January 09, 1890, Image 5

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85032490/1890-01-09/ed-1/seq-5/

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ii-M-HirEDOCiC. I B.P.Mardocfc,
Editor I Business Manages
JI. M. HUEDOCK Sz LROs
Publishers and Proprietors.
Allletterspertalnlnc to the business of the prin
5nr department or bindery, or for aavertislnir
should te addressed to the business manager; all
other communications to the editor.
The onl Daily Paper in Southwestern Kansas or
the Arkansas Valley, receiving both tho day and
night Associate Press Reports in f ulL
terms or schscriptiox hait.t tiaglz.
In Advaace Postage Prepaid.
Dally, one copy, one yeir , $S CO
Dally, one copy, six month 4 00
Dally, one copy, three montis !M
Dally, one copy, one month To
Three times a week, any days desired, per y'r.. 4 23
Three times, a week, any days desired. sixmo.... - CO
Sunday Edition, 16 pages, one copy, one year.... 2 55
Sunday Edition, IS pages, one copy, six months.. 1 W
WXZEIT EAGLE.
One copy, one year Jl 0
Onecopy, six months '
Remittance maybe made at our rlskelthaxbv draft
express, express money order, postotflce order or
registered letter. Money rent in any other way is at
the risk of the person sending it. Give poetpfflcp ad
dress in full, including state and county. If addrtau
2i to be changed, give old addros as well as new.
BT CARRIERS IX TBI CITT A0 SUBURBS.
ThzEaclz is dellTered by carrier- in Wichita
and all suburbs at 23 cents a week. The pap-rmay
fce ordered by pc-tal card cr by telephone io. .
and wiU be served early and reKularly. Irregularity
of service or change of addre- saould Le reported
Immediately to The Eagle once.
TELEPHONES.
CounUngRoom S-AS
Editorial Room a
TO ADVERTISERS.
Our rate of advertising shall be as low a thovj of
any other paper of equal value a an advertlalng
Allranslent advertisements must be paid for in
a Entered In the pestofflce at "Wichita as second class
matter and entered for transmission through the
mails as such. ,. ., .,,,
Eastern oClce at Rocm S. Tribune Building, New
York City and S03 "The Rookery," Chicaeo, whero
all contracts for foreign advertising will be mad ,
and where files of the paper can beseen. b. C
Eeckwlth, Agent.
Readers of the EAGt-l "when in Kew York City or
Chicago can see copies of the paper at the oaca of
cur agent at tho address given above.
All notices for entertainments of -ny kind In
which an admittance fee is required will be charged
stthe rate of Ave cents per line per day; and must
be classified and will not be run as purs reading
matter.
The Dailt Eagls can be found on sale in Kansas
City. Mo., at the book store of B Gllcc.21 East 5th.
The Eagle has the largest circulation of any
dally paper in Kansas and covers more territory
ihan any two Kansas dalliei combined, reaching 163
towns on the diy of publication in K vnsas, Indian
territory. Panhandle of Texas and eastern Colorado
The columns of the Eaolk have been tested and
proved to be the best advertising medium in the
southwest. The only daily that reaches all the ter
ritory above named on day of DUbUcaUoa. As an
advertising medium it la unexcelled,
PEltSONJLLS.
C. G. Smith, 'of Leadville, CoL, is in the
city.
Mr. G. H. Baily, St Joseph, is at the
Manhattan.
Mr. E. J. Cooper, of Kansas City, is at
the Metropole.
J. W. Phillips, St. Joe, is spending a few
Jays in the city.
Mr. L. H. Adams, of Chicago, is in the
city on business.
Win. Savage, of Wellington, spent yes
terday in tho city.
Mr. "W. H. -Kaufman, of Chicago, was in
the city last evening.
Mr. K. Horwitz, Rochester, X. Y., was
in the city last night.
Mr. C. B. Sloat, of the Rock Island, was
the city last evening.
Mr. I. F. Gordon, Kansas City, arrived
in the city last evening.
Mr. D J. Buckley, Arkansas City, was
in the city last evening.
Mr. R. H. Morris, of Atchison, will be
in the city for a few days.
Dick McMahan, of Kansas City, is in
the city calling on friends.
Charles and W. T. Singer, of Denver, are
spending a few in the city.
J. D. Graham, of Newton, spent a few
hours in the city yesterday.
Mr. W. H. White, cf Junction, was in
the city yesterday on business.
Mr. L F. Melrose, Fort Reno, Indian ter
ritory, was in the city yesterday.
Mr. C. F. Sullivan, or the Wholesale
Grocer company, is sick with fever.
Mr. F W. Bryan, Topeka, was in the
city yesterday looking up business matters.
Mr H R. Smith, of Wellington, was in
the city last evening looking up business
friends.
Mr. J. P. Grove, of Anthony, spent yes
terday in the city attending to bnsiness
matters.
Mr. D. A. Simmons, of Covington, Ind..
arrived yesterday and is stopping at the
Metropole.
" Miss Mary Sase, the portrait artist, has
nccedted a position with Gardner studio,
Kansas City.
Mr. Albert Hess, of Grocer company is
in tbe country lor a few days getting a big
book of orders.
Mr. Thomas B. Tuttle, Carthage. Mo.,
arrived in the city last evening, and will
probably remain several days.
Mr. W. B. Gowenlock, western pas
penger auent of tho Chicago, St. Paul &
Kansas railraw, was iu the city yesterday.
Mr. Abe Schopf, tho treasurer of the
Crawford Grand Opera house, was sick
yoterdav with the la grippe. His physi
cian does not think his case serious.
The A. O. U. W. installation this even
ing at the hall of the lodge on Market
street.
Mr. Harry Sheppard has been selected to
officiate at the new pipe organ of the First
M- E. church.
The foreman of the Stewart Iron Works,
Mr. R. Henn'c, has resigned, and will
move to Sprinfiild. Ohio.
Late last evening the police had occasion
to run in r, couple of "coons" for an of
fence against public morals.
The Western Union expects to have some
of their electric clocks giving service in the
city by the middle of the month.
Mrs. E. J. Lewii, Mrs. L L. Myers and
Miss Belle Sargent, all ladies of the West
Side, made us a very pleasant call yester
day morning.
Miss May E. Saxe, the talented young
artist, has accepted a remunerative posi
tion in Kansas City, Ma, and has gone
hither to enter upon the duties of the
position.
- Mr. W. B. Mead received a dispatch last
evening from Guymas, Sonora, announc
ing the death of his son's baby, on whose
birth we congratulated the parents but
yesterdav.
The Loyal Legion will binquet on the
evening of February o at the Interstate
hotel, Fort Scott. The members of the
order in the city say they will likely be m
attendance.
A bis drunken bluffer who tramps the
streets daily insulting people, tackled a
prominent business man yesterday near
Dougla ana Water and the entertain
ment went the -.vrong way for him.
Messrs. Jacob McAfee and Thomas
Glover were elected delegates by the Afro
American league to attend the National
league in Chicago on the 15th. They ex
pect to leave Sunday evening next.
A rate of one fare for the round trip to
the state encsinpnient to be held at Sahna,
commencing ou the -sth inst., has been
given by tha railroads. It is thought quite
a number from this county will attend.
Mr. Robert H. Gunning leaves this morn
ing on a trip of five or six months for the
west, in the interest ot tne ctewart iron
, Works. He takes in Fort Worth, El Paso,
New Mexico and southern California
towns, spending two months betore reach
ing San Francisco. From there he takes in
northern California, Washington and Ore
gon, coming back over the northern roads.
He has taken in Colorado and New Mex
ico for the firm before, and has been quite
luccessful placing orders.
ENGLAND VS. IRELAND,
Tae Exhibition Foot-Ball Match by the Ean
njmede Wanderers.
The very tmpropitious weather of yes
terday prevented, as was to have been ex
pected, any very large concourse of visi
tors to the Riverside park ball grounds,
yet when '"play" was called in the English
vs. Irish exhibition football match there
was a fair sprinkling of curious onlookers,
anxious to see how was played the popu
lar British game. Those who braved the
elements were amply repaid, for each
point was closely contested and the entire
play was a fine exhibition of skill, pluck
and endurance.
It having been agreed that the match
should be played half under Association
rules and half under Rugby, as being fair
er to both teams. The tos3 for goals be
tween Watmongh and Bredin, captains of
the English and Irish teams respectively,
was won by the latter, and the sons of Erin
took the west goal thns gaining the ad
vantage of the more elevated end of the
field. Play was called promptly at 2:45 by
Umpire Fraser, and Watmough kicked off
for the English. Both teams soon got
warmed up to the work, but it
became apparent early in the
game that the Englishmen were
superior to their adversaries under associ
iation rules. The bali was kept close to
the Irish goal most of the time and O'Con
nell had his hands full guarding his trust.
The first try for a goal failed, the ball just
topping the bar instead of going under,
but after this the Englishmen cot in some
quick work and Cox, McGregor and Wat
mongh successively scored goals. At this
stage Bomford relieved O'Connell as goal
keeper, but end half time was called
shortly afterwards and before anything
more was placed to the credit of the
aggressive English. Score 3 to 0.
A short breathing snell and the Rugby
ball was brought out. Under these rules
the Irish were in their element. They
found particular delight in "scrimmages'
and many a bruised shin, twisted limb
and gory nasal appendage bore tribute to
the vigor with which the game was con
tested. As the English were superior un
der the other rules so were the Irish under
the Rugby, and Way's goal was in con
stant jeopardy. Some magnificent run
ning was seen in this game the strong play
under these rules being to find the
ball up and run with it, trying to score a
"touch down" behind the line of the goal.
Lecky, for the Irish, was particularly
strong. He is fleet of foot and Jnimble at
dodging as a rabbit, and to his credit were
placed three out of the four "tries" scored
by the wearers of the green, O'Connell
getting the fourth. MackBlaine kicked
admirably for the Irish and turned three
of the tries into goals, though the last was
not allowed, as one of his team was on the
off side. When time was called the score
stood 2 goals and 2 tries to nil in favor of
the Irish. Of the other players Stewart
and Magill, for the Irish, and besides those
who scored goals, Hoblyn, Faulkner and
Newton, for the English, may be men
tioned as having done some especially fine
work, though where all were so good it Is
difficult to individualize.
No great damace was done to the play
ers, but to a certain extent Watmough,
captain of the English, was placed hors det
combatjearly in the Rugby game by a
heavy kick on the muscles of the thigh,
Lobb strained a sinew in his left leg and
Bradford and McGregor both had gory
noses. In the evening the contestants all
dined together at the Metropole.
The teams in full were as follow:
EXGLIsII.
Goal Way.
Full Backs Faulkner and Lobb.
Halves Cox, Hancock, Denison.
Forwards. Left Wing Magregor, New
ton. Center "Watmough, Wilkinson.
Right "Wing Hoblyn, Hancock, Jr.. Ccx,
Jr.
IRISH.
Goal O'Connell. J
Full Backs Ross, Bomford.
Halyes Stewart, MacBlaine, Fitzroy.
Forwards. Left Wing Bredin, Des
pard. Center Pi gott. Wade. Right Wing
Smith, Lecky, Magill.
There was murh talk las eveng about
the game and all most highly pleased.
There seems no doubt but that arrange
ments will be completed in a few days for
another match and there will be no doubt
about a large crowd being in attendance.
Those present yesterday will spread the
news and at another game with fair
weather they would have a large crowd.
The boys seemed much pleased with their
visit to the city and with the assurance of
a large crowd will not be averse to an
other game.
SOMEWHAT DIRECT.
Wichita, Kan., Jan. S, 1S0O.
To the Editor ot the Eagle.
If there is ever a time when the spirit'of
my ancestors rises within me and cries
shame to oppression, it is now. Every
right minded man who has read the re
port of our board of education must feel
that they (the board) stultified themsen es
most woefully when they said "Miss
was deemed by the majority of the board
the better qualified for the place of prin
cipal, but Mr. was elected." And
whyl Because a better or more experi
enced teacher? No. What reason? He
was a man she was only a teacntr, and
not a man. I say fie on a board that de
grades the name of manhood by such
action. Are we men and citizens of Wich
ita and allow this! We have languidly seen
the board accept work from bidders that
could give them long trips; we have en
dured school houses that were unfit for
shelter; change of text-books; we have en
dured all this without a sign. But that a
teacher, who by the reDort of the board it
self is best qualified to teach our children,
shall be set aside, and the training com
mitted to less efficient hands, simply be
cause of an unwise resolution of "no wo
man need apply," ia too much. I am no
tnmnr.' ni.hn mT. bnt 1 cannot endure
to see a woman wronged. My wife has no
use for strong minded women, but we
asree that leaching is one of woman's
spheres, and why pay a man as much or
more to do vhat a woman can do as well,
and usually does do better? Fie on your
resolutions! If no woman is to be princi
pal, if she is to have no inducement held
out to her here, your very best teachers
sull stav here only by endurance and will
look for a town where all teachers may re
ceive the position they merit, regardless of
sex.
I saw a ladv wronged bnt yesterday be
cause a vonth had asked for her position,
aDd the'firm took him because he was a
man. But that was only an individual
case and she with her aptness can rise above
that slight. But here the richts, not of
one, but of all our teachers, and the best
interests of our schools are at stake, and
shall we quietly accept slights thrown up
on our best teachers simply because they
are women? NV.er. The spirit of equity
that is pervading our city revolts at such
adsurdity, and, resolution or no resolution,
demands a restoration or her rights.
JohxBarkek.
A GOOD TIME.
Wichita Lodge No. 22 and Peerless
Lodge No. 271, Ancient Order of United
Workmen, will have a public installation
this evening. Also the officers cf the
Degree of Honor and Select Knights will
be Installed at the same time at the A. O.
U. W. hall by Deputy Grand Master
Workman J. Wingard. All officers are
requested lobe at the hall promptly at S
o'clock, as the ceremony will begin
nromptly on time, the whole to conclude
with a reception and dance. The public
are invited.
The Rnnnvmede DartT were enjoying 3
1 box at the Crawford Grind last aisfct.
THE fcmXiDREN'S HOME.
The result of the Children's Home and
advisory board in council on Tuesday at
the board of trade rooms, was, we trust, a
stepping stone to a much needed larger
and more convenient home. Mr. A. A.
Hyde, from the advisory board, and presi
dent of the Children's Home board, were
empowered to investigate building proper
ties, and If any of the gentlemen who were
not in attendance have helpful sugges
tions they will be gladly received by the
committee.
THE RESUBMISSION RXLISY.
The executive committee of the Repub
lican Resubmission club expects the grand
rally on the evening of th loth inst. to be
one of the largest ever held under the Re
submission banner in the state. They are
making arrangements to take care of hun
dreds of them by furnishing some of the
best speakers in the state. The executive
committee of the state, which will meet at
10 a. m. on the 15th inst. it is thought will
be well represented, and it is desired that
all be on hand with one additional from
each club In the state.
THE EAGLE'S MARKETS.
The attention of our readers who are
interested in the markets, especially the
Wichita market, is called to the fact that
more than ordinary attention is being
given to that department of the EAGLE,
and it may not be amiss for us to state that
so well pleased are our wholesale dealers,
jobbers and commission merchants with
our efforts in this direction that a number
of them are using the EAGLE in lieu of
any other medium for posting their out-of-town
customers on market quotations.
The quotations not only on the local mar
ket, but also the leading markets of the
country as given each day may be relied
upon with, implicit confidence as correct
in every particular.
CAPT. JOH B. CAREY.
Capt. John B. Carey, who has been at
home from his Pacific coast trip for several
days, but who, owing to the weather, is in
somewhat delicate health, came down
street yesterday morning, honoring the
EAGLE sanctum an ith a pleasant call of
half an hour. The captain, who, as every
body knows, is a man of varied and wide
experience and discriminatory observa
tions, declares that he finds Wichita all
right. He is making arrangements to
make quite a deal before his return to the
west, and has fixed no time for his depart
ure. "With the compliments of the season
and a wish for the continued prosperity of
the EAGLE the captain bid us good day.
THE HOMELESS ONES.
A note of the meeting of the officers and
directors of the Children's Home, in con
junction with the advisory board of that
institution, will be found elsewhere. It
does not take the Eagle to tell that that
worthy charity has a place in the hearts of
our men and women and especially in the
hearts of the young people. The truth is
they need much larger and more comfort
able quarters, a home that would be a
home and a home all their own. Many
plans and suggestions were offered at the
meeting touching the matter of a new
home. Some of these devices seemed to
commend themselves to the judgment of
the officers and board and in the near
future doubtless the ladies will put the
matter forward m a way that will burthen
nobody. Mrs. Foster, the president, is
pleased with the outlook and quite san
guine that victory will in due time crown
the effort.
OT E FORCED.
Some of the leading commission houses
of the city are very much dissatisfied with
the way in which the license ordinance
passed recently is being enforced They
petitioned the council for an ordinance
imposing a license on those engaged in
the business to prevent the peddling from
"the track." The ordinance was passed
and three or four of the leading houses
paid license, but the fellows who had been
peddling have not ceased as it is claimed,
and the license amounts to nothing.
It is said another petition is likely to
become before the council at its next
meeting, seeking the enforcement of the
ordinance. But one of the merchants con
cerned said yesterday that that looked
very foolishas the council had nothing to
do with enforcing the ordinance, but sup
posed it might be able to start such agita
tion as might lead to the enforcement of
the ordinance.
A LATE DEYEEOPEMENT IN THE SKETO
CASE.
Since the death of Samuel Sketo by fall
ing from a train on Saturday night or
Sunday morning last, the Missouri Pacific
people have been quietly investigating the
matter and one one of McMahan's men
has made a discovery of some evidence
that virtually settles the matter. At the
time it seemed strange that no one saw
him on the train and it was no easy mat
ter to account for his being there. It
comes out now that a Mrs. atts living
near the Missonri Pacific depot saw aKeto
climb no on tOD of the passenger coach
Saturday evening shortly after 9. The
coach was standing on the side track at
t.imp. it beinc iusfc before the train was
made up. Although she knew Sketo she
supposed possibly he had a joo oreaKing
and dismissed the matter from her mind
at the time.
GASOLIE EXPLOSION.
Mr. Marion Hughes, dyer of 1S4 North
Market street, was quite seriously hurt by
a gasoline explosion yesterday afternoon.
He was in a small shed in the rear of the
City hotel about half past four engaged in
cleaning a gasoline stove with a can of
gasoline near by. In some way, Inexplic
able to himself, the oil in the can became
ignited and hence the explosion. He was
pretty Dadly stunned and covered with
burning oil. Dr. Rentz reports his burns
as serious but as they are not deep he does
not regard them as dangerous. For a few
moments it looked as if a fire would result
and the department was called out. The
services of the fire boys were not needed
however owing to the prompt measures
taken by the bystanders who quickly
smothered the flames. No blamelseems to
attach to anyone and it is generally con
ceded that the accident was ia the cate
gory of the unavoidable.
BETTER AND BETTER.
With better weather the attendance and
interest in the meetings at the Emporia
Avenue M. E. church increases, the meet
ing List night being the best of all thus
far. The subject of Mr. Horner's sermon
was "Neither is there Salvation la any
other way," Acts 4:12. The sermon, with
the text illuminated in neat, bold letters
in a brilliant transparency made a deep
impression on the audience. At the close
a half dozen or more young ladies and
gentlemen publicly indicated their desire
to seek the better w3y.
Dr. D. W. Phillips, of College Hill, was
present and rendered very effective assist
ance ia the services. The music, lead by a
good choir with Mrs. M. E. Diehl at the
organ, was unusually nne abd added much
life and spirit to the services.
The subject for tonight will be "Qnench
not thy spirit," 1st The?. 5 19. Good mu
sic may be expected, including a solo by
Mrs. D. Smythe. The public is cordially
invited to attend these meetings,
Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Corbett entertained
i a few friend Ia; eycniSS monpiea-scill.
U. S. Deputy Marshal Metcalf made an
arrest last night that Ls likely to bring out
some developments of a highly sensational
character. As the party arrested stoutly
asserts his innocence no comment can be
made now without prejudicing his case.
The type made it some one else besides
Mr. G. A. Walker who was elected director
and vice-president of the Citizens bank in
vesterday's issue, but the fact remains
that it was not "Mr. C. A. Maher," but
Mr. C. A. Walker, who was continued di'
rector and vice-president.
Officer Gloverwas hailed last night by a
little boy and told the police were wanted
immediately several blocks north on
Waco. Arriving at the place, however, all
evidences of a disturbance had vanished
and the officer concluded to let matters
rest for further developments.
Miss Aleph Russell, who for some months
was stenographer for the Rock Island su
perintendent at Herrington and after
wards returned to this city and worked for
Wendell McLaughlin, agent for the Rem
ington type writer, entered today upon her
duties as type writer and stenographer for
the Davidson Mortgage Co.
The Bar association will hold its quar
terly meeting next Tuesday evening in the
district court room. Judge Sluss says he
will deliver his SDeech according to the
rules and by-laws on retiring from the
office of president whether there is any
body there or not. The organization
thinks it is about time to quit or get down
to business.
The secretary of the board of trade is
sending circulars to the manufactories of
the city requesting that they send a sam
ple of their work and business to the
board of trade to form an exhibit for the
visitors to Wichita and the board of
trade. It is thought to industries of the
kind in the city will have little hesitencv
in responding promDtly to the request. It
is believed an exhibit of this kind will
make a decidedly interesting one and the
only trouble will be to find room enough,
but it i3 believed good and suitable space
can be given and the board of trade rooms
will be furnished with additional interest.
The agricultural display will remain where
it is very neatly arranged. This gives the
visitors a chance to see some of the reasons
for Wichita. The display from the fac
tories of the city will supplement that
with showing something of Wichita or the
effect of the former being the cause. It is
intended to get the new exhibit in place as
soon as possible.
THE COTJUTS.
DISTRICT COCTIT.
Taylor vs Farrow was in hearing before
Judge Reed yesterday and argued. The
application for continuance in the case of
state vs Wilson was argued and granted.
The Telephone company, through its at
torneys, Bently and Ferguson, sued out an
injunction restraining the city from cut
ting down the poles. It seems, without
giving any very good reasons, that the city
officials threaten to take the law in their
own hands. The court wants to under
stand the matter and therefore grants a
temporary stay pendinu legal action in the
premises.
TROBATE COURT.
Thp m.irrvintr business was rather dull
in the Probate Court yesterday, and only
one license was issued to Andrew T. Lind
wall and Mrs. Etelle M. Parish. The
judge officiated and made the happy couple
one at once.
Robt. Black guardian Johnston minors
filed second settlement.
Final settlement and discharge of ad
ministratrix of estate of H. W. Deming
deceased filed.
Settlement of administrator in estate of
W. C. Boston, filed.
COMMON PLEAS.
Clark vs. Butterfield was in hearing be
fore Judge Balderston yesterday. No im
portant issues were Sied during the day.
A few motions argued took the balance
of the day.
JC5TICE COURTS.
Before Justice Mosely John Doe alias
John Aondon and Phillip Lewis were
arraigned yesterday on the charge of
robbing theMattee Brothers of $200 from
a trunk. The preliminary hearing was
set for today at 2 p. m.
Mrs. Hester Ann Kennedy, complainant
in the same court, sues Fay Smith of But
ler county for bastardy. Smith denies the
allegations in toto. Smith was bound
over and gave $000 bonds for his appear
ance at tbe District Count.
Justice Barrett was sick yesterday.
Civil work took up the time in Justice
Keenan's court yesterday.
POLICE COURT.
JoeMorash was arrested yesterday by
Officer Barrows on a state warrant for
violation of the liquor law.
InHrn. Atncoltor is-!P';pfi rind collected
fines for a few etty offences concluding
the day's proceedings in the police court.
iOmSEEEXTS.
CRAWFORD GRAND.
Last night at the Crawford Grand the
Ferguson & Mack Comedy Co. opened in
Afrurthv's Mishsns" to a nacked house.
Something funny was advertised and the
audience got it. It is about the tuniest
production that has come tms way ior
some time.
The openiug of the first act is somewhat
suggestive of "Muldoon's Picnic" but this
Mp.i is soon forsrotton in the side-splitting
comicalities that follow. The mechanical
settings are cleverly arranged and worked
tn rvrfeetion. Little Vinney Daly does
some clever dancing and considering her
years, her performance is a marvel. Miss
Lizzie Daly in her grotesque dancing kept
the house in a roar and received liberal
npplause. Later in the play she did some
j(eat dancing that is seldom equaled and
earned the thundrous applause she receiv
ed. Mulligan and McCarthy started out
to be funny and kept up the role to the last.
They have found out what the public want
and are giving it to them and take no re
sponsibility. The company will close this
evening and it is safe to promise another
packed house.
LOUIS JAMES IN HAMLET.
Louis James opens in "Hamlet" on Sat
urday night, for one night only. The ad
vance sale indicates that standing room
will be in demand by the time the curtain
ring3up.
Mr. James developes all the nhysical
traits of Hamlet in a preeminently faithful
mnnnnr Precervin" these characteristics
he is as true to Shakespeare as any trage
dian that walks the boards today. It is ia
many respects truer to Shakespeare than
most other exponents of the past, except
ing, perhaps, Salvuu, who. of coarse, i3
essentially a foreigner and speaking a for
eign language. Shakespeare's "Hamlet"
is fair, fat and bearded, and Mr. James
represents this ideal, wearing a
blonde wig and a hcht fringe
of blonde hair on bis upper lip,
Mr. James gtfes Indications of careful
study xa this perplexing character, nis
readings of the text are often marvelously
significant, especially so in the thrilling
appeal to the ghot of his murdered father,
and ia the closet scene. To enumerate all
his excellences In this particular would be.
however, tedious. It will suffice to say
that the student of bcasespeare caa learn
as well as enjoy, in witnessing Mr. James
delineation of "Hamlet."
As, QpJiei& SfefesJ AS&SF &WgJ32h
naivete and winsomness. H. A. Langdon,
a Teteran actor as sterling as gold, played
the part of Polonlous as few actors of the
present day caa ever expect to play it
Fanaie Gillette is a graceful lady and easy
actress. The ghost was personated with
singular artistic excellence by M. I. Aslop,
who apparently has imagiaation to com
prehend the part aad taste to avoid exag
geratioa. Exchange.
ANNO ONCEMENTS.
The Woman's GuUd of St John's
church will meet at 2 o'clock this after
noon with Mrs. B. H. Campbell, ia River
side. Mt Olivet Commandry K. T. drill corps
meets this evening at Masoaic
Eo Had the DofXfrtvnts.
Wo were waiting at Trenton for the cross
train to Long Branch, when a lame aad
Eorxowf ul looking man began to circulate
among the people aad sohtifc alms oa the
ground that he had just buried bis wife after
a long Alness, which had, coupled with ill
health, reduced him to poverty.
"Look here, sir P said the third man he
came to, "you are a bar and an ixnposterP
"Bat I aia not," quietly replied the man.
"But you are! Ton toH me tbis-very-sauae
story ia Buffalo a year agoF
"And ha told it to me ia Pittsburbout
hm -rnnxs asroP added a second.
"Aad he related it to me and got money in J
Pattersoa three months agof ' exctannea a
third.
"Gentlemen, I am a truthful maaP pro
tested the beggar.
"But you are teiimg a mighty old storyf
"No, Iain't. My last wife died fourxnoaths
ago."
"Toar last! How many have yoa hadf
"Three. I told this story ia Buffalo be
cause I loss my second ooe there. Please read
this- document."
It was a doctor's-certificateof the cause-of
death, with a newspaper notice pasted there
on. "But you told it to me a year previous ia
Pittsburg," said the Peansyivaaiaa.
"No donbt of it, sir. Please rend this. It
relates to the death of my first wife."
It was some such documeat as the other,
and its geauuieness could cot be doubted.
"And the story you told meat Patersoa re
lates to the third, I supposeP queried the
third accuser.
"It does. Here is tho document."' That
paper was also straight, and the first accuser
scratched his head, looked puzzled, aad final
ly said:
"Well, I take it all back. Tou are not aa
impostor; but excuse me aad accept this half
dollar, when I rise to remark that you are
stopping in a house next door to a fool."
And the thrice bereaved was sent limping
away w ith a parse of about-six dollars. New
York Baa.
Sending 12 to Jimmy.
A little old woman with & shawl over hej
head and an awed expressica of couateooace
pushed open the swinging doors of one of the
big banks the other day aad walked uTwitb
a hesitating, uncertain air. Starting in at
one end of the great counters she paused at
every wmdow until sho had made the arcutf
and stopped ia front of tho yoongmaa ho b
there to sell exchange. He had seen her when
she eatered the big doors and recogaized her
as her head appeared at the apertm o. ''Is thia
the place where I get a draft to sead money to
California V she timidly inquired. The pohte
voung man intimated that she wanted to par
chase a draft on San Francisco. 'Yes,5' sht
exclaimed, aa har face brightened up, "that"
where my son Jimmy is, and I want to send
him $12 j"1 whereupon she produced from th
folds of her dressa handkerchief, tied in knots.
Laboriously uatying the kaots abe displayed
a heap of small sdver change and paused it
over to be counted. "A draft on Saa Fran
cisco will cost you twenty-five cents, madam,"
said the polite "young man, "but I can sell yon
a draft on New York for ten cents. It is
cheaper and it is just the same." The little
old woman reached for her haadkerchief of
coins and pulled it toward her. Regarding
the pohte young man with a freezing glance
she said in icy tones: Young man, I have no
time to go to 2ow York. I want Jimmy to
get this right away."7 And the pohte young
man hastened to make out a San Francisco
draft for $12, refusing to allow the little old
lady to pay him a ceat for it. Chicago Hep
aid.
They Iavo a Fragrance.
Whea the sua disappears below the horirca
hfc is not dowa. The heavens glow for a fall
hour after his departure, aad whea a gre&l
and good man bete, tho west is lnanaoos long
after he is out of sight. A room ia which
flowers have beea is sweet long after tha
flowers have been taken away. They leave-
fragrance behind. Aad a goodly man who
livea unselfishly and dmterestedly, and seeks
the good of other men, caaaot die out ot tnu
world. When he goes hence he leaves behind
much of himself. There have beea many
men who left behind them that which hun
dreds of years hav not worn out. The-eartb
has Socrates and Plato to this day. The
world is richer yet by Ifosen aad the old pro
rbets thaa by the wisest statesman. We ar
indebted to tho past. We stand ia tho greats
nets of ages that have goae rather thaa ia
that of our own. Bat of how many of ui
shall it be said that, being dead, we yctspeak.
Hear? Ward Beecher.
TTTiat One Woman la Tined Ot
I am tired of a woman who cultivates her
braaa at the expense of her heart.
Tired cf men who dotftrtake-cara of wemea.
Of clothes made by a machine that rip
when you pull the strmg.
Of nien who chmb over yoa between the
acts, tear your gown, makft yoa crass, and
knock over the bonnet of the woman ia front
Of childrea who are dressed ia rHk and
lace rather thaa ia flannel, and who war
more jewelry thaa they do good maimers.
Of mothers who think children a nuisance.
Of bearmg Providence Warned for c&eii
ownmistake.
Of sewing oa shoe buttons aad sharpeaias
lead pencils. Memphis Tunes.
A 3?reoiUer
Once there "was great tk5calty in securing
& jury ia a sewly hud oat town in 2eada.
Nobody seemed wiihn jto serve whom coscsel
ca cao g'o or the other had act serious ob
jecsons to. Finally, a desirable loofcmg
stranger was called. "Tear bowse," said be,
"I am not qnahfed to enre; I am not fro
holier.' "Wbrdoycswer mid tbejaks.
MIa my tentoa WaskiaEtei BoKVMd," -wai
the reply. "Harriadl "So." "Lens a
alooef "Yes." -Fcrkawioogl" "Scc-weeta.
"Yoall do" said fc jad&, daemviy. i
sever fccww a.tacterfoot yestotasp bacbeicr-'i
hall as a tent iar x week bsi ha had aoca
inai&ted eBcegh. dirt-tobecense fcroebokler."
So the m serwd. Sew Yck Tribune.
Through tha nfrrM-n s.lttr,mrrn cf th
becsewnfe. sr-pethepa faer ow-rlr dMCi
ter, boose pTimti too otxea gst oqro T""ar
ibxa. -iixj &ed. When cat of doawttoap
plBBtrater poaredapoatfcemi absorbed by
tho grcaad ascaaad theafc bet eri Uaes.it
caa be easily ovsrdoee. Wiau tfc-e potted
plxathas toossaca water Cao soil tecomta
mad, oct aad resa tfca toot. Mad b pfest
Basuradly dim. Can ehcaid b sdssatfe
tfaa warer ac anwrsri sfeoJdJraes!y assai
& escape. Th t!SC saetJb&d c jovEsg
fcr tfci to piece apiece f broira lower
potarerttC33s9 bo ta the bafltoEa of
the pot cr Vxr, &sd tfaea GR lb spel with
smsEer pfcoes of tha same to the b3 f
camch. As inch s&eald also b left as the
top ot tapot to 8ow&efa rtmttrt
place fross "wbsea to s2rta-tie sod. C&rs
ihoaJd be iaki not to vSa tbe earth, after
the fiy" of W5 aatrur. arowBti tie
aeck of the pissi, atkisi jafMEToc to most
pita, ! is aesr ceoaby Henst. Wa
fnnTsn fttar.
V L.b.bB' nL.LV tVp KiiLL.HiLiiA.V
TO BEGIN THE NEW YEAR
We will prepare ourselves to
OUR INVENTORY
Of our stock:, and -while getting feady for this, rrom now
until the 25th or January, when we begin, we propose
TO MAKE LOWER PRICES
In all departments than ever "before. Everything carried
in our stoei: will be offered at
THE VERY LOWEST FIGURE
This means .iust what it says.
It Will Pay You to Examine
And find out what we will do.
CASH HENDERSON. 132 North Main Street.
ELDRIDGE &
WICHITA UNION STOCK YARDS,
WICHITA, KANSAS. I
JPJEJiSOXJLX. JLTTTEXTIOX TO
JT. C. CJOLPBELI..
Cattle Salesman.
Oar office is in charge of an ex-l Our privatfimrd man fs always
jH-rienced book-keeper. ready to receive and care fort-toch.
WE SEND THE DAILY EAGLE TOOURPATRONS FREE AS
A LIVE STOCK MARKET REPORT. .
Special information by wire or Correspondence always has
letter free on application. I prompt attention.
LIVE '-.STOCK
3Iendel3alm4 CourtiOiip.
Hoses Mendelssohn, ivho waj born m Des
sau ia 1729, of Jewish parents, and who died
ia Berha ia 17S3, was one of tho most learned
authors of an enlightened age, write Ber
thold Auerbach. Ru eldest soa, Joseph (bora
1770, died lS4e). founded, Mith lit. brother
Abraham tthe father of Fekr Meadclsbohn
Bartholdy, tae celebrated compear) tho
banking house of ilendelssoha & Co., ui Ber
lin, iloscs ilendels&oha was at the watering
place called Pyrmont. Here ho became &c
qaamtcd with the merchaat Gugeaheim, of
Hamburg.
"Rabbi ilosis," said the merchant one day,
"we all adore you, but with the greatest ca
thusia&m my daughter admires your work.
It would be my greatest delight to have you
for a soa-ia-law. Do pay u a visit at Ham
burg." Sleadelssoha was very tiaud, for he wis
sadly deformed. He started for Hamburg,
and oa his way he paid a visit to htj great
friend Leasing, in Brunswick. After amv
mg in Hamburg he visited Gngwihetm m his
couating house. The merchant said: '5o
to my daaghter; she will bo pleail to see
you. I have told her a great deal about
you."
Meadelssoha visited tho daaghter, aad tbs
next day he came again to Gugenheim ia his
countiag house aad spoke of the charming
and thoughtful manner of the daugnter.
"Yes, adorer! rubbi,r said Gagenhehn,
"shall I honestly tell yoa''
"Certainly."
"You are a. philosopher, a kindly disposed
wise man. You will not bo offeagled wiifc
my child. Sho said that sho was frightened
whea she saw you, because youM
"Because I have such a hideous hump ca
aiy back."
Gugeabeiai nodded.
"I thought so," said ileadclswha, "but I
will bid farewoll to your daaghter."7
He weat mto the dwelling, at one of the
windows of which sat the daughter oa ca
elevated chair sewing. Thijy talked kindly
aad cordially together, but tho girl did not
look up or at iluadehsoha. At last she put
tho question: Do you also believo tat
matches are mado in heaven f
"Certainly. Somethmg jecnliar has hap
paed to me. You know that there Is a fy
mg ia the Talmud that at the birth of a child
tho name of the one ho shall marry ia caHcd
out ia heaven. Well, whea I was bora, the
name of my wife was callxl oat to mc.aad
with it was roeatioaed that sho would bo an
fortnaately deformed with a hideous harap.
Dear Lord,' I thea said, 'a girl that la de
fonn"d easily becomes bitter and hard, a
giri should bo beautiful, dear Lord, pre mo
the hump, aad let the girl be pretty aad at
tractive.'' He had-scarcely said thin when tb gfel "u
braeed hun. Later oa shr brcaia his wife,
and they lived LappQy together. They had
beawtifal and brave children, of whom tbro
are livine desccad.tata at the proeat tunc.
Boston Herald.
Didn't TVaat the Earth.
Whea the ofl.excitareat rpread from Pcnn
rjlvauia to Ohio, a German aear Liverpool
Knn t an)c a. weH ia his back Tard. AH
tho work wo dona by hand pur, aad ha
dnDa were of tho cheapest naiLa. Ho Hazn
UKred away tor wck tl ir wek aad xncatb
aftrr month, oetii h ww pretty aw tha
roof over Caiaa. Tha a few of as pfcsnoed
to gfrre hna a surptiw aad rsak? bin wrxrb
the lirin;, or at lewt a few hours of it. "We
got a gallon of crada oil and posmd it into
and arocad bis well ai wfejca too drill fm
rtfli at work. This was doo at afgat, mod
oftxt Kwraing' wiwa wo jrot arcnad TStxm, ac
cordiag to agnxsnent, Hsob -wa rfttiag ea.a
beach, arm folded aad his pipo ahgirt.
"Waatt Strack it cz ltf mrliitrrysi cue
of the boys ia great nt&aritbsasaz.
Yaw,'l haf strack her," wa thecals re
ply. "EvaJly got oil! Old f eikr, 1st- ca cca
grsSEiavyOTr" W all shook bands with kin, got down
aad tadttier2adiBrpaelA-wenraad
fhaslly oaodT thf crved hvfjrol:
"Haoa4o yoe want to tnL on
"Ya.w.lflelloet,' waa tha ecmjl5eartr
jeiader WeIL warescre to boy If caa get
,adrfatcr7-Sessr- Yoa kaor m -wtll sa
wedotkaSTocrw-G wJ3 probably yros a
Bo&sxr. It jrconsisw at feats x iiasraasd
fearrrfcaday
""Vype two tcasand, sd Hsas.
"TVfco caa ayl Sew, taea gjT tat yorr
Io"t casa Sgarw, nsSss. e, qsiec. W
wrt ta w3 eery. Y&a can rzLA &T9 ia
jocr scare. Wlta year Sparer
Vh2L I taie teSty d'AUr
W"sf
Thas tfca too fass? ThrfXsaaiH. forty
dollar. Dot pay far say VX2a&d sssb-3b
aSnht.
Wiy bsr, do yes Kviaa tbat J rr
ask fcrcy doUses Xer-t"s isoE8ad-lMrrai.il
"tkfi f ha- wis I racaa, aEsHf'ssrhso5
kica, I safe it f & fc- Sh3
aaaka ckl&z. a&sa p?r T'
Arv? w-tkaJ to bait ratTT5 dor aadbdt
OK ef tea Vark yat. ir& taSro eod
weaid6evie3.dear at fcrty cesU-Kcw
CAMPBELL
REFERENCE:
Bradstreflt's Report.
Citizens Bank.
Kansas National Bank.
THE SJLLU OF JJLtt STOCK
J:. V. ELD JUDGE.
JFoff Salesman.
codiissiox
alerchajsts.
Cm a YTUd JtliwniL
The quttsttau was Snvdved in the caw of
tho Westmoreland Natural (. eouipauyvs.
Do Wlttetal., U.vid.l reewtfly by th so
prsaw court of I'ecusylvsnu, whether the
poewoa of ccrtaui cas on lwd ktiul woat
wtth thi pcaesiion of tho loud. Tho eom
plainant bad put down a well which had
taprxd the ffih bearing strata, aad it -s th
only one on the Lt.i. Thsy had it la their
control, having only to tura oa a valva to
huve it How mto tiwir pipe for rradw uv
The court held that tho fact that taey d'-l
aot lox'p it nowiaij. but held it gwirrally in
rwerve, did not affect their poewsuca asy
more than a mill oar aaVcta the coutico
oce of his w.tVr rights wlvn hslru& dowa
duice gata. The court said: WaSer, oil aad
still more strongly jrarawy ho clasMsd by
themnelTea, if the naalojrybonottoo fsudtsL
as miaeril feras nattrrus. Ia common with
iiaunais aad ualiko other mhrcrals, they bav
tho power aad the U-odeacy to-escap with
out th Tolitioa of the owner. Tboy bo
loag to th o-aer of tho land and ore part
of it so long as they are ia It, and are ai
jct to hk coatrol, but wb.-a tby rcapo aad
go into other Ltnd er come aader another
coatrol tho titH of tho former owner is goo.
PoM25ion is not nocewarily pOHwrKxloti of tfe
ga. If fia adjoinmg or even a distant owsff
drill lu.4 own land and tap roar gn so that
it coavw mto aw well and under hit control,
it is no loagor yours, bat his. And equally
so betw!n lor and m in tha prwusnt
caso tho oae who controls tho caa.hakihjs
grasp, so to speak, ia th cao wijo ha posse
sion, ia the leal -weB. as tho-ccditwryoa
of the word. Rrad&trfetii.
IKaali'a Doc.
Dogs do sometimes perform astoohhlas
fcAte, it true; Urt. a tho eonitrjoa ck? to; b,
thro is rr&sou in all ciu&, toad easfe crcdo
bty should not t too heavily drawn tspon,
even iu firvw of u ausoa pet. Diosh, a black
womaa, lived alone ia a nmoJl cohAn. with o
httlo yellow dog, of which wieirw v"y load.
Oeeduy rboiclta pocaf jsoop u tin war r on
tho lkaiill bhwalliid to town to took
torn pnrebfisra'. Eh returned aliui late
aad, to her dMsayicscd that. thvporpva.i
bad Lo ilfiod clar out do pot," as he ao
sooccod in tbnDiog tons to her artghbor
juxl ower tiur way
"Come a, cs laok in dat Kiap pot. tin
laws a Baj-T Wbar dAt er meat? What
yes rtak, bis GrtnJ Dot nvsit clsu guoo!
An what I woatu to know niit now, fc
crtoi, winy-hag about aotmotty, xw&odoae
fain took diet looat f
Wba'dat you txy.Btx Dinah? Bvuvt
awHa coeoop pfjtr said HiOr Orom, rnb-boc-hrr
baud tog8br. Orurtorat, dat
iscarua; fcrdfy aint best sobody rsarkcr
m LxL 'otptnr' 'twas &A er dors. I W
bTiev. shor's yoa lral UxL, hotxyr, daS
oat ar dorg crtp' m bcro na tat d
mmi; Ut what joy u' cU x&cv E JM
nab. "Wal, cf dat dorg was da mart, dot ko
eoen ia her an hT off dat fid, aa fek eel
dat moat aa' dea trrsr ndatoCfpkfaAci'
dn waU off anti:eUsat doof dat drg
kin do all dat, I woetdeo tato no trjwmwi
doOara for baa, dat I waaiia, Jivt, feJa
Omen, I dcao desi hodoco it-Yew
In a locked attio ocia.Uporr4sJp foertf
n erflafatiajj to pamj. XJtta kaowrj
it la thnre, aad a ieoeaaiosaIiy tTMUni to a
littio dusepatico a it. ltrs. Blank n:rotly
took ap her booco oC leapa, iaebr m g-
the aita ar nxaicaa. Xj rj
aatiyp, bthTtler tfcoksyi .wokj him.
sad ho boq&aw to tte Urt ci &u nvtstrrMt,
orisf exdSerQj mad ysaBtBg bxr 3rfrM.
UI dtcsm." "" 3Cl Exi v tr dch
trf "I Defer Cta cs kaerw Ex-stf31?
thocuaa"
Atecgs&owgrdtag3fcr wprHnwff'
ed tho cas 1 u Aid a-swy, whisted ro4 fc
cows iba ajssafci, as4 wk tbs hrh
reaecad fe 4acr of Swroom :stnfifcusj tha
caw-Jp sal cOcr aMfes tirrs KtosM-vM
Cold Waves
Ar yretlet4 ria ewc7 3 P
avhu :tS6tf2j.Ms bsln ; rbsatt)n ri
rrrr acc ? T vxs7 -.
Sfcg3 i - ti TUjoV Sxyvn&i V i
xp'jxiflKf tabl tf (trsEuUtaz. Sfc rrrrarfrv'tea
r.ta It KZKUi lisr laat K Sr im laOca
Jw raa-jartca waa ftucuta (rtar st
:. H iettss ia aassnllda ta vxt
tfc 4. vStfos U t eaa t rtrtir.iU-n.
waxafcat tfc ert tt f HTi
tnsrfeU ta enrter t& JsUa. If ?
'- tissutes Br SauSri UU
lrt ltr K sa wks rw.
1 laZmi x m m rta9aswta la r
-.rk.k!l4HM''S tvU MM-u. tee
IbrtWt u.Wsc It I 1t t- ws4 tsfc
rfcattt3 7 Ml l waif &&'
MM fLXmext. m )Mht , asn?r.
Hood's Sarsaparilla
fey C i. WWJ& CO. AsnfcMarfe. U0. SSm.
100 Bccce 0ns DoQar
s..sr

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