The Leavenworth Standard from Leavenworth, Kansas on February 18, 1891 · 2
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The Leavenworth Standard from Leavenworth, Kansas · 2

Leavenworth, Kansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, February 18, 1891
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TIME TABLES. KANSAS CITY, 8T. J. 6 COUNCIL BLUFFS. Omnlbnt leavea office, 8. W. Corner Main and Delaware. BU., to connect wim train, m follows : OOINd SOUTH. Cblc&i?o MaC. .... .... ...... .. ... Chieiwa Km., for KftnUAJ CltV an.l Kip., tor Kama City and Uie Kaat Pt. Louis Ripr. ...... ....... Dearer Kxprt..... GO IK 3 KOBTH. Chicago Mali lor SL Jose&h & CMcazo Lincoln Kiprees. ;45a.ra. Council BiulU, Omaha A St. Paul Exp. 10 :C0 a. in. Chicago Kip., St. Juw-pil "d Chicago 8:45 p.m. Denver Kiproni 10;6S p. in. tfaciflc Kxprca 11 1 p. in. Norm. The Tui does not nm la connection with traina marked wtui a star (). CHICAGO. BOCK ISLAND & PACIFIC. 9:10 p. m. 10:00 a. tn. 8:43 p.m. 8 -JSi . m. 6:10 a. m. 6:43 &. IB. No. a- Jtitcago Express, daily.'depart. 5 oo p. m No. 357 Kansas Express daily, arrive.. .11 .00 a.m Ho. ti Chicago Mail, daily except bun day, depart 6:30 a m No. 44 Kansas mail, daily except Sunday, arrive 5:40 p m KANSAS ClTYf WYANDOTTE SN.W. E.K Depart. Arrive. 5:35 p. m Beatrice. 1 io a. m a. m Kansas City 10:15 a. m. 1:20 p. m Kansas City. 4:35 p. m. 5ajp m Kansas City 7:0SP- m. Suburban trains from Third and Delaware Street to Fort Leavenworth. 6:25, 7:41. 8:Of,10:i!2, 11:15. 11:57 a. in., 1 :l., 1 -M, 2:33, 3:17, 3:53, 4 :44, D 2S, 7:12, 8 32, 9:45 p. 111. To Soluiers Home, 6:5. 8:2"), 9:3. 11:13.11 a. Ill , 1:13. 1:51, 2:33, 3:10, 33, 4:31,i5:30, 6:12, p. ni. io SouLh leaven worth only. 7:55, 9:09, 10:23, a special train will be run to Fort Leaven-worib and return on theater nights after the performance. Except Sunday. C, ST. P. & K. C. RAILWAY. place in the national platform of the party, so there Is not reason In not subscribing to it. In reference to the religion of General Sherman, Talmaga said: "1 have no heart in the question which has been agitated as to whether he was a Catholic or Protestant. I beard his profession of faith on a memorable occision and under peculiar j Identify the Nilotic cities, towns and char . 1 1 T-f1 a. . circumstances. In New York at the .New CLEOPATRA'S TOMB. An Interesting Find Near Alexandria, Egypt Nerontsos-Bey. Special Correspondence. Alexasoeia, Egypt, Jan. 7. While any amounTof ado is made over the explorations and excavations made by the differ ent societies that are busy endeavoring to NOUTH ISOl'XD. 1 I'aily depart 3 oaily, except Saturday, deuart. HOl'TH VOVSD. 2 daily arrive 2 a. til depart 4 dailv, except Monday, arrive 4 daily except Monday deia t ....12:10 p. m. :4tf p. at. 3:15 p. m. 3 :20 p. m. 6:50 a. m. B:55a. m. Passenger east daily, depart 8 20 a m Passenger east daily arrive. 10:55 am Passenger east daily depart 3;4o pm Passenger arrive 6:56 p m Accom uortli except Sunday depart..... 6:25 p ni Accom north except Sunday arrive..... 9:10 am Close connections for all points on the system. Depot Broadway and Shawnee streets. UNION PACIFIC RAILWAY. 9:10 a. m KANSAS CENTRAL DI3T. Train. 701 M It tn vale Exp. leaves daily except Suudav 702 Mil ton vale Exp arrives dally ex cept Sunday 620p.m 705 Milton vale accom. leaves daily except Saturday 9:10 p. m 70S Mtltouvale a-com. arrives daily except Monday... 3:15. m liEAVENWOUTH AND LAWRENCE DI9T. 715 Denver Exp. leaves dally 10.15 a. m 714 Denver Exp. arrives dally 6:40 p. m 7lT Lawrence accom. leaves daily ex cept Muuday 4 50 p. m 718 Lawreuce a icon, arrives daily except Sunday 9 40 a. m LKAVr.N WOKTH, TOPEKA & 8. W. Dl.ST. 7tt Topeka Kx p. leaves daily 7.-00 a.m 712 lopekaExp arrives daily 9:15 p. m 713 Toiieka aciom. leaves Mon. Wed Sat. 4:00 p. m in xopeaa accom. arrives mon. weo. sat 12:05 p. m MISSOURI PACIFIC aoma kobth and wimt. 1 Oinaba and C. B., Mall, dally. 9:31 p. m 8 Omaha, luueoln and Nebraska City Kxp., daly ... .9;G5a,u.. central Branca Kip. aaiiy except 9:05 Am. a Atcmson ana si. joe nip., aaiiy...n :04 a.m. 01 A ten. ana st joe Aooom..aauy exe HuildHT S 62 p.m. Da at. josepn nx press, aauy ......8:00 p in OOINQ I JUTH AND BAST. 3 Bt Louis mall, daily 4:48 a m 4 St Louis limited eip daily 6:47 p m i KOs Wichita exp daily 6:47 p m iw lexas anu t amornia exp, aauy.... 4:opm 8M St Louis fast mail, exc Sunday 7:36 a m 864 KausasCity express, daily.. 9 35 am England dinner, three years ago, 1 eat with him four hours. In conversation be expressed to me his respect for the religion embraced by his wife and his own faith in God and his confidence in the fature. Simple as a child, brave as a lion, sympathetic as a woman, firm as a rock, wrathful as a tempest when aroused against great wrong, lovely as a June morning among his friends." The methods proposed in the Indiana legislature to eradicate trusts are not quite of the dynamite order, but extremely drastic. The measure which has passed one branch of the legislature provides that all combinations or arrangements that attempt to decrease outputs, control prices or limit production, shall be conspiracies to defraud the people, and subject the participants to very severe penalties in fines and Impris onment Persons injured by the operation of a trust or pool in the state may recover at law double the damage sustained. The congressional act is so ineffective in re straining such combinations that the efforts of the state legislatures are being had n many sections. The vulnerable points, if there are such, ought to be reached by some of them. Poor Old Iowa. St. Joseph News. Yesterday morning a train of twenty-five cars loaded with the plant of an Iowa industry passed through Burlington bound for another state. The train contained the machinery, implements. patterns, etc.. of the Road Grader and Scraper works of Mount Pleasant, la., now being transferred to Aurora, 111. Several more train loads will soon follow, for it was a large manufacturing plant involving a capital of perhaps a quarter of a million dollars. And strange to relate it was a Mount Pleasant enterprise owned by Mount Pleasant people who were and are anx ious to bu'.ld up tneir home interests. Why, then, is this valuable industry, employing two or three hundred hinds and having a magnltlcent trade covering various states of the union, being moved away by the citizens who are the most Interested in keeping it in Mount Pleasant? The answer is not hard to find. The reluctant movers can answer It. 3 he enterprise is being exiled from the state through the operation of national and state railway laws. The Mount rieasant company, owned and operated by home interests, struggled long and hard to contend against fate. They found that with the contem plated expansion of their business they could save, by removing t Chicago or vicinit5, f 20,000 a year in freight charges! This alone represents a large profit. It is a profit at Chicago; it is a corresponding loss iu Iowa. Very few firms or companies could stand such a drain as that. But the Motiut Pleasant company he'd on, hoping that the courts, or congress, or the state legislature would afford relief. No relief came, and no prospect of any. The demagogues who were running party caucuses still found in the hue and cry against railways an open sesame to office and political power. They cared nothing for the industries of a state so that they got the votes. Finally a removal seemed ?to be an absolute (STcuiwg Jtnwliml. NO. BIO DELAWARE STREET. LKAVENWOBTH. KAN. . A. KURD, Presi PRAMS T. LYNCH, Trail, md Mng'r. BUBSCBtrTION Dally, for one year. PRICK BY MAIL. ..... ........ m .. .v w v l 'ally, tor six months a DC Weekly, one year 1 oc Dally delivered In the city for IS cents a week payable at this ifflce or to the circulator. TILS DAILY STANDARD is the official paper of the city of Leavenworth. Thi Dailt standard Is entered at the Loaven wortn postomce as second class matter. lei Dailt Standard controls and publishes exclusively the f uU day press reports and a large line of special telegrams, and pays especial attention to the local news of Leavenworth and suburban towns. acter3 mentioned in the Bible, or to com plete our knowledge respecting the many dynasties and even civilizations between the times of the first and last Pharaohs, little if anything has been said, or printed regarding the splendid work done by the Egyptian institute and by historical students in respect to the period which began with the Ptolemies and terminated in the monkish revolution immortalized by THE TOMB. Canon Charles Kingsley in "Ilypatia." So carefully has this work been done that we have at last a remarkably complete history of this famous city of the Macedonian Alexander, and can describe it at almost any aecaae or its development witn as much accuracy as we can Paris, London or New York. Yhile most of the discoveries have been made by prominent Egyptologists in pursuance of their studies, a few have been made by accident. The most notable of the latter is "Cleopatra's tomb,", so called. It was discov- everea a year ana a nait ago, when some workmen were digging a w ell at Rambleh, now a pretty suburb of Alexandria, but at the beginning of the Christian era, when the city was more than ten times its pres sent size, a fashionable quarter for both the Greek and Iloman residents. The tomb lay thirty feet below the surface, and was buried not by soil, but by the remains of streets, houses and heaps of debris with which the centuries had covered the neigh borhood. The room disclosed was a cham ber about 18 feet long, 12 wide and 12 high The walls, floor and arched ceiling were built of the rough stone and concrete with which the Egyptian has toiled for at least 7,000 years, and from which he has not de parted even today. There was none of that magnificent workmanship which is found in the Temple of Silence alongside the Sphinx and in Sakkara, Thebes and Memphis. The tomb was Greek rather than Egyptic in character. Within was a superbly carved sarcophagus containing the skeleton of a woman, and a lot of coins, terra cotta vessels, lamps, jewel cases and such other curious articles as fashion in those days de- Lov Finds a "Wy, Often a young man has written two letters at the same time and then placed them in the wrong envelopes, but the latest break of this kind was made by one of the prettiest girls in Louisville. She wrote a letter to her brother, who is at Knoxville, and at the same time a letter to a well known young newspaper man. The envelope directed to the latter contained a letter beginning "Dear Brother." At first the recipient of the epistle did not think this strange, as the young lady, although living in the city, is boarding at one of the female schools. After reading a few lines he saw it was not intended for him. Looking at the end he saw the letter was signed "Your Little Sister." This alarmed him and he began to think how he could get the girl out of the scrape. Finally he lost his head and did the very thing he 6hould not have done. He telegraphed the brother not to open the letter, that it was not intended for him. This had just the opposite effect, and the brother opened it, read it through and then forwarded it to his parents. The young lady is being sent to school to keep her away from this aspiring young journalist. The father, paid him a call and a stormy scene was the result. The young lady's letters have to go through the hands of the teacher now. In spite of this she has managed to get a letter to him, and he has written an answer that has reached its destination, proving that "love laughs at locksmiths." Louisville Commercial. WThi Dailt Standard, being delivered for only 15 cents a week Is essentially the organ of the common people, and Is the medium through which to advertise for wants, for sales, lor rents and notices of the same kind. You will receive more replies by using the Standard than by purchasing space In any other paper In this city. Th Standard is on sale at the following news stands in the city: K. J. Morgan, 427 Delaware street. Frank Larimer, Larimer block. South Fifth treet. John Baker, Fifth and Pottawatomie streets. J. W. Dawson, 108 South Foarth street. Ado Hunnius, 114 North Fifth street. Mrs. Alfred. 417 Shawnee street. Union News Co., union depot. WEDNESDAY. FEBRUARY 18. 1891. necessity. A majority of the stockholders stiU J creed should be buried with a person of distinction. u.he sarcophagus is limestone, about 12 feet thick, 6 feet wide and 6 feet high. It represents a huge casket with an arched lid, and is embellished with bass-reliefs and geometrical patterns of a high order of workmanship. The skeleton was that of a well built and graceful woman fully matured. A low, broad forehead, a typical Greek nose, mouth and contour of face, small hands and feet, and beautiful taper fingers and toes, a well arched chest, and broad hips indicate that she must in life have been remarkaby handsome. There is no indication that she was of royal blood, much less that she was the immortal Cleopatra. The only evidence is a legend that the famous queen of the Nile was buried in that neighborhood, and that the bass-reliefs on the sarcophagus are female heads in whose temples the deadly asp is sinking his fangs. The body was in all probability that of some wealthy and beautiful Greek woman of the time of the early Ptolemies, and the sarcophagus, if not made for her expressly, belonged to some opulent Hellenic noble or merchant prince. The coins and other curios were nothing extraordinary and threw no fur ther light upon the identity of either corpse or tomb. Nevertheless, the finder of this interesting relic, with brilliant foresight, named it Cleopatra's tomb, and Cleopatra's tomb it has remained ever since. It is visited by every European who goes to Alexandria, and what with the admission fee (fifty cents) on the one side and the profits of a cafe and salon just started next door, it has been a small bonanza. This week, however, saw the beginning of the end, when the owner signed an agreement to sell tomb and all for $ 10,000 to an American syndicate, which - will take it to the United States, exhibit it this and the next year in the great cities and finally make it a special attraction at the World's fair in Chicago. The following from the St. Louis Republic Is Mr. Blaine's reciprocity scheme in a nut shell: "When New England begins trading manufactured goods for agricultural raw material with South America, while Kansas and Illinois pay the freight In subsidies, Mr. Blaine's reputation will be everlastingly established." Burglars are having a soft time in Leavenworth. While the metropo'ltan police are watenmg the Joints the burglars break Into stores and residences. The business men are indignant and talk of calling a meeting and denouncing ihe present police force. Winchester Herald. It would not do any good. Leavenworth has protested until she is tired and still no relief comes. The asses and cranks In the Kansas state senate think thev know our needs better than we do ourselves. We copy oa this page today articles from the Burlington Ua u kcye and St. Joseph News on the railroad legislation of Iowa. It is good reading at this time in Kansas wnen to do me moi or the masses and the darling of the people you have to be a rant ing, howliDg demagogue. Railroad regu lation Is always necessary because corporations have no souls, but a state can be injured by the senseless persecution of the monied classes. Iowa today is oae of the least prosperous states of the union. There are no cities within her borders increasing In population and there is not the demand for farm property there was a few years ago. ut course prohibition has had its blighting influence, but other unwise legis lation has been equally guilty. Ykt Samuel J. Randall was branded as i iraitor io tne Democratic party by the St. Louis jitpuoac, me Leavenworth Standard and other ex-federal official edited Democratic papers that are now seeking to gloss over and make excuses for the apostacy of G rover Cleve land. lopeka Democrat. auo xytfiucTu must remember that when Mr. Randall was condemned bv the leading Democrats of the country that he was hostile to the doctrine of tariff reform wuicu uau ueeu promulgated as a party uogma Dy two national conventions. The free coinage of silver has not yet had a opposed the chaiiKB out of regard for tne interests of Mouut Pleasant. They tried to figure out some way to avert tne removal. Again they went all over the figures, but the lowest possibl j eslimate showed a difference of a year in Ireight charges on the business beloieealsrge-mcnt. "You gentlemen.", said Captain Sicith, the general ii anasier. '"have the sentiment on your side of the argument, but 1 have the fig ures on mine!" And that wa-t true; and finally the company reached an agre -meut to remove the works to Aurora, 111 .which js on the Belt Line railway that encircles Chicago and gives tiiem th same freight rates as in tne city itself, f hey will greatly mlarge the plant. The new buildings are eighty feet in width and make an aggregate of a quarter of a mile m length. And this is 1'iwa's contribution to Chicago's greatness. It is the same kind of a contribution as Marshalltown and other inland towns have made to engorge Chicago as a monopolist of the manufacturing industries of tne west. This is achieved by au idiotic law which some people believe was framed to "help" Iowa. The state needs to be saved from such help as that, it is the help of a boa constrictor that is squeezing the life out of Iowa inland tOAiis audenrching Chicago, is it not about time to call a halt to such folly? The above is copied f roai the editorial columns of the Burlington Uawkeye, one of the foremost journals in Iowa, and one that duriDg the nearly one half century of its existence has labored with untiring zeal to build up and add to the prosperity of the Ilawkeye state. The condition of things in Iowa as pic tured by the Ilawkeye, which has followed and is directly resultant upon the savage and unreasonable warfare which the poli ticians of that state have waged upon the railroads, is not overdrawn. No person or interest in the state has been benefitted except the limited number of demagogues who inaugurated the cru- ade and have ridden into temporary poli tical power and position. In the mean time, legitimate business enterprises and business men, tired of the turmoil and dis cord which promises nothing but adversity and further depres sion, are leaving tne state. A gentleman who has recently visited a number of the more prominent cities in Iowa, has interviewed many prominent business men and has for himself observed closely the indications cf business activity or depression which were apparent, and his re port fully bears out and confirms the reports from many other sources that the railway legislation in Iowa has proven a damage to that state, the magnitude of which is yet but faintly appreciated. Not only are new forms of business enterprises being deterred front locating in lowa, but business enterprises wtiich were success ful and prosperous prior to the enactment of that law are being driven from the state. The states that border on lowa can stand the squeezing process as long as that state cares to continue it. Illinois will continue to welcome the manufacturing and mercan tile industries as they become tired of being buneted about by the "political Messiahs" of lowa. Missouri holds her doors open to the exiles from lowa, and offers a state richer in natural resources than any of her surrounding sister states, peopled with citi zens fair minded and liberal as any in the world, and with less crankiness and dema goguery in the whole state than can be found in single townships in lesi favored regions. Missouri needs railroads to develop her rich resources of iron, lead, zinc and coal W e need the business houses and manufac turing plants that are being driven from lowa. l here has been some talk of rail road legislation at Jtfferson City this win ter. l here may be some matters in con nection with our railroads that require some attention, but Missouri will not re peat or remotely approximate the unspeak- aoie tony wnicn is working such dire re suits in lowa and which will continue to sap the life of that state until the unjest laws are modified or repealed. i Hesltatlna About Loans. Wyandotte Gazette. Several important loans In Kansas City, Kansas, are hung up awaiting the action of the Kansas legislature. It is useless to disguise the fact that while money mat ters are improving all over the cuntrv here everything is at a stand still until people know whether the school house pledges are to be fu'iiiled. An Alliance In Miami county denounces the Eider bill as against the debtor class in that it will make it harder to borrow and raise the rates of interest. "...-. QUARTERLY STATEMENT . Of the Treasurer of Leavenworth County. Kansas. The following Is the statement of the amount of money in the county treasury, showing the amount belonging to each specific fund on the 26.h day of January, A. 1). 1891: a Leavenworth city 1882 1J 15 18 51 11 25 46 01 61 S7 83 ( i 9 CO 183 l 09 2 59 2 27 2 3 -3 7 31 11 01 15 35 18 07 2u 10 General revenue 1S87 - 12,14s 54 State of Kansas He Changes to Stone. One of the most remarkable human curiosities ever seen has been examined by M. de Quatrefages, the French naturalist. He is a provincial named Simeon Aiguier, and is 30 years old. Aiguier, thanks to his peculiar system of muscles and nerves, can transform himself in most wondrous fashion. At one moment, assuming the rigidity of a statue, his body may be struck sharply, the blows falling on a block of stone. At another he moves his intestines from above and below and right to left into the form of a large football, and projects it forward, which gives him the appearance of a colossally stout personage. He then withdraws it into the thorax, opening like a cave, and the hollow look of his body immediately reminds one of a skeleton. Aiguier successfully imi tates a man subjected to the tortures of th3 rack, as also a man hanging himself, ana assumes a struangiy caaaverous look. What most astonished M. de Quatrefages was the stoppage of the circulation of the blood, now on the left and now on the right side, which was effected by muscular contraction. Cin cinnati Commercial Gazette. THE SARCOPHAGUS. In the recovery of ancient Alexandria much of the work has been done by Dr. Neroutsos-Bey, a learned Greek, who has held many positions of honor under th khedive. Prior to 1S74 he devoted much of his leisure time to these archaeological researches, and attracted attention by a series of lectures and essays embodying the results of his work. A successful professional career enabled him in the year mentioned to give up most of his vocational duties and to apply himself exclusively to his favorite study. In the past sixteen years he has accumulated enough material to fill several large volumes, and has made a collection of coins, seals, bric-a-brac, inscriptions, statues, photographs and restorations which throw a flood ol light upon what heretofore had been uttei darkness. W. E. S. Fales. - f or tne restoration or iaaed ana gray hair to its original color and freshness, Ayer s liair v igor remains unrivaled This is the most popular and valuable toilet preparation in the world: all who use it are perfectly satisfied that it is the best. Nearly every first class telegraph- operator in the country is ambidextrous through acquirement. The right hand is used on the key and the left to "check off despatches with pen or pencil. The majority of these operators oon become ex pert enough to use either hind in writing. Don't Fool away precious time and money and trifle witn your neaitn experimenting with un certain medicines, when Dr. Pierce's Gol den Medical Discovery is so positively certain in its curative action as to warrant its manufacturers in guaranteeing it to cure diseases of the blood, skin and scalp. ana an scroinious smictions, or money paia tor it win oe refunded. SoOO Reward offered for an incurable case of Catarrh bv the proprietors of Dr, Sage's Remedy, IF YOU WAIT. Telephone 114. 50 cents, by druggists. People who were formerly oorigea to wait tor a carnage a the''pera house or at Odd Fel lows nan may now do so id comfort at the new waiting room one ooor west oi tne ooera house. Orders for cut flowen received. An Eagle Trapped by a Locomotive. While a Chicago, Burlington and Quincy freight train was coming from Uurnngton nere recently tne engineer noticed an eagle sitting on the track feasting on a rabbit. The eagle arose when the engine drew near, but the locomotiH) was running so rapidly that the big bird could not clear it. One of the wings flapped into the wedge shaped space formed by the head light bracket and the extension at the front end of the boiler, and was held there as in a vise. The fireman went forward and released the wing and car ried the eagle into the cab, where it showed fight and made things lively for the engineer, who finally cornered it and brought it here alive. It is now the prop erty of R. W. Colville, master mechanic of the Chicago, Burlington and Quincy, and is an unusually fine specimen. Galesburg (His.) Cor. St. Louis Globe- Democrat. Earnings of Railways for 1890. Bradstreet's gives the gross earnings of 129 railways for the year 1890. The amount realized on a total mileage of 83,673 was $484,239,134. This is a gain ot o.b per cent, in earnings and 2.7 per cent, in mileage. The gain on 130 roads in 1889 over 1888 was 8.5 per cent. Every group of roads shows an increase for the year, the smallest gain being that of the Mexican roads, seven-tenths of 1 per cent., and the largest that of the southwestern roads, 12.7 per cent. In addition to the latter three others 6how gains in excess of 10 per cent. viz., the eastern roads, 10.3 per cent.; the southern roads, 12 per cent., and the Pacific ronds, 10.9 per cent. The central western roads gain 9.5 per cent., and the grangers 8.7 per cent., while the trunk lines show the comparatively modest Wet Hair in Winter. "What a foolish habit some men have of putting water on the hair in this kind of weather," remarked one of the Du- quesne barbers. "Why put water on the hair at all? It is done, to be sure, to make the hair lie down, but it is - more of a habit than anything else. The hair can be brushed dry as well as wet. "You see men go out of barber shops with the water running from behind their ears, in a tew minutes it is changed into icicles. The next day they complain of earache, neuralgia, or pain m the bacn or the neaa. do you wonder why? The cause is not deeply hidden. It is not water on the bram this time, but ice on the hair." Pittsburg Dispatch. The late Judge Daniel Clark, of Man chester, N. H., was in the United States senate during the war, and was known as a man of wit and strong purpose. On one occasion he obtained the floor for a speech late in the day and asked for an adjournment, as he had not tasted food for twelve hours. This was refused; but when he had a tray with tea and sand brought and placed before him ins opponents at once voted a recess ti let Lira eat his supper. M;irmaduke Watson, of Philadelphia, has devoted fifty-four years of his life to school teaching, and has just been given 1 reception on the occasion of hi retire- nent as a principal or tne grammar c!io la in his city, at which many of his uruicr pupils, now gray haired men. To strengthen the hair, thicken the growth, stop its blanching and falling out, and where it is gray to restore the youthful color, use Hall's Hair Kenewer. In the "Great White North" there would not seem to be any necessity for putting up iue price 01 coai. People who use arsenical preparations for their complexion do so at the risk of their lives. Ayer's Sarsaparilla is guaran teed free from any injurious drug, and is therefore, the safest as well as the most powerful blood medicine in the world. It makes the skin clear. Mehl & Schott are both graduates to pharmacy and give personal attention In prescriptions. Bsra stTizuNo1 j Children Cry forjitcher's. Castorig 1884.... 1885.. 1SS6. 1887. 1883 1889 1879 1882 1883 1881 1885 1886 187 1888 1889. 1888. 1889 Poor fund 1887 1S87 Road expenses and damages 1887. 1888. Bridges and repairs 1889 Alexandria township Delaware township Judgment fund 1887 tt. u Wyandotte & N W K it. L A & N W R K right of way. Leavenworth and Ulathe R R Leavenworth, Northern and South ern r r L T and 8 W r r riant of way Normal Iusti'nteifuud mnc:pai and interest on reg city bond Proceeds unclaimed property Redemption money Stranger township interest on r r bonds Surveyors fees State school tax illegal Sewer district No. 2 Sinking fund old 10 per cent county bonds ' Tonganoxie township interest ourr bonds A Firsts ASS div 1889 Seconds AS Sdiv 1889 Sinking fund series and installment bonds Easton townshin sins inir fund The Brighton and Lansing rr. ...... t irst SABS dlV 1890 County school fund 1890..... second s A s s div 1890 (&' ton towushiD rairmouni township r airmoust township, judgment. uign rrairie townsnm Kickapoo township Keaotownsmp Iran ger township Sherman townshio Tonganoxie township looganoxie viiiane Alley sewerage uouuty clerk's fees County treasurer's fees Grading Second avenue cneyenne street.. Girard avenue.... Randolph street Spruce street Shoemaker and Tenth ave. Paving and curbing Fifth street filth avenue. Interest on deposit in bank Interest on deposit in bank, condem nation money... Intel est on 10 per cent county bonds Interest on new 6 per cent funding bond 'terest on compromise bonds Insane fund state of Kansas 1800. General,revFuue 1890 roor iund 1890 Road expenses and damages1890 ... Bridges and repairs 1890..., Lenven worth city 1890 U P R R undistributed tax 1800 School district No. 2 3 4 6 6 . 7 8 9 10 11 - 13 13 14 1G 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 25 .".."." r.7T.7 "..". .. '. 26 27 28 30 31 32 . a a a a 4 3.1 84 .., 35 aa.aaaa ?7 , 38.. 39... 40... 41... 42... 43... 44... 45 .. 46... 47... 48 .. 49... 50... 51... 52 53 56 56 57 58 59 CO 61....... 62 63 64 &5 , 66 67 68 69. 70 71 72 73 74 75 76 77 78 Interest Fund No. 16 17 29 33 44... 75 77 78 16 29 33 75 3 . Sinking Fund No 2,128 34 43 20 90 5 50 SS 27 5i 1 87 - 825 70 541 50 1,071 97 6 22 3,07.) 75 65 14 7,812 50 4,400 24 75 00 45 00 1,134 56 14 04 2.350 54 97 20 8 68 28 46 13 85 i?5 )6 1 08 46 100 00 198 38 40 36 32 64 1,274 31 1 56 673 CO 104 74 132 51 462 56 365 47 673 31 28 801 96 899 07 162 66 72 44 120 67 90 11 464 06 49 47 33 12 , 61 80 5 90 4 68 18 k3 16 29 24 63 9 93 40 32 196 24 1,427 31 131 28 22 66 O.IOS 69 6,353 73 998 97 818 62 18,173 84 3,488 65 454 52 4.0M 04 2.557 23 721 97 5 08 391 11 57 65 63 91 114 18 206 65 119 58 271 t 74 26 l 19 156 39 170 Ol 206 37 10 32 217 27 201 74 7 01 188 75 94 41 178 60 107 97 1 43 64 14 80 18 151 87 145 22 102 73 231 26 2 32 51 2 71 238 7 3U3 57 138 32 185 64 25 66 400 32 102 89 51 , 12 51 6 65 , 523 55 4 83 237 11 83 26 4 91 131 84 96 95 95 239 58 104 80 170 34 725 50 3 O 20 07 132 31 274 84 203 37 17 14 11 1 48 217 33 77 42 . 133117 194 20 171 98 160 54 . 86 95 80 69 114 71 40 99 54 18 595 86 169 88 204 05 53 09 13 23 4 26 39 75 42 49 13 44 92 20 78 30 86 44 98 65 43 21 67 -47 99 71 31 It is that impurity in the b'ood, which, accumulating in the glands of the neck, produces unsightly lumps or swellings; which, causes painful running sores on the arms, legs, or feet; which devclopes ulcers in the eyes, ears, or nose, often causing baudness or deafness; which is the origin of pimples, cau- cerous growths, or the many other manifestations usually ascribed to "humors:" which, fastening upon the lungs, causes consumption and death. Being the most ancient, it is the mosijreneral of all diseases or affections, for very few persons are entirely free from it. How Can It Be By taking Hood's Sarsaparilla, which, by the remarkable cures it has accomplished, often when other medicines have failed, has proven itself to be a potent and peculiar medicine for this disease. Some ot these cures are really wonderful. If you suffer from scrofula, be sure to try flood's Sarsaparilla. " My daughter Mary was afflicted with scrof ulous sore neck from the time she was 22mcnt us old till she became six years of age. Lumps formed in her neck, and one of them after growing to the size of a pigeon's egg, became a running sore for over three years. We gave her Hood's Sarsaparilla, when the lump and all indications of. scrofula entirely dis appeared, and now she seems to be a healthy child." J. S. Caklile, Nauright, N. J. N. B. Be sure to get only Hood's Sarsaparilla Soldbyalldrupgists. fl; sir for 55. rreparedonly by C. I. HOOD & CO., Apothecaries, Lowell, Mass. IOO Doses One Dollar When Baby was sick, we gave her Castoria. When she was a Child, she cried for Castoria. When she became Miss, she clung to Castoria. When she had Children, she gave them Castoria Total $ 105,080 25 Amount on hand is placed as follows : In Office- $ 1.931 36 r irst pi ationai can 28,198 41 Leavenwortn National Bank 28,327 61 Manufacturers' National Bank 27,846 96 First National Bank, New Vork 2,547 50 tirsi national uanit. conaemnation account 16,228 41 Total S 105,080 25 STATE OF KANSAS, I rpnrp txtd'Tti rVr-'-ri-ir i aian t au a r v a xx vs i a a j C. J. Buckingham, treasurer of Leavenworth County, Kas., being first duly sworn according to law, upon oath says the foregoing statement is taken from the books of his office and is true and correct to the bast of his knowledge and belief. C. J. BUCKINGHAM", seal. County Ti e isurer. Subscribed to in my presence and sworn to before me this 13th day of February. A. D. 1891. J. W. NIEHAUS seal County Clerk. HANDSOME STOVES. They Please the Eye and are Cheap. A tiling of beauty is a joy forever, says the poet, and so as a good stove, be it cook or beater. Handsome stoves don't cost a fortune nowadays. Cooks and heaters for wood, soft or hard coal, the finest Oaks for burning soft coal, soft coal base burners improved and perfected, Charter Oaks and Superior cook stoves and ranges with a handsome line of bard coal base burners. You can be suited in style and price. B. Kobman, Shawnee street, near Fifth. LOCATED PERMANENTLY. Tna Fidelity and Casualty Acci dent Company' Established in Leavenworth. The Fidelity and. Casualty Accident Insurance Company has established itself locally with the W. B. Fletcher agency in the Missouri Valley building. Incidentally it aiay be added that the company is noted for prompt payment of claims and has es-tabHshed itself in the good favor of all those who have hr.d any business dealings with it. several in stances of recent date may be cited in proof of these assertions. at Is a mild laxative and A sparkling morning drink liottled Excelsior Spring?, Mo. The Excelsior Springs, Mo., waters As a tonic In upbuilding the worn and debilitated System, have no qua!. Old Time Butler Scotch, at O'Kane's to day. Overheard. First Mattress "How do you fee! ?" Second Mattress '.-Full as a tick." Goto J.W. Pate's, 507 Cherokee street, and look at one those cellulose mattresses and you will have no other. They are as good as hair mattresses and are one fourth the price. Mattresses and pillows of all kinds made to order. J. W. Pate, 507 Cherokee street. Violins, Cultars. Mandolins and Bar jos at Carl Hoffman's. A good violin outat including Box and Bow. 5. A ' A good liwf v iohn. Box and P.ow, S8. A GoodMaggini Model box and Bow. S12. A good Staiuer Model Box and Bow. gl5. A fine Stainer Model lio - ami Bow, 20. A very fine Stradivarius Model, flue Box and Bow, 50. Bay State Guitars. Ladies size p'ain finish. $15. Medium size Rosewood, 18. Concert size Rosewood, S25. Bruno Cultars. Ladies size Rosewrod, $15 Medium s;ze Rosewood, S18. Concert size Hose wood, 25 Extra large Concert size, $30. Wash bourne Guitars. (Tne best tone and most perfect instruments made. Ladie3 size. $18. " Medium size, 820. Com ert size, 25. Extra larte size, $35. Fancy case, large size, $50. Washbourne Mandolins. Plain medium size, $15. Fine case, medium, $20. Concert size, $25. Extra fine case, concert size $35. Banjos. A magnificent assortment of Dobson. Bay State, and the Mystic banjo; prices ranging from $3to;$75. . Address, CARL HOFFMAN, Leavenworth, Kas. A Handsome Calendar for 1891, Free. The Chicago, St. Paul & Kansas City Railway has issued one of the handsomest Calendars we have yet seen for 1891. Enclose three cents postage, lo F. II. Lord, G. P. & T, A., C, St, P. & K, C, lly , Chicago, III., and copy will immediately be forwarded to your address. Oregon, Washington and the Northwest Pacific Coast. The constant demand of the travehrg public to the far west for a comfortable and at the same time an economical mode of traveling, has led to tha establishment of what is known as Pullman colonist sleepers. These cars are built on the same general plan as the regular first class Pu!lnn.B-sleeper, the only difference being is that they are not upholstered. They are furnished complete with good comfortable hair mattresses, warm blankets, snow white linen, curtains, plenty of towels, combs, brushes, Ac, which secure to the occupant of a berth as much privacy as is to be had in first class sir epers. There are also seperate toilet rooms for ladies and gentlemen, and smoking is absolutely prohibited. For full information send Pullman Colonist Sleeper Leaflet. E. L. Loman, General Passenger Agent, Omaha, Neb. Call on M. B. Donovan for eheap coal. The largest and most complete stock of trusses will be found at Mehl & Schott'a drug store, Fifth and Delaware. A Pullman Sleeping Car. ' Kansas City to Hot Springs, Ark., via the Missouri Pacific railway, "The Wagoner Route" without change. Leaves Kansas City daily at 9:10 p. m. J. N. Joebgeb, Passenger and ticked agent Leavenworth, Kas. NEW CARRIAGES, NEW TURNOUTS. NEWEOUIPMENT, Prompt service and elegant turnouts at snort notice, A calling carriage specially oullt and used only for that purpose. Politeness and good treatment our strong point. Estimates given for carriages at weddings, funerals, etc. Prices always right. . -- . A. V SI special attention paid to boarding and carina for horses and carriages. Stable 313, Cheroke; Telephone, office and barn, No. 343. Jos. Cranston, ROI.F PPOPRfTO "HOW D E DO?" Dome answer cneenly, and full v' tiff . Others! CS DF.BILITV. et I OUR NEW BOOK oome answer cneenly, because tney are W anauu tire, others suHenni from EKV-CS DF.BILITV. etc.. answer rloomilr. I sent sealed, f ree far I-limited time. Guaranteed TTtninnial. JjrtHtr Metlioilm. Arcp t tiifortn. tzHttS 3tEiIVA.Ij CO., Ha Halo. N.Y. Learn ! FOR YOUNG FOLKS, j ! A GUESSING BM I ; In Behalf of the Fort. j Leavenworth Catho- j : LIC ClIAFEL. j j Test your judgment. j Twenty -five dollars re-j : ward to the person w ho will j j guess the number of "B's" j ; that will be printed in the j issue of the Evening Stand-: I ard of March 19, '91. Each guess five cents. No guess ; I received after March 1 7. j j The person guessing the : j number nearest to the exact j number of letter "b's" will : j receive $10. Two or more j : guesses falling on the same : : winning number will each : j receive a pro ratio snare. j i Whoever will solicit and: : send in the greatest number : : of cruesses during the month of January will receive a re-: ward of $10. The same for j : month of February. Other j i prizes will be set for March : j Begin at once and make a : jlist. j : Please try and send in, at j j least, 20 guesses and thus : : assistjn a good cause Send i i name and. number of guess j j in every case. All -letters : j addressed in care of "Stand- : j ard, " Leavenworth, Kas. j j FOR THE SCHOOLS, j j Every school teacher who i : will be instrumental in fillinrr : i out fifty blanks will receive j : a beautiful little silver watch : j of best make; and the pupil j i that "obtains the larget num- j ber of guesses in the whole j j school will receive $5. : BANKS. Ti,Tl?ifl1 NATIONAL A. HiO J. BANK. Organized 1863 1 Reorganized 1887 CAPITAL 5300,000 SURPLUS 30.000 UNITED STATES DErosiTORY. President xriu. i....... .. ...... T x iroiuciiu K. N MORRILL J. W, FOGI.EK , CHAS. FKAPKlt Cashier GKO. II. HOPKINS Assistant Cashier mtrCTORS-Lticien Scott, E.N Morrill, W. E. Kellv.O. B. Taylor, John Kelley. Martin Si lith, J.W.Fogler. Chas Fearer, A, J. TVUock. D3es a general ban kinir business. Sells exchange on the priuciiial cities and Europe. M ANU F AC'S UliEKS' NATIONAL BANK. Office Manufacturers' Bank Building CAPITAL PAID IN $150,000 E. W.SNYDER.. J. C. LYSLK W. B. NICKELS. President Vice President Cashier DIRECTORS J. C. Lys'e, George H. Ryde, Root. Garrett, George Burrows, J. M. Laiug, Nathan Schloss, II. W. Vulfekuhler. W. B. Nickeis. E. W. Suvder LEAVENWORTH NATIONAL BANK. UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY. PAID UP CAPITAL $150,C00 SURPLUS soiooo PAUL E. HAVENS.... JOHN WILSON 2D CARROLL WM. M. SAlTTH...t . President Vice President Cashier ..Assistant Cashier DTREPTORS John- P. Richards, J. L. Aber-nathy, Fred. Harvey, John Wilson, Paul E. Havens. J. A. MoUonigle. Pdw'd Carroll, E. P. Hiuson, J. w. Morr:s, J. W. Crancer andK. Wultekuhler. UNION CAPITr SURPLUS SAVINGS BANK AND SAFE DKFOSIT VAULTS. $30,000 300 J, W. SPRATLEY.. President W. B. NIC'KKLS Viie President E.A. KELLY Cashier DIRECTORS L. A. Knox. W. B. Nickels, T. A. Uurd. J. W. Spratley, M. S. Thomas. John Keliey, Thos. A. Garrigues, Nathan Schloss and E. A. Kelley. Interest allowed on deposits under regulations The bank will be open Saturday evenings from to 8 o'clock. Money loaned on real estate and ot ir-r securities. Safe deposit boxes for rent an I packages cared for. 0 8!? T" r. L! .-. 2 wl c:Srttf TV.-' '--as - - ,, - .-. A IK a AND Enropsan EteaasMp ipey. 201 Delaware St. Sleeping Car Berths Reserved and Tickets to all Points North, South, Fait and WesLld All Informaticn fheerful'y Given. Telephone 143. JOS. D. HURLEY. .1. N. JOFRGER City Passenger Agent. Passenger & Tkt Ag ' r - .".4 1- '? f.n : T - - . i 4 MIGH GRADE PATEJ4T 1 ti WHAT AILS YOU? DR. E CHRISTIAN SE N. DISEASES - OF - VVOME A SPECIALTY. STRICTLY CONFIDENTIAL, OFiT ;S 303 PELAWA BE, n

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