Lawrence Daily Journal from Lawrence, Kansas on March 6, 1899 · Page 4
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Lawrence Daily Journal from Lawrence, Kansas · Page 4

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Lawrence, Kansas
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Monday, March 6, 1899
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Page 4
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X MARCH J 899. SaL 4 12 m 25t 19 2126 WBATHH BHPOBT. Following la a reet rd of the weather for the put 14 hoars as shown, by observations taken at Kansas University by Chanoellor F. H. bnow. . 9p mi7 am 8pm Temperature I DrrBulb..-! 13 b S 5 18 ft 1 Wet BolbM.' W 6 it in Barometer Wind 1 Direction NW NW 1 NW I inefw I 0 I 0 I 8 Clondi Miles of wnd baa DAILY CALENDAR. LOCAL TLMB. Bun rises ........8:47. Sunsets ... c:8 Moonrses 2:67 a m INDICATIONS Chicago, March. 6 For Kansas: Fair to night and probably Tuesday; rising tempera ture; winds shifting to ehoutherly. ,We are ready to make 100 good loans in Lawrence this spring. If you are think- ing of buying a home or building come see us. Tho'AtlaQ 2nd Floor Lawrence lilb iillao National Bank Building. F. M. Perkins, Fkbd Ckowx, Secretary. Solicitor. T HEREBY announce that I am a candi- X date for the office of city assessor, subject to the decision of the electors at the republican primaries. S. H. ANDREWS TT 7E are authorized to announce that C V V T. K. Prentice is a candidate fur the nomination for city marshal, subject to the decision of the repub.ican primaries. IHLRE.SY announce '.hat 1 will be a candidatifor renommation and election to the office of police judge of the city of Lawreuce. subject to the decision of the republican primaries, R. C. MAN LEY. 1AM a candidate for tne oJBce of city assessor subject to the decuijn of tne republican primaries. J E. W. WOOD. T HEREBY announce that I am a candi- J.date tor re-nomination and election to the office of city marshal, subject to the re publican pumaries of the ci.y. . H. MONROE. Lost, Found, For Sale, For Rent, Etr. For Sale A good driving horse, a stroug pbaetuo and harness. Will go at the hrsi iair offer. Wilson Sterling, 11 29 Louisiana street. For Rent A modern ten room brick house in tine repair. L O. Mclntire. Wafted White girl for general house- wot k at 504 O 110 street; snail family. For Sale A nice Jersey cow for $35 at X02 Maryland street, norti Lawrence. For Kent House and at 701 Illinois street. barn. Inquire For Sale Several choice milch cows: inquire of White's, south of Russell's ele vator. Wanted A competent girl for general bouse woik, 1028 Kentucky street. fORKtNT Modern bouse, six rooms. two blocks west of postoffice; inquire at 646 Kentucky street. . For Sale 20 shares of the capital stock of the Watkins National Bank, Lawrence, Kansas. Address. Ausiin McLanahan, 6 E. Centre street, Baltimore, Md. Wanted An apprentice to learn dress making by Mrs. Murray, 928 Massachu setts street. For Sale My residence at 1127 Ohio street. Easy payments with approved security, inquire 01 or address, Mrs. M. E. Trout. Notice I will haul away animals and clean vaults as cheap as anybody. Ail work done satisfactory or no pay. Orders to De leit at 14. ts. wagstan s grocery or throsgb the mail. S, N. Purington. Notice: I wish to notify the patrons of ofS, N. Punnton, deceased, that I will continue the work as advertised by him H. A. Punnton. Wanted Men to learn barber trade; eight weeks completes, two years, saved: be t season to begin; 300 positions to fill in May; students from distance assisted with transportation. Write toddy; Moler Bar ber College. St. Louis, Mo. For Sale or Rent A very nice 18 acre place within a mile of city. New five room bouse and good barn Some fruit and pasture. If rented will give man em ployment a portion of the time. For par ticulars call oa or aoaress w. K. Wil liams, owner, 1533 Massachusetts street. For .Rent Store room No. 734 Massa- chusets street. Inquire at, B. Shearer & Co. Wanted To rent. 7 or 8 room . house. south of Winthrop street, not more tban two blocks east or five west of Massachu setts street. Will lease for two or three years. Address M. T., care Journal. For Rfnt All or part of 29-acre pota to tract, ed&e of north Lawrence; 240 sere farm, five rooms, two barns, granary, plenty of good water and some timber, tour miles from University; four-room cottage one block from Indian school. John L. Kilwonh, Waikins bank. Wanted A young man 16 to 20 years old, to assist me in photographic work; a rood opportunity for the right kind of a young man t learn scientific photography. Enquire ot r . r.. fliarcy, university. Foe Sale Trees, vines and shrnbery. Hardy Herbaceous plants etc. City gardens laid out and planted, trimming trees a soecialtv all work done, promptly, neatly, with skill ahd dispatch, at very reasonable prices, los. Yewdall & Son, corner Dela ware and Hancock. Telephone 227. For Rent Forty acre farm two and a hall miles lrom the postoffice; abundance of fruit of all kinds, bouse, barn 48x50, sheds arranged to accommodate fourteen head of cows, and corn crib, good water and living spring in pasture. ALSO Twenty acre farm seven miles south of citv: bouse and barn, new orchard a d other fruit. Inquire of W. A. Carpenter, one-half mile east of Haskell institute. All kinds of shirts in every size among the on-hand stock at Wilder Una. Sun. Won. Tub. Wed. Thar. Frl. . jL 3 jiliiiiiiil 20 2I 22 23 24 27 28 29 30 3J The Sale of Mill Ends Morning, March 8th. We have purchased thousands of yards of lengths from one to twelve yards at from 25 to piece, also Hosiery and several other lines ticulars of this sale m Tuesday's dailies. Our Millinery department will be the largest in Lawrence. Three-fourths of our second floor will be devoted exclusively to this one department. We shall carry the largest and best assorted stock in the city, and we intend revolutionizing the Millinery business by selling strictly first class Millinery ng only a small protit even our rauern nais, Z0 or tDe stvle our Patro',s wiu finil tne to Davine. We re working meat ana day getting reaay tor tne opening ana win an nounce same a few days later. K AN 3 AS UNIVERSITY. Dr. Burdick gives a lecture in the chapel tomorrow evening entitled. 'Ancient and Modern Rome." The lecture will be profusely illustrated with lantern slides. The prevailing question at the Univer-J sity this morning was; what "Hall" will the new chemistry building be called? Mr. George Adams, class '93. arrived in town yesterday on his way to Washington. D. C. For the past ten months Mr. Adam has been connected with the United States geological survey, and has been doing work in Texas and the Indian territory. The question, "Resolved, that combi nations of railroads to fix the rates are a detriment and should be prohibited by law," for the Kansas-Nebraska debate was posted this morning. The candidates from the various schools and societies will be chosen on March 1 1, for the preliminary debate. The preliminary debate will take -place on April 7, and the final debate between the two universities will take place in Lawrence on May 5. Wilder Bros., ,have on hand a few pieces of union and separate suits of high- grade specially knit underwear, ranging in sizes from 34 inches to 42 inches, manufactured by the Lewis Knitting company. These will be sold at cost. Mandolin and guitar strings, a new supply just received at Smith's news stand BABY CARRIAGES GO-CARTS The finest line ever brought to Law rence at prices that will interest you. Ecke's Economy Store. Faculty-Sophomore BiBlcet Ball Game The most lively and hotly contested game of basket ba 1 of the season was played at the rink on Saturday evening be tween the faculty and sophomore teams of the arts school; the result at the end of the second half being 6 to 6. As soon 1 as the ball was put in play by Umpire Emley, both sides seemed determined to do their best, and it was not until after several minutes of play that a goal was made by Clark of the faculty team, after which a speech was demanded by the audience, to which he did not respond. The game was almost free from fouls, only three being called. one against Naismith and two against H. Owens. When at the end of the game the score was a tie, it was announced that the side scoriog the first goal would win the game, and after a few minutes of snappy playing ths goal was made by H. 0ens, thus securing victory for the sophomores. During the entire game, great enthusiasm was manifested by the audience and when a point was made by either sids they expressed their enthusiasm with shouts of encourage-neat. It is safe to predict that a few such games as this will greatly increase the interest in the game. SUITS $15.00. PANTS $4.00. 0. P. LEONARD. FINE 745 Mass. St TAILORING. Lawrence. Kan 9 C, L. Edwards, on Warren street, sells coal of all kinds; also wood and coke, at lowest cash .prices and delivers same in good condition. Telephone 87 We sell the "Ham mond" on easy pay ; nents. Liberal allow mce lor your old ma chine. Call on or address J. A. Kebler, Lawrence, Kan. "Tonjours Jeune," Face food and Dr. Snyder's R-medial soap at the home store Mrs. A J. Prentiss, 1105 Massachusetts street. R. L PRQTSCH. Merchant Tailor, 4io Mass. St, over DaOey's. Ebirts I Shirts I Shirtell! On-hand shirts at Wilder Bros., selling below cost. " Small cans ox good paint tor spring house cleaning at Woodward's. Special varnish for furniture. Go to 1 105 Massachusetts street for groceries, school supplies, stationery and books. Cigars, always the best brand, at Smith's sews depot GO. i Begins Wednesday I piece goods from the mannfactorers in 40 per cent less than the price by the that we bought the same way, Read par at popular prices in other words ask wnere so mucn ot me price lreueimy Pces much lessthaa they have been used Coal Miners Strikes. . In Arkansas and at Pittsburg, Kansas the miners are out, but as A. . Gnmn is well supplied with . Eureka and Ouita Anthracite the strike will not effect , his customers. Mr. Griffin also has plenty of Lehigh bard coal. Ladies clean your - kid gloves with Miller's gloveine, for sale only by A. D Weaver, headquarters for. the famcus Gerster and the Foster street gloves, all the desirable shades; gloves 1 fitted and warranted. HASH COAL AND 'WOOD YARD. Prompt Delivery. M. IKEEBY. Corner Warren and New Jersey sts. TeL 170. Sweet violets, call at houses. the Luther green- Fish Globes in new shaoes. 1 . . VUIIIC III CI I IU 9CC them at HOADLEY'S. L-svenwcno. The patriotic colored folks of Lawrence will leave the Saata Fe depot at 8:30 a m Sunday, March iz, for Leavenworth to visit the Twenty-third Kansas lately re turned from Cuba; $1 round trip. Get tic'-et of Cy Richardson, 930 Massachu setts street, or Doc McWiliiams. The paper by Mrs. Wbitzell at the Uni tarian church on Wednesday afternoon on "ine uid ana isew win be read at 3 o'clock, and an Admission of 10 cents will be charged. Miss Mitchell has returned after a few weeks' vacation, and will again have charge of the hair-dressing department of j Misses Peterson & Hutt. Telephone Wiedemann at 18a for ice cream and candies Oar facilities permit of the very best optU cal work at moderate prices, ivyes treated by a graduate of the Chicago Op- thalmic College. TIPLJrilP IJiC? Jeweler and XLCiOXXilt O, Optician A diamond walued at $3,000,000 is on ex hibition in Paris. The gem is for sale. It is reported that a Lawrence pharmacist will buy it to use as a paper weight. Ha is able to do this because Dr. Wheeler does his dental work. Amalgam fillings 50 cents, gold fillings one half usual price, extracting teeth, each, 25 cents. Office over Bullene's shoe store, 829 Massachu setts street, open from 7 a. m. to 6 p. m. AWRENCE BUSINESS COLLEGE SHORTHAND, TYPEWRITINO, BOOKKEEPING, and any otber commercial branch given special attention in totn aay ana evening ses sions, Hinroil any time. Keasonaoie rates. I. C STEVENSON. Principal. Dr. Burdict is a lecturer of wide experi ence, and will be greeted with a crowded bouse at the University tomorrow evening. "Ancient and Modern Rome" v is the subject of Dr. Burdtck's illustrated lecture at the University tomorrow evening. If you are in need of shirts this spring Wilder Bros., have some good ones among their on-hand stock. Pocket knives that you can whittle nails with without turning an edge, at Smith's news depot. WALL PAPER and MOULDINGS. Tlie Best Line Pianos and Organs In the state HENSHAw'S. 17 Hun. Htmt Dr. Burdick has many beautifully colored views which he will throw upon the screen at his lecture tomorrow eyening at the j University, among them, illustrations of -QuoVadis." LEX E. PROTSCM, SR. ARTISTIC TAILOR OverIndlana. Cash Grocery. 911 Massachusetts street. Don't miss the opportunity of one of those bargains among the shirts at Wilder Bros. getting j on-hand WEW. Bloater Just Received at W A GSTAFP'S. bulacEterel C0XGRESS31X1 BOWERSOCK B1CK Ths Second District Representative Re turns From a Visit to Waahlngr- ton- Congressman J. D. Bowersock returned this noon from a short trip to Washington. Mr. Bowersock has not taken his seat in congress yet, but the term of his predecessor expired with the adjournment I of congress Saturday, and. Mr. Bowersock will take bis seat as soon as there is another session. The purpose of Mr. Bowersock's trip to Washington was to become acquainted with the departments, and the methods of doing work through them, in order that be might be able to take up that sort of work with little delay when again called to the capital. He , called on the president while away, and saw most of the department officials, so that he feels that his trip was not without results. Mr. Bowersock was present at many of the most interesting-sessions of congress, and was as attentive a' he could be with his other work, in order that he might learn the ways of the legislators of the nation. There is little probability, in Mr. Bow ersock's opinion.of an extra session of con- cress, and be will not take his seat as a congressman until next December. While away he heard little democratic talk of making silver an issue for the next cam paign, but is convinced that anti-expansion extravagance of the present congress, and the little return from the Philippine con quest will be the topics of the next na tional campaign. The trip to Washington was a very sat isfactory ooe in every way for Mr, Bower sock, and he succeeded in getting plans on foot for many things that are wanted by the people of the district though he ad mitted that it was easier to get garden seeds for his constituents than offices. AMUSEMENTS. Bobby Gaylor. the well known Irish comedian, is coming and it is said will bring with him one of the best comedy or ganizations now traveling. He secured McSorley's ''Twins" and is making all i kinds of a hit. There should be a big crowd at the opera house tomorrow night Notice to the Public. The insurance business of John Charl ton & Son will be continued by E. L Char ton, who will be assisted by bis bro her-in-law. I. D. Stewart, who has had thirty-five years experience in underwrit ing. Mr. Cbarlton desires to thank the customers of the firm for their patronage in the past tbiity years, and will endeavo to conduct tbe busincs in sucb a manner as to merit it in the future. If you wish to clean your silverware easily and without injury to the goads, buy a jeweler's brush of Woodward & Co, Retailed at wholesale price. Remember those bargains in on-hand shirts at Wilder Bros., will not always last; better get supplied at once and save money by so doing. Bell's Military band will give its first annual ball in the near future, which promises to be a grert success. Three cars of Eureka and two cars Onita Arkansas anthracite, now in at Griffin's Kay A. J. Phillips interior decorator telephone 19a, RHYMES OF IR0NQU1LL Is one of the new books just in at the University Book Store, L. M. GIBB, Prop. I t In a Sity Like Laurence Where we are all dependent upon each other it's your best interest to patronize your individual store. Reverse the order and you have empty store room?, and you yourself have no business future. HERE IS A STORE Where there is plenty of light and air, where stocks are new and fresh with constant replenishing with the best from America s and Europe's leading manufacturer's. Salespeople are careful and couiteoua. goods are shown willingly, and in all there's a home-like air about the Innes store that makes a shopper feel comfortable when trading at this store. WE SELL THE BEST of everything in Silks, Dress Goods, Skirts, Wrap", Gloves, Hosiery, Underwear, Corsets, Notions, Carpets, Curtains, Rugs, Linoleum, and if the prices weren't right the store wouldn't keep growing as rapidly as it does. Will we see you this week ? t - Delineator. Buterriok'8 Delineator for April I Now in Stock. . INNES, NACE & HACUN. Successors to GEO. INNES. e TS blL Will furnish yon (with enough paper to complete a room about 12X 14. See our line of aew goods. ROWLANDS & BEND SOCIAL. HAPPENINGS. Mrs. D. L. Rowlands has returned from a week's visit at her old home in Emporia. Mrs. Gen. H. S. Hall went to Kansas City this morning for a few days visit with her daughter, Mrs. Dana Templin. Miss Elizabeth O'Keefe returned last night from Topeka where she visited Hiss Jean Frost. Miss Pearl Dewey arrived Saturday to spend the rest of the winter with her sister Mrs. May Phillips. Miss ciizabetn Jrenny ot Hutchinson is here to spend the week with Miss Mar guerite Wise. Tbe Sigma Nus will give a dancing party Thursday night. The T. N. E.fraternity had an initiation Saturday night. Miss Emma White of Topeka has re turned to her home after a short visit with Miss Lena Beard. Mrs. Ellen J. Dare of Sabetha is visiting her sister Miss Cora Peck. Mr. Day Karr of Topeka is a newly pledged Sigma Nn. Miss Wilson and Miss Thorp went to Kansas City to the Melba opera company. Miss Engle, Miss Brock and Miss Swayze of tbe Quincy school visited the Kansas City schools last Friday. The Round Table club will meet tomor row afternoon with Miss Belle Ross on Louisiana street. A tuii attendance is requested. Beet of All To cleanse the system in a gentle and truly beneficial manner, when tbe Springtime comes, nse the true and perfec remedy, Syrup of Figs. Buy the genuine. Manu factured by the California Fig Syrup Co., only, and for sale by all druggists, at 50 cents per bottle. Excursion. Grand colored excursion to Leaven worth to welcome the Twenty third Kan sas, will leave the Santa Fe depot at 8:30 a, m., Sunday March 12; $1 00 round trip. Full information and tickets may be had at Cy Richardson's, 930 Massachusetts street. The University basket ball team re turned from Topeka Saturday afternoon. 1 he bovs are enthusiastic in their praise of tbe hospitality and kind treatment accorded them. The defeat sustained by the home team aroused no ill feeling in them, but served only to intensify their evident desire to make the visit of their opponents as pleasant as possible. As a parting evidence of their good will, Mr. Hulse, one of tbe players, presented the Kansas University boys with a boquet of beautiful cut flowers. Tbe spirit of true sports manship that animates the Topeka players is highly commendable and worthy of emulation - Many young men about tbe streets have a very obnoxious habit of using tbe open stairways along the street for loafing places and other purposes, to sucb an ex tent that property owners are beginning to complain vigorously of the nusiance com mitted, and arrests are likely to follow if tbe practices are not discontinued. Congressman J. D. Bowersock did not return from Washington as expected yes terday, but arrived home this afternoon. Fresh garden seeds at the Home Store. LITTLE LOCAL! storm was one of Hick's p re- The dictions. W. J. Flintom was in Kansas City yesterday. Fred Howard was up from Kansas City to spend Sunday. There will be an adjourned session of district court on Friday. There will be a farmer's institute at the I court house on Saturday. The Lawrence bale-tie factory expects to begin work tomorrow, manufacturing bale ties. - Judge J. Q. A. Norton will leave tomor row tor San Antonio. Texas, for his health. Union Teacher's meeting will be held Tuesday evening, at the Consregational church at 7:30. Judge S A. Riggs went to Garnett this morning to begin the March term of dis trict court there. Lillian Renick, child of Mr. and Mrs. Allen Renick, died yesterday of lung trouble, and was buried today. Ben Popenoe, after a much needed rest 01 tnree weexs witn nis parents. Has re turned to his work in Kansas City. The Indian Leader printer boys from Haskell institute visited the Journal office today to see what tbey could learn here. Mrs. Libbie Towner, of Kansas City will be in Lawrence Thursday to attend tbe meeting of th Lawrence Eastern Star lodge. Tbe city republican central committee will meet this evening for the purpose of calling tbe primaries for the nomination of city officers. The township assessors of Douglas county were in session in ths court house today to agree on rates of assessment for the coming year. There will be a meeting of the executive committee of the Douglas County Poultry and Pet Stock association in the Journal building Tuesday evening. The city council and the board of edu cation wi I hold the r March meetiogs this evening, for the purpose of transacting the regular monthly business, W. L. Burdick, the new law mstructor at Kansas university, was admitted to practice in tne district court Saturday on motion of Judge J. W. Green. The river commenced to rise yesterday and has been filled since with floating ice, which has gorged at a number of different places in the channel of the stream. The street cars had to abandon efforts to give service yesterday, and it was some time before the tracks were cleared so that they could operate this morning. The roads have been made so rough by the cold weather since Saturday that they are now much more nearly impassible than they were when it was so muddy the last of last week. Marriage licenses today: Thorston Ousdabl of Jefferson county to Maggi May Willey of Douglas county; Robert C Haney to Josephine Williams, both of Jef ferson county. As Frank Willard was going home Satur day night an effort was made to hold him up, but he managed to get away from the highwaymen and escaped before they could get their bands on him. H. D. Whitman is able to be back at his post at the postoffice right along now, but Miss Jessie Linton, the money order clerk, is not yet able to be down. F. A. Myers the north Lawrence carrier, is still in very bad shape, l be bouse and senate got together on the University building appropriation Sat urday afternoon, and the bill was passed appropriating money for a chemistry build ing to cost $55,000. There will be no mu seum building appropriation. 1 ne board or county commissioners was in session today, allowing bills, hearing road cases, and transacting other county business. An appeal from the decision of the county superintendent in district 77, was set for hearing next Tuesday. The storm yesterday brought the d uck hunters who had gone up the river, back to town, with little game. The clogging of the river with ice and the change in the weather made it impossible for ducks to light near the camps that tablished. had been es About 6:30 last evening the fire department was called to George Reineke's house on the corner of Indiana and Winthrop streets, Fire had been discovered in the second story of the honse. It was put out before the department arrived and without much loss. Mrs. B. N. Beat's condition is still very serious. She suffers terribly with her broken hip and is gradually getting weaker, Her burns are healing and it is thought there will be no danger from them. She is still at Bethany hospital, Kansas City, Kansas, " It commenced snowing about 8 o'clock yesterday morning, and kept it up until after noon. The wind came up with the snow, and blew in blizzard fashion the greater part of the day. It was almost down to zero this morning, but was bright, and gave indications of warming soon. 24 SHEETS fine quality Queen Anne Linen Note Pater tor........ 3 CtS 24 SHEETS best quality Linen Note for:.. .5 CtS Come in and examine it for yourself. PASSON'S DEPARTMEN STORE. Lecture. "Among the Balkans," illustrated by magic lantern and music, illustrating life, habits, heroes and legends of "The Pleasant Nation of Europe," as seen by Miss Mary M. Haskell, born in Bulgaria and recently returned from an eight-years residence there. The lecture will be given Friday evening, March 10, at the congregational church. Admission 15 cents. Children under 15 years, 10 cents. FML CAPT. H1ETET. J The Captain of the Twenty-Third Writes from Cuba to the Journal The following from Captain Sherman A. Harvey ot the Lawrence, company of the Twenty-third Kansas, will be read with interest. Since tbe letter was writen the dispatches say the command has started for the United States, but the news contained is as of much interest as though this were not the case: San Luis, Cuba, Feb. 21st To the Editor or the Journal: Today still finds us in sunny Cuba. We have made preparations and are ready to move, but as yet no transport has come for us. There are all kinds of rumors. It is said that the "Minnewaska" is on her way to the states for the Fifth U. S who were to come here, got stranded on a reef. No reason is given for tbe non arrival of the "Chester" which was to take the Eighth Illinois. The head officials don't seem to know what is the matter. We are begin ning to think perhaps the trouble in Manila has caused the delay, or perhaps it has dawned on the war department that there is no reason or excuse for bricging us home just now to encounter the extreme cold weather now prevailing in the states. Much sickness and death would surely fol low. We hardly expect to leave before tbe 1st of March now, though we may. Sugar making is the order of business here now. There are several large mills near here; the sugar cane crop is light as it has not been cultivated very much since the beginning of the war. Many of the poor Cubans live altogether on cane; they carry a stalk of cane just as Americans carry a dinner pail. Those who work in the cane field rarely eat any thing else. Many huts have been built around the country near: and farming . begun. We are eating fresh vegetables all the time. While business is better than it was, it is practically at a standstill because of the uncertainty of ths form of government that is to be bere; and tnere will be no change until the United States announces some definite policy as to tbe future gov ernment of the island. Considerable plundering and murdering is going on in tbe interior, by Cuban bandits. On a large sugar plantation near here, soldiers are stationed in the held to guard tbe stock and preserve peace be tween the Jamaica laborers and the na tives. . I had a pleasant call from Char'es El well this evening. He is well and looks well. He was on his way out in the mountains, looking after business inter ests. All of the Lawrence boys were pained to learn of the killing of Lieut A. C. Alford in the battle at Manila. We anxiously await the pa pers to see if there are others. The weather here is dry and hot. Tbe thermometer registers from 80 0 to nearly qo 0 . lust tbink of us . coming home where the thermometer is below zero! It makes me shiver away down here. Tbe boys like tbe idea of coming home, but not when it is so cold. The suspense we are undergoing now is very painful. We do not know when we will be ordered to break camp. The regiment is in very good shape, Lawrence boys who are sick are improv ing and should we stay here ten days tbey will all be able to travel and return with us. The Bowers bov who - was the worst is up every day now and is improv ing fast. Yours truly. S. A. Harvey, Capt. Twenty-third Kansas voluteers, JOHN STANDING COAL. WOOD, HAY AND FEED. Pennsylvania and Arkansas Anthracite, Kan sas ana utner coals. 800 Vermont street, telephone 47. Crushed coke at $5 per ton; finest fue on earth for heating; for sale by Lawrence Gas company, H. W, HAYNE. OPTICIAN. tai MasMCfeMatts Sttmt, Upstairs. firadnate Ohlo&ge College of Opthalmologj No fancy prices but good, honest work and and absolute guarantee. References: PHTS,AfiTY Crushed coke at 10c per bushel makes a fine fuel for beating, No dirt nor smoke, Ask your neighbor about it: for sale by Lawrence Gas company. Lehigh bard coal, nut and stove at A, J. Griffin's. Bowersock Opera House. Tuesday ening, March 7th. Am "ica's Foremost )med!an. BOBBYJAYLOR. '.'.worlev's Twins, Prices 25c, 50c, 75c. Seats on sale at Dick Bros.' $13.50. Beautify your parlor while you can do it at a small expense. We have determined to make March a record breaker, if assortment of goods and low prices cut any figure. The above is only a representative of what we will continue to do all month. This is mahogany finish on birch, covering, sJk damask. Sofas, Divans, Seats, All follow in the wake. ROBERTSON BROS. THE CLOSE OF LIFE, They were driving slowly, and' he had been bending down to examine a creaking front wheel of the rather dilapidated rd wagon in which they sat; and, as h Dent thus, the thought came to her for the hundredth time that John was failing, was feebler than he had been. As he sat up the scarce broken filly shied over again? the shaggy old mule on her own stdi, and she noted with relief how firmly John's twisted fingers held- the rustic rope lines. and that the old buggy whip, reserved onij for those Sunday drives, csme with a sure, strong stroke across the glossy little cra tnre. Thev were coming home from church, the new Methodist church, this bright spring midday, and the warm cun glowed down disasreeably overhead and facilitated the disintegration of the dust clods in the long. white country road. It was gooJ, Annie, lie done well lor a young man, saia we 01a man siowij , who-out looking at her, for his eyes were gating over the fields they were passing, hcIJa ol hundreds of rows of tiny cotton plants. Yes, he is a better speaker than bis fa ther were. But, John, I led tne loniier lor bavins heard him." I ve been thinking, John 1 sat there, vou know, and I were think ing-" "Well, Annie!" "Onlv. John, that if you fell ill, or I, you know" not willing to alarm him "and if one of us should die we've lived o long together it would be hard. It will surely be lonely for one of us some time, you know. with no one, and without the other. Thev drove on in silence. They had lived their whole lives together, and a peaceful, loving friendship hal brought them into such close sympathy they often sat together lor long intervals without speaKing. iter free was smaller than his own; but, so much alike were thtir faded features, vtn a stiarger would have guessed them brother and fcister. - Presently lie got out to open tbe big gate that let them into their own dbck yara. It was rather a small house, t.ut it was the onlv home either had ever known, ana was made precious by lifelong familiarity nd association. Sh? was glad, yet almost sorry, too, as she sat rocking and listening on ine low gal lery. It hadibeen her idea, suggested some how away back in the spring oy tnai sermon, to have somebody come and help them and live with them, and make a "family.' And from Missouri Mary a son had written tlmt he was willing; that his wite naa "taken to it at once, and that they had two children. . lie was Sister Mary s only son, and Mary had diled long ago in Missouri, and the boy had never seen them. It was natural ne should have asked: "How many acres are in the farm?" and if they were "mortgaged up;" not understanding that they were two poor old people offering him a wealth of love. She was going to give them her "best room," a sort o parlor, and she went and stood in the doorway of the low, large room, looking lovingly into the cool interior. Already she half felt that she had done wrong to ask these strangers to come and make their home there; that she and John, who had lived so long quietly together, were happier perhaps alone. When she reached the gallery again she was coughing, and her mouth was moist with the blood that had come so often it had ceased to alarm her. She looked thin, and old, and frail, beT white hair and glasses glistening in the sun rays. She waa "set in her ways" and "sickly" and "old maidish;" but, for all that, her heart was hungry and sick for companionship, some one to love them her and John It was October, and Nell stood looking out of tbe window, her pretty face glowing from a recent nearness to the stove. "Sweetheart," she said lovingly to her husband, "this is the first house we have ever owned, and now 1 want you to buy me some pretty roses and cut away those scraggy bushes in tbe fronbysrd. That old cloth of gold hardly bore a perfect bloom; besides, it's unhealthy to have vines on ths house." Something large and hard seemed to come up in Aunt Annie's throat; but before sbe could speak she was glad to hear John aay, sternly, if somewhat huskily: "No, Philip. Thab vine was given me when a youth by my one sweetheart. She is dead, and yon must not cut it down, sir. And the other flowers are Annie's." The young husband and wife exchanged glances, and when one of them spoke it was to change the subject. I But Aunt Annie felt that the something in, her throat grew bigger; the "tight" feeling seemed to occupy her entire left side. When the children had come in and supper was over, Aunt Annie noticed how cheery the lirtle family looked. But John sat apart, ilent, resting heavily on his elbow, his bead leaning on one hand. I PerhaDS he was bowed by' a rush of old memories, and sat recalling tbe sorrow that had so long blighted his life. I She went over, and did a thing she had not done for years kissed John good night upon tbe forehead, and then, ashamed at this display of foolish weakness and tenderness before these strangers, she almost ran to her room. She undressed hastily, but had scarcely turned down tbe light before a faint salt taste was in her mouth. Although conscious of little pain, she felt a great weak ness coming over her, a great) pressure over her breast. She pushed off the cover and called faintly. Across tbe hall the younger child was crying, and its voice seemed to drown her own. She lay still for what seemed a long time, tbe blood wetting ths pillow and darkening the clean-white sheet. Presently the door opened softly and a rough old hand closed over her own. 1 "Annie" his voice was low and it sounded far off-" Annie!" ' She tried to speak, and, failing, would have raised her head in acknowledgment of his presence. But the blood gushed warm and thick and she sank back coughing, dying, strangled in her own life blood. And the hard, bent fingers clasped hers closer, and to the ears of the dying woman came faintly the sound of the old man sobbing. It was spring; the rose still grew on the gallery and was holding to tbe sunshine a hundred bursting faint gold buds. Nell bad never alluded to it again; indeed, tbe entire front yard seemed fallen into pitiable neglect. A sow had torn off a loose board, and her pigs, half concealed by tbe wet grass,' were grunting and rooting among some lily bulbs. The children, "forbidden" to go on the front gallery, peered curiously around the door facing, alternately pushing one another out and scrambling within the open door again. "What's uncle doing, stooping down there by the fence?" said or.e child. "Mending it," answered the older. "Ain't be been there a long time!" Tbe nephew, passing, looked out. Noting the stillness of bis uncle crouched in the rickety fence corner, he went out to see what was tbe matter; then he called gently to his wife that be bad found tbe "old man" dead. Jennie Montgomery, in New Orleans Times Democrat. Rockers andl Chairs

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