You have viewed 1 newspapers today. Please Register in order to view more newspapers.
We are retrieving your image from the archive...
We are converting your image into tiles...
Atchison Daily Globe (Newspaper) - May 26, 1886, Atchison, Kansas OT39ML Makes a Bitter Attack on Ootnmissionor Blnok and His Pension. He Assorts That Hliick is rui Intel- v. lectual Wreck or an fni- lioster. Oleomargarine Buttered in the A Mew of Political Ooutra- dictions. S, Hay 20. When Hie San- tte met yesterday, Sir. Harrison reported favorably a bill to authorize the appoint- ment of an additional adjutant gcncialuf tlie army with the rauk major general of cavalry. The hill was passed on the calendar. On motion ot Mr. Dolph Juno I was fixed for the cousideiatlon ot the bill repealing the Pre-emption and Timber Culture laws. On motion of Mr. Plumb tlie Senate pro- ceeded to consider the Atlantic Pacific Railroad Forfeiture bill. After a debate by Messrs. Plumb and Call the bill was placed as it was reported from the Committee on Public Lands of tlie Senate. It forfeits all lands except Hie right of waj' adjacent to and cotenuinus with the completed poUicm of the road. On motion of Mr. Sewell, the Senate then ok up tlie bill herelo'fore reported by liim Din the Committee on Pensions to amend 3 neiif-ion laws by increasing tlio pensions f soldiers and sailors who had lost an Run 1 leg in tlie service. The bill irives a fionth to soldiers and saiiors lost one foot or one hand In the service.; month to those who lost nn arm ttttave thy albow or leg above the knee; S-J5 a niontli to thoyo who inst an arm at the shoulder joint or a log at the hip joint. Mr. Miller offered an amendment extend- ing the provisions of the bill so as to in- clude among the S45 n month pensioners the cases ol men whose letrs had been ampu- tated so near the hip joint as to prevent the use of an artificial limb. The amendment was agreed to, and as so amended the bill passed. On motion of Mr. Sawyer, privnto pen- with. ill, but it u'tiR lolnlly nud absolutely unjust As (o Hie Kiil'ftfta nulillor, (inirntl IJtnek Jmd tihiiply t'xi'rphi'd tho pi'i.ilumiu ID aiis- pond iMixlm in urMcv to unvo It. oxninlnutl into. TlitU had lesiiltod In u Cniitoflnr.LtB BoMIwr now uL tin1 hpad of Hie Interior Do- jiitrtiiHMit nllnvvliiK Mio claim. ilr. Vudilinus ohsorvod Unit Senator from Kansas, white duiwmicing the Com- missioner ot I'onslona foruot lo express his grateful :ippieeiiition to Iho Into Senator -from Mississippi now ut the Iiond of tho In- terior Depart men t. Air. Voorhwjs insisted that Mr, ItigaLls would find himself mistaken if ho sup- posed he would by his attacks projtidge tlio it'bult of tho pension hivostigatlon, now go- TUG Urgent Ooficloncv conference report was submitted, and on motion of Mr. Alli- son u croud to. Tlie Bankiuptey bill was tlion taken up. Mr. Teller spoke "gainst nnd Mr. IIoar In its favor, and after an executive session the Senate adjourned. When the Ilonsu mot yostardny tlie speaker announced [he appointment of Messrs. Ding Icy, of Maine, JJunn, of Ar- kansas, nnd .MeMiJIim, of Tennessee, as conferees on the Shipping hill, Mr. Springer, of lllhiub, hum tne Cum- ii.Uteo on 'iVnitorics, a bill to PD- j OUJI SUPJ.KM COURT. THE NINE BIG FAT JUSTICES AND THEIR SURROUNDINGS. Scfliios In the Story'tt In Who CMU Kotiro ou u Gosalj> About Them. ISpec.ul Con-espoiitleacM TTASHINGTOX, May supremo court judges luive the most desirable posi- tions in Uncle Sam's employ. They got a year during their terms on the bench, and at tho ago of 70 they havo tho right to ictiro on the samo salary for the ro- auucdsr of thoir lives, Last inontU Judge Miller reached this age, nnd in November Judge Field and Chief Justice "Wnito, will sec their 70tli birthdays. Judge Brndloy ivas 70 three yoars ago, so that there will bo at tho dose of this your four supreme justices eligible to retirement. In caso they should retire, President Cleveland will havo tho appointment their successors, nnd on this account the leading lawyers of the country thu people (if Dakota to form a ronstl- are watching supremo court with groat Union or a State tJuverninunl; also ad- Interest. I can inform thorn, however, that equalize tho per capita payment to tlio Cht'iokeo Indians out of ihe ap- propriation madf to them UK-act of Mi. Maybmy, ol Ahchisraii. from the Coin- miUt'ft on Ways and Mi-ans ivportod ad- voi'M'ly on tlu1 bill to carrv into clVoct the convention made bHwerii the UniU'd States ami Mexico, sijjm'd January 00, 1SS3, while Mr. IJewiu, nf New York, piusunled n mi- nority K-pnrt. Mr. Kandnll, of Pennsylvania, submitted a oonluivMice on tliu L'lgent Ueti- cietu'j bill and it to. After a vatn altenipt to Lurive at some detvrmimuioii toiiie older uf business lo be puiMitfd dining ihe mimlndcr of the week lho Illume went into Committee of thu on ihe Ulcoinarjr.irine bill, and to buy now ones every year or two. Tan ftuoilt tlih Miuo bo mob a no'od robing wln-ru tu.j muni mi u is lmm 'it Albany who nslswl him what ho many One. pietuivH, and ono ol'tlut-o kapor- IntemU-d to bu in life. YmuiK Hrwlloy ru- traitof John Oio ttrst chief ju-Aku Jb plKil Umtlw Imd not dot-idea wlu'thoi- ho represents him with u (-own of bliiek. "'aultl >H! prcsWont of tbo Unito-l Btatos or bright red silk facing, and thoro wiw u of tin- supremo court. notut man discussion a year or two ngo us lo then asked Urailley to road to him. Ho did the justices of the court ever woiv gowns yf eo. iimllu (tiMiIni? irf hu hml ivad Im this character. The quwtion was reform! t-bowod such aoudtrfulknovvlodgo Uiat to ono of John Jay's mul ho solved it by showing ono of tbogowtts of this kind which bis ancestor wore. John Jajf was Justice, tbo supreme court wore white wigs, long black silk .gowns, kueo breeches and low shoos adorned with big silver buttons. When Taucy became chief justice ho appeared before tbo court iu pantaloons, and was, it is said, the ilrst jus- tice who gave a decision so attired. THE SVPP.EitE COURT KOOIL They are as a body tbe sleekest, fattest, jolliest nud the same time stateliest assembly Mr. Millar, i-t' Kentucky, gave Washington. They correspond to Shakes- support to thy bi.l. I peare's definition of class, and their Mi. Cannon, of Illinois, had no scinples stomachs have no moro wrinkles than so 'iT the Mil, nvnii thuugli it iiniiy drum heads. Secure in tbeir high positions, surrounded a host of good fel- about were said It did discriminate In tiivor of i unu industry and nifamsi another. i. Kt-lley, m rennsyhamix, sakihe would lows and witb a assured tbem not fm any additiumU inteinal He asltpil whether Cntigiuss ouultl jirohilut j for their they can sneer at cara 1 and laugh and grow fat. Already the gov- cases wero taken up and pioceeded seifiil-u Irom makm? new'du-covcHcs and srnuient bus paid these judges over preri'iit niztrnmly fioin mnktiic new invcn- j m salaries ami nearly every one ot them 1.....a His life drawing lo its imtuial f has itjceired a fortune from Uncle tsaiii. Its best and ripo-t had been Judge Miller's receipts as supreme judge huvo lho ni'iu advised him by all means to got ni education. Young Uradloy decided to do so. Jto taught .school to got tho money, and finally graduated from Kutgora college in the Biime with ox-Secretftff Stata Frolinghuyscn. Ho to practice law nt Newark, N. J., nmdo a groat reputation, and Grant appninted him to his present posi- tion. Judge Bradley Is an indefatigable, worker, llo does not leave' tho supremo court bonch, because he must havo some- thing to do, and ho would foci lost away from work. Ho is a great lover of mathe- matics, and often takes up abstruse subjects in history and posts himseK on lUoui. He has one of tho finest, libraries In Washington, nud uses tho congressional library a groat deal Justice Miller, who has just reached 70, ii n. healthy looking man. Ho has u great big frame, with big, broad, bee f y bhoulders, and a would do honor to Bacchus. His liond is very largo, his foreheml high and broad, and his nose of such character that it seenm to bo rather than Inuphlnjs. Millor started lifo as n druu; clorlt. studied niwiicino nud tht-u THE CRIER. He was born m Kentucky nnd Lea ring tlio robing- room ihe jiish'cocs, clnd nuidu his in lomi, whence ho in their the hall ami proceed appointed to ihe .supreujn by President soberly through a bark entrance into the Lincoln. Ho i-s a man of great ability, a supreme conn chamber. they enter member of the Unitarian church, aud is said JOSTIOK 31ILT-EK, every OHO rises, and all remain M finding until the justices bow and Then a little follow with a voice at tho right of chamber rises anil bays; "0 0 Oyez! O All persons having business botore the supremo court of the United States are admonished to draw near and give tbeir attention for thn court is now sit- ting. the United fcitates ;md this honorable court.'1 Tbe first thing" in order is usually tho sweariiitr in of lawyers who wish to practice before the court. This, is a solemn con ninny, and tbe applicant bus to KU-ss the Hible in taking the Tlie before tao supremo court talk quietly and rarely at- tempt to do anything by uights of oluquouce. CHIEF JUSTICE WAITK. BtateuitiiiUs had been sent hiomicast overiho -country about tho aclmri of Coniiiiissioner Dudley, if General was iMitiilfd tu tho pension he hoped Jiu rut.tin it. General lilnck had been a badly wounded man, and if entitled to a pension, nu mat- now he would not leruce it one cent. It du! not coine with ihe best irnu-e, however, from men batl received pen- sious by net of C.-nmn.-b to oNji-cl to receiving them by simihir means. The Kruat majoritj1 of men who applied for pen- sions wore disabled cithei hum re- ceived or coiifiaeteit in service. JVIr. ingiills bai'l ho did not sliiml here to disparage tho valor or com.iye of General Black, but merely asserted that Unit otlicer had received his piesent pension upon alle- gations Unit did not eM.st to-day. Air. ingulfs was informed, thontrh he did not know it wlu'ii ha loported fleneml Jiluclt's applicaiion fur a pension, that after all tlie treat- ment icndeied Geneial Hiark be nctixt; in political and piufe.sMotml lite; thai n.; a camlidalG for Confess m or 1SGS, long alter thoj war closed. Hu had also been informed that thiee times .since tlie planting of the pension in IbTO General Black liad been a candid. ile fm and had made ;t tliat be Jjad been a caiultilatu for Governor rind active1 on the ilmoled to in. the tendencj- and etlect amounted to more than Field's, of whieh had been to develop all the j niatuiial resources ot the eountrv nnrt if- -.r U in and tlwm cods'. SoO.OOO, Matthews and Gray, into ntiJttv mill given each, and Blatcbford's moro than to thu idle and out the industry Chief Justice TVaito has been awl of America's man ami twelve years on tho bench, at a salary of WOIIHMI. Having his natural f a year, or a total of mid thu iMicnry of years to that i it is no wonder that they are as a doss labor be would not vote to add to tho cor- oveittow of tin.- treasurv iu orclei to say that ihu couiUij's inakTial resources bliould not be developed, that the people shoukt not havu cheap lood and that there should not cmployinpnl tor gentle gill- hood, vigorous manhood and old aire. Mr. of Texas, said that liad no infill to destroy one industry to Mi. Tucker, of Virginia, maintained that i U not proju-r to altempt through a i long lived, nnd in looking back over our you will find that only forty-three men all told have occupied seats on the su- oreme bench. There have been only seven supreme justices, aud nearly even" one of these bas lived to a good old age. John Jay died at feG, John 'Marshall at SO, Roger 11 laney nt ST, and Salmon P. Chose, who was tiiiR of the presidential bee, at re than one-third of the judges of Flump; that lie iuui conducted ]nnft-s- fiional avocation and had contended for a seat In the United Slates Senate. Vet the FtMintoi bail bt'cn htfonntd fioin in >ny smirc'ea that he was a total inlellcc- tnally and physically. Mr, Yoorhoe-s denied that anybody had Baiil that Mr. Black was an intellectual yvrecK. Air. Inirallb said it had been repeated time, and ntiuin. Mr. Voorhees, with emphasis of manner, denied I his. Mr. Intuits said that umoni; the rnnuy nilegatinns was one that he could not jiiae- Ifcf Ins profe-sslun. .Mr, Voorhees exclaimed: "Well how qouM on hf.s back and toin if his mind was us hniriiL us Mr. linrallf) answered: "J nm not herein answer a cnteoiiism of the Senator timn Jjidiana about whuthei a man eonld piac- tic'e law on hib baolt or not. That not concmi the confiover.sy.'' (lien loUur.ned his .stalenient as to the nf "hitelleclnal" wreck. -As to (Jem-nil Jilnclt'.S wounds, lie I'einni'ki d that im hion could be too largo for Ihti-so wounds. Jtwasnotol largeness ol tho pi-iiM.m tiiat ho no man cnnld be paid SWl) ti munth foi l.i'hig turn liy -shot nnd shell, but he (Mr, Hl-n-lc) sinod to-day co-opiM'atimr with thu I'reHutenL of the United Stales in vetoing liltle ineiiHiin-a of relief at eUhl dollars pur nionlh to soldieis, wiio could not SCCIIIQ sullicient evidence to their claims betuie 1hu Punslon Office. JJu (Mr. tested Charlea Jtlaelt enjnying u pension of ilOO a inoiiUi upon jiieiexLs that did not cxi.it, and ut the snine time using tho elforis of his irreat ollici; lo pie- vent tho paj iiioni of pensions that bad been lawfully provided for. Ono of his firht otUcinl nets had UWMI to pay- ment of a pension to a citizen of Kansas vrho for nineteen years luid not seen the Jiiiht of the sun nor tho iacc ot wile 01 poor wielch doomed to per- petual darkness nnd isolation, aion (iny event wni munth, than John Cbailus JJIacIt, Jiluck could write his name with bi.s disabled band. So plain was the case, however, that Scciutary Xtauiar dhectud it to be jmid, in spite of the protest of John Black. Mr. Ingiills, in tins name of the disabled solflluo tliu -litninbllc, nrnU'stwI ayjtinst thai repented H, in lull knowledge of what the word linpuster, who was receiving u pension to vrtilch he was not cnLitluil virtue of any (Usability, and wiio had u-tud his position over since ho had been in ii to slander and revile his predecessor. Mr. Voorhoes leplicd thai it was well Vnown Mr. Jngalls was at his best vhen confined by iw olose or accurate lines. 'J'hat Senator had felt compelled to Insist on bis htateinenLs as to Geneial Black's intelicclim! capacity having been weakened when Hicro waa IHJ fcUtonien! ever inaMo to that cllecl. Jn support of statement hu fmd the clerk read General Jilack'u application fot u pension and thu repoit of tins Senate inittet) with re foi on co to that application. Alluding U) Geneial Black's wounds Mr. Voorhees aald that to this day these wounds had to be dally dressed by a physician. J( the Senator from Kansas felt any pride in tartl law to destiny an attempt the supreme court since the beginning have to do indirectly what could not be done di- served for more than twenty years, and five lectly, have sat on the supreme bench for over thirtv Mr. Frederick, of Inwa, earnestly advo- years each. At present Judge Hnrlan is 63 rated tbe bill declaring that the Grny 5fi Judges WooJs m-' KHrine was only cairied on by aild Judge Blaichford 60. ineans of det-fMition and trand. b Mr. liepbnin, or Iowa, supportod tho bill. lho suPremo court 15 the most dignified lie den.miuvd the nietlindb by which olco- body of our government. Its room Is tho old imugarme. found a inaiket, declaring tint none of it t-old undnr it> pionei name. Rlr. HendiM-fMi, of Iowa, said that the farmers had to get fail play in tins cham- ber and if it not given it would be taliun. lie believed there weie enough voter-5 on both Hidus of tho Hon-e to protect the inleiest now cl'Hinnini; foi iJiotection uiihout thu help of men who never raNed tlieir vou'e exei'in 10 delond thu piotetitivo t.infi. In ho snid Ctmt ltd had novel a yen incntiomtd in the Hi bit1, me had dfstiibcd the of its maim fad me and to the anm-ieinent of the enmmiuee he read fn> Macbeth the of the concootio of tlie Mr. Wench, of VorJc, supported th bill and held thai Coniriess liad the pnwe to letrul.ite the hale ol adulterated food an Mr. Uimhfun, of Illinois, Paid that ill .sole, object of the bill was to advance th pi ice of IniMer, nnd he entered hii vteoiou clerk's desk and had read an atlldavit by I'bilip Armour, of Chicago, j statement ot the iitauner in u Inch ofc this bill, Mr. Dunn continued, the hml passed ovei measmes foi the of taxes. The gentleman from Illinois, Mr. Morrison, had a few days nip said to the Democrats: "What brought yoxi hero, who sent >on here, and whal did you come for? To ie- form the maiaOiulnisltation of publif ;tf- fo tho nif-'iiot-r aiifl wairos of public ottlcus, and to lighten the bnrdi'n of tdxationV" Nobody bad denied this gentle- man's Htjilemeiil, and yet when this uniler tin in was inn tip against the tarill' and in- ternal revenue bills that lay across Dm track (he cniuhiftior of this bnln-r traiu wever put on n hraiitj, never i-ovrr-sed his engine, but steamed sciuaiely up and telescoped these two trains, knocked Ihtni oir the tiacu and went on without n jostle. The track to be greased for it. [fjfuightor.J Let gen- tlenion bewnro tlmt Ihey do notchokn tho Democratic parly to tleatb willi butter. EX-SENATOR jr'DOXALD TIIE COURT. Tho justices though at times they appear to be dump something vise. They a-k qiioiions of young jjipHiberb of the b.ir and muddle them up m Ex-Justice D'lvid Davis, in giving adviro to a young lawyer frieii'l of iniue, rt-f erred lo the "old duffers in nnd told htm if any of them asked him in the middle of nn to "Your honor, J will ansn'i-r that by an J nud ho to In.1 1'ond of ternipm nnd good living. Chief Justice Wulto comos fj-om Connec- ticut His faiher was n chief justice of that stiito, mid ho retired from the bunch when ho was just of the ago that his son is now. Mr. IVaito is a stocky, dark-fneed m n n a full dark beard Into which tho gray strands are coming. Ho bas dark, iron- gray hair, a broad forehead, not very lush, aud a face rather gravy than jolly. Ho graduated at Yalu in tho sime class with "William M. Evurts, ami pnu-licfd law in Ohio at Tolexlo. He spoken of for tho presidency and other oflieus I'etoro he WHS appointed chief juttico, but he shunned the voict> of the political siren, Salmon P, Cuiisc died, it thought that Miller would bo made chief justice, but fion did bis OIMI i-ny, nnd Wmio got the place. Chief Justice is now in good health, and ho bids fji to live to the age ol hb father, who dii at SL Sieplion J. Fieid perhaps tbo finest loo Ing man in public life, and hu u, I Itbeolih-M, point of vrviceoii n tbo to-.lay. Ile was six .ours on supn-mo U'lHhof CuhToimu, he Viti-. njv i jxjmtyd to sti- court of tho United St a t ei, twenty-three yunrs ago. Hu comes of one of UJP moat noted fniniiif4 of tho One of ANTKn-Uiiiiulry Apply at tlio A'0'''" S IIKN .Ij ;n i Hitiith '-Or Kalo-Tlio Lambert llou; Kouith sluu't. fiuiulro on t KKN'I'-Xlt'ely tuinlshed room hi a doslr Jj alilu loca ality. Airs. .1. M. t'ovci'l, 701 t'ai-k "ITlOJt If lloii.se of four Jj vtrec't. liuiiilru on promt-is ivuinv, .VIS J "1710U UENT-Mwjly luriiHbeil room at 821 IJ Kansas avonue, Ninth nnd Tenth. Mrs. C. L. DoUford. 3Stf FOU Suite of tlui? rooms over 016Com. mcieial sticet, fronting south, to ileshublu partic'tiouh-. lnqulie nt C. II. Voting's tnn.-.lc EOK foui 100111 liouso on Koith Scyqiut atveet. etc. Aunly w A. F. Groviis, tutorney, Uothyrlngtoii's new bank building, cor mil and Com'l sts. "CiOH FunUshotl room on yoHthcattt JD corner Fnsti aim Kiftli streets. Innniraof George K. Wright, S26 Commercial st. 2MC Ho J. C. M.ouclmui, coy 27tf front room at 014 J Santn FO street. ApjHy to Mrs. J. W. Murk- Imil, on tlie pieinises. you I7OH rooms over It. Dendor- 1; son'b sax North Ntnih street. VYutyv connection. Apply on the pieniLsei. tC KKNT-lloiisu. Anpl OJ Seventh Apply at North Btl "ITlOli at 800 Atohl- _1? son hiieet. tf April 16, H store building on Main street, suitable tor a drug or Iry goods business. C. Walker. OU liouses, tuvnisbed rnoni.s roi light also utiftir- fil; and furnished rooms or without board. RVS Hprlni; street. listf T7UW KKNT-After April 1st, tho building now i. occupied by Itegnier Slump, dnor Irom lie srmt.nvfj.1 roruer oi Foiuth und Comtucictal. to C. 0. Hurnes. fistf KENT-KuinlKhctl gentle- 1: men only. Apply HV 4ic Atcliison street. 63U stoic m -.plcmlUI location, ij Bin romm-rciul stitiet, Ctlmnil 7th. 0. Neucouilt. HE 1710It KKNT-IIouses-ln all parts of tbo city. t) 11. H. AIliMi.KU Commercial Miert. I2tf ron 17Oil ulre lots on Ivearnov sheet lielwi'oii nth uiui iL'th, fuclng .south. Will ll If at ouce. C. J. Uove, ;md lot cnrnpr Tenth umi 1 ilouml Beauilrully Jocinud, and nil oiivenk-urt-.s. Appli to Kmsl'Toehlfi, IfJLf T7XIH a baiKjiin, In JL bphMulkl ji-palr.ne.ulv John Ivauei 1MI I71UK hrli-k business heu.se, Lj nn M.ilii, ut'iuecii fib aad nub sts. Tbe ccoiui i-tory eoutains the hit c IOOBIS, suitable or :i (.uuilV; giis, nnd water eonmvtimis. Apply u Ceuryc lU'mthigcr, mi the pinnhcs JUSTICE FfELD. not bother ko it at all Tbe most noted lawyers of the country appear bt-fore rbi-> cnurU S- n Edmund? drops in Cffasionally, and I undursUiiKl that be tnkes out many ;i> nm h as hi-, scna- toriaJ in Miuu-inf rouit hii bl David Duilloy Field, is n noto IS'tnv York Inwyor. Cyrus Fluid kn-nvn uvt-r (Iio as lho millionaire an the l.iycr of tin- Atlantic rablu. Henry 1 FieM has niao'c imnst'lf nottnl a bttpra un'l prt'at'hur, ond Stoplien J. Field as a urn culture aii'l an eminent boys the of a Coi tiriu jii-ea' her. Ktepllon J. was wtill tnh c-l, and he was the honor man at U'jlluui m Aflor traveling in and was for n timu a partne Butler h, bm- ami Kosroe j of biotbur. Dnvirf Dndloy Field, in o'clock adjonrucd. chamlxir, where Clay, CnJhoun and utterod greatest It is situated jiut oil tbe busy corridor of the Capitol which leads from tbe house to tbe senate, and is about midway between these. At its door sits an old negro witb a gray board and Caurnsian features which never c ack a Ho opens tho door solemnly ,o the visitor nnd closes it without a sound. :Ie ii as stately as tho chief justice bhnself, ind be has been here us long as any of tbe 11 -ti upon tho bonch. Thp interior of the court la a half dome, fully finished, and carpeted with the it.'ht velvet. Its furniture is mahogany, m 1 cushions, carjwts and curtains are >f n soft old n d. Around the walls are iiiirl'l'-busls of tbe chief justices of tbe past, nd on a rostrum at tbe back of tho room it tho JUDO justices in fuJJ bJack robes, efojy n lorn; mahogany bench. They havo ked chairs, which are well filled vith I heir rotund forms, nnd thoir black ntin gowns nnko thorn look like a sot of i-balil old women with beards, in Mother lubbards. Below them, inside of a railing Mho shape of n half moonfc at-o the chairs nd tables at which tbo lawyers sit. Theso hairs are of highly polished mahogany, na.ntly shaped, and of ii style now long out ul of daU1. On benches back of. tins railing ro tho for visitors, and those nro stinlly filled when tlio court is in session. VLT lho judges, up notir tho ceiling, oro is an iron gallery, which is not used ow, but which, when this room WHS tbo clmmber, was probably reserved for dies. Red curtains bang down book of tbo irigos, and tho American eaglo, in gold, its up there above Chiof Juatico Wallop >atl. Tho sessions of tho supremo court; cmn- onco promptly at J2 o'clock and lubt until Shortly before 12 these dignified ulk into the robing rooms across ibe cor- dor, nnd with many a joko to each othor pnt thoso groat silk gowua. They arc pnrlicnlar ,t (ho cut of their gon'iia, foo, nnd Imvo appoai-s ;tlnm--t at rcp-nl-irly thu tnnntli book caso-, look as thon; they camulrom tliu Hevolution, and on the wall o- big round c-ock of curious hlmpe. This clock, like overy- tliingel.se about tho court, has- a tradi- tion cormc-cied with it. Tno legend that when Judge- Si ory was here lho justices weie never on time. They cam o by thoir watches, and each THE OI.U CLOCK. man'b watch wHA different-. Onodny Justice Story s-iitl: "1 am mod of ihis ditciiKsion and J will got a time-piuco that nil shall go by." He straightway ordeiud thin c-ock from Bobton. H made well, and it goes to-day as truly as it did u-hon Daniel Wol> ster, Aaron Burr and Salmon Chase sot their watt-lies by it Let me tell yon something about llieso four justices who will soon After further dolmlo the Houso at oJeven thorn made by ibo befit of uiloi-s. Each of thorn costs from lo and tboy o lho right to ro- tiro. There is Jus- tice Jirmlfoy, that little dned up old man with a jUi ant face nnd twinkling oyo. Tie j. judge on Urn lunch, is worth JUSTICE lugton. lie is a Urndloy made his fortune nx a rail- road lawyer before, ho came io If-madu nmn, and his father was n poor Xow York farmer who triad to add 4fc Ids income by mak- ing charcoal. Ho bad cloven children, and Judtjo Uradloy _was tho yonng- OhL His father cottid gi'vo him nothing but H common school odiicnlion, tit fti, ho had mastered algebra nnd trigonometry, and there is a story told at York Al Ihe time of tho California fever lie went there, and ho was fit ono tun a meml'er of tho California legislature. H was a h't-ry fellow at thw time, and J hnv huard of a duel wljirh ho was ready to Ils hut at winch Ihe other man did not come ic tune. Judqo Flelil lives hero at m :i fi ic old lioii.se facing the Capitol, but ii one uhicli he will have lo give up, an it is 01 the site of tl.e new library building. Hi uife is younger than himself, and both nr fond ot society. They entc'rtaiu woll, liie once to.'d me that ilib baiary A not sutlicient to pay his WAXTKD-WjiihliiK by tin1 day alin dr liy a (.rrni.'tti uoniun. LaiMtiilf ttreft. Imnrilers. Call pvi- KOI hallsfacllon. mi .N'orlh Seventh itreet, H the liimidiitTlmilihiiir. I.T girl for t'eiieia al oiicu. .Mis. I.. li.Silllli'l, 101 K.-ijiW J-'f street. l.'tt class plrl fnrciMicral house work. Jlrs. J. I'isher, fiOO Xoith 711 wiminii nrElrllndiiKcnura -ivhcrc theie alt no childieii. Applv nl 701 Soiith 12r Komi wnlllKBirll 1'arkhoiibe, Craiinicrcial slii'el .in iron at Ihe new- foundry >V Tenlliaiul I'aik streets. UlghuM, market price IHIII! WANTED-Wlillc Kill foi eeneial House work; no muililng. Mrs. ,1. SI vJICD-Cirl nlin can wash, linn and rook, and do It well. None other need an- Ivalisas iivenue. WA NTKIl-Iinniediatel.v, a Ilrst class woman cook. Mis. 1C. W. Howe, Nmlli Thlnl. classuiil ior general work. >V per week Io a competent drl. Apply to Mrs. Jionald, corner Kansas avoniio nml tenth classMimu'ii lor general honsowoik. picfcncd. Aiiplv to Mrs. Wehcr, Klfth and Parallel sis. tf Persons who ahrindoiu'd liomc- >V sletidsmlliu wpsl Ihat wcn; lakcnprlor to line l.'.tli, ISWl, or any of their friends, please vrllc me, me Ihe iimnhers or Iiicalton, lid I will joll loiiielhliiBorlntciosl or of ny liinil claims, llonry C. Smith, Falls City, s'ehraska. .'Kilf cnlry rleik who writes ;i >V legible, ilucnt hand and an expert liKiii'Or. 'nne othdr need :iiiply. Addioss IX J. 0., Ihl.s nice. icif woman cook for a hold, lo whom will be paid the highest T T miici. 10 wiiom win ne pai Address .M. S., Ihls office. Sltf iirA.N" >V liaiii painters and two paper liaiiacraaloiicc. Apply lo noils I'd in, an Ninth .Sixth streel.____________21tf and two paper !o noils J'erjni- Kood houses for rent for V whleh I ciiu furnish good iiiiyliiir tenants, 1 Jones, Comnicrela! street. ICtf SAI.K Thv pl.U'O knouuai In Aiclilson one half block of uml. iui.V tu vs looms, ami niiifi hoiiM1 ciblcru, well, etc. A very itlf inoiicx tfi't Ii. AUitrt-ss -fonn liiayston, AU'hiMHi, KaiiMji. rftf )K of and har- I ness. pony.aiKl j six year old mine. Api'.'i to Jt. Ii. .V-N'ij, ;nerinc and nth streei. (fc.'tf irsnli-nei- unit adjoining 1 tea.-1111-111 hon-e, 41.1 anil iu> Ninth Mntli st., al a li.ujMln, 11 taken soon. n. Harkovv. IJIlll! -pan of Kirod mlilrs. Apply to V .it the wood jaid, si: Com- ilii-M. WHf mi Simta KB SlH-.-l_____CJt'l." iSALK-At hiiiKIIIIKS, If taktu soou: IN CIIUIU'II ADDITION1. Lots 7, ,e, ;inil 4, f His tl IL-. Itloi-k -i, hots 4 and 0, liltick ;t, MiHTll A'lljUlSUN. i'', hl.M-k JHltlW Lot M'l-K-k [jil 11, Sltfci Lot 12, Ix'l Lol IjOts w and M, block .v, Terms LooU tip tlit'sd unit you will Hiul r. K. t-treeL iT'Oli rcsulenvi', corner Ninth and 1? Mound M.....Is. Imiuiip on tlie piuinls- ei 01 at T. HeimhiKei l'4tf 17AOR lols c.ich, al.o.a mnntxM half acic loUiln same vicinity. Apply to llohl. K. 14tr jTldlt Kramr dni'llms limikc mid two lols. llnnse coiiUtius Ihe rooms, with Kood beneath and cistern adjacent. Housisls lieu mid in condition. futft trees shruhheiy on the lots. Piopcily situated on H stieet (South Atchl.sonl, ami In a desirable iieiKhhorhood city water in the stieet In front, 'Hid Ihe piny wilhln one hloeli. J'rice, S1.7BQ Apply to Cooilili-h K Annsby. 74tf Houses, lots and I1 farms. Loans, rrnlliiK. 11. 11, Allen, Real LOST. Mm Hi Second street, a piece of Jem broidery In shades ot In-uuii I-'Indwr vill please n-tuin to jll Xoith Second st., and rcwaid. ronlainlng a new vest. May 1 lie Uiul :il otlU-t' Anturiviin KxpiL-hS. oil STOLEN-A dark brown mare, jeais old, weighs llassllght lotind on siuf. Kewaid at Main n MnxlJY TO advanced on all kinds of personal pmpcity by ,toe .May, 315 nice. 'inierelal street, two doors above tlie poat Entire. tale of Ivansas, Alclil.son county, ss: n the matter of the r-Miiloof Lydla S. Chase, lato or county, KJIIISILS. Notice is hereby ulvrti that on tho 20tli day of jiril, was by the probnto >iiil of Atcliison cnunlj, Kansas (Inlyappolntcil id qnnllih'tl us mhtilnht i ntw tin: u ill an oM'd, of tlie rjMiito of Lydla S. CMHKC. lalo of tclilson coiuily, ffy.nsa.s, dwoased. All parties iteM'.slcd In said will lake notice and act accordance- with sticliapimlntinciil. W. L. HAILKY, Adinlnlsiralor wltli the will .Votiiv to .HiiiorH. To all whom II may moro cspo ally to Harry and Dora heirs at law Alice C. deceased, late ol Xoxnhceeoiin- Von arc licreliy nollfled that I, A. Hush, guardian of the eslalu of Harry iBB and Dora lilRit, minor helrs'of AllcelC. lilfflt. -ceased, did on the "Hi day of May, A. issc, e a petition In Ihe I'robatc Court "of Alchfson nnty, Kansas, praylni! that 1 might he author- ed and cmpowcied lo sell the following de- rlhed hind, to wit: Tho undivided folly-live, hundred and Iwellly-llfth Ihe east ilf and norlhwesl l-lfo acres) of section and Ihn east half acnjs) of see- in twentv-one all Iu township No. seven raiiKo.Vo. nineteen In Atcliison comity ale 01 Kansas, for the purpose of. and because- id undivided Interest cannot liu iirolllnhly or used for the beuelll of said minors, id II will henellt Hie estate of said minors, ami Id petition will be heard al ihe onico of tho .ImlKe of said county on the .list day of ay, A. iRSii, atuo'clock p. in. of said dav, at deli time and place each of you, and all others tercsled, are nolllled lo he present and show use, If any yon have, why an order of sale, as aycd for. should nol he iirnnlcd. )aled this 7th day of May, A. 18SO. JACK SON HOYSB, 'Van. Attorneys. 41 INFAVSPAPERf IFAVSPAPERf
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.