Newspaper Page Text
t ISicMte paili$ gagle: Sitsxlag fiararat& gj&mfc 18, 1890.
ilB,i2ate8JIIB tl ALL AROUND THE HOUSE.
SMITH'S SUERESDEB. J ,
LAST FIGHT OF THE WAR, TWENTY
FIVE YEARS AGO. !
At Palmetto Kanch, Texas Colored Troops
of the Sixty-second United States Infant"
ry Pirod the Last Shot Kirby Smith
Tights Alone Beyond tho Mississippi.
On the 13th of Slay, 1665, twenty-live
years ago, the last gnn of the civil war was
fired. The first gun was fired at Sumter, on
tho Atlantic coast, the last one near the Boca
Chico strait, in the southwest corner ot
There were four Confederate armies in tho
field at tho beginning of April, 1865, besides
detached commands under Gens. Sam Jones
and M. Jeff Thompson. The four were those
of Lee, Johnston, Taylor and Kirby Smith.
April 9 Lee surrendered to Grant, April 26
Johnston surrendered to Sherman, in North
Carolina, all tho forces oast of the Chatta
hoochee; May 4, at Citronelle, Ala., Gen.
Richard Taylor surrendered to Cfccby all the
remaining forces east of the Mississippi. The
Confederate command of Sam Jones still
held together for a time after Johnston's
nrmy had laid down their arms. But Jones,
too, surrendered to a detachment of "Wilson's
cavalry at Tallahassee, Fla,, on the 10th of
lay. Gen. Sam Jones died in 1S87. At the
time of his death ho was a clerk in tho war
department at "Washington.
Little now remained of tho Confederate
nrrnies anywhere, nothing at all ease of the
Mississippi Jeff Thompson's independent
command surrendered to Gen. Dodge's force
May 11 at Chalk Bluff, Ark. There was loft
only tho Confederate army ofGen. Edmund
.hjrny hnnta in.
Texas. Smith, in
375, became pro
fessor of mathe
matics in tho Uni
vorsity of the
Foulh at Sewauee,
Smith was a
A native of St.
Alirmstinn. V)n.. Iia a'MiffiSf
n-fj Graduated at J JffeM
"West Point in 1845,
and served gallantly in tho Mexican war.
Nrxt wo find him fighting Indians on the
frontier and receiving tho thanks pf theTeias
legislature for his services. At tho outbreak
of the civil war he was a major in the regu
lar army, but resigned his commission to gc
with his state when Florida seceded from the
Union. He was speedily promoted to lieu
tenant general in the Confederate service.
Smith led the advance of Bragg's army in
the campaign in Kentucky in 1S62 and ap
proached within a few miles of Cincinnati.
In lbo3 he was placed over ths Confederate
department of tho ti-aas-Mississippi. Ho
speedily mado Galveston a famous blockade
running port, and thereby communicated
with Richmond and sent great quantities of
cotton abroad. In 18fi4 he successfully opposed
the- expedition of Banks up Red river.
Kirby Smith remained in command of the
rrans-Mississippi department till the closo of
tho war. Even after tho surrender of Leo he
proposed to contiuuo the war west of the Mis
sissippi on his own account. Ho roused Texas
by his appeals. Ho had with him still 20,000
men. To those ho issued a general order-from
Shreveport, saying that the hopes of the Con
federacy now hung upou them. Ho declared
that success was sure to crown their efforts
finally. "You possess tho means of long re
sistance; you have hopes of succor from
nbroad. Protract tho struggle and you will
Eurely receive tho aid of nations who already
deeply sympathize with you."
Thereupon mass meetings of Tcxans passed
resolutions to fight on. Information was re
ceived at "Washington that Texas was going
to continue the war even after the Confed
eracy had surrendered. Gen. Sheridan was
nt onco sent to New Orleans with a large
force to vanquish Texas.
There were, however, some Union troops
already in Texas, and there was fighting be
fore Sheridan reached New Orleans. CoL
Theodore H. Barrett was in command of a
Finall force at Brazos Sautiago, on Brazos
Island, in tho gulf, twenty-two miles north
east of Brownsrillo. In Barrett's command
was the Sixly-sccond United States colored
infautry. his own regiment
May 11, 1S05, Barrettsent a detachment to
the mainland to capture horses lor his cav
nlry. On tho morning of May 12 those at
tacked the Confederate camp at Palmetto
Ranch and captured it. Then they feli back
Towards Brazos. On tho morning of May 13
Col. Barrett re-enforced the party with 200
men and himself took command. The Con
Jederatei had again appeared in the vicinity
of Palmetto Rauch. Barrett advanced against;
thorn on the 13th, skirmished uth themaud
pursued them several miles. Then ho stopped
to rest his horses a mile from tho ranch. Hero
ho was unexpectedly attacked tho same day,
May IS, by a largo Confederate force with
caialrv and artillery uuder Gen. J. E.
It was now Barrett's turn to reti eat, for he
had no artillery, aud tho Confederates largelv
outnumbered luni. Concealtd by tho cha
jMirral, they at onetime succeeded in flanking
him, capturing forty-eight men. Barrett fell
hack fighting, as the Confederates had done
leforo him on the forenoon of tho same da v.
L ue retreat w as admirably covered by the col
ored troops of the Sixty-second United States
This running fight lasted three hours, till
sunset, then tho Confederates ceased pursuit.
Tho last shot m the war was a volley tho col
prod troo5 of the Sixty-Necond discharged at
Shoir puruers. This last fight of tho war is
known as the battle of Palmetto Ranch. It
was fought not far from the old Mexican war
battle ground of Palo ALj.
,vii.uuj ,rpo iTn nvi r
5. nr iikiiiiliwill.'
THE LAST BATTLE OROCSD.
But even Kirby Smith had now given up
the Confederate cause. His army broke and
scattered through Texas and Louisiana, nlun
darmg as they went. One baud forcibly en
tered the state buddings at Ausiin and seized
tho contents of the treasury. On the 2tkh of
May, at a point a few miles west of Shreve
jiort. La., Kirby Smith formallv surrendered
vhat was lef t of his command to Gu. Canby.
After that, except scattered depredations by
bushwhackers, there was no more fighting.
Tub war was ended at last
Eliza Ahchakd CoN-xca.
When Baby was sick, we garher Csstoris,
Wh?a she was a CWW, she cril for Castozia,
When she became Miss, she chins to C&atorio,
"When sho bad Children, she gate them Castoria,
BocrtCtucIgEBrizos Id. A
New Carpet for the Season Floral Do
slffns and light Effects Prerail.
The new effects in carpets for the season,
as described by Decorator and Furnisher,
consist almost exclusively of floral designs,
with a small proportion of geometrical pat
terns representing Turkish and Persian rug
In moquettes, there are light patterns
where the motive blends almost impercepti
bly into the ground, and light tinted pat
terns having bolder effects, the flowers and
foliage being strongly tinted, so that they
stand out in high relief on the carpet. Then
there 3re patterns with leaves of dark smoko
tints and London fog blendings, with a touch
of absinthe green and yellow. Theso grounds
are generally dark green, dark red and dark
There are somo critics who object to that
form of embellishment that reproduces nat
ural flowers and foliage in carpets in particu
lar, but tho public seem to have settled down
to tho idea that, no matter how natural tho
design of tho flower appears, it is still not a
flower by any means, and therefore may bo
trampled upon without compunction.
In body Brussels, the best grades of floral
designs are prominent, tho patterns being, in
all cases, in soft and resthetic ciors. There
are also floral scrolls in maroon, ecru, green,
brown, olive and salmon red tints, on simi
larly tinted grounds. Some patterns have
Turkish arabesques and rich Japanese floral
effects, but floral contrasts aro most promi
nent. "Wo have seen, says tho authority already
mentioned, a beautiful geranium leaf pat
tern covering tho jjrpund of the design, each
leaf having a prismatic band in soft colors.
Tho begonia is a popular pattern this season,
the shading of the leaf producing very fine
effects. Tho Brussels carpets have a fine aud
crisp surface which gives an effect that 13
very different from tno smooth, soft pile of
the moquette3 and "Wiltons. Many manu
facturers produce each pattern in ten differ
ent colorings. 1Yb have seen somo in yellow
and brown scrolls "on a solid maroon ground
that look exceedingly, handsome. Tho samo
pattern lias the scrolls iu green, yellow and
gold on an ecru ground, while another has
the scrolls in cream and yellow on a dull red
In tapestry Brussels) as they are termed,
there are somo notable effects. One very fino
and original pattern has a repeat consisting
of fivo groups of sea shells in various tones of
reds and pinks on an ecru ground. In theso
also aro Japanese effects. As m general tho
designs in Brussels aro very largely produced
in tapestries, there are tho same beautifully
diversified floral effects. Ono cxamplo con
sists of an all over pattern of thickly clus
tered chrysanthemums with neither leaves
nor branches visible.
In ingrains, the patterns exhibit beautiful
color effects, and thero is a decided advance
both m design and coloring. Ono nico pat
tern has a wine red lily with brown aud olivo
leaves shown on slate, brown, bhio and gray
grounds. The design1; of ingrains aro very
suggestive of tapestry and moquetto effects,
such tints as slate, browivgray, yellow, blue
and terra cotta predominating. The tints
this year incline to light artistic, cheerful
effects, and this obliges the manufacturer to
uso a superior grade of wool in his three plys,
extra supers aud all wool superfine ingrains.
It is now possible for a man of limited
mean? to cover tho floors of his apartments
with ingrain carpets of tho most artistic de
signs. Tnero is also an art square of ingrain
LiSht Pnff Pastry.
Take six ouuees of fino sifted flour and four
ounces of fresh butter. Put the flour on to
tho paste board, make a hole in tho center,
into which put the yolk aud whito of ono egg,
tho juice of half a lemon, and a little salt, and
add sufficient water to make the paste a
proper consistence. Then roll out tho paste
into a square; break the butter (which should
bo free from water aud not soft) into sixteen
pieces and lay them on tho paste, making
four lows, each row consisting of four piece
of butter; fold up tho paste into a small
square, and leavo it for a quarter of an hour;
roll it out again, fold it up as before, and
leave it for another fifteen minutes; roll it
i out once more, and it will bo ready to bo
baked. 11ns pastry must bo made in a very
cool place, and handled as lightly and as lit
tle as possible.
Piic3sseo of Chicken.
Cut tho chicken in pieces, and leave them
in cold water for two or three hours to
blanch, then strain ofT the water. Put in a
saucepan a piece of butter and a spoonful of
flour, stir till tho butter is melted, moisten
with a glass of wafrr, add salt, whito pepper,
a pinch of grated nutmeg, a bouquet of pars
ley and somo chives. Add the pieces of chick
en and cook three-quarters of an hour, then
tcke them out and thicken the sauco with
tbro? yelks of eggs, and add somo lemon juico
or vinegar. To Leap tho flesh of the chickeu
white it must be rubbed with lemon juice,
and during the cooking tho pan should be
covered with a buttered paper placed on tho
fricassee inside tho pan.
Mis two ounces of grated chocolate with a
quarter pint of water, put the mixture into
a saucepan on tho (iro, and add four ounces
of icing sugar. Stir it well till it becomes of
the consistency of cream, but do not allow it
to boil. The icing should be laid on the cako
as smoothly as possible, and it should then bo
put in the oven for a few minutes to harden.
At a City Restaurant "Waiter, this
wine is execrable; getnio another bot
tle' "Certainly, m'eieu.''
"Why, this -vvino is exactly the same
as the other."
"Beg pardon, m'sieu, it has a blue
peal, and besides, it's a franc dearer."
"With Onr Army in Montana.
McCracken Git anythin' in th' last
Hawkins Yes; mo old uncle sent me a
JlcCracken I tell yer, them people
east knows what we foUers needs. I got
a pair of piller shams from me mother.
A Comical :UKlinp.
The most comical mishap that ever be
fell a fire engine occurred recently at
Toledo. Tho noise of an approaching
fire apparatus startled a Oo-year-old
countryman and his w ife as they were
making their way along the sidewalk.
To grab his wife's green umbrella and
rush into the middle of the street df
rectly in the path of the oncoming steeds
was the work of a moment for the ex
cited farmer. His gyrations and shout
ing brought the horses to a sudden stoo.
The fire laddies drove off swearing, but
the crowd cheered the old fellow as he
returned to tho sidewalk nautterim-r
"Tarnation foole. let 'em run away if
they want to. I'll never risk my life to
save their nocks agaSa.'-rChicso Times.
MIND CURE IN WAR TIME.
A Soldier About to Die Changed His Mind
Before It "Was Too Lute.
"I tell you," remarked a one legged'vete
ran yesterday, as he leaned hScruichcs up
igaiust Capt.Tip Harrison's desJc and settled
himself for a yarn, "there's something in this
talk about a mind cure. Heaps oi times it
does more good than pouring medicDw intoa
"Now, I was about dead when they sawed
off that leg in a Yankee hospital. I waalying
there waiting for the doctors to reach me,
and I just didn't care whether I lked
that long or not. Every onco in a whfle
I'd feel chilly, and a blindness would come
into my eyes, and I'd feel like I was behr
lifted up out of my bodv, I thought I was
goin' every minute. I was lying thero that
way when a littlo round facd, red nosed
Irishman in Yankee uniform came along.
"'Hello, Johnny,' said he, 'it's mighty
sorry comp'ny you look to be. How's that
fera knifo? Got one? "Which pocket? Be
aisy now, an I'll git it out How'll you
swap? Sven? I" swindled you that time,
Johnny. I know "what you're a wantin'.
"Where do they live? How many you got!
One? Two? The , two, eh? 1'vo got
nine Holy Motherl They was nine whin I
lef, Johnnr. Ca'lina, ain't you? Georgy?
That's so that's a mighty hard place, is
Georgy. I never was there this Penusyl
vauy beats that. Look a here, how'll you
swap back knives? D'ye chew terbacco? I'll
give you that if ye'U swap back knives. Me
mother give me that knife w'en I was a bye
'dbed, but you needn' grin, Johnny, fer she
"Itwas a brand new knife, and the fellow
seemed in dead earnest trying to convince me
that his mother had given him the knife
years before. Ho was the most comical look
iug man I ever saw in tho world. He didn't
grin once, but it would have mads an owl
laugh to hoar him. I hadn't spoken a word,
and ho just guessed 'yes' or 'no' by the way I
"Somehow or other I quit thinking about
dying and felt like laughing at him. It made
mo feel good, too, to think that I had made
him do all the talking and then beat him on
his own proposition. I hadn't had a piece of
tobacco in three weeks and the odor was de
licious. "Ho was grumbling about getting the
worst of tho bargain, and trying to swap
watch chains with me, when the surgeon
reached my bunk. In two seconds I was un
der the influence of ether, and in five minutes
my leg was off and the stump washed and
"The doctors did things in a hurry in those
days, and it was all done and over before I
had time to bo afraid of it.
"I honestly believo that if it hadn't been
for that Irishman I'd a' been dead before the
doctors got there, or else died while they was
at work. I couldn't tell y ou how much bet
ter ho mado mo feel. I was as proud of that
pleco of tobacco as I would bo now of a thou
sand dollar bill. I believo I was actually try
ing to laugh when tho doctors got me.
"They told mo afterward that they just
kept him thero in. tho hospital for that pur
pose just to get a fellow in good spirits
w hen it was a real desperate case. I wish I
could see him again, for I believo in my soul
he saved my life." Atlanta Constitution.
How to Brlnp; Down Rain.
Senator Farwell sat with several of Lis
friends in tho Shoroham talking of the irri
gation of tho western lands.
'A constituent of mine," said he, "once
wrote me wanting congress to appropriate
S:J0,000 and the use of a number of cannons.
Ho promised to po into any part of what was
known as the Great American desert that
might bo selected and bring down rain. He
presented an astonishing series of facts, show
ing that within twenty-four hours after all
the great battles in whieh cannon had been
used a heavy rainfall had followed, tho theory
being that tho concussion of the atmosphere
had created a rain center. My constituent
proposed by cannonading to create precisely
such a center. His statement of facts appears
to be incontestable. Mow I have a scheme.
Take a hundred ton pound dynamite car
tridges, attach them to small balloons with
lighted fuses and send them up into tho air
at any point where you want rain. The ter
rific series of explosions will produce all the
effect of cannon in battle end you'll have
your rain. See?'' Washington Post.
A XJniquo Chicago Club.
Tho Forty club is a modest organization
which every two weeks partakes of choicest
dishes. Tho membership is limited to forty
aud there is no ceremony at tho gatherings.
Full dress is not tolerated, as the members go
there from their daily toil, clad in their work
ing clothes, and go prepared to enjoy them
selves, which they do heartily. There is now
a set programme. The president sits at the
head of tho table, and if a man present has
anything to say he gets up aud says it without
any ado. If ho sings a song, so much the
better. It is a jolly crowd. At every meot
ing thero aro a few professional people who
can get around at o o'clock and leave in time
to put on their grease, paint and wigs for the
entertainment of the public later on. They
like it because they know that they aro not
invited thero to "cut up" and that they will
not be called upou for anything unless they
volunteer it. Chicago Herald.
To Protect tho IVllcl Game.
Fannie P. Ilardy, superintendent of the
fchools of the new Maine city of Brewer, is a
bright woman, -nho, stranqo to say, is inter
ested in the matter of preserving the wild
game of Maine. "Fight firowlth fire," she
says (the devil's motto! "If the guides and
hunters kill game illegally, they do it because
it is profitable; make it more profitable tc
protect the game and those who take such
service will jerf orm it faithfully. Ten good
humors, placed in positions which command
the waterways of Maine, and set to patrol the
border and the region between Baker Lake
and Seven Islands to keep off Canadian en
croachments, could completely crush the ille
gal killing of game throughout the state.
What is more, they would have tho good will
of tho other guides and hunters.'' Lewiston
The First Snow in i'ifty Tears.
Sleighing at San Luis Potosi, Mexico, was
Indulged in by tho American inhabitants of
that city recently. A storm had been in
progress and snow began to fall. It is re
ported the heaviest snow storm which ever
fell there and the onlv ono for more than
fifty years past. Tho native inhabitants of
that tropical clime for mere than ten srenera-
) tions have never before seen snow on the
streets ot their beautiful city, and such a
thing as sleighing to them was not known
until its introduction by the American resi
dents. St. Louis Globe-Democrat.
He Got It.
"Can you tell me!' he queried as he en
tered the citv hall "can vou inform meV
"What is itf
"Upon my soul but I have forgotten what
I wonted to inquire for! Well, never mind."
He toiled slowly up two pairs of stairs and
was resting after his ascent, when he snddeo
y slapped his leg and exclaimed:
"Pre got it! I wanted to ask him where
thftejevatorwair Detroit Free Press.
J it js soravuiiKr.
Faber I hear that you've been engaged
to write a serial for The Colossal Maga
zine. What's the plot?
Peim I don't kaow. The artist whe
is to illustrate the novel hasn't toid me
yet. Boston Times.
" "Sastus, where are those two chickens
I bed in the ceHarf
"Duaao, sah! Perhaps as t was very
cote night, sah. they done got frose, an"
then melted awar jo Baehed awsr,
LISLE AIST) SILK TRIMMED
These Goods -were bonglit by
our Mr. J. B. Fox at half value,
being a lot of samples, none of
which are worth less than 40
cents, and some 75 cents, your
choice for 25 cents.
DISSOLUTION OF PAET2TEESHIP.
The senior member will retire.)
$40,000 WORTH OF
expressly for this
trade will be
Closed Out at Actual Cost
SMITH & STOVER,
144 NORTH MAIN ST.
MR. CLEVELAND'S OLD HOME.
Its Salo to a Syndicate at Iarse Advance
0er Its Coat.
Ex-President Cleveland, who recently dis
posed of his country home near Washington,
on the Tenallytown road, has realized a hand
some profit on what was thought at tho time
of the purchase to be an unwise investment.
When tho transfer was made to Mr. Cleve
land four years ago Oak View had little to
recommend it save the fact that tho height of
tho land afforded a splendid prospect of the
surrounding country. The soil was a mixture
of terra cotta clay and gravel, with no life
producing qualities; the outbuildings were
ancient and out of repair, and tho residence
was simply an old fashioned stone farm house.
Tho judicious expenditure of $10,000 changed
all this, and when the president moved in he
was tho possessor of a beautiful country
homo. Wide porches relieved the monotony
of tho hitherto unattractive dwelling, and
landscape gardening did wonders for tho sur
roundings. Tho house stands back from tho
highway some 500 feet. It has quite a grove
of oak trees in front of it to the westward,
while to tho south the Capitol, the treasury
building and the Whito House aro visible, be
yond which, in plain sight, the lazy Potoinao
winds its way through tho lowlands in ser
psntino fashion, and the Virginia mountains
appear above tho haze of the horizon.
The cost of the property combined with the
outlay for improvements was ?32,000. Kovr
it passes from ilr. Cleveland's hands on the
consideration of $140,000, the ex-president
thus netting over $100,000 proSt. The pur
chaser is the representative of a wealthy
California syndicate which is mating largo
investments, in both urban and suburban
realty at Washington. The Oak View estate
ntu.ns twenty-nine acres.
Brown Do you know that Fanny Jones
Robinson No; whom'has she married?
Brown Why, her husband. Judge.
A Czbat irith the Czar.
How's Russia doing Very well,
I tfcauk you watch rao dodco that shell
My subjects all are happy and contested with
Ah, did you hear that flyiaj; lead!
It nearly grazed my royal head
I send them to Siberia whece'er I thuslc theyro
I bass score or two each day,
Or send them where they'll likely stay
Wlsew: had that vilkua's aim been good 'Kith
buckshot I'd be filled.
In peaceful measures I delight;
OJ blood I qjit abhor the sight
Those roes there look suspicions. Here, guard,
see that they re killed.
Ys, thiaS are very difereat
That rifle ball just miasod xy ear
From what they used to be before I soothed the
I' ve aot been poisosed more thr.n csce
A wtvk or so for rvrersl moaths,
XorwDtiadrd mors Uwa twice a day by lbOit
Just feel that "bock lc castle's gose i
Ah, weB, I hare aaother oae:
I half vtupected tfcey had siised beaeath my cel
Aad pray excuse sac, sir, I tosg,
Some oae hui shoe e through tbe les
Xad dent forget to corse ac&ta i'ts mech es
joyed yoor eaH.
A Handy Tahloa.
Tailor The fashionable spnsg coat, d?t feai
bet three buttons.
Old Customer Pet on the usual number.
They wifl gc daws txi three boob, eaoagii.
Nw York Weekly.
&fj oferBS wrW
"I aever toid yoa that story before. Jua.1
"Yes, yon did, 381; bet i: hs& grown a
E3 deal in tbe fets. tweaty years, aad Fm
eiad to ccet i: azln.r HsT&er Bar.
Jackets on second floor.
Jacket news is eagerly read. Another big lot came to
day, several entirely new styles, prices $5.00 to $13.50.
Dress Goods south room
More black Henriettas, more black Broadcloths, more
black silks, the assembly of the best, 50 cents to $1.75. .
"We ask only from one-half to two-thirds Kansas City
prices on dress making and have better talent. We turn
out in comparably -better styles at less monev.
JirSOK & McKAMARA.
A City Full of Sunshine.
A Store Full of Bargains
ireak in the
"Winter is now merging into spring and with the
Which are all in and opened for inspection and sale.
The storm of reduction on Mens' and Boys' winter clothing
will sweep from our counters a raft of broken lots.
The goods offered represent the best portion of our stock and
tne prices marked in plain figures are so low as to bear no com
parison to the real value of the goods.
The exhibition of substantial inducements is attracting such
a throng of buyers that it will be necessary for money saving
people to attend the sale at once. "Whether you wish to buy or
not make yourself conspicuous by your presence.
The One Price Clothiers,
208, 210 and 212 DOUGLAS AVENUE. WICHITA, KANSAS.
S. TV. CORNER DOUGLAS
ial - Sale - of - French - Percale -
We will sell on Monday Morning at
they are all sold, 680 French Percale
jnus wun eacn bnirt at
The regular price of these Shirts is One Dollar and a Half. Don't imaino
those are common calico and sold as Percale, but wo guarantee each and
every one to be made of genuine French Percale, and the oods cost more
than double what we ask for the shirts.
In order to distribute this unprecedented bargain in aa many homos as
possible we will positively not sell more than three to any ono customer.
See display in our west window.
L. C. JACKSON
Wholesale and P.ctail Dealer In all kinds of
AXD : ADL : KI2TDS : OF : BUJLDIXG : MATERIAL.
Main Office 112 South Fourth Arenuc. Branoh Offlce 13a North. Main Street
Yards connected with aU railroad in the city
I he Wichita Overall and Shirt Manufacturing Co.,
XArftTACTCREBS ASO JOBBERS OT
OVERALL?. JEANS, CASSIJIEP.E ath COTTpNADS PAKTS.
DUCK LINED COATS and VESTS.
FANCY FUNNEL jlSD COTTON OVER5HIRTS
CANION FLANNEL UNDERSHIRTS a.td SHATTERS, TAc
Factory and Salesroom 1J3 X. Topeks, IVicalta, Kaa. ComspMideac SoHeked. 41 if
Pxtctcd 1itT1bs i. &;.
in Our Priees.
AVE. AND MARKET ST.
9 o'clock and contiuuo the sale until
Shirts, laundried, 2 Collars and pair
FBOM ONE ORIGINAL
Writing, Draining. Music, Rtc
Xhr XAfeUC W Mr mlm c :
fTw. ivaxizb. Jr.. Casaier.
Fourth National Bank.
PAID UP CAPITAL, - - $200,000
R. T. Ban. E. B. Powell. O, D. Barnes, h. R- Cole.
Amos L. HouicF. W. Waller. G."V. LlirrUaer. Jos.
Morse, B. O. Graves.
TTcJtS CTerywhw rsdorso thoEAOu;"i
"Attorney's Poctet Docket," can boused
! in any court and anr state. Price SUn.
uymaii to any aaarpss. prerall. upon
receipt of ILOT. Address tho wloMta
Eagle, 'Wicalta Kansas.
R. E. Lawrence. Pre. O.SMktixsoi.v.P.
J. A. Dayxsox. Cashier.
West Side National Ban
CAPITAL, Paid Up, $100,000.
natfljld. M- Sanloo, a i Coleman, C li. Caap
bell. L. Simpson, J. AcDarisoo.
J. P. Alice,
h. D. Smxjcnn
W. n. LmyatsYKkV
State National Bank,
OF V1CITITA, JZAX.
John B. Carey wnreW. Wnltcr. VT. F. Orwn.
Lombard, Jr, Toter Oetto. L. 1). SUaer. James
J. O. Davidson, Pre. a A. VTalkzk, V. p.
Jon.v DimsT. Cashier.
CITIZENS' : BANK.
PAID UP CAPITAL. - - $ 500,000
STOCKll'D'S' LLVJBTHTY. 1,000.000
Largest Paid Up CapltAl of any IlaakUa tho StMa
C IL Miller. A wnittlrw.M. Stownrt. H. O. I,?.
Do n jronorai lBkhis; Imxiartm. United Sit
Coonty. TovnUlp awl MuutctpAl lieada beticfet
31. W. Levt, Prom A. w. Olivbb, V. P.
L. A. WAltox, Caohler.
Wichita National Bank.
PAID UP CAPITAL
SURPLUS. - -
P. n. Kohl, A. W. Oil w. 5L W. Ljtt, L A. WJ.
Un. f.. T. TwtK X. r. NteiWkniler, W. it Tucker,
John DwvhisoB. J. C. Hnton. '
Do a General Ranking, Collecting
and Rrokorage Rnsinens.
Eastern and Porelfrn Exchftnjro
bought mid Fold. United States bonds
of all denominations boutrhtaud sold.
Comity, Township and Municipal
READ THE WEEKLY
ichita .- Eagle i
Contains More State and General
rCows andHaatorn Dlgpntchoa than
any paper In tho Southwest.
TERMS OF SUIiSCRIJPTIOX:
ONE YEAR $1,00
SIX MONTHS 60
J. P. ALLEN,
Everything Kepi in a Fidfik Drag Store
108 EAST DOUGLAS AVE.
WICHITA, - - - KAK.
Coal, GraTel noonnjr, Iiooflno;
TELEFIfONK yo. 101.
St. and 4th Aro. WlohiU, Kan,
1 Crwfc i i o-
Ii Ul w BWxIm.
j rueS oSm tR XrU Ml. TImm JPi ittfc
JM9f SM tttr. entik.
Yara&Kff&fca. MarAakL. Wr
(4M. llArnBK.tta!Il4M- (.eiii i.t
t11 r AwSkjsaju