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h&WLisMiz Jpaxlg ltgXc: IglMtfjescTay amiixg, upxil 16, 1890.
M.M.MunnocK. I R. P. srmnorir,
tdltor. I Business ilanaer.
M. 1L UUED00K & BEO.
Publishers and Proprietors.
All letters pcrtalntnt: to the business of the print
Inc department or bindery, or for advertising
should be addressed to the business manager; all
otlier communications to tho editor.
The only dailv paper in bouthwestern Kansas or
the Arkansas "V alley receivmc both tho day and
nieht Associate Press Reports in full.
TEIOIS OP SHI1SCIUPXIOX DA1IT EAGLE.
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oflice address in full, including state and county. If
address is to be changed. gi o old address as w ell aa
ijt cAimrrits nr the city and srrmntns.
The Eagle is delivered by carriers in Wichita
find all suburbs at 20 cents a week. Tho paper may
o ordered by postal card or by telephone (No. 76)
End will be served early and regularly. Irregularity
af service or change of addre should bo reported
Immediately to The Eagle ofllce.
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nnv other paper of equal value as an advertising
medium. . . . , .
All transient advertisements must bs paid for In
advance. . , ,
Entered in the postoflice at Wichita as second
class matter and entered for transmission through
the mails as Micb.
Eastern omce at Room 43. Tribune Building, New
York City and .W "The Rookery." Chicago, where
nil contracts for foreign advertising will bo made,
and where flies of the paper can be been. fa. C.
Readers of the Eaole when In New ork City
or ( hicago ran -ee copies of the paper at tlio office
of our agent at the address given above.
11 notices for entertainments of anv kind in
wl.ici an admittance fee is required will be charged
rt the rate of five cents per line per day; and must
lie riassiiied and will not be run as pure reading
1 lie Daii y Eaole can be found on sale in Kansas
On, Mo., at the book btore of U. Glick, 21 East 5th.
The Eagle has the largest circulation of any
daily paper in Kansas and covers more territory
then any two Kansas dallies combined; reaching 183
tow ns on the day of publication in Kansas, Indian
territory. Panhandle of Texas and eastern Colorado.
The columns of the Eagle have been tested and
proved to be the best advertising medium in the
fcoiithwest. The only daily that reaches all the ter
ritory above named on day of publication. As an
fid ertising medium it is unexcelled.
W. C. French, of St. Joe, is calling on
f'has. Bntcher, of New York, is at the
J L. Frudlny, of Sterling, was calling
on friends, yesterday.
W. P. Sweet, of Kansas City, is stop
ping at the Metropole.
V. A Bartholomew, of Boston, is auto
graphed at the Metropole.
E. V. "Welch, of the Mount Hope Men
tor, w;is in the city yesterday.
The lion. D. M. Elder, of Eldorado.spent
yesterday with friends in the city.
Mr. H. B. Ware, of Lincoln, Neb., ar
nvul yesterday and is visiting relatives.
Mr. Frank Williams and 11. M. Piatt
lr ive thL, morning for Chicago on au'iui
purtant matter of business.
Mr. Dan M. Pile, mayor of Sedan, called
in company with Mr. O. A. Keach, of this
nty. Mr. Pile says Wichita is undoubt
edly the best city in Kansas.
A lot of liogs was sold from the poor
farm yesterday netting. y3.05.
Father George Meyer leaves today for
Great Bend on mission work.
The priests' house has been moved to
55'J North Fourth avenue corner of Central.
A. N. Doming has located at Joplin,
Mo vith an interest in the Joplin hotel.
Yesterday's clearings were -S123,979.S1,
showing an increase of 18,012.47 over the
same uay one year ago.
The remains of Mrs. W. J. McLean who
d'od yesterday, will be shipped to Montreal
this evening for interment. Mr. McLean
v. ill accompany them. '
John AYallace reports that Dr. Owens,
at the post meeting tonight, will submit
his proposed pension bill, and no doubt a
" ild debate will be the result.
Tickets will be put on sale this morning
for the Wichita Light Infantry ball and
recent ion at Hettinger Bros', drug store
r n Douglas avenue, and Hoffman's drug
store on Main street.
Prime committees of tho Farmers Alli
ance and industrial forces of the county
held a secret session in A. O. U. W. hall
3 1'sterday and agreed on a county conven
tion, to meet May 13.
The water company completed the line
of pipe to Parkstreot on Main yesterday.
The asphalt company is compelled to wait
on curb and gutter the contracts having
been awarded to Mulvaue & Kepley.
Mr Dick llillman, trustee of Grand
River township, made the following report
of av-essible property yesterday in that
township. Area 'J.310 acres valued at
&'J,Sb3, personal property valued at Sy,27o.
A letterfrom Hon. J. R, Mead will bo
found in this isue. JIo writes from
Ileli n, Montana, about the coal measures
under Wichita and of the incidents and ob
servations of a journey from the prairies
to the mountains.
Mr J.M.Allen, teacher at the Buiton
i-r l'ool has been advised of the illness of
hi- sifter, Miss Florence Allen, formerly a
t aeher in the high school who is at pres
ent m Carthage. Mo. He will join her
tLcre as soon as possible. m
A letter from Mr. C. E. Potts, of Cincin
v at i. w ho some time ago decided to go into
the wholesale drug business here, states
ti at he will reach Wichita the last of the
v i rk. and that he is getting along nicely
in his arrangements to go into business
Mr Albert Diano. chief of the beef cool
ing department of the Dohl Packing com
pany, was married yesterday to a very
charming jounglady from Kansas City.
Late in the evening the force, who hold
Mr. D. in high esteem, presented him with
tin elegant parlor rocker, and wished him
n.uch succes and newer happiness that he
found in his batchelor davs.
Tliis Kentucky orator, whom all admire
and respect, and who has been speaking
c ery night for six months, will be in the
city for two of his interesting talks the
last of this month.
ICE CKEA3I AND CAKK.
The Ladies' Missionary societies of the
" est Side Baptist church will serve ice
cream and cake at Enterprise hall, corner
Seneca and Maple streets, this evening
i m 6 to 10 o'clock- Everybody go and
L.n e a good time. COMMITTER.
A civil case ws called in Justice Mose-1-r's
court yesterday and tried before a
;ury A verdict for the piaintilt was
promptly returned when the defendant
m.irc lied up to the clerk and demanded his
b U lor judgment and conts. As soon as
the clerk could recover from his surprise a
b.Il was made outaccordingto the statutes
v Lit h is usually enough and wa paid in
c.ish without a word of comment. The
w Lule matter was arranged in the twink
ling of an eye and the squire thinks life is
worth living aft- -"
KANSAS PUMP COMPANY.
A SUCCESSFUL MAHUPACTUEING
A2TD JOBBING BUSINESS.
Ho7 Pumps Are Made And the Demand
for Wholesaling from Wichita
The Experience of a Leading
Businsss Firm of tho City.
pumps as well as
In fact dealers in
this line refer to a
market for pumps
in this state equal
ed by no other
state of its size
"size" enables one
more readily to
grasp the full
meaning of the
statement as it is
that Kansas is not
&very far down the
line of states. In
""taddition to Kan-
Avjtributary to Wic
iW ita needs pum
ai pus vua lcxuluij
by the thousands.
The rush settle
ment of the Okla
homa country created in a day, a pressing
demand for pumps. The increase of set
tlers in northern Texas as well as in West
ern Kansas naturally causes increased de
mand which can easily bo supplied by
As in fill other Hne3 of business
in the city there was a demand for a whole
sale pump establishment before there was
any one ready to go into tho business. The
favorable inducements for such a business
must first be demonstrated and when they
were demonstrated to actually exist then
the next thing that came up logically was
for some one to go into the business.
It was about a year and a half ago when
a company was formed to do a jobbing
pump business. It w;ls readily known in
the commercial world as the Kansas Pump
company, with a capital stock of 40,000.
Mr. George P. Glaze was made president;
B. T. Churchward, treasurer; A. T. Buck
ridge, manager, and the officers of the
company have never been changed. The
experience of the company has been most
gratifying. While all interested were cer
tain that to manufacture pumps and han
dle them in a jobbing way in Wichita
could be made a success yet a practical test
would Iks more satisfactory, especially
should the theory prove true. The busi
ness test has been made and the company
is known to bo one of the many prosper
ous concerns of tho city. To one not
acquainted with the facilities for a jobbing
business in the city no more forcible illus
tration of the facilities offered by Wichita
in this line can be gained than by becom
ing acquainted with the business of the
Kansas Pump comany. While visiting
tho office of tho company j-esterday a boy
rushed in with a dispatch from an extreme
point in western Kansas, signed by one of
the prominent dealers of the town, which
ordered some pumps and pipe, A letter
of recent date from the same man stated
that the prices made by the compauy were
much lower than the figures received from
Kansas City, St. Joe, St. Louis or from
any other point. The dealer had evidently
given tho towns outside Kansas another
chance jor his order and they were unable
to meet the Wichita figures and hence his
order. This is only one of ehe many pleas
ant experiences of the company. The
president and manager explain the cause
of it very much like those encaged in other
lines of jobbing business explain how it is
the can meet competition from other
points in a vast rich country around
The business of the company for the
present year, as estimated by the manage
ment from the present outlook will exceed
$756,000. This, mathematically speaking,
may not be a w ell rounded out million, but
as will be seen is business of no mean pro
portions. Leading hardware dealers in
every town of the southwest are quick to
find out best prices, and the company in
this way re getting a clever trade started.
In addition to a voluminous correspond
ence two men are kept on the road work-
& JH, ML v pPtmA
ing in the interest of the company, and the
result is giving complete satisfaction.
The factory of the company located on
the northeast corner of Fourth avenue and
First street, is in a two story building
70x40 feet. Adjoining on the north is a
ware room for material used 20x100 feet.
On enteringthe factory the most prominent
machinery noticed are two Myckoff patent
extensive augers. One is used for making
pump stocks". A stock is six feet long and
two hundred are handled by the machine
daily. The second is used in making tub
ing which is handled in lengths of sixteen
feet. The daily capacity is three thousand
feet. In the list of machinery are noticed:
C hampering machine, heading machine,
upright boring machine, tenaning, planer,
The company makes wooden pumps ex
clusively, the material for stock being 6x6
inches and six feet long while for
tubing it is four by four. It
is purchased mostly in Tennessee and
brought here creen and handled before it
becomes dried out, which prevents cracks
from seasoning. Drying on msiue auu out
is attended with good results, as discov
ered by wooden pump manufacturers long
before the plains of Kansas were dis
covered. The handles for the pumps are
of oak or ash and also brought here from
Tennessee. Associated with the pump
stock is the handle, which may be inviting
to a thirsty man. There is also the plunger,
rod, chuck valve, porcelain lined cylinder,
the anti-freezing vent, cap knob, and
when the combination reaches the paint
room the favorite design by way of finish
is a sunflower, which is readily associated
with the name of the company.
The tube of course is of various lengths
to meet the requirements to reach the
water. The suction pump calls for the
cylindarto be at this altitude not over
twenty-eight feet from the water. But the
cylindar can be let down thirty or forty
feet, which will enable tho wooden pump
to accommodate a well sixty or seventy
feet deep. The wood tubing is only used
where drive wells are impracticable and is
placed iu the open wells.
In the ware room is found the iron
tubing which is used in drive wells at
tached to the wooden stocks. The pipe is
handled in sizes from a half-inch to three
inches in diameter, and ordered in car load
The company is also prepared to make
the chain pumps with rubber buckets, but
this style has not forced itself a favorite
in the southwest, owing to drive wells, and
where drive wells are not practicable, ow
ing to long distance to water. Some of the
customers, however, from eastern points,
where this pump is a favorite, call for
them and the order is readily filled.
In addition to making aad handling the
wooden pumps from the factory, the com
panjr has a room in the Eliott building on
Lawrence, near Williams, lOOx'io feet, in
which they have a stock of iron pumps.
Among them are the McDonald make, the
Myer Bros., Ruckeye, Silver & Dem
ing. The company is general agent in the
southwest for Silver & Deming and the
Myer Bros. Tho stock of iron pumps
alone cost over $ir,000, and is the
largest of the kind found any
where in the state. This enables the com
pany to respond readily to all orders. In
stock on hand is a full line of pump re
pairs, engineer supplies, lead and iron
pipe, water- steam and gas fittings, bniss
goods and all kinds of hose, and a general
supply of plumbers goods.
The company recently purchased the
stock of the Wichita Plumbing, Pump &
Supply company, also the stock of the City
Plumbing company, and has decided to
make a specialty of the plumbing business
in Wichita and very soon arrangements
will be made to reach out with such work
to surrounding towns. It is estimated
that there is a demand for this line as well
as for the jobbing business itself.
v.'J.viLU 'tu''4'sygv-a" jyp wyy ''5SS'.
Wi m hm wm m&m
1 L-'BLJSsSSkS&iSS X&5.
' I J cap
I.OVE A"D riSTOLS.
Late last night a man giving the name
of Collinberger applied to the police to
have his wife and one Van Braes arrested
claiming that Van Braes had coaxed her
away from him and that they were m a
certain house on north Market street. Of
ficer Harmon and Ely accompanied him to
the house and CoUiEberger knocked the
door in. Tan Brues fired a shot at Collin
berger just grazing his arm, but before
the second shot could be fired the officers
pinioned him to the bed. The guilty
couple were both taken to the cooler to
await a hearing this rooming. Both
parties gave the names gives by Collin
berger in the first instance.
For the Eagle,
THE SETTLEK'S STOUr.
Somehow things were just bound to go
Till it didn't seem any use trying,
Through the winters so cold and so long,
We scarcely kept cattle from dying.
From the bleak, hilly land we called home
(Far northward and eastward it lies)
We wandered; long days did we roam,
Till at last we run short of supplies.
We stopped in a mountainous state,
In a valley, on broad eastern plains;
Alas! we had gone there too late;
A new comer there ne'er attains
To be even a member at large
Of a school board, or mender of streets,
So on the broad west we made charge;
We could not we would not retreat.
We live here. Maria and I;
Just over the way is our home,
That house with the tower so high;
I planned it, from cellar to dome.
I'm confrressman now for these parts,
And I'll strike for the west every time,
For the west just gave me the start
At the first, till I learned how to climb'.
I wish I were gifted with power
To rouse every man in the west;
I'd bid them look well to this hour,
And make this year's work a fair test
Of what Kansas can do when she tries
A fair test, not awaiting a boom.
Let each sturdy Kansan arise,
Quit bemoaning the dullness and gloom,
And with harrow and plowshare and drill,
Sow and reap, not in haphazard way,
But work with a plan, work with skill;
A form that's ill planned, sir, don't pay.
Oh, had I the power to t-ke
One farm on a journey with me,
'Twould make every eastern man quake
To gaze on its fertility.
Then a dose ?f our sunshine along,
And our beautiful, early spring,
Why, a hand full of gold to a song,
Our fame through the broad land would
And from the whole east men would rush
To buy them a Kansas farm.
Ah, sir; there would be such a crush,
We'd all stand aloof in alarm.
'Tis best we can't move farm aroind:
But we ought to help other folks learn
Of their worth, and then, I'll be bound,
We'd hardly know which way to turn.
You see, sir, a man come west,
Is known for his worth as a man.
A poor man's as good as the best;
We sneer at the old east plan,
Where they honor a man's decent.
Why look at me sir, do you see!
I mean to be next president,
Though I own no family tree.
They'll come with their neighbors and
Leaving the east with great zeat;
And in the future will glad make amends,
And they flourish, sir, here with the
Nellie M. Amidon.
THE STREET IMPROVEMENTS.
Keplaclnc Water Mains on Douglas Avenue
Commenced and to be Completed Within
a Tew Daj s l'a lnsj ou Douglas
and in Alleys.
Mr. Robert F. Wilson of Chicago who
has the contract for paving Douglas
avenue wstli jasperite, stated yesterday
that some of the Portland cement for the
upper coat had arrived and one thousand
barrels of it en route from New Orleans.
It would be on hand by the time needed.
The jasper is now being crushed at Sioux
Falls and expected to be on the cars by the
18th. and not later than the 20th., inst. As
yet he has not made arrangements for the
stone blocks to be used in base, but spent
the day figuring with the stone contractors.
Some local stone would beselected and also
some local cement would be used for the
first coating over the stone.
Work will probably be commenced on
the avenue by next Tuesday. Probably
the south side of the avenue will be paved
first owing to the fact that the water
mains are on the north side and this will
give more trme to enable the company to
get in their iron mains and not delay the
work on paving. When work in com
menced he states that it will be rushed
along rapidly and every effort made to
blocbade the avenue as little as possible
and cause little inconvenience to business
Mulvane & Kepley, yesterday com
menced setting stone in tho allley be
tween Douglas and First from Market
to Fifth. They commenced at the
west end of the city, and the rocks and
sand were handled quite lively. Charles
Allen, who superintends the work, says
the sand may be a little off color, and not
enough of it, and the rock may be a little
bad, but they hope to have the job ac
cepted when they want their money. He
hopes that the bottom won't fall out as
extensively as it did in a part of the same
alley; and should it go down they will try
and induce it to come back by peacablo
Tho water company commenced work
yesterday removing wooden mains on
Douglas, and replacing iron. A force of
men were excavating, beginning at Wash
ington avenue. Superintendent Amsbury
states that with good weather and average
good luck the work will be completed
within ten days. With extra good luck
nnpnpl-wnnlil find the comnanv ready
for paving on the avenue. The wooden
main will be replaced from Washington
avenue to Waco avenue.
WHY ELEVATORS WILL PAY IX WICHITA.
Mr. G. J, Boney, of Wilmington, N. C,
writes Mr. E. B. Ebert that he is very
much in hopes that Wichita, will have
some of the finest grain elevators in the
west by the .time they are de
manded by the crop of the pres
ent year. He is one of the leading
mill men of his state, and says it would be
a great advantage to him to be able to
send to Wichita for grain and get it direct
In speaking about more elevator capacity
for Wichita, Mr. George L. Rouse, presi
dent of the board of trade, observed yester
day that there was an argument for the
establishment of elevators here, and a
strong argument whicl' hrtd not been pre
sented with the empliasis to lend it the
force it deserves. Briefly stated, he refer
red to the fact that Kansas grain stored in
Sc Louis or Chicago tied up money
amounting to cost of grain here and the
freight, and the total cost when stored in
those cities about double what it would
be were it placed in elevators in Wichita.
Thus it is evident that the cost of holding
grain in Wichita would be much leas than
to hold the same grain in any city where
more cost is added to it. The argument
was heard by a number of the members of
the board and was considered a most excel
lent one, showing the advantages offered
by Wichita for grain elevators.
SOLID A' INCREASING BUSINESS.
Look over the live stock market this
morning and see the volume of business
done at the yards yesterday. It is certain
ly wonderful the way business is increas
ing. The Wichita live stock market will
surprise everybody within the next six
months or a year. Wawu it. Forty-two
cars of live stock in twenty-four hours is
not bad for a new market.
At No. 730 Chirac atrtoce. at 7 o'clock
Tuesday ereniusc. April 15. by Rr. L. W.
Bicknei!. pastor West Side Baptist church,
Mr. W. II. Phelps and Mra. Mary JL Hig
bee, both of this city. A another of
friends were present to witness u felic
itous event and exxesd coogrjmtlationa 40
the newly married oocple. They are at
home at No. 230 North Main street.
Tlie Chicago ATcnne House, Formerly the Riv
erview, liarnctl The Building a Total
Loss A Big Illumination Hundreds
of Excited Spectators.
Early this morning the Chicago avenue
house, the large frame hotel justacross the
Douglas avenue bridge was discovered to
be on fire. No alarm came in and the first
intimation given the department was from
Officer Taylor, who saw the illumination
from the corner of Market street and
Douglas avenue. The good folks on the
West Side are either sound sleepers or
were aching for excitement. The depart
ment was going west on Douglas at a
furious speed in less than three minutes
after the cry of fire was given, guided
by the light of the burning building. Three
minutes later the alarm was turned in for
6KETCU AT 3.00 A. M.
the steamer by the chief, which was
promptly on hand drawn by four horses.
The entire building was in flames when
the company was notified, and aithough
there was but very little hope of saving
it, the boys went to work with a will and
fairly deluged it with water. A heavy rain
was tailing but the fire was so thoroughly
started that it had the upper hand of all
other elements. Several hundreds of peo
ple collected in a veo short time but
there was very little speculating as to
the cause of the fire. It was openly stated
that the building had been coal oiled and
fired and no one was found disposed to
The illumination was so bright that a
newspaper could have been read with ease
at the east end of the bridge. Aside from
the fact that it was a rapid destruction of
property it was a grand spectacle. It was
impossible to tell where the fire originated
as no one could be found who had seen it
until the fire had complete possession.
Several streams of water concentrated on
one spot seemed to check it a little, but as
soon as the streams were directed to an
other portion of the building the first place
would break forth again with revengeful
fury. An attempt was made to fire this
same building on Sunday morning last,
but the prompt arrival of the department
extinguished the flames before much dam
age was done.
On account of the history of tho build
ing a strong prejudice exists against it on
the West Side and even the best citizens
would not express any grief for the loss
which was imminent. Its reputati m
about a year back was not what the best
people could approve and doubtless this
feeling actuated or rather encouraged the
spirit of incendiarism.
At present it is owned by Mr. Wm.
Swentzell and probably was uninsured. It
has been standing unoccupied for some
time and the night watchman in charge
was absent when the fire broke out. It
was last known jus tho Chicago Avenue
House and was to have been opened
shortly ns a hotel.
The board of health is aware of the con
dition of Chisholm creek fro a Thirteenth
street to the packing houses and the time
seems to have come when something will
have to be done about it, as the warm
weather will make it a menace to the good
health of the city. Officer Williams and
Dr. Whitlock, city physician, made a tour
of inspection yesterday and brought back
a report that is likely to call for speedy ac
tion on the part of the board of health.
The president in speaking of the matter
said that some other means would have to
be found shortly for draining the packing
houses, although he did not believe that
they were responsible for one-half of tho
filth that was thrown into the creek. o
one blames the Lewis dam for it either, it
being a little too early in the season to
bring that matter up.
Dr. Minnick says the great trouble
is that people utterly disregard
the simplest sanitary precautions. Al
though there are ordinances the board does
not like to make itself obnoxious by en
forcing them, especially when one's ordi
nary intelligence ought tb make it unnec
essary to appeal to the law.
At the next meeting of the board he said
the subject of obeyingsanitary regulations
would certainly be discussed and if neces
sary Officer Williams would be instructed
to make arrests without respect to persons.
The entire board could not fail to appre
ciate the responsibility resting on their
shoulders and the only way their skirts
conld be kept clear was to enforce the or
dinances. He hoped that the public would
appreciate the position and that no sum
mary measures would be found to be nec
essary. ATTRSIITBI) liCKGLAItr.
Mrs. Penrod was awakened out of her
sleep about midnight by a noifee in the
cellar which proved to be some one at
tempting to effect an entrance through the
floor. The bouse stands on the corner of
Dayton and Roberts streets on the west
side, and is only a short distance from
neighbors who were aroused by two pustol
shots. It seems that Mrs. Penrod had
quite a sum of money in her possession.
intending to join her husband in a few
days in Missouri, aad in some way it is
supposed this burglar or burglars learned
thee facte. As soon as she waked up she
fired two shots through the floor at ran
dom, which alarmed them and they made
good their escape. The neighbors came
over in a few minutes, hot no cine could
be found to the parties They had entered
the cellar through a window and were en
deavorinz to pry a board tm of the kitch
en door, thus getting into tne main part
of the bouse::
One of the moat ucceiul meetings of
the Real Estate exchange was held yeeter
day. There wa a large attendance aad
many sales. The "offers" aad wants were
quite frrely aad the members lolly realiz
ed that a change by way of advancement
had appeared. The members wers more
hopeful than ever over the outlook.
CANTON P. X. I- O. O. F. RI.BOTION.
Officers elected laafc evening for the vssa
ing year a follow:
Cotnmaadaot R A, Spans.
LieoteiMUUr-A. K. dark.
EiauxaN. Staff ea.
Car Prank Doxlda.
Aecesntaat C L. StaaseH.
fll'M -, IfRilR!
Tnis picture shows two laundresses, one -at work the other not aV.o to,
because her hands are cracked and sore she has been using soap containing
too much alkali. Read Prof. Leeds's report.
Gentlemen : The sample of " Ivory " Soap which you sent to
me for analysis has been received, and you will find analysis herewith.
As a result, the "Ivory" Soap while strongly cleansing, leaves the
skin soft and pleasant to the touch instead of harsh, uncomfortable,
and liable to chap, as results from the use of many common laundry
soaps, in which the ratio of uncombincd to coirbined alkali is large.
The percentage of uncombincd fat in the "Ivory" is very small,
hence the lather- is clean, white and abundant, with entire absence
of oil or grease. There are no injurious substances.
The above considerations show the "Ivory" to be a purcsoap
and excellent for laundry use.
Very Respectfully Yours,
Laboratory of Chemistry, ALBERT R. LEEDS, Ph.D.
Stevens Institute of Technology, Professor of Chemistry,
hoboken, n. j.
A WORD OF WARNING.
There are many white soaoF, each represented to be "just as good as the Ivory' M
they ARE NOT, but like all counterfeits, lack the peculiar and remarkable qualities of
the genuine. Ask for "Ivory" Soap and insist upon getting it
Copyrteht 1SSG, by Procter Ji Gamble.
123 to 127 N. Main Street.
Most people are not slow
to find the way where goods
are offered under value.
Such goods are here yet as
Toile du Nora Chambrays
worth 15c, at lHc.
Fine Seersucker, worth
12ic, at Sic.
New Ch allies, in dark and
light grounds, good and
stylish, at 6-c.
We will add today one
case full Standard prints,
best quality, at just oc a yd.
Best Prints 5c today.
MUNSOIf A UCYJLUAIU.
This -will he Bargain Wee
New York Store.
In the dress goods department.
In the domestic department
In the notion department
In the wrap department.
In the carpet department
In the curtain department
Topics for tho lreaJLft Table.
Tilt Tromen o little nrsnjth and frayed
nerrei are tho ouka who fcnajj tlr pettr
distracting houaiaoM trouble to tba board,
ttco rrgaJv the parior vrtta complaints About
the gas aad -rrnter Gxtarw, nnd refresh tUs
breakfast tab! a rrith la-natatioi tbit tfc
oilkmaalj late -with cream for tbo ccUe.
and lt T?sxBZf cf chasgisg to another
reader at Callowbfll aad Hirtet strests, ci
Tcrcfcq oa to ti dlffercot tastes cod aisaaU
of tailJC tatea b7 -rartooa pesrsoei iatieir
coSc. ritii aocotrsrb! of to halra b tat car
pts and drrrfcs tar Vvtyknz this taoieclotla
cl-nn tor vr than "t rosl
Tkat Hood ( .-?r!;u & ywi rwnttre
vmr Prur to )uir U imuur.f try
the iredrfai acre it Jau fcH. mjmi w 4.
yimtow bf rnc f th Xact ttu. It v prvpttM
hrxmMMtim. proporUoau prtar
t Hood ScrajNtrU. M a after mMJ
xmi br which tb 1 1U te1i' pncr T Mil tb :
(ndsu s4 m tvm'M. Hw" &rart;;
tigkiT ttmretinum uturt nn)iin n , !
Doc. Vasr Itort Jzatpor Hot!., juu atbrr
vs te l4fr teee uMt sd5e4'- hr tt mm i
xrim&c wtprt4 mrsi. w4 fc warm trxr mJ
B-. S nk Ut :t
T4Uraa4raTX- l.eJS- Fi7rr "
100 Doses On Dollar I
123 to 127 N. Main Street
The interest increases in
Sateens and AYliite Goods.
The Cashmere Ombereya
at 25c come first inline, and
the trouble is to be able to
keep them hero for you.
They are getting scarce in
tho market, plenty hero yet.
Our black silk nets are
going as bargains without a
question, prices 35c to $3. .
The greatest interest cen
ters in the dress goods de
partment. Great bargains
without end, andnewihings
HUKSOX A MeMJDUMU.
, ... ,! CtMU.
A woocrt A ,-kOt3-OOtl wm irftoMted
r tfee mtr,' on t 1 o'clock Jtrmf
Coatral ferryt t lUUsmofia. Wba tia
uoat wa &aar ' Ve 5" Jrfirj tfcera brtjhi
iairag yiuM diooTerd is tha air rifetorj
te Jrf Oatral depot. Th wbo&a b
xax r8Hd o ta clot&& a&d asipa wr Vi
b ea um plalaljr u if tacy a t4
waUr, Juat hlor & boat jzaafe44 t'n4
ittptin zaSi3cat Statu of L?Uf?7-w
Kto ta tta sjJrtc-, aad it md zaort tneui
ttfal aod isvprtsi&rt tpaeU. Tarn MUM
nu eiaarij rsroaied aisrf U nsd to fc
oc thotttsad ft ta tl air yrw "?ot3(
1 1 hae m t m tt
i M4uy rn 4 rMaiin it Tp -- t
far caatata Ham4 avtrcaawOU Ut t
ea. I fgml. H m " r awrtt M
un(fes UmoA vWr 4 i nmmv I -
mr BXaaw Hourf 'mapSVU. St jMte4 'A
fury rT tt lte I uuatMiC 31 u .
Ma It ma tar tor X M fafr tfcta f
Ma? ir ttiiimin 'imtm t nrr4 fc-
KbtaiUM4 eMiHlaihrit iU
femaearu k wwv m yuav.ir tfcu I rnri .1
t t o4 in nni
i maf A -- ! BJUf I. I)MM7. X ,-H.
JM fry R 4rx. fi.fxSmrt. hifwKiet;
lOO Doses Ono Dollar
ik at the