!Ite ISticftila aily kqU: M untfenj vming, guigusi 17, 1890.
X(HTY OF GHlMjHES."
CLEVELAND, O., CLAIMS THIS TITLE
BY RIGHT OF FACT.
Dur Correspondent Gives Pictures of Six
of tho 2Iost Beautiful Devotional Edi
fices in the Big ToVn on tho Shore of
Cleveland, O., Aug. 7. The title
''City of Churches" a Clevelander will
tell the visitor can no longer be given
exclusively to Brooklyn. Four or fiva
niuxrry pkotestazvT episcopal church.
other American cities can claim it as
justly as New York's tig annex, and
among them Cleveland.
The beauty of Euclid avenue as a resi
dence street is scarcely less notable than
tha number of splendid church struct
ures that lino that incomparable thor
oughfare. Within a distance of three
jniles aro nine fino churches, six of them
of stone. A tenth is building, and
ground will soon bo broken for tho
eleventh. They aro only a few of the
line churches of the city. Many of the
costliest and most beautiful aro on less
The first church organization of the
city dates from early in the becond
decade of this century, and strangely
enough was neither Congregational nor
FIRST PKESBYTEP.IAN CHURCH.
Presbyterian, nor indeed a branch of
lurydLsscnting church, but of the Church
Tho Trinity Protestant Episcopal par
ish was organized in 1S17 and tho society
Incorporated eleven years later. Tho
jTO.sr nt church building on Snperior
Enroot, near Bond, is tho second in the
history of the church and was dedicated
on Ascension day, lyoo. It is among the
most picturesque of Cleveland churches,
nnd it-, smoke darkened stone front is
o":o of tho notable features of that
"brisk 1 u'S'iiess street. In general stylo
it is early English, though tho front
is elaborated somewhat after tho mnn
jif r of tho decorated period. The tower
c nt.ir a chime of nine bells the only
c: ' m the at.
Bishop Leonard has made this his
ratnedral church, and it is considered
iho leading Episcopal society of the city,
ulthough bt. Paul's is housed in a much
more beautiful church edifice. The busi
ness part of the city is fast encroaching
on old Trinity, however, and each year
her fashionable congregation is further
T1F.ST METHODIST CHURCH.
removed from its house of worship. In
a few years the old church will be a thing
of the pn&t. The society ha long owned
a fine site on Euclid avenue at the corner
of Perry, and a himdsouio new structure
will soon rise there. Tho rector is Rev.
Y. P. Morgan.
In point of historic interest as well as
in wealth and religious vitality the First
Presbyterian society rnnks foremost
amcug Cleveland churches. "The Old
Stcno Church," as its home structure on
the public square is called, occupies the
site of tho first Presbyterian church in
Cleveland. The present structure was
built in 1S55, and rebuilt three years
later. The architecture has many of
the characteristics of the late Norman
and early English periods, with heavily
buttressed walls and round headed
doors and windows. There are two
towers, the main ona of which at the
Ontario street corner rises in a spire 215
f4t hiarh. The interior is frescoed in
x.eutxni tinta, imct iiia ceil- s a groiacd
rcb-Ta the center with. wsii-aTchca nt
the sides. To the rear is a commodious
Sabbath school room and chapei and
tho pastor's gcdy. Thi. anJience room
has a seating capacity of lf9Q& Besides
tho old stono church tho l?irgfc Chuxoh
hotioif directs the Cujvary chnxch, at
tlio comer of Enciid- ond .Js; i&liywu
J SB 4
avenues, wnere a Deaunrui new stone
church has recently been dedicated, and
a chapel still further out in the East
End, on Bolton avenue. It may be called
the mother of Cleveland Presbyterian
ism, nearly every other society of that
church in the city having started as
chapels and missions of the old stone
church. It is the largest Presbyterian
church in northern Ohio, having over
1,000 members. The pastors are Rev.
H. C. Had.3-11, D. D and Rev. J. H.
The oldest and largest Methodist Epis
copal church in the city is the First
church, at the corner of Erie and Euclid
avenue. It is built of Sandusky lime
stone, is Gothic in design and is generally
considered one of the finest Metho&sfc
Episcopal church edifices in north
ern Ohio. The present building was
dedicated in 1874. The seating capacity
is about 1,500. The chapel is to the rear
and on the second floor.
What Bishop Bedell, of this Protestant
Episcopal diocese, now retired, is report
ed to have pronounced "the most church
ly building in northern Ohio" is the
Church of Unity, on Bolivar street just
off Prospect. It is of Amherst sand
stone and is Gothic in style, with low
THE CHUP-CH OF UNITY,
walls and projecting porches. The tower
is at the northeast corner, and a gable
mu, cuia uii iuu casi diuc. uo cuLXiUiuu
to tho parlors and Sunday school room is
at the rear. The interior is finished in
oak with butternut pews, and the ham-
mered glass windows are in soft tones,
It has a seating capacity of about
COO, and a congregational member
ship of 300 or 400. The pastor is Rev. F.
L. Hosiner. It was built in 1879-80. and
is one of the most harmonious and beauti
ful church structures in the city.
iTo church edifice in Ohio is more com
plete in all its appointments than that
of the new First Baptist church at tho
corner of Prospect and Kennard streets.
It is of light, undressed stone, after tho
early English order of architecture, and
is at once unique and imposing. There
is but one other church of similar design
in the country and that is a chapel in
Maine. The great square tower at the
northeast corner is its most striking fea
ture, and its beauty grows upon the ob
server as he studies it. The roof rises in
four wide gables, each facing one o( the
,"uu"1'u iuw. .i-iicio aie uiaguiuuuiic
There are magnificent
catneorai windows at tue east ana west
sides and beautiful rose windows at tho
north and south onds. The principal
entrance is from Prospect street by pass
ing tlirough an arcade supported by four
massive columns with beautifully carved
H-JXrH !' n i
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH.
capitals. In the roar is the stone chapel
with its smaller spire, all m harmony
with the main structure. Tho interior
is beautifully finished in red oak and
furnished in delicate and harmonious
colors. Tho main auditorium will seat
1,000. The cost of tho building and rite
was $1.10,000. It was dedicated last year.
Eev. E. A. Woods, D. D., is the pastor.
Tne oldest and most venerable Roman
Catholic church in the city is Bt. Johns !
cathedral, at the corner ot Superior and
Erie streets. It was begun by Bishop
Rappe, tho first bishop of this diocese,
in 1848 nnd completed in 1S52. It is of
brick with stone trimmings and resem
bles tho Gothic style of architecture
The interior is in pure Gothic style, ono
of tho most perfect in the country. It
was without a spire until 1878. when ono
and beantifW so that it is now second to
none in the ciiv. The pastor 13 Rev. T.
P. Thorpe, under whose charge the parish
has prospered greatly.
There are in Cleveland over 150 organ
ized churches, representinc: nearly every
shade of belief, besides some tliirty or
WOODLAND AVE. PRESBYTERAIX CHURCH.
forty chapels and missions. As nearly
as mav ba osthnstTWl. f.h rrnwth nf rim
churches is nearly keeping pace with the
increase in papulation in this rapidly !
j - v 3
growing and prosperous metropolis of
tne western reserve.
The .xiercfcaat Bid -ot 3loaa That.
1 ou can get tnose goods cheaper if
yoa take them in large quantities," said
tha merchant to the customer.
Yas,TT replied the latter, "it generally
is cheaper to tak& things than to buy
them." Yenowine's Kews.
Turcinc on Xiacara.
Wifiles Isn't young Giffies
of very small experience?
Sniffles I dont know. Whv?
Wifnes Oh, nothing, only" I heard
him asking Bifiies the other day if hu
children had been making any bright re
marks lately. SomerviUe Journal.
Oh! tho Craol Thln.
She (at the shore) Why do the gulla
fly so high today?
He It's nearing the first of the month
and they don't want to butt their brains
out against the hotel bills coming in.
zi VWBifLa sggj&m-
REVOLUTIONARY RECORD OF SPANISH
Probable Effect of the Civil YFar at
Buenos Ayres The Bloody Annals of
the Republics Xying to the South of
the United States.
Copyright by American Press Association.
The recent civil war in Buenos Ayres
takes the Argentine Republic from the
side of the United States, Canada, British
Honduras and Guiana, and places it again
in the column of revolutionary common-
JUAREZ CELMAN, THE AEGEXTC7E EULEB.
wealths. To any one who has visited that
part of tho world this is bad enough per se.
What makes matters worse ra that the in
surrection should havo broken out in cna
of the handsomest cities of the South
American continent. Whatever the ulti-
i wel iS conercuTl
prosperity injured, and its growth checked
for at least the next ten years.
The city of Buenos Ayres is a capital, a
1 metropolis and even more. On account of
the river system of the continent it com
mands not only the trade of its own land
j but also a goodly part of that of Uruguay,
Paraguay and Brazil. Whilo thoroughly
I Spanish it is almost as polyglot as New
I York. Its population contains heavy rep
! refutations from Italy, Portugal, Greece,
France, Gormany, England, Ireland, Scot
j land, Holland, Denmark and China, as well
as large numbers of negroes, Indians and
! half breeds. In the past decade it has re
ceived as many if not more Italian immi
grants as the entire United States. Along
side of it the other Argentine municipali
ties, such as Rosario and Cordovan, sink
into insignificance. Its relation to the na
tion is the same as would be that of New
York to the United States, were the latter
to have a population of 9,000,000, with Chi
cago and Philadelphia cut down to 500,000
The site of the city is admirable. It lies
I n.Pon tho west bank of the great La Plata
river, which at this point is a huge arm of
t, inranalilfi nt flninir ilnmsvn. hv
freshet or inundation, and almost so by
heavy storm or high tide. The land slopea
at a small angle upward toward the in
terior, being a part of the same geologic
formution as the famous pampas or plains
Inland. The soil is fertile, and contains
enough sand and gravel to give it a superb
natural drainage. As a consequence there
is but little marsh land and little or no
malaria orz3'tnotic diseases. As compared
with Montevideo, Rio de Janiero, Bahia
and Pernambuco, Buenos Ayres i3 cleaner,
drier, cooler and far more healthful.
The original architects of the city were
wiser than those of tho older North Amer
ican cities, and laid the place out upon
i' brojui and liberal lines. The streets are
wide, straight and handsome, and every
hero and thero parks and public squares
afford breathing spaces and lounging
places to the citizens. Tho two leading
i squares were lecently the entrenched
j camps of the governmont and the revolu
tionists. That of tho former, the Plaza
Victoria, or Victoria square, is situated at
tho east end. or oldest nart of the eitv.
almost on tho river's bank. It is a mass
' of fino trees and beautiful vegetation, well
lighted by gas and electricity, and contain
ing many fine works of art. Around it
are four liuea of large buildings, including
tho cathedral, archioniscopal palace, tho
Central National bank, city hall, custom !
house, government office building and
The government buildings aro large and
commodious, and about as ugly as tho
Now York postoffice. Their shelling by
the insurgent gunboats will therefore be
a blessing in disguise. The cathedral is a
very noble edifice. It is a massive pile, 15S
feet wide and 2S3 feet long. The front is a
perfect reproduction of a Corinthian templa
at tho best period of Greek art, and its ia-
terior is famous for its beauty and com
fort. Theonly drawback is a clumsy dome,
which suggests a monster rifle bullet, and
which is as ugly as the faoada i beautiful.
Unlike in Brazil, tho church ia Buonos
Ayres has not antagonized the intelligent
Masses, and enjoys popular respect and,
Twimt is more important, support. The
cathedial w without exception the best
architectural feature of the city, and
ll ?? d by travelOTS from r Part
of the globe.
The other great square which was held by
1 the insurgents is the Plana Lsvalle or Plaza
I Parque (Park square), which hot. about eev-
en bloeics or seven-eighths of a mile from
Victoria square. It is of the same diman-
GOVEEX-UEXT BCILDrNGS. 357K50S ATTXS.
Eionsastbe latter and about a attractive in
its arrancmenfj. Its surroundings are
cheap and unattractive, the only buildings
oi PJBcMoing au artillery ma-azine,
.f a fc stees-
tne streets run directly from one square
toxfce Othor, and alone these most of the
fighting has occurred.
It is strange how the Lstm republics run
to civil war. Of the fifteen (outside of
Mexico) there i not one but wheeo history
is a sad j-iries of uprisings, cjtm&ja and
death. Courtfiou, capable and iiriaHiscnt,
theso Spanish peoples prosper in almost
every fcld exwpt that of politic. Bore
they Hsa to lose all self oostrol and ree
locia po'.vtr. and to appeal to tho srs-ord
and bayenj' upon tha inc-n trivial pretest.
It hsmlv H-runds crciibla when it is as-
serted tr-st a truruvu.c rrcluicss have
occurred lntae present- centuryin Central
and Scuta America, not including at lct
a thousand ethers of comparauve insiguia
canca. Yet the?e Spare are below rather
than above tha truth. A b?.ti review- of
the record of thess nations may therefore
be of interest to tho reader.
Buenos Ayres ;s no strrr&sz to civil -war.
In 1S10 and lll there were-jierce stmggiea
over the eatabliahmeat of a prvcrviaion&l
goverameat. Ia ISlo xhry eecLcrcG them
selves indspendans of the Sjamsb crowa,
and again went ro fighting cs their own
icconnc B-jtweea 1827 and 135S no less
Bonrea tuts? azy anajucirjnssppsccrca.
En 1833-3 they had a general .civil war,, in
which the. losses on. esoh sid, :jvers very
large. From that tinieion-tbi5'havo?had
little or no domestfetrisublejuniH 1S30.
Brazil's .-recent TeohiSkni..hx Mch.tih
mipirewBsJstroyed, the empjsror exiled
and a republic proclaimed, i3 not theibrst
in her Interesting: history". Her first in
surrection occurred as far back as 1577.
1'he second, which was a general rising
galnst a foreign and. despotic governmont,
occurred in 1625. Fifteen yeara later thero
was an abortive effort made to start aa in
dependent kingdom. In lS a revolt
broke oat which was suppressed after
great bloodshed, but which lasted off and
on for nine 'years. A brief insnrrecticn
marked the vear 1730 an echo, as it
wero, of the Arneriran war of independ
ence. Prom 1817 to 1SS0 four attempts to
create a republic were made, fcnt all
failed. The year 18S4 saw civil war in
one-half the provinces of the empire.
From the last date to 190 a wise and
liberal government kept the nation from
internecine difficulties. The lassxeveration
achieved what had been the object of many
Uruguay, from the time of its independ
ence in 1S2S up to 1SG9, was the scene of
hundreds of mutinies, iatrigues and revo
lutions, not one of which seems to have
been identified with any principle, and all
of which wore apparently tho results of
quarrels among politicians, office holders
and office seekers.
Venezuela came into public notice in
1S10, when it began its war of independence
againstSpain under tho famous hero, Gen.
Bolivar. The war lasted elsven years,but tho
national autonomy was not recognized until
1S45 by tho mother country. From 1S49 to
1S70 there wero not lees than thirty civil
wars between the Unionists and Federal
ists, the two chief parties of the land.
Since that timo they have contented them
selves with two revolutions.
Colombia or New Grenada, as it is per
haps better known to American readers,
began its revolutionary career in 1811,
when it declared its independence of Spain.
In 183G a terrible civil war occurred, occa
sioned very much like the present one in
Buenos Ayres by quarrels over tho na
tional debt. It lasted five years and nearly
ruined the commonweaK'h. Between 1842
and 1S73 over sixty insurrections and wide
spread mutinies occurred. Sinccthat timo
the nation has been comparatively peace
ful and has enjoyed considerable pros
perity. Ecuador started the insurrection busi
ness in 1S09 and 1812 by an attempt to ob
tain self government. These failed, butin
1820 a third attempt succeeded. During
TIIE CATHKDBAL. EUEXOS ATP.ES.
the next twenty-five years there were two
uprisings; but amends wero made for this
between 13-15 and 18S5, in which period are
recorded seventeen revolutions, of different
Chili rebelled from Spain in 1810, but was
crushed by the fitter's armies six years
later. It reverse, matters tho following
year and became, independent. In 1623 it
indulged in a first class revolution, fol
lowed by eight smaller ones, , tho last one
being in 1830. A long period of peace and
thrift was closed by the insurrection of
1851 under Gen. Urnola, wince which time
there has been practically no homC.troubles
larger than riots.
Peru proclaimed independence in 1S14
without success. A second time, in 1821, it
did better, the war thus bmugarafced last
ing three years, and bringing as its reward
the sought for freedom. The prize proved
hardly worth the having, an it started a
series of civil wara which conrinnd until
1S5T. During this term of sixty-bree years
there were forty-seven rebellions.
Bolivia, the inland republic, was origi
nally a part of ana known as "Upper Peru.
It secured its independence inl25, and im
mediately thereupon began civil war, in
the following these years there being not
less than fifteen popular uprisings. In
1529 there was u sneesfesf ul rebellion under
Gen. Blanco, in lSSO a counter rebellion.
Five years after occurred a hard fought
war. From this time on to 1871 the his
tory of the country is a record of fighting
either at home or abroad. Since thatiiroo
they have turned over a, now le.if, and en
gaged in oT.ly one foreign war and five in
surrection.. Paraguay was born as a nation in 1311.
In 1S11 it became n, dictatorship under Dr.
Francis, and afteward Lopez and the
latters son. It has had fewer revolutions
than any o-her irovth American common
wealth, those recorded being but two in
number and of slight importance.
Costa Hica is the best behrered of all the
Central American republics, having had
but five insurrections since it started life
Nicaragua, in the sixty-nine years it has
been a free nation, has had. 400Tevohitions,
the lorgrst rramber oc record.
Guapemcls. of the saiao age as Nicara
gua, was prooabJy deterred "by tho lat-ter'a
example from going into insurrections
wholesale. Only eleven are credited, to
her ftccnujifc in her history.
San Salvoaor, ic smidlest republic of
the New World, is one of tho IJveueKt. It
has had 160-cii! wrs in its short career,
and is now ocs-u in war with Guate
mala and also az heme.
HondoTA. nowd as the land where Co
lumbus first put foot upon thotioil of the
continent, has sufficed it appetite for
blood ivith thirty-three uprisings a very
medcf-t show compared with these of its
Compared wih such a chronicle th ca
reer of the United Stctea, ci Uagisnd, Ger
many and even Fre u, absolute peace.
William E. S. Faies.
The Duchess of Lelnstr appeared at ths
lata state ball si BuckingiamPiaiBC wear
ing diamona epaulets, a diamond coracict,
coils of ligrhtly mannted cifiraenda among
the laces of bar wondrou gown, a diamond
tiara, diamond bracelets, a diamond neck
lace, aud more diamond breaches and
buckles than tha csezled beholder could
A Gre Symptom.
Principal of Gdris' SccraivG School (to
her butcher) From to-morrow you can
send tne threo potuida of meat less thTi
the tisusl quantity.
"Have yon lost some of your board-ersT-"'
"No, but four cf the girls have fallen
in love." Easier Nachnchtcn.
He "IToald So as Advlwd.
The jury brought in a verdict of "not
The jud? ssid admonidnrIy to ta
prisoner: "After this you ought to keep
away from bed company."
-Yes, yoor hozxr; yen will not see rae
again in a hurry.' Cit?er.
Gns SsGofcs ConfiSentislIy, doctor,
what di-d Mica Gaygirl die of?
Doctor HtjfttC fsilore.
Gus Sncofe I sbocgai tfeere waa
somethinf: tle matter with her heart
when she refessd my haad hsst winter.
Not a Crdditr tattle TajUy.
"Williaiai,",sandithBi85ed father to his
erring son, who "R53 about to start-on a
little jouraf: wtie sheriff of tie
county, "youJmTe-bEDuglrt it all on you
eelf. You desarva it. Yott have dis
graced the facMlv fcaroTer."
"YonJre no sainjfathsr," replied tko
young man, "and there's no wings
spoutin, on any of the others in tha
family. I got c&usht; at ft, gdA you
haven't- got casht. TJuifaboataUtho
diference csfcwoen vk. ireckoa yoacaa
stand the dUssracevif I can."
"It isn't the feat ihzb yoa.ra going to
the penitentiary that hurts," replied tha
old man. "It's because you're going
there for mRfrirg sside fiye cant pieces
little, nasty, cbsap. counterfeit niciels
when you miht just as well have
made silver doHss of tho year 18Q4 anoT
got 500 apiece for them. That's what
And the aged father turned away to
hide bis emotion." Chicago Tribune,
Armand Come! Fly with me, I im
Camille Never! Sir, you insult me.
Armaud What! Yon will not go?
Camille I wili reSKt you with all the
strength of my woman's nature. If yon
would tear me. from this place, you. must
first drng zne and render rue unconscious.
Tou will find a bottle of chloroform on
the bureau over -.there. Frqm an unpro
duced drama by Dumas in America.
MSo you are reamed, Jack?"
"I am, Jim."
"I hope youi considered the matter
well. It is a carious matter assuming
the responsibiiifcies involved in mar
riage." "You're wrong, my friend. I have no
responsibility at, all now. My wife's the
boss." Boston 'Courier.
Keeping: '. Old Man Busy.
iliss Fonduv Hcve you seen papa?
Mrs. Fonduv Yes, I found him figur
ing in tho library, and induced him to
stop long enougii to listen to my plans
for spending Aarsust,at the seaehore.
Miss Fonduv And where is papa now?
Mrs. Fonduw Oh, he's still figuring.
The Flowers' of Social Intercourse.
Wife I'm writing to Mrs. Van Cort
landt Lake, dear; shall I put in any
Husband That woman makes me
deadly tired. Gfcve- her my kindest re
gards, of course. Puck.
"You are not Sje young lady to whom
I givo lessons,' 'feod the piano teacher.
"No. Tho ycsnng lady to whom you
give lessons is-sr.tr, and she has sent me
and EASY LABOR
Rencmmended by leading Plisi:ians
Purely Vegetable anil perfectly
barmlcES Sold by all DrutrpietF. or
Fcnt. posf-rnid, in plain wrapper on
receipt of S-- Write for circular.
""" IVIcJiHu. ium,
Charles Lawrence, 102
Yan Werden & Co
Gus Sanr, 524 East Douglas
Coal, Gravel Roofing, Hoofing and
TEIjBTBJONE XO. 104.
18th St. and 4tlx Ave. Wichita, Kan
REAL ESTATE AGENTS.
W carry a complpe line of all kinds of BooJu
and Blank. nCh as arte nc2 by Real Estate Aeat
conslstinc of Deeds, Mtortcncc. Alrftracte, Reoelyt
Books, Note Books. Ilitet Registers, Notary Pubae
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ders toy mall promptl p attended to. Address
THE WICHITA EAGLE,
J, P. ALLEN,
Everything Keptin a Mass Drug Store
10S EASTflOOCGLAS ATE.
WICHITA, - - - KAX.
DAVIDSON & CASE
John Davidson, Pioneer Lumberman
of Sedgwick- County.
ESTABLISHED :-: IN :-: 1870.
A Complete Stock of Pine Lumber,
Shingles, Lath, Doors, Sash,
etc., arwHya on hand.
OSSce tad ytzis on iloiley areane. betwea
Xoci;la iTeai-e tri first ztret. Brxach yards ai
lucn CUy, (Jkj.tc City aid El iUaa. led. Ter.
3I.W.LrvT. Pre. A. W. Olivxb. VJ
H. T. KsjlXZS, Ait CuMer.
Wichita National Bani
PAID UP CAPITAL.
5UBPLUB. - -
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Do a General "JBanhing, Collecting
and ErBfaerage Business.
Eastern and Poreira i:-rehft3re
bonsrht aad sold. Caitd States bond
of all denoroinaxioas bought and old
County, Towaritjiip and Municipal
THE WICHITA EAGLE
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PRINTERS, BINDERS AND BUI BQQK MIS.
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J. O. DAVIDSON. Prefjaeaw "W. T. BaBC-OCK. Tic Prasld.ai.
TH03. O. FITCH. Secretary ad Treaaarcr.
DAVIDSON INVESTMENT .COMPANY.
PAID-TJP CAPITAL $300,000.
DIRECTORS John Quincy Adams, John C. Derst, Ch.is. C Wood, O. A.
Walker, Thos. G. Pitch, John E. Sanford, W. T. Babcock.
W. E. Stanley and J..O. Davidsou.
$5,000,000 LOANED -. IN . SOUTHERN IvANSAS.
oney always on Hand for Improved Parm and City Loans.
Office with Citizens Bank cor. Main and Donglas, AVicMta, Ean
When ordering state WHAT form is
L. C. JACKSON
Wholesale and Retail Boaler in all kinds of
Anthracite and Bitumens Coa
AXD : ALL : KIXDS : OF : BUILVIXG : MATERIAL.
Main Office 112 South Fourth ATenue. Branch Office 183 Xorth Main Btreet
Yards connected with all railroads in tho city
577 Miles - JIOZ Minutes
via SANTA FE ROUTE.
Vestibule Pullman Sleepers,
VEbTiBULE Dining Cars,
Free Reclining Chair Oars.
Inquire of "W. D. JFurdock, local noetic
for further specimens of railroad mathe
matics. K. Powell, President. P T. Bctf, V. Prea.
F. W .LLKR. Jr Cashier.
Fourth National Bank.
PAID UP CAPITAL,
R. T. Ban, E. B. Powell, O. D. Brcr, I.. R. Cole
Anirw L. HouV. F. W. Vallr. G. AT. Larrlmor,Jx
ilorte. B. O. Oraro.
J. P Aurv
h V Skin-ntr
W. h LfriNo-rruN
State National Bank.
OF WICHITA, KAX.
John B Carer jt5eorce W. Walter. W F Orn.
J.P. AHon.KosHarrl-.J.M. Allen. P V Ufly B
Lombard. JrM Peter Uetto. L. D. Skinner. James
Wtnt a coot
Wast a altaaUon.
Tat a eerract irtrL
Waat to k 11 a arm,
T.ot to aell a tcroi-,
Waat to bur or nil nock.
Wnt a, poos bor'd'r tfs.
Vf kni U tell plaata or rraln,
Wact to sI tocerlew r dnfi
Want t tn btrurtoiA rar&Usre
Wast to nak anr fertb louu.
Wact to eU or tnui tor aaTUiioz.
TViuit to Cad cstaer let acrtt J;e.
READ AKD A3VEWTISK ZS OCR
TWO -:- CENT
Advert alor obtains cor caitostra.
AlTenti-ij krep oM cvstosvra,
.iwivils BbrUT alwyipx,
jtdvrrttatSi: ca!t stores 7,
Xiieraiile crwkte eotfiCeaoa.
AdTerttilrsr 1 proof cl tctzgr
Advtrtltli aa "tiU.-
Tarda At vvichlta, MayfleM- Wellinjr.
ton. ILirper, AtUca, GrCcn Ptata.
Anthony, ArlcADJio City. AnOalc imd
Our Scale Books are Printed n Good
SinffleBoolc $ 75
Three Books 2 00
Six Books 3 73
Single Book by mail, prepaid 35
THE WICHITA EAGLE.
R. P. MURDOCK, Business Manager.
E3T Ordtrs by mall prodptlr attended to.
CNCCUINTtO WITH THE r,;3u(,APmr t-F TH COfNTRTWlU
CiTWN It JC8 INFORMATION Ttr u A k. . i .Fll S MAP Of TMl
(leap, Rod 1M & Pacific By.
Includlnir I4na Eoit nnd We it of the MIour1
Rl-er The Ziect K i o to un-l from CIIICAOO.
ROCK ISLAND DAVFPfPOnT. DK8 SdOIKJtU.
council. BLurrs. u'ATEnTowrr. tnoux
FAIX8. MTKNTiAPOI.19. BT PAUL. BT JOS
EPH. ATCHISON. LEAVENWOHTH. KAX8A8
CTTT. TOPEKA. BEKVEK, COLUHAXK3 UP-NOH
cad PUEBLO Free P.ecllnloicCbtUr Cant to nitU
from CinCAOO. CALDWKLL, HUTCHINSON
and DODGE CITY, and Paint o Blcnptntr Care be
tween CH10AQO.WIt.HirA and HUTCHINSON.
Dallr Trains to acd Irom KINOFIBUSn, In tha
SOLID VESTIBULE EXPRESS TRAINS
of Throuch Coa' Sltrper mod IMnlnir Cars
dally between CinCAOO DEB KOINSR. COUK
CIL. BLUFFS and OMAHA, and Trma KstllaiM
Chair Cars ltwn OHrCAOO ntnl DENVER.
COLOllADO SPKINQ3 and PUKBLO. vl Bt- Joa
eph. or ICaxm&a Cttr and Topeka. Exrumknw
lailr. vlth ChoiLfl of lloutea to aad frosa Hlt
.Lake. Portland, Dos AnKli and Bon Frnaciao).
The Direct Lino to and from Pike Paak.. Maal
tou. Garden of tha Ood. thq Banltarhuso. anit
Bcenlo Orandeura of Colorado,
Via Tho Albert Lea Route.
Solid express .Trains dalljr bflVween Ctilcaffo usd
Mtnneapolla nnd Bt. Paul. wlUi THKOUOH Re
clining Chair Car ' PR-EE) to and from Uant
points and Kansas City Throusb Chair Car aad
Bleeper between Peona, Bplrit Lasi asl Hlowx
Fall via Kois. Islan-l Tha FaTOrft IA ta
"Watertown. Bioi.jt Fiilla. thBuaunorlleort d
Huntincand Flahlntf Grounds of the Northwest
Th Short Dine via Sneca and Kankae offnrt
facilities to tal to ari-1 fioni I-.dlanapoUs. Cla
clnnati wl otb'ir BoitLrn piiu
For Tlckots, Slaps. Voluera. or desired lnforaia
tlon. applratanyCouponT.c-lcotOajce, oradirl
E. ST. JOHN, JOHN SEBASTIAK
Oen'l Kuuecr OirnT Tkt. t Pua Av
(HF A v
jo weak mn
BuSsrtnz trtm theeffcU of yonthful errora. mlr
decar. willies waalt n. io t manhood. tc . I wtfl
Send a Taloabla treU I aled cot. talcing flil
partlenlars for hoaaa core, FREEf charga. A
tfltaiXi stdleal work . should be read hj ststt
Baa who is ucrroas and debtUt&Ud. Address
rof. F. C FOTTUE1L, Mooati,Cona.
A inatajr Xe& OtrL
To 5U klMMM.
To lhi7,AJ KstaU.
1 To Jismar iloiej.
XtA Btifi y "Otlr-Ttlaf
Eead and AdTSrtisa b Oar W&at jQolaaa.
MISSOURI :-: PACIFIC
Tlie most popalr rout to Kadiu
dtr, St. Vonxin &s4 Chlodsro a.c4 ail
Polnta Iiat cad Vprth, also ta Jlot
Sprfnrs. Artti, Drf Oyimama, ST.orULst
tnd all points SotiUi uzvi.SoniheiLl.
B0UD DAILY TEAIH3
St. Louis, Kansas City, Pueblo
FulLman Baffet Sleeping Oars
COLORADO SHORT LINE
The Shorteat float to Bt, ljaralx,
Palletaa KnsrwtairpJaiT Cars.
Free KocllBbir Ohair Crt
H. C. TCTrVWiGWl.
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