Newspaper Page Text
i mi i win ii 111 ii irn itwnimiri
Qhe WLirtxiix gaily ftagTe: j&thraTaaj oxuing, titto 11, 1890.
A BIG LOT
Will be put on snlc at 10 o'clock
Price 15c Each.
JOE, The Hatter
149 N Main, Wichita
THE A. AAMOLI) CONCERT COMrAXY
FIRST I. E. CHURCH,
Tuesday Evening Oct. J4th.
ADMISSION 25 CENTS
Children Half Price.
Seat for snlf at Hyde & Humblc's book rtorc and
C. F. Champion's.
lllA.VrlO,fD GRAVI) -o-
M. L. CHAwroRD, Manao
G : SIX NIGHTS -:- G
Comineneinc Monday K von In?, October 13.
THE GIFTED ACTOK,
In grawl and resilstlo production. The rrcat-
t of great jilayti correctly costumed
Mr. Iteers as Kins Lewis
Mr. liters as Daxrdlcasey
I AG OX.
Mr. Beers as The Strangler
Mr. UetH-s as Enooh Arden
Mr. lieorw .16 Jack Rover
LOST IX Loxnox.
II r. Users as Job Armtoyd
Prices . 35 aod f 0c. No rtra chre for reserved
tRflt, now tti twlf Mt Ikk OttW"".
Doors opei t I-3B. rrUiln rises promptly at 8:15.
GRIFFIN & WILhON, Proprietor and Managers
(Furnished by the Deam Abstract Co.)
The following transfers of rcnl estate
Were filed for record in the oflico of the
register of dceils.
Rufus Cone shf to W II Sbepard lots
7b b0 82 84 80 SS Pntti live Lincoln
M add, shfd 00
liufus Code hhf to Charles Mnnmir
ing lot i&U Main st Hyde & FerroH's
JG.TThacker to J C Petit lots 30 32
Dayton avo Lawrence's 7th add,
qc d 1
J V Morrow to Wilson, Morrow &
Kondrick lot ltfO Davidson avo
Dent ley, w d 9000
G It Thrush to O L and S K Wilson
lot 125 Davidson ave, Beiitlcy, w d . . 25
Oscar L Wilson to Wilson, .Morrow
& Kendrick lot 127 Davidson avo,
Huntley, wd . 1000
It M Loju to "Elizabeth" Green lots
7b and 80 blk 8 Onno A: Phillips
add, w d 3000
George Whiting to .1 K Gardner lot
12 blk 4 Clieuey, w d 100
Dancing class for children at 2 o'clock p.
jn. today. Deal's Dgiicingacudciiiy, Craw
lord opera hoime. 125 1
Klortlou Iti'aWtrntliin Nollco.
The registration books will close at G
o'clock p. in. on Thursday, tins 24th iust.,
inid remain closed until the 5th day of No
vember. An elector having changed his
ittidence from one ward to another since
registering this year, must register aftam
jf he desires to vote at the next election.
Only fourteen days remains for those who
liave not registered to do so.
Oct. 10, 1M0. H. L. Tavloi:, Com.
J'rrsldent Harrison at Topeta. JCan,, Oct, 10
On account of the Soldiers' Reunion and
to give the people of Wichita and vicinity
a chance to see President Harrison, the
virein juck iiimm route will senuchets to t
'loiieKa at$!.(S2 1or the rouinl trip. Tick
flh on sale Oct. 0 to 10 inclusive, good Ui
return including 11th. Trains leave Wich
ita Si n. m. and H:.V p. m. Call at city tick
et office, 100 East Douglas avenue, corner
Main st. C. A. IlmiintFoisn,
1 4t Ticket Agent.
Dancing class for children at 2 o'clock p.
in today. Real'- Dancing academy, Craw
iord opera house. 125 l
Old pa;Ts for sale at this office 25 cen
per hundred. y&f
We linve for sale at this office a sectional
map of what is known as the Cherokee
outlet, together with a map of Indian ter
utory, Oklahoma and all the Indian reser
v ition X2.27, on impcr 1.50, printml on
cloth ia.50. 120-tf
Given in landscape and portrait jointing:
hketching from nature, still life and ca.t-.
Three hours lesson 50 cents. Kate M.
Wajuick, room Ua, Zimmerly building.
St Louis fair ami Veiled Prophet's ex
cursion, la Santa Fe and Frisco .ines.
I it kets on sale Ortola'r X to 10 iiicluive,
limited for return until October 20 Six
trains daih. 120 tit
i iiuiaa.i uiimtmtymr'
Xolly Bly Caixs, Black.
Twill Caps at 39c.
Flannel and Tricot Caps 69c
Bilk, extra quality, at $1.25
GLOBE, m Do Ave
Tha&oCtlsys loldaprirg's tender petalx dawn,
But orea vriila -en caj, "T3ib blooas ara done,"
LoJ tUrocsi too tenuis crdiis oometh one
CUd, all mcoiaeSoga, in ier quaint old sown.
Percbaaco Uw old ttae tkora tra nrht f orcet
If hoUyho&s uer sal tisoselrca abltrr
Ne'er Ukoold-datsex aad ttjuirosmffTotl to and f ro
In etabsj)- measures ct the xaiatit.
Now art thou wolccai, 0 thbu oldtima Mora,
Thou and tby niaml. tfttf fond ct toy Gide;
Our hearts his l!w6io,o!$ern times are -wide,
And in thia new fifty easier b there room;
So let tho old Covrerai'ftnd tho ntrw join hands
In happy KfcrdeoSjtiroJiii thei7sdtuis Linda.
Lucy E. TiUoia Ucraer Weekly.
A broker stepped out of the Broad
street door of the Stock Exchange re
cently, apparently after having made
Borne money. He espiod a-litflo mite of
a ragged nesrsboy not three feet high,
and a philanthropic notion took posses
sion of him. He caught np the little
bunch of rags, and carrying it to a cigar
stand procured an empty cigar bos.
This he placed in the r'rjcrad hoy's hands.
Then the broker dat d into the Ex
change with a -wild whoop that directed
general attention to him. InstSatly he
was surrounded by a crowd, and Broker
Dick Halstcad threw a coin into the bos.
seized the boy, passed him to J. W.
Bass, who also passed him on after drop
ping a contribution into the box.
Coins and bills began to .rain into it.
The Sugar trust crowd wasinvaded, then
the New England crowd, and the pile of
money in the bos grew rapidly. The
yells, the sight of the money and the
general novelty of his trip were beyond
the little fellow's comprehension. Ha
simply stared blankly. Finally he was
released. There most haro been $50 in
the box. Ho shot out of the exchange,
and was last seen running up Nassau
Btreet, hugging the box tightly to his
breast. Who he was, where he lived, or
what he would do with his fortune no
oiio knew. New York Times
The Small Boy's IMght Assailed.
The Jersey City small boy will be de
prived this year of his right to eat green
apples and get the colic. Health Inspect
or Benjamin has officially declared that
green applca are a detriment to the pub
lic health and a menace to the growing
republic. Moreover, he says they must
go. The inspector is nearly 50 years old,
and has gray hair. Ho etaried out from
his offioo yesterday looking for the for
bidden fruit with a33 the ardor of a small
boy. Ho sent his sanitary policemen
out, too. By noon thoy had visited
twenty fruit stands and had captured
nearly as many bushels of green apples.
At the samo rime they had made every
fruit vender they camo across solemnly
promise that ho wouldn't buy or sell an
applo in which the seeds wero not black
enough to prove that it was ripe. Thoy
didn't givo the fruiterers any instructions
as to how the- color of the seeds in the
apples was to bc ascertained. Now York
Comfort -vrlth XeUge Shirts.
Wearers oPneglige shirts ought to bo
thankful to a.New Haven man, who has
hit upon a jnennfl by which all the ad
vantages of ' Hospcnders and belt can be
had without any of the disadvantages.
His plan is ja very simple one and con
sists of wearing tho suspenders next to
the undershirt, the silk, cotton or flannel
fihirt beingj outside. At the waist of the
outer shirt horizontal slits are cut and
6titchod like buttouholos. Through these
slits tho straps of tho suspenders are
brought and fastened to the trousers. A
broad belt or sash covers the waistband,
Blits and straps, and the result is a belt
effect with a suspender comfort. Phila
A Tlcrvl. Live, Wild Boy.
The Htrmme society of Pittsburg has
turned up a genuine wild boy. Ho is
colored, aged 18, and his name is bup
posed to bo Harry Allen. He was
brought from tho mountains of Virginia
because Ids parents, who lived there in a
fcomi-civilised state, could not keep him
at home. He would run away eversinca
he was old enough to climb np tho moun
tain side. Sometimes ho would bo in
tho woods ftlono for a month at a time.
He lived on hemes, roots and live birds,
which ho could catch with tho facility
of a cat. These birds he always ate
raw. His hands are like claws, and tho
pupils of his eyca dilate like thoso of a
Gran Graces the lee.
It is a most peculiar sight to see
tho canal boats which are burdened with
ice coming down tho river. There are
hundreds upon hundreds of them now
being hurried to tho metropolis. The
whole deck of tho boats is covorod with
earth several indies in thickness to pro
tect, as far as possible, the- precious com
modity from tho ravages of tho sun.
On several of tho boats which passed
tho city yesterday grass was luxuriantly
growing from the earth which covered
the docks. Albany Argns.
There is a plagno of moths in Errok
lyn and tho suburbs 01' New York. They
make their appearanco at about the twi
light hour, and in the gloaming are mis
taken for bats. Tho moths are big,
soino of them measuring four inches
with outfnread wings. These moths
differ from the ordinary insects of the
butterfly family in respect to their wings
containing hard, bony ribs, slightly re
sembling those in an umbrella.
In a blacksmith's-shop at Audley, Eng
land, a robin has built a neet on a ledge
close to wbero tho horses arc shod, and
is now sitting upon its egga. Neither
the din of tho hammer nor the flying
sparks of the anvil appear to disturb the
John MeGlynn, a shoemaker of Kings
ton, suffering from an abscess on the
neck, died suddenly on Sunday evening.
At noon lie said to his wife: "I want a
good dinner. If I do dio I don't want to
Pront nsd Enjoyment in Raising
Llttlo Tur Bearers.
My father had at aae time thirty mink,
mostly of his own raising, and they were
as u.Hie and easily handled as so many
kittens but the decline in furs, and conse
quently of our enthusiasm in the enteqirise
and out subsequent reru-wal to Tennes
see, put an end to the experiment. We lost
a number I r":irHr. toward the lat by
"W. T. BISHOP &
teeaing tnem too mucli beet's liver, ano
little animals were exceedingly fond of
liver, and we threw into the yard one day
a whole beef's liver, on which they gorged
themselves for several days. This brought
on a kind of dysentery, of which a good
many died. We aLso lost a number from
no cause that we could ascertain, but
which I now believe was from keeping too
many confined in too small a space. The
mink is a solitary animal by nature, and
when too many are 03 force congregated
it brings on contagious diseases among
Our enclosure was at first about four or
five rods square, and surrounded by a clump
of small spruce trees, and had a stream of
water constantly running through it in a
box about a foot wide and the same depth.
Later we found that the animals had to be
separated most of the year, for they are
vicious lighters, especially the old ones,
and thus the inclosure was divided up into
small compartments. The outside was an
upright tight board fence six feet high,
resting on a stone wall one foot below the
surface, with fiat stones at the bottom,
projecting in, also with a board a foot
wide, projecting inward from the top, and
the corners lined with tin. Then to insure
their not climbing out we used to clip the
wo front nails of the forcpaws. If this 13
done when the animal is young, and the
nail clipped close up that is, taking off
the end of the toe with it it will not be
likely to grow out again, and this quite
effectually spoils the animal's ability as a
climber or digger.
As a boy it was my part of the farm
chores to look after the "minkery," and an
agreeable duty it was to me in many re
spects. The feed consisted almost entirely
of woodchucks, in which our section of
western New York abounded, and many
an afternoon the excuse of being out of
"mink bait" was sufficient to let me off
about milking time, and many a poor
woodchuck fell a victim to my little
smoothbore at short range- The young
ones were fed mostly on milk, lapping it
up greedily like young puppies.
A young mink is easil tamed, and they
are the most cute and playful little creat
ures in the world. They will play together
for hours at a time, rolling and tumbling
over each other in the water and out in the
most amusing manner. They were sociable
and friendly, and seemed delighted when I
came into the yard to see them. They
would crawl all over me, and up my coat
sleeve and pantaloon legs, and let me feel
of their sharp, needle like teeth without
offering to bite. I have seen them rolling
and tumbling in tho water, when one
would strotch out and appear to be dead,
and the other seize him by tho nape of the
neck and drag him out of the water and
several feet out on the ground, when the
"dead" mink would suddenly jump, and
they would both scramble into the water
and reverse the performance.
Like all meat eating animals the mink
would gorge themselves with enough at
one time to last them two or three days,
and during such periods they are stupid
and quiet, spending most of the time
asleep, and when handled will lazily open
their eyes and stretch out and go to sleep
again. But let them once get fairly hun
gry and they are about as lively a varmint
as I ever saw. At such times it ib best to
bo careful about feeding them bits of meat
from your hand, for they are liable to grab
hold of your finger instead, and then a
mink will beat any bull terrier that ever
lived in tho matter of hanging on, and a
dozen tomcats cannot do as lively snarling
and scratching. You may swing thorn
around, rap them against the fence or
duck them under the water, they still hold
their grip, and nothing but a good strong
choking until the breath is fairly gone
will induce them to let go. Cor. Forest
Kind of Tlorso a "Wobbler" Is.
It is interesting to learn from so accom
plished an expert in equine peculiarities as
a London omnibus driver of many years'
standing that a "wobbler" is a horse which
puts all its feet down atonce while engaged
in drawing a vehicle at the maximum rato
of six miles an hour. How, while observ
ing this attitude, the animal contrives to ad
vance a singlo step may be comprehensible
to persons possessing an exceptionally inti
mate acquaintance with the habits and ca
pacities of the horse. For our own part we
frankly confess that the method of pro
gression thus indicated is new to us, and
that a "wobbling" steed is a freak of nat
ure which we have not yet been fortunate
enough to contemplate in tho flesh. Yet
the driver in question ought to know, for
he has guided this particular simultaneous
"wobbler" throughout an entiro decade,
and can scarcely be mistaken in respect to
its special gifts of pace and action. Mr.
Alderman Cowan fined him five shillings
and costs for "driving to the common dan
ger of the public" Scientific observation,
like virtue, is alas, too frequently its own
reward 1 London Telegraph.
Man must have occupation or bo miser
able. Toil is the price of sleep and appetite,
of health and enjoyment. The very neces
sity which overcomes our natural sloth is
a blessing. The whole world does not con
tain a brier or a thorn which divine mercy
could have spared. Wo are happier with
the sterility which we can overcome by in
dustry than wc could have been with spon
taneous plenty and unbounded profusion.
The body nnd tho mind are improved by
the toil that fatigues them. The toil i3 a
thousand times rewarded by the pleasure
I which it bestows. Its enjoyments are pe
culiar. No wealth can purchase them, no
j indolence can taste them. They flow only
from the exertions which they repay. New
! York Ledger.
sirs. Ambrose Crouch, of South Jack
son, Mich., has been keeping tab on her
family, and finds that during the year
ehe has baked for thin 2.38S cookies,
1,9S8 doughnuts, 217 cakes, 2G7 pies, 81
puddings and 793 loaves of bread. Her
family is not large, either, except as to
A Chance for 11 Ira.
V fk a
She fwl.o ha promid to ask for no
more jewelry this year I wish I were yoa
for a little while.
He Why, my dear
She Beo.-Mise then I would buy my wife
a pearl necklace- Lifei.
HT 'JN? ' wnlaa
Southwest Corner of First and Main
Happiness of Duty.
Happiness is not only a privilege, but a
duty not a mere outward good that may
perhaps come to us, but an inward posses
sion which we are bound to attain. When
we remember the contagious character of
happiness, the strength, courage and hope
it excites by its very presence, and the
power for good it exerts in every direction,
we cannot doubt our obligation to attain
as much of it a is possible, New York
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria?
Dancing class for children at 2 o'clock n.
m. today. Deal's Dancing academy, Craw
ford opera house. 125 1
Note Chanse of Time.
Commencing Snndav. Oct. 5th. the Mi.s-
souriiacinciast Mail and .faxpress will
leave Wichita at 2 o'clock p. m., arriving
at St. Louis next morning at 7 o'clock!
Chicago Express will leave at 8:45 a. m.,
arriving at Chicago (via Kansas City) at 8
o'clock next morning. This makes the
fastest trains for both St. Louis and Chi
cago. Pullman sleepers and chair cars
through to St. Louis without change.
Dally by .Daylight.
New morning express, Kansas City to
Chicago. The Santa Fe route. 43-tf
Dancing class for children at 2 o'clock p.
m. today. Real's Dancing academy. Craw
ford opera house. 125 1
WhAt Do You Drink?
The Wichita Water company com
mencing Oct. 10 and continuing until Nov.
30, 1800 will make a great effort for busi
ness. It will tap the water main lay the
Dipe to the curb and place in position the
stop cock and box free of charge to all who
desire to use water works water.
The best water iu the city, ask your phy
sician. Professor Church, chemist, of Topeka.
after making a thorough analysis of
Wichita's water works water has the fol
lowing to sav: "This is a good, pure
drinking water of good mineral and or
ganic composition. I would rank this
water as pure for drinking purposes."
Landlord's here is an opportunity to im
prove your property at a slight expense.
Grasp it. Remember the offer is only good
for one month, sure.
This proposition does not apply to par
ties whose property is on paved streets or
on streets where the water company have
no mains, or to parties wanting water for
sprinkling purposes only. For further
particulars apoly at the company's office
116 North Market street.
dl22-0t Wichita Watep. Company.
What line runs three through passenger
trains to St. Louis without change?
What line runs Pullman sleepers and
reclining chair cars morning and night to
The Frisco is the only line.
What line has the fast train to St. Louis?
The Frisco, whose flyer leaves Wichita
at 2:25 p. m. daily, arriving in St. Louis at
7:30 the following morning.
Does this fast train connect with other
trains from St. Louis?
Why, certainly, with all east bound
trains in St. Louis union depot. d50-tf
Deeds, Mortgages, etc., (Nebraska form
for Oklahoma, for sale at this office.
Aderss the WichitaEAOLE, Wichita Kan,
New Pullman sleeping car service Mis
souri Pacific railway Wichita to St. Louis
without change via the "I'leasant mil
route. dob tf
The Santa Fe is the short lino Pneblo, to
Colorado Springs and Denver. Note the
time: Leave Wichita 4:10 p. m., arrive
Pneblo fr.'tio a. m., arrive Colorado Springs
7:40a. in., arrive Dener 10:30 a.m. Through
Pullman chair car and dining car service.
St. Louis express leaves Wichita at 2
o'clock p. m. Through sleeping and
chair car Wichita to St. Louis, via Mis
souri Pacific railway. 107 tf
Three hours the quickest to St. Louis
Missouri Pacific railway. 124 tf
Local Kxcurslons, Santa Fe Itoute.
Kansas Citv, Kan., Oct. 8 to 15, annual
meeting of Womens' Missionary society,
of Methodist church, fare one and one
third on ceitificate plan.
Leavenworth, Kan., Oct. 15 to 19, ninth
annual convention Y. M. C. A., fare one
and one-third on certificate plan.
W. D. Muijdock,
P. & T. A., Wichita, Kan.
G. T. Nicholson,
G. P. &. T. A., Topeka, Kan. d 114-24t
Has it ever occured to you that the
Santa Fe route has a very fast train to
Chicago and the east leaving Wichita at
12.40 noon, arriving in Chicago the next
morning, making all eastern connections.
It is a fact. d50-tf
If you are going to anj' point north or
east be sure and take the Great Kock
Island train that leaves Wichita every day
at 9 a. in. and reaches Kansas City 5
o'clock the same dav and Chicago early
the next morning. Itemember the Rock
Island Itoute is the only line between
Wichita and Chicago on which you do not
have to change trains. Evening train
leaves Wichita at 9:55 p. m. City ticket
office 100 E. Douglas avenue, corner Main
street. C. A. Huthekford,
111-tf Ticket Agt.
Take the Frisco Flyer at 2:25 p. m. to St.
Louis fair, it is the fastest train in and out
of this country as the time will show.
St. l,oul! to Colorado rla Wichita.
Commencing Sunday, July 13.1S1K), the
Missouri Pacific railway will run through
sleeping cars from St. Louis via Pleasant
Hill, Rich Hill, Fort Scott and Wichita to
Geneseo and from thence to Pueblo. Colo
rado Springs and Denver. This change
was made on account of a great many peo
ple from the east gomtrto Colorado being
desirous of going via "v ichita. The train
will stop here 'two hours, giving all a
chance to view the "Peerless Princess" and
still land passengers in Colorado same
time as if they had gone via Kansas City.
It also gives the citizens of Wichita sleep
ing car service from here to Colorado. Re
turning, it gives us through sleeping car
service Wichita toSt. Louis, and gives the
Colorado people a chance to go east via
Wichita. This change will undoubtedly
be appreciated by the traveling public,and
especially by the'citizens of Wichita. If
you are going east or west go via tho pop
ular new through route. Through chair
and sleeping car service. New route just
completed between Fort Scott and Rich
Hill goes through the finest mineral and
agricultural country in the west. Don't
furget the new short line to bt. Louis or
City ticket office, 137 North Main street,
4u-tf E, E. BLECKLEY. P. & T. A.
Chicasro express via the Missouri Pacific
railway, leave Wichita at 7:45 a m. Chi
cago next morning S o'clock. MiKi-ouri
Pacific railway 107 tf
Dalla. tate Fair and KipoIHon.
Excursion tickets will be sold October
17, 21, 24 and 2S. final return limit, Novem
ber 5. Tickets to be limited to conttnucHM
passage going, but good for return passage
at any time within final limit with stop
over privileges, thus enabling holders to
see the beautiful Oklahoma country.
Rate one nrt-ila.ss fare for round tnp.
The Dallas fair is one of tbe great events
of tbe year in Texas, and a big attendance
is anticipated. Passengers via the 8nu
Fe route can ne that hne all tbe way. or
thev can go a.s far as Fort Worth on the
Santa Fer and there cnange to the Texas
and Pacific for DalU. dl21-tf.
Streets, Wichita, Kansas.
CLOUS AID ft
I BOSTON : STORE.
If you have a railroad ticket to sell or
want to buy a cheap ticket to any part of
the country, don't fail to call on W. H.
Baker, the ticket broker. Office in Man
hattan hotel. 9Stf
Notwithstanding statements to the con
trary, the Frisco line is two hours the
quickest to St. Louis. Try it. 50 tf
Three trains daily in each direction,
betweeu Wichita and Kansas City, Wich
ita and St. Louis, via Missouri Pacific
railwav. 107 tf
Note the Importance of Thli.
The Missouri Pacific railway is the only
line running three daily trains betweeu
Wichita and Kansas City and Wichita and
St. Louis. Morning train leaves Wichita
at 8:45 a. in., arriving at Kansas City same
afternoon, Chicago next morning at 8
o'clock, and St. Louis 7:30 a. m. St. Louis
express leaves Wichita at 2 o'clock p. in.
with through Pullman sleeper and chair
car Wichita to St. Louis without change.
Night express leaves Wichita at 9:40 with
sleeper and chair car through to Kansas
City and St. Louis. This train also con
nects at Yates Center with the through
express for Little Rock, Ark., and Mem
phis, Tenn., via Fort Smith, Ark. If you
are going east, west, north or south, re
member you will save time and money by
going via the Missouri Pacific railway. It
is the short line to all points east nnd west,
St. Louis and Pueblo and Denver. For
information, Pullman reservations and
tickets to all parts of the globe, call at the
city ticket office, 137 North Main street, or J
uepou eoruer oecunu uuu itrnm outc.
E. E. Bleckley,
06 tf Passenger and Ticket Agt.
Take stage at Wharton for Stillwater;
Billy Snyder, proprietor. d48 tf
Advice to Mothers.
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup should
always bo used for children teething. It
soothes the child, softens the gums, alters
all pain, cures wind colic, and is tho best
remedy for diarrhoea. Twenty-fivecents a
bottle. dt4 tf w4G tf
Look before you
Flyer to St. Louis.
Take tho Frisco
A handsome lithograph map of the city,
showing all the streets and location of tho
public buildings, etc, for sale at this
This office is prepared to furnish all the
OlanKS wnicn are used in connection wiwi
nrovimr ut homesteads in Oklahoma. We
use Cooo s blanks, which are the only
blanks printed that have been approved by
mc iuuu comiuissiuuer u iuuiuiuu.
Are vou going west? Are you going
east? If so. take the Great Rock Island.
Finest accommodations and lowest rates
to all points. City ticket office, 100 East
Douglas avenue, corner Main btreet.
Indian Territory Maps.
A perfect sectional map of the "Cherokee
Outlet," containing 6,020,244 acres, soon to
be opened for settlement, showing every
quarter section ot land, every stream, cat
tle trail, railroad and station in that noted
country, and the whole Indian territory.
Size 2Sx3G inches, beautifully colored.
Price $1.50; fully mounted, Cloth back ou
Also a perfect sectional map of the
"Iowas," "Sac and Fox," "Kickapoo" and
"Pottowatomie" reservations, containing
2.40S.422 acres, lately treated for, and to be
opened to settlement, also showing the
eastern tier of counties of Oklahoma terri
torv, railroad stations, etc., etc. Size24x.'i0
inches. Price $1.23; fully mounted, cloth
back, on rollers, J2.00. Both maps to one
address for $2.50; fully mounted for $4.00.
Address F. J. ARNOLD,
112 lino P. O. box 803, Wichita, Kan.
Kansas City and Chicago leaves Wichita
S:45 a. in., arrives at Kansas City 5 o'clock
p. m., Chicago next morning at 8 o'clock.
Colorado express leaves Wichita at 5 15
p m., arriving at Pueblo for breakfast and
Denver for dinner. Chair car and Pull
man "leeping cars through to Denver, via
the Missouri Pacific railway. 107 tf
Do not be deceived by speciously worded
advertisements of ether lines. The Frisco
Limited is the fastest train to St. Louis by
more than one hour with incomparably
the finest equipment. No charge and no
delays at junction points. dll3-tf
Night express for Kansaa City. St. Louis
and the east leaves Wichita at 9:40 p. in.
Chair cars and Pullman sleepers on this
train. Missouri Pacific railway. 107 tf
Maverick National Bank
CAPITAL, - - - - $400,000
SUIU'LUS, - - - - 800,000
Areamata i b&aka. backers aad csryiratlOBi w
Owr :adl9 for COLLECTIONS ar- rxretlaot,
and w re-dlcoaat tor baalu wtea fcaiaec w
rasttt. Bosvob In a Rerre City, aad balaaeef wUb sa
from Uul not Iccatol ta oci.tr Rtserre ClUea
coast & a own.
W draw oar rs rrlnag on Loeds aadth
CnaUsnt. aad &ak cable Iraanfer aad yUj
o-y by tWescrapb tiirwEciuKt it I ailed tatir
We hare a icarirt for pr1 m-l taTi-ttm'Bt
rnnmu-K aad tarrte propinala from tf. eaobttct
ac c?o fn iuu fcnaoi.
tn in-MTui Bu.l&5 Bctte-m. aad Jcrtts
ASA A. POTTER, President.
JOS. W. WOKR, Cashier.
w &au S
Call and see us or send us an
SEE OUR SPECIALS THIS
The Greatest Values on Earth.
Style and Quality
Successor to Kelter A- Wallace, Northeast corner
of Douglas and Topeka Avenues.
A full stock of Fresh Drugs, CbmlcL and Medi
cines constantly on hand. A very kuve and weU
selected assortmoot o! Toilet Article aad Drujctsia
We pay special attention to physicians sapptle,
twenty years in in the Imalne. Mr. B. B. Wallace
will have charge of the prescription department.
Colorado short line, Missouri Pacific
railway, through car service to Pueblo.
Colorado Springs and Denver, Missouri
Pacific railway. d5S tf
$2 TO $3 PER DAY.
300 mens' suits in all colors, frock and sacks, worth from
$12.50 to $20.00, take your choice at $0.25. We sHl a good
suit, worth $5, at $2.50. "Worsted suits, worth $10, at $5.
OVERCOATS W can bt tho
world on them. Will oll you a good
$4 overcoat at 31.50; our $10 ovureoaU
at $1.50; our all wool beaver over
coats, in all colors, worlh jlA,at $0. 15.
Come and ee them before buying.
For children suitd and overcoat wo
are headquarter. Our $tt ulu at
$1.25. Ilojd overcoats, worth $1.22,
GENTS FURNISHING OOODS Six
pairs of good heavy soekH at X5e.
A good 2fic heavy sock, two jMklr ftr
lied handkerchiefs worth 10, for
5 and 10c.
Mufffera worth 55, 75 and $1 for 15c.
In addition to these low prices we give away with every
$10 suit a handsome
NICKEL ALARM CLOCK.
Free HLuixi for tlie Boys
With every Boys and Cliilds suit we give away,
free, brass drums, banks guns and tool boxes. Como
and see us before buying, we will save you big money.
One-Price Clothiers, Cor. Douglas & Lawrence.
. if ':?-. -vr-
Hates, 2.00 to $2.30 IVr Day.
M. Stewart, Owner and Prop.
,1. JK. Kober, Clork.
TILE CRYSTAL ICE C0MPMY
NowTeady to wipplr all wfsMwr Ur Pnrf Dt'lllU
Wat nr ct. at ui pt ,:. ttdko mm KHtiSwry
tor. OsHfB and IVarl wtrxt WrH M. frr
llooki. t W. . Frana tl lMigl An, uutl
Ocddfntal Hotel or sc-c;l awl alu
telephone c.3t J. A. "fMV
ulll tf kvwreu
J. R. HOLLID AY
All Goods IViirriinlvtl.
Tel. 295. 2zl KDotiKlaa,
C 0. PAGE & CO,
Hardware :-: Merchants
t arry tbe lawM vteck f
Rubber anil Oak Tunned Leather Iicliing
lb fNMlhitra Kajwa.
US Kit Dongluar.
5irftJ1f.i siTCl m AJSL
-vj r r?'!
Mantels, Grates, Liime, Hair,
Plaster, Cement, lJMro Brick,
Eire Clay, Registers, Brora
Goods and Mortar Colors. Tile
work of all kinks a specialty.
143 N Water St.
al H a B 9 det9M
Tfomatitcned bandkerobiaft, worth
25e, 3 for !te.
SO ajid 76e llk handkerchief go at
Jersey wool ovorshlrto worth $L-50,
Satteoa tloa go at 9 for 2J.
A tro4MJ X5c upeiMlr for 4.
OIovi worth SOc at I5e.
lOudoxoM nnmpHitrM, cboap at 24e,
ISO dozen undorwoar, worth 3, 2
J 00 dozoH "logaat DorW hate,
beaaUful silk liaod, worth iftao and
$t,onr piiett 1.M.
JJrrythBtf ol la proprts.