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Highest of all in Leavening Power.
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"IKAWFOJID GRAND o
j o JI L. Ciiawx'ORD, Manacer
EStrect cars at the door alter each performance.
Jlonday, January 19lk
BTN'OTE Despite the enormous cost or this pre
sentation, tho scale of prices will not be advanced.
Or tho great S2O.O30 Spectacular Comic Drama,
tfnder the manacetnent of W. W. Fowler, and Wm.
The most beautiful estravacanzacver written.
And the greatest orsaclzatlon of Its kind In America
A Dream of Oriental Magnificence.
Brilliant Scenic Effects,
Calcium Mcht Novelties.
And Great Cagt-10 Artists
Regular prices, Sale of beats three days In advanco
If you want to know about the Gulf
coast of Texas, write to W. K Carlisle, 501
Sedgwick block, Wichita, Kan., or Corpus
AVrlglit A. 3IJHcr.
Real estate and rental agents.
An KTnn Climate
Now Mexico is noted as having one of
the most equable climates in the world.
Budden changes ot temperature are almost
unknown. It is an ideal place for winter
residence. Very low excursion rates to
Las Vegas Hot Springs, where the cele
brated Montezuma hotel is located. It
does not cost much to run over from Hot
Springs to Santa Fe, the capital of New
Mexico, noted for its many bcenic attrac
tions. Inquire of local agent of Santa Fe
route, 1'i North Main street, or union
passenger station, or address G. T. Nichol
en, G. P. & T. A., Topeka. Kansas, for
copy of New Mexico folder, just issued.
Do not be deceived by speciously worded
advertisements of other lines. The Frisco
Limited is the fastest train to St. Louis by
more than one hour with incomparably
1 he finest equipment. No charges and no
delays at junction points. dll3-tf
Take stage at Wharton for Stillwater;
Billy Snyder, proprietor. d4S tf
Look before you leap.
Flyer to St. Louis.
Take the Frisco
Notwithstanding statements to the con
trary, the Frisco lino is two hours the
quickest to St. Louis. Try it. 50 tf
If you are going to any point north or
cast'be sure and take the Great Rock
Island train that leaves Wichita every day
nt 855 a. m. and readies Kansas City 5
o'clock the amo dav and Chicago early
the next morning. Remember the Rock
Island Route is the only line between
Wichita and Chicago on which you do not
havo to chango trains. Evening train
leaves Wichita at 0:55 p. m. City ticket
office 100 E. Douglas avenue, corner Main
street. C. A. Rutherford,
It Is Painted Red.
The Kansas City and Wichita special
train via the Santa Fe runs without
change of any class, and has in its equip
ment a new reclining palace chair car
which is free. 13 tf
Go east via the "New Short line, Mis
souri Pacific "Pleasant Hill route."
Through sleeping and chair cars without
change Wichita to St. Louis. 5Sd tf
New Pullman sleeping car service Mis
souri Pacific railway "W ichita to St. Louis
without change via the "Pleasant Hill
Please Take Note
Th.it the change of time card on the
Fnnta Fo Route has brought about the
following pleasant features for the Wich
ita trade, viz:
Wichita express leaves for the cast at
8:45 a. m.; arrives at Topeka ;$ p. m. and
Kansas City 5:30 p. in., making all connec
tions. This train runs solid and has in its
equipment a new reclining chair car.
Chicago express leaves Wichita 10 a. m.
and has a through Pullman from Galves
ton. Makes no stops at local stations,
connecting at Newton with the vestibuled
Chicago express; arriving at Kansas City
(5 p. m. and Chicago 8.50 next morning.
The 0 p. m. train has free reclining chair
car to Kansas City, Pullman chair car to
Topeka, Atchison and St .To-epli; also
Pullman car to Kansas City. South bound
Texas express leaves an hour later, 5:10 p.
in. This train has a through Pullman car
and day coaches to Fort " orth and Gal
veston, Tex. Further information will be
given nt Union Ticket office, 122 North
Main stroot, or Union passenger station,
cernor Douglas and Fisth avenues. d-7tf
Take the Frisco flyer to St. Louis and
the east. It leaves Wichita at 2:25 p. m.
IScvr Dlnlnj; Car Service.
Hereafter passengers leaving Wichita
on the Missouri Pacific fast through train
at 120 p. m., for St. Louis or points east of
Fort Scott, will enjoy tho benefit of hav
ing supper served in a dining car at Fort
hcott at 7:25 p. m. Likewise passengers
lcaing St. Loins at S:20 p. m. will be
M-rved breakfast at 7:20 a. m. in tho same
way. Thus is tho " 'vasant Hill route '
becoming moro por.u.ar daily with the
travelling public. E. E. Blixklev,
Pussongor ahd Freight agent,
Missouri Pacific Railway.
120 North Maiu, dG tf
Old r rs for Kale at this office 25 cen
h r hundred. 23tf
Our Annual Clearing Sale.
Will show you more real val
ues than you will find elsewhere.
We are griviiijr
1-2, 1-3, 14, 1-5, 1-8 Off
During this sale. Come and in
vestigate our ads, our talk, and
see i we don't do everything we
advertise. Ask your neighbor if
she has been at our store. Lots
have. You had just as well buy
your goods where you can save.
M. B. COHN,
GLOBE, 418 E Dowlas Ay
IT, S. Gov't Report, Aug. 17, 1889.
Remember, when the timid dawn uncloses
Her magic palace to the sun's bright beam;
Remember, when the pensive night reposes
Beneath her silvery veil ia tender dreams,
When pleasure calls thee, when the heart k
When to sweet fancies shade Invites at night,
List, through the deep woods ring
Sweet voices murmuring
Remember, when fate's cold hand has broken
For aye the tie that bound my life with thine;
When, with long years and exile, grief un
spoken, Despairing heart and blasted hopes are mine.
Think of my sad love, think of my last adieu;
Absence and the time are naught when love is
Long as my heart shall beat
Ever it shall repeat !
Remember, when beneath the cold ground ly
ing, My broken heart forever is at rest.
Remember, when some lonely flower i3 trying
Its petals soft to open oa my breast,
Thou wilt not see me, but my soul, set free.
Faithful in death, shall return to thee.
Then hark to the sad moans
Of a deep voice groans,
Alfred de Suisse,
It is customary in Polish villages to
1 strew straw over the Christmas eve supper
! tables, and for tho young people, blind
fold or in the dark, to pick out each a straw
therefrom. Should the straw be green tho
lucky maiden expects to wear a bridal
wreath or the youth to lead a blushing
bride to the altar during the approaching
year; but a dried straw foretells to either
long waiting, possibly even until death.
In other rural Polish districts on the
"Christ's eve" wine, beer and water are
placed by a girl between two candles on a
table. She then retires into a corner or an
adjoining room to watch the result re
flected in a mirror hung for this purpose.
If, as the clock strikes midnight, a man
enters and drinks the wine, she is happy,
for her wooer will be rich. Should he
drink the beer she may be content, for tho
wooer will be "well to do." If the water
be chosen her husband will be very poor.
But if, as tho clock strikes, no man comes
to her table, tho anxious maiden shivers
with more than midnight terror, believing
that she is doomed to be early tho bride of
Poland is peculiarly rich in these observ
ances, spreading themselves throughout
the year, both sexes being equally super
stitious in this Tespect. On New Year's
eve tho young unmarried men place them
selves before a fire and bending down look
beneath their legs. Should a woman ap
pear in tho background it is the one they
will marry, but if they see a shape as of a
coffin it forebodes for them death during
the year close at hand. Chambers' Jour
nal. "Why Ho Tore TJp ni8 Ticket.
The record for honesty in connection
with the Illinois Central Railroad com
pany was broken in Decatur one morning
when a stranger hailing from Bloomington
stepped up to C. O. Judson, tho station
agent, and paid his money for a ticket to
Clinton, His., a distance of twenty-two
miles, fare sixty-five cents. Tho stranger
at once tore up the ticket and shoved tho
worthless bits of pasteboard back into tho
office. The only explanation the stranger
would give was:
"I am an honest man. Not long since
I rode from Clinton to Decatur and did not
pay my fare. I have taken this method of
seeing that tho Illinois Central gets its
money, and that's why I bought tho ticket
and tore it up. I don't need it. I am go
ing another way. Good day."
Mr. Judson has been selling tickets for
twenty-seven years, but never before has
he struck a man who had such a fine ap
preciation of what was honest and just, es
pecially in connection with ono of tho al
leged monopolies of the country. Cor. St.
Intelligent Draft Horses.
The horses which draw the heavy ice
wagons seldom need the guiding rein to
show them where to go. They soon learn
the route so well that the driver does not
touch the rein after once starting on his
daily journey. Ono of these teams was ob
served to show unusual intelligence the
other day. Their route had been changed
considerably that day, but when tho driver
wanted tho wagon to cross tho street he
would give a sharp rattle of his ico tongs,
and the horses would cross as though they
were reading the order from a telegraph
instrument. A different sounding rattle
of the tongs sent them back to the side
they came from. When the driver wanted
tho animals to turn a corner and branch
off on another part of the street he gave a
shrill whistle, and according to the man
ner in which the whistle sounded would
the animals turn from right to left. Buf
The Shortest Road to 'Wealth.
Joint stock corporations, like railroad
companies and mining and manufacturing
companies, offer tho shortest road to wealth.
The companies are capitalized not on the
actual basis of their assets, but on the basis
of their prospective earning powers. For in
stance, if a company is capable of earning
$6,000,000 a year and its plant costs only $10.
000,000 it will be capitalized for $00,000,000,
as its earning power is C per cent, on the
larger amount. The sum derived from the
sale of the stock above the cost of the plant
is of course profit to tho projectors. New
From Moses to Morris.
Andrew Jackson Moses, Martha and Al
bert Moses, of Brooklyn, have had their
names changed to Morris by permission of
Judge Moore. They represented that they
came from Vermont, and were of an old
English family. When they came to
Brooklyn they found that the name of Mo
ses was borne by Hebrews only, and, hav
ing been taken as members of that race,
they had been excluded from hotels and
other places. Philadelphia Ledger.
Count Leo Tolstoi does not lack follow
ers who prove their faith by their works.
At Nihnevolotski a colony of ladies and
gentlemen has been formed who dress in
the cheapest way, and with their own un
trained hands do all the labor of farm,
house and workshop. They foreswear all
worldlines, live as much like the early
Christians as possible, and believe that
they are doing God and the world their ut
Col. Robert G. Ingersoll is a moderate
smoker. He smokes a brand of cigars
named after him, and has always been more
or less a champion of the weed. He al-
iWXVS Smo'iCM Ilftlr ll mol fin.t Tw...nlTr
"n his office. He is an artistic smoker, and
teems to enjoy every puff of smoke that
nm nnr bin Una.
BEIGHT WOMEN THESE.
SKETCHES AND PORTRAITS OF SOME
DAUGHTERS OF THE SOUTH.
They Have Taken Up Journalism For a
Profession, and Are "Working; Away For
Dear Llfo la the Big City of Kew
New York, Jan. 1. There are many
women who frequent the salons and
press clubs and who are seen at all gath
erings of the world of letters, who are
popularly supposed to do journalistic or
literary work, the whereabouts of which
is most vague and indefinite. But
many of the working journalists and
writers of New York are women, earn
est, conscientious laborers. I have here
set down some facts about some of these
bright women who are from the south,
MARY E. BRYAN.
Mrs. Mary E. Bryan has the distinction
of being the best paid woman editor in
New York, her salary being $10,000 a year.
She is under contract to Mr. George
Munro to give him two serials annually,
besides furnishing a short story to every
number of his Fashion Bazar. In addition
she prepares short sketches and writes
all the answers to correspondents. She
is also a most clever versifier, and can
dash off poems, rhymes and slats at any
notice. Mrs. Bryan is chairman of lit
erature in Sorosis and vice president of
the Woman's Press club.
She has a cozy flat in Sixty-first street
distinguished for two things the collec
tion of photographs of beautiful southern
women and her "rebel corner." In ono
corner of her drawing room, on an easel,
stand pictures of Jefferson Davis, who
was as a father to Mrs. Bryan, and Henry
Grady, who was one of her dearest
friends. These pictures are draped with
wreaths of laurel and gray southern moss.
However, Mrs. Bryan's corner only sym
bolizes loyalty to her dead friends, not
disloyalty to her country.
Mrs. Bryan did her first literary work
on a small Louisiana paper during re
construction times. She was next editor-in-chief,
fashion writer, foreign cor
respondent, poet and novelist for The
Sunny South. She kept two serials run
ning, and often while writing a chapter,
for which the compositors were waiting,
was likely to be interrupted by a de
mand for an editorial on "cotton." The
brave little woman pegged along for ten
years in this drudgery; then her reward
came in Munro's tempting offer.
In appearance Mrs. Bryan is small,
with eyes as black as sloes, whicti twin
kle with fun or grow moist with sym
pathy, as the lady's mood may be. Her
hair is dark, and she possesses a fascinat
ing smile and the soft, liquid accent of
the south. She is most amiable and
sympathetic, and many a woman writer
thanks Mary Bryan for an extended
hand of aid and encouragement.
A few years ago a series of sketches
appeared in The Now York Star which
at once attracted attention by their pure
Saxon, their picturesque descriptions,
their delicious impudence and clever
audacity. I don't suppose there was a
woman in town who was not delighted
with "Bab's Babblings," so thoroughly
characteristic were they of woman's
tastes and inclinations. "Bab's" identi-
MRS. ISABEL JIALLOX.
ty was for some time kept a profound
secret, but now all the world knows
that the Sphinx of the New York press
is a pretty, stylish, brilliant young wom
an Mrs. Isabel Mallon.
Mrs. Mallon was a Baltimore girl, and
when very young contracted a most
romantic marriage with an Irish gentle
man. After his death she found it neces
sary to set to work, and "took her pen
in hand" with what signal success we
all know. Men admire Bab awfully,
and women are devoted to her. Bab
was a rebel, and I do not believe she is
yet reconstructed. She is fond of the
Confederate colors, but especially is she
devoted to red. Being born of Quaker
parentage, she says that the yearning
for red is like the hankering for for
bidden fruit, and Bab, in a scarlet bon
net and red facings to her stylish coat,
is a charming sight.
Bab's hair is blonde, of that peculiar
shade you see upon children's heads. It
is not bleached, nor is she one bit made
np. Her eyes are brown, bright and re
sponsive. She speaks like an English
woman, thongh now and then yon catch
a slight sonthern accent. Bab is very
fond of dogs, and her fox terrier,
Chum, is a most pampered little beast.
Bab's big room, in which she receives
her friends, is a fascinating jumble of
artistic and womanly effects. Some rime
ago she accepted the position of fashion I
editor of The Ladies' Home Journal, and
she is one of the busiest writers in New
,. - , . , .,
Miss ilattie Sheridan is bv all odds tha I
Dest society writer in New York. She
has a personal acquaintance with and
the entree to the houses of three-quarters
of the Four Hundred. She claims the
proud distinction of never having had
a MS. rejected. Many bright articles
from her pen have appeared under the
nom deplumes of "Little Miss Muffet"
and "R. S. V. P." She thinks it a great
mistake for writers to use an assumed
name. "If I had only signed my name
to the reams and reams of stuff I have
written I should be quite famous," she
said not long since.
She is the youngest member of the
New York journalistic guild, being 21
on her last birthday. Miss Sheridan is
a Kentucky girl, having been born and
educated in Louisville. Her first liter
ary work -was done for Hearth and Home
when she was 14. Then brilliant letters
from summer resorts to The Chicago
Tribune followed. Her first New York
work wa3 done for The Graphic, with
which paper she was connected for five
years. She is now under contract to
Munsey's "Weekly, and will receive 3,000
for two years' services.
Miss Sheridan is an orphan, but she is
by no means alone in the world, for she
has, I suppose, more friends than any
other newspaper woman in New York.
She is very blonde, with an exquisite
complexion, great hazel eyes and a
shower of the most -wonderful curls, yel
low as ripe wheat.
The pretty name Viola Roseboro is
often seen in The Century and other
magazines, and one thinks it should be
long to a pretty woman, and so it does.
Many people are asking, "Who is Viola
She is the daughter of a Cumberland
Presbyterian minister, and was born in
Pulaski, Tenn. She is a niece of Col. A.
S. Collier, a well known lawyer of Nash
ville, and a cousin of ex-Governor Marks,
of Tennessee. This ambitions young
lady went upon the stage, and was with
Kate Claxton for three years, but becom-
ing dissatisfied with the life abandoned
it for literature. Her first work was for
The Graphic, and her articles were
marked by simplicity and grace. In the
centennial number of The Century ap
peared a pathetic story, "A Jest of
Fate," which elicited commendation
from such men as T. W. Higginson and
Miss Roseboro is not a dialectic writer,
but depicts scenes of southern life with
great delicacy of touch and beautiful
simplicity. One of the best is "Tho
Last Marchbanks," which was also pub
lished in The Century. Mis3 Roseboro.
as can readily be seen from the accom
panying cut, is a very pretty woman.
Her ej-es are dark gray, her eyebrows
almost meet, and she has a veritable
Cupid's bow of a mouth. Miss Roseboro
lives with Helen Ainsley Smith.
One of tho most beautiful southern
women who have made a distinct and un
questioned success in New York jour
nalism is Miss Elizabeth Bisland, who
made tho tour around the world in com
petition. Miss Bisland comes from an intellect
ual New Orleans family. The family
met with reverses through the war, and
Miss Bisland went upon the staff of The
New Orleans Times-Democrat. Four
years ago she came to New York and
plunged into journalism. Miss Bisland
would not do night work, lived quietly
and waited for her lour, which came
when The Cosmopolitan Magazine sent
her abroad. She is a graceful and statu
esque brunette, and is considered p re
markably handsome woman. It fe un
derstood that she will pass much of her
time in London in the future. Her serv
ices belong exclusively to The Cosmo
politan. Her sister, Margaret Bisland,
is doing good work for The Dlustrated
American. The Woman's club, of New
Orleans, was founded by Miss Bisland,
and has grown from a modest beginning
to a powerful organization numbering
Emma Moffett Tyngis a well known
contributor to Harpers Bazar, Art
Interchange and The Housewife. She is
the wife of Thomas Tyng, son of Dr.
Stephen H. Tyng, of St. George's church.
Mrs. Tyng iB the author of a romance of
Mexico of Maximilian's time, entitled
"Crown Jewels," which is shortly to be
reprinted. Mrs. Tyng is exceedingly
felicitous in her work upon art topics
and interior decorations.
She is the daintiest, most womanly
little lady imaginable, with soft brown
hair, pleasant, beaming eyes, and also
possessing that sweet southern accent of
sneech. She is verv popular in the
Woman's Press club, and will undoubt
edly be its next president
If space permitted I could name a
half dozen other southern women who,
though not so well known aa those whom
I have described, are yet doing good and
telling work in journalism and literature
in New York.
Edith Sessions Topper.
Edwin Booth ia much broken in
health. His friends attribute his condi
tion to excessive smoking. All of Mr.
Booth's waking hours, save those em
ployed in eatmg and acting, are devoted
to the agar and the pips.
Stanislauf Sobrinsky began suit re
cently for $10,000 against the Illinois
Malleable iron foundry for the loss of
an eye by the exploeiaa of a molten iron
keftlr two years ago.
It i Jaid that a hundred trrrters havt J
written Gladstone's hie and ace simply
waiting for his death in order to rash into f
print vnth te 'only authorized edition" '
of the err'.f v-'Wtv.'vj's bosr&9ay.
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castona! I
Eacted by powerful insaeaor.
The city ot Aransas Harbor, Tf xas, is .
backed by the railroad inSnences. afco the j
??Iupa;nJ n tne, B?sa of the j
of obtaining deep water orer tae bar at
Aransas Pass. 2S-14t
Flne Playing Cards.
Send ten (10) cents in stamps or coin to
John Sebastian, general ticket and passen
ger agent Chicago, Rock Island and Pacific
railway, for a pack of the latest, smooth
est, slickest playing cards that ever glad
dened the eyes and rippled along the fing
ers of the devotee to High-Five, Seven-Up,
Casino, Dutch, Euchre, Whist or any other
ancient or modern game, and get your
money's worth five times over. 16 tf
Note the importance of This.
The Missouri Pacific railway is the only
line running three daily trains between
Wichita and Kansas City and Wichita and
St. Louis. Morning train leaves Wichita
at 3:10 a. m., 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 120 o'clock p. m.
with through Pullman sleeper and chair
car Wichita to St. Louis without change.
Night express leaves Wichita at 9:45 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 and west,
St. Louis and Pueblo and Denver. For
information, Pullman reservations and
tickets to all parts of the globe, call at the
city ticket ofhee, 120 North Main street, or
depot corner Second and Wichita streets.
E. E. Bleckley,
P6 tf Passenger and Ticket Agt.
No change ofcars of any kind between
Wichita and St. Louis via the "New Mis
ouri Pacific short line." d5S tf
California and the North-Treat.
If you are going to California, Oregon.
Washington or any point in the north
west, be sure to leave your name with the
ticket agent of the Missouri Pacific rail
way who will book you for toe regular
weekly excursion via. the Missouri Pacific
railway and Denver and Rio Grande rail
way through the Grand canon of Colorado
and Salt Lake city. The Missouri Pacific
railway will run weekly excursions to Cal
ifornia and the north-west, leaving Wich
ita every Sunday evening at 5:15. These
excursions are all taken charge of by regu
lar excursion agents who run through to
the Pacific coast, looking after the wants
of aeach nd every passenger. The Denver
and Rio Grande railway is now a broad
guage road and the Pullman tourist cars
run through without change. Remember
ttie road and the time. Low fare and the
best accommodations that can be given.
For further information call on or address,
E. E. Bleckley,
P. & T. A. Mo Pac. R'y..
dl tf 120 N. Main St
Adrice to Mothers.
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup should
always be used for children teething. It
soothes the child, softens the gums, allnys
all pain, cures wind colic, and is the best
remedy for diarrhoea. Twenty-fivecents a
bottle. Used by millions of mothers.
dtH tf w46 tf
Kansas City and Chicago leaves Wichita
8:10 a. m., arrives at Kansas City 5 o'clock
p. m., Chicago next morning at o clock.
Colorado express leaves Wichita at 5:35
p. m., arriving at Pueblo for breakfast and
Denver for dinner. Chair cars and Pull
man sleeping cars through to Denver, via
the Missouri Pacific railway. 107 tf
Note Change of Time.
Commencing Sunday, Oct 5th, the Mis
souri Pacific Fast Mail and Express will
leave Wichita at2 o'clock p. ni., 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 S
o'clock next morning. This makes the
fastest trains for both Sc. Louis and Chi
cago. Pullman sleepers and chair cars
through to St Louis without change.
Three trains daily in each direction
between Wichita and Kansas City, Wicli
ita and St Louis, via Missouri Pacific
railway. 107 tf
Tho Santa Fe's new vestibuled train,
leaves Wichita 10 a. m.. arrives at Chicago
next morning at 8:50. This is the fastest
time made to Chicago. About fifty miles
the shortest line, and 6(53 miles the best
line to Chicago. dl2-tf
"Where Rolls the Oregon."
California, Washington and Oregon are
having a "boom" on solid basis this year.
The country is fast filling up with farmers.
Business is lively in all branches. If you
happen to be ono of the many who aro
thinking of taking a trip to the Pacific
coast, for pleasure or business, write to G.
T. Nicholson, G. P. and T. A.. A T. & S.
F. R. R., Topeka, Kan., for Pacific coast
literature: or apply to local agent Santa Fo
route, 122 North Main street, or Union pas
fcenger station, corner Douglas and Fifth,
anulearn all particulars about personally
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.
Blank charters and all kind of legal
blanks for sale by
The Wichita Eagle,
d71tf Wichita, Kansas.
St. Louis express leaves Wichita at 120
o'clock p. m. Through sleeping and
chair car Wichita to St Louis, via Mis
souri Pacific railway. 107 tt
Truly a Modern InoTatlon.
The Santa Fe's Chicago vestibuled ex
press, which leaves Wichita at 10 a. m. ar
rives at Kansas City at 9 p. m.; Chicago
next morning 8.50. No change of any
class from Newton. Free reclining library
chair cars, vestibuled coaches, Pullman
palace sleeping and dining cars. dl2tf
Chicago express via the Missouri Pacific
railway, leaves Wichita at 8.45 am. Chi-
cago next morning
b o ciocJc Missouri
Tourist Excursions South.
Tourist excursion tickets are again on
sale to points in Georgia, Florida and other
"winter resorts." The conditions and lim
its on these tickets aro reasonable. For
lull information call at 120 N. Main st
E. E. Bleckley.
149tf P. and T. A. Missouri Pacific Ry.
Three hours the quickest to St. Louis
Missouri Pacific railway. 124 tf
New morning express, Kansas City to
Chicago. The Santa Fe route. 43-tf
Rates, $2.00 to $2.50 Per Day,
M. Stewart, O-wner and Prop.
J. E. Koher, Clerk.
Without Charge t the
742 X Main Street,
The Lxrprst Opt'cal Hon? in the fkratb
wrest We are the only firm empfovmjr a
.eotifie Optician and theonly one that ran
B&rabe & perfect fit. Spectacles and
Ere Glasses Id eadleows vartetie. ArtifiVuu
ejm. 611 and open staev-e-j. tHeeeoptsand
optical iaatrsmefc of all kitK
14 N Main S. - - WlcWta, KanM.
Bpalri2g at a Very Low Price
GREAT CLEARING SALE
FALL AND WINTER GOODS
$25.00 Plush Cloaks reduced to $15.00.
$22.50 Plush Cloaks reduced to $13 50.
$20.00 Plush Cloaks reduced to $12.00.
$15.00 Jackets reduced to $8.00.
$12.00 Jackets reduced to $7.00.
$10.00 Jackets roduced to $6 00.
$S.oo Jackets reduced to $5.00:
$6.00 Jackets reduced to $4,00.
Now in the midst of our Inventory all
Winter Goods to be sold at greatly reduced
"We are prepared to furnish as good a. Notary
Public Seal as can be
a Seasonable Price.
DRS. TERRILL & PURDY.
158 N Main, Corner First St.
MMCASFS OV WOMEN Dr Tern., has nwul.
dlte&se of women a rpecUltjr tor tbpnt twtntr
jtars and w.shc.1 lo !( that he itas a.UL late in
struments, batteries, elctrodt, ef tor tblr uc
cessrul treatment, including fibroid tumor?, dla-cl-ci-mcnU,
enlargement preUpau. ulceration.
Ieocorrhara, dlM;a. of the orarlr, painful, lrrejru
lar or profns rccatratlon. etc Dr TerrlH ba re
cently rpnt ceTerx! month In th lartr hoipltaU
f)ftteut in (he tpecUl ntudjr of electricity and Is
the only ptiTRiclan in the. fonlimcsi thoroughly
imiliar wnn iu cinucc appi
M;KVOth OIKASKS-lir. Terrlll wishes to
call the attention of tbo-e taffeiinr from nerrotu
dleae. partlyl. tenroti prctraUon, ett. toth
wonderful ccraltre tffett to te drired frott elec
tricity when scientifically applied and dMrr to
Hate that ct makes th application of electricity ta
nervous dlevefl a Rpccial feature of bin pracuce.
The doctor ha the Cnet fifty cell diamond carbon
battery eer seen In the west, and all th appliances
especially' adopted to the treatment of kt manhood
or seminal weakness, which he quick! and pertcan.
ently cures by tie aid of electricity
CATAKJCll-ETeryeaiM; of ' atarrh If roraMif
properly treated. Dr. Terrtll llaUey w
bKIN DISEASES of all kind cored wfcen other
hare failed ,
11 1-hfe. KISTCI.A and alt rectal dtae cored.
No knife nopaln. A cnreraaraaU-ed
LJUrrJlKAJ.. HTKICTl HK qvukir and jt
mannUy cured by eUctroiyua. ho chUIsc t.o pla.
to m oney until enred-
CHKOMC DlMSAf.ES Bronchitis. athraa.cay
ferer all threl and meg trembles. dypptfc. di
UMi cf the to-"-.!, heart aod UTer. r&etzmaUsm.
Atoyj bright dUriM- bladder. kdsy &4 u&
ary dfrae. Wood poUos aod prirate dla.
rO I'll II.I.s - That dread Mia of mankind
cJcklyacd permarectiy rnrrd try tfce new treat.
meet whtotJt the iLcc"ii dreg of dart gon by
Medidsa Mt to all prta til Use country. Conau
caUXr. beai for vet.9&bnk-
J H.TUUUM If- D.
HOTEL CAREY, j
$2 TO S3 PER DAY. 1
$& 4bkS'0II sia
made, on Short Notice, at
SrilGKOV OCIMST AXD ACKIMT 01t
eprdal attention o d aeaaa of the eye. Inelodlar
tiioftclexttac adLjotjBfc ot glaaaas lo terrejt Im
( At r.KAL'C removed and tight restored toraaoy
who bare, long bejnu totally blind.
t JOHSK JLs uxJgatnd. lo many caaea with
(HUM I-.ATKD MIS and all forms of n eys
quickly cured. Artificial eyes Inserted.
UKAV NKvi AUurailcaa promptly curd.
(IIMHSK.S. Only tno who haes bad (lAltrala.
Ing tboa'd attempt to fit giaset lest tbry dot be,
patlettt mora huta than good Many eut ot
DTtouintK. Irrtta'Htity Icnanla. beadaiba. rtr-
tlgo and cemUi urjpSdlty la 'hl.drnj axe da to
dnfertiT Ttnton and r rrsuarn4 at ooc by tfce. ap.
dlicaUon of proper ifLasans If owj bare mid la '
eye bail orbit Wtmp.ee or forehead If the ey
wiW. l'theleurs run together wbn Madinv. it
eTeryifcisrewiBia or becomes dim when attetnpunj
to use the eys f r a r
fanJt In be orgs a of night whica caa be rtiirrni by
anon usee mere uwygii
the apvlicaUoo of prof glasses. A few tare as
Bt.pJeaaaAt feeiiaca. btt cannot as wJ) as their
friends htscb p-s-sotis memi always wear a frown
lag expression. waicU U tofitrpiroTas a&4 dlsflgttr
log esjtwially la yeungladUe. Others urm plain ot
pain into'er ante ot Efbt with Irritation of r
- iy hy artlcUi light All socb, caa be rsltsr.
ea by tb ertestrSr dlutttot oi g.aes
AS A l.Sr.rvH.ll hi HitM Ut Parif ha
ropeTlorln lbs southwest, bevlif lately feelgsM
the chair of aurgerr It. the Withrta .Medical Cofi-re
la order to dercte bis ruMre time to hie epecUitlAi.
which tncit.de dformlt(et. eta foot. cra
tare of the ipi, tap joist dbseaa, white
swelling disease ct boss, cucsr. tumors.
old sorw. jeers. fce Jia, ealcoc'ts.
bydroctle enlarged gUads sffi t bladder pttes.
tieta. di-ss r tb lain, khtbeys aod KntLtrt
ilKICVIA OK JJKKECII cure by aa eatifsT
Co&cutCsttoa aad exaatlaatiou free.
A-J- Vl.HtJT.lt. n. -
400 EAST DQrGLAft ATE.
In addition Ut m. fall ajid most complete
crock of drsip jo exa now And aa
elegant ewtet of Holiday "oTeJ
ilea, eoatprfeisx . matllrtM rartety of
ttsefal aad. keautlfia articles too busl
eroas io clmMjfj.
I'rice ifee wut reasonable.
C O. PAGE & CO
Rubber and Le&tber Belting, Hyd
rant Hose, P&ckiog, Etc.
' IrrnU tar VnVarlta Ktnr aw1 tJ........
518 East Douglas Avenue