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title: 'The Wichita daily eagle. (Wichita, Kan.) 1890-1906, April 01, 1892, Page 7, Image 7',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: Kansas State Historical Society; Topeka, KS
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L-.g-'rafruMwc i'. 'iimj L.iiMR!.muw -i i' 'Pe
gjSF!' -,5 fp F TfspjjT8
Site HHitWta 3?aily gagte: gtifag Utoruiag, px-il I, 1892.
CURES WHERE 11 F1SF FAILS.
ixraKn Jsyrup. Tastes UooO.
In time. Sold by drnetfste.
MR. CHAPPELL'S BOLD PROPOSITION.
He Suggests That AH the Chicago Kail-
roads Seek New Terminals.
Charles H. Chappell, general managei
of the Chicago and Alton railroad, has set
Chicago to talking. The mayor, council
and citizens gen
in discussing the
feasibility and ad
visability of hav
ing elevated ter
ininals for all ot
the railroads cen
tcring there. Thi
suggest ion Mr.
Chappell is said to
have met with a
proposition to the
other railroads to
c. H. chappell. combine, purchase
a large tract of land at the south end ci
Lake Michigan, and there found a general
terminal. This town would be modeled
much after the present city of Pullman,
and large inducements would be offered to
encourage the establishment of all sorts of
enterprises. 'W alehouses, docks and yards
would be constructed, and Mr. Chappell is
said to have stated that, in his opinion, the
new town would be a benefit rather than a
detriment, to Chicago. He docs not be
lieve that elevated terminals can be built
strong enough to support the heavy trains
in use nowadays.
On the other hand, those opposed to the
new town idea assert that by a combina
tion the rights of way of the different rail
roads could be sold for a gieat deal oi
money, and that the saving resulting from
a decreased force of flagmen, freedom from
damage suits for accidents at crossings
and other present expenses would make
the elevated terminal plan cheaper than
the one now in use. At any rate, whether
the new town bo built, or the mayor's idea
be carried out, an enormous amount of
money will have to bo spent in Chicago,
and the people will be correspondingly
benefited. The matter has not yet been
settled, but the agitation on the subject
has assumed such proportions that it is
more than likely that a change of some
kind will be made.
OLE BULL'S SON.
Ho Displays Much of the Musical Still
Shown by His Father.
Who that has heard Ole Bull perform
upon "the king of instruments" will ever
lose the recollection of the soft, soothing
tones which ho alone seemed able to ex
tract from the violin? His execution of
the "Carnival of Venice" ononestring was
a revelation, and is still a pleasant memory
It is a popular theory that a genius sel
dom has a particularly bright son, but this
does not seem to wcssr.
have been true
with regard to
the son of the fa
mous violinist, for
he has shown abil
ity in several fields
of endeavor. Ho
is an excellent mu-
RiP!.tn tTinnrrli twf.
a phenomenon like FAwlAvL wwmm
his father, and he
have been heard
in public long ere
this had it not
been for his modesty, which made him
fear the imputation of appealing for
patronage on the strength of his father's
Alexander Bull's bowing and methods of
playing generally are said to greatly re
semble those of his father. But there the
resemblance ends, for the young man is of
a highly nervous temperament, showing
his French blood. Some of the greatest
luminaries of the musical world are pioud
to call Alexander Bull friend, and in Paris
he is the center and life of a very select
coterie, which is principally responsible for
the recent revival of interest in Norse mu
sic. The violin used by Alexander is the
one upon which his father performed when,
as an enthusiastic writer expressed it, "he
had America at his feet." It is a full sized
Guiscppe Guarnerius made in 1742. After
his brief American visit Mr. Bull will re
turn to Paris. Thence he will go to Nor
way, where he always spends the summer
at the ancestral mansion near Bergen
Ono of tho Kcnv Circuit Judges.
"Walter H. Sanborn, who was recently
made judge of the eighth judicial circuit
of the new United States circuit court of
appeals, is regard
ed as one of the
ablest lawyers of
St. Paul. The
cises which he ar
gued a few years
ago, taking the
ground that the
law enacted by the
ture was unconsti
tutional, ga e him
a national reput.i
tiou, a-, his ieu
was sustained bv
"W. 11. SANBOKV.
the highest court. Mr. Sanborn is a native
of Ep-oiu, XII. and is now forty-seven
years of age Ins parents were farming
people, an.l until he was eighteen jears
old ho attended the country school onlj
during the niter mout "s Then he went
to Dartmouth ouege. whence ho gradu
ated at tbt age of t went v two A f tcrwn rd
he studied law with Bainbridge Wadleigh
and was admitted to the bar in 18T0. He
concluded to Wke Horace Grcelev's advice
and "go west," St. Paul being his destina
tion. There his uncle, General John B.
Sanborn, took him into partnership, and
pinco that time he has been a prominent
figure in the legal circles of Minnesota.
Ono AdTJiiitaRf of the Weather.
Ho had his coat buttoned up around his
neck and was shivering as he stopped a
friend on the street to remark:
"It isn't of the best," returned the
"Either cold or wet every day," went on
the shivering mortal. "By George! I wish
Bummer would come again,'
"Well, I don't know that 1 quite -wish
that," said the friend doubtfullv.
"Oh, I can btaud heat better than cold."
"So can I."
"And I'd rather take chances with sun
stroke than grip."
"For that matter," so would I."
The shivering mortal shh ertd some more
and then nskea:
"Well, wli.it makes you stand ud for this
"Why, in summer I have to keep the
"And e cry one else docs the same."
"There arts seven babies in the neighbor
hood that ciy V. intervals all uight The
w eather is bad, but it keeps thf windows
dowu and I'm not kicking so hard as I
Blight.' Chicago Tribune.
i in w J3 ff&Jtf-
t J S7 y
AM ADMIRABLE CHARITY
Work and Objects of the Ac
tors' Fund of America.
BELIEF GITEN TO THOUSANDS.-!
Since Its Organization 'o Actor Has Be
come s Public Charge or Found a
Grave in Potter's Field A Great Fair
for Its Benefit.
Beginning May 2 and lasting six days
there will be held in Madison Square gar
den, New York city, what promises to be
the greatest charitable fair in history. It
will have for its object the raising of
money for the Actors' Fund of America,
and will doubtless put many thousands of
dollars into the treasury of that most
A history of the Actors' fund has never
been written, although it is probably the
broadest and most admirably organized
charity in America. It extends to every
town and city in the United States, and the
wide wings of its well doing shelter all
members of the amusement profession in
times of adversity. No distinction is made.
Scene shifters have the same standing as
stars in the eyes of the Actors' fund. The
result of its labors is shown in this state
ment made by Mr. Louis Aldrich:
"Not an actor has been put in a public
charitable institution or buried in a pot
ter's field since the work of the fund be
The headquarters of the fund is in a
modest brown stone building on "West
street, New York
city, but it ha3
retaries and physi
cians in nearly
people visit. The
retaries are most
ly journalists. As
soon as news
reaches one of
them of an actor
or actress ill or in
Louis aldrich. extreme poverty in
his town, he looks the case up and tele
graphs to Lester S. Gurney; assistant sec
retary of the fund, brief particulars of tho
case, in the meantime furnishing such im
mediate relief to the bufferer aa may ba
necessary. Details are sent to the head
quarters of the fund as soon as possible.
and the executive committee, which meets
once a week, passes on the case at its next
During the nine years of the fund's life
it has expended for relief, burials, medi
cines and hospital changes $136,314.42. The
actors and actresses who were saved by
this money from destitution or the igno
miny of becoming public charges, number
2,571, and decent graves have been found
for more than 500. In the single year of
1891 relief was extended to 431 people. The
democracy of the fund's work is shown by
the list of these beneficiaries, which in
cluded 312 actors and actresses of the dra
matic and variety stages, 5 minstrels, 7
READING BOOM AND SECRETARY'S OFFICE
OF THE ACTORS' FUND.
dancers, 11 musicians, 3 circus performers,
6 wardrobe keepers, 10 attaches, 12 man
agers and agents, 23 property men, 1 author,
11 scenic artists, 5 chorus singers, 5 opera
singers, 4 music hall singers, 3 members of
the ballet, 3 magicians, 4 machinists and
6 stage managers. In 1SS4, tho second
year of tho fund's existence, there w ere
only 100 relieved and 48 buried. The fund's
usefulness has almost doubled, therefore,
during the eight yeara.
To Manager A. M. Palmer must be given
the lion's share of the credit for conceiving
and organizing this splendid charity. lie
called tho meeting of New York and
Brooklyn theatrical managers in March,
18S2, which first formally discussed the
project. At this preliminary meeting Les
ter Wallack was elected president and Mr.
Palmer secretary. In July of the same
year, after tho fund had been incorporated.
Mr. Wallack was again elected president
and Mr. Palmer was advanced to the ice
presidency. Since then Lester Wallack
has passed away and Mr. Palmer has been
seated in the president's chair.
Tho idea of increasing the fund's bank
account by holding a great fair is a radical
departure from the custom of the past. In
previous years monster benefits have been
given for the fund
in the large cities
with very gratify
ing results. M. B.
Curtis, the actor
who was recently
tried on the charge
of killing ti San
man, by the way,
gave at the Four
teenth Street thea
ter in New York
the first perform
ance for tho bene
fit of tho Fund.
That was in
March, 1SS2, and
in tho following
month of April u s- GCKET-
another was given in which nearly every
prominent theatrical personage then in
New York helped in some way. Tho pro
ceeds of the day were more than f J0.000
and tho entire expenses to the fund was
less than $2,300. James Gordon Bennett,
owner of the New York Herald, cabled
10,000 from Europe. John Jacob Astor
sent a check for 250. Edwin Booth do
nated $1,000 and Joseph Jefferson gave,
half as much. Sarah Jewett and Maud
Harrison, two charming actresses, descend
ed on Wall street in a hansom cab and col
lected $I,C00 from the bulls and bears in a
few hours, while tickets to the benefit
w ere offered for sale by every policeman in
Hanging en the wall of the secretary's
office iu New York, is Mr. Bennett's check
with "paid" stamped across its face. Above
U and below it, on each side of it and star-
ing at it from the other walls of the room
are framed programmes of the hundreds oi
benefits which have been given for the
I'olding doors divide this room from an
other which constitutes one of the most
nttracth e features of the fund's home. It
ie a free reading and wntinsr room, open tc
all theatrical psole. whether thev have
paid their two dollars each and are thu j
members of the fund or uot Tilt.-, of many J A I'rfdieameut.
tiewpaixrs .tut! peitclicalb are thert a J Trnckmaa Is thft hired jriri In
small, '..it xupidly irixming l.brary f dra- ljtdy of the HottatS No. She'- gone for
uutUc litemtar.' is Uiure, jst nen-". ink ami t a walk.
paper amy bo had far ihi soklaj;. A sreatT TmeJ&staa TjVbh ws 0iaf: to B te
1"v"'"' '"" ' ii-.iv.araM.,ikn Inhere to Dut this bfanof Brookim Life.
side, while the head of E. L. Davenpor,
the great tragedian, is counterfeited m
marble on the mantel. Ponr. its of famous
stage folk dot the walls an-! t.atncttcs and
busts of players stand about on cabinets
On the floor above is a dramatic agency,
where the names of all the members of the
fund are registered and where those out of
employment can put their names and ac
complishments before theattcntion of man
agers for an almost nominal fee.
Saturday is the pay day of the fund, and
when it comes around each week it brings
with it a long line of needy professionals.
For the sensitive ones a private entrance
is provided, through which they may
quietly enter, draw their relief money and
slip away uneen: but most of the benefi
ciaries go boldly in through the reading
room and stop, after they ha e been at
tended to, to chat awhile with their fellow
over their troubles, their past triumphs
and future hopes.
When a beneficiary is unable to go to the
fund to get his relief the fund goes to him.
Trusted agents carry money, food and med
icines as the fund's doctors lecommend,
and not only relieve actual distress, but
supply little luxuries to worthy ones. Out
of toun beneficiaries are attended to by the
corresponding secretaries as directed by the
executive committee, of which Mr. Louis
Aldrich is chairman.
There is almost no red tape about the
Actor's fund. The way the work is car
ried on was hinted at by Assistant Secre
tary Gurney t henie said to me:
"We consider it better to give help to
fifty unworthy applicants than to refuse
relief to one deserving person."
The rhenomcnal Pacer Fausta.
Fausta is the greatest pacer for her age
that ever lived. As Sunol is queen of all
trotters, so Fausta is queen of all baby
pacer3. Her mile in 2m. 22$s. at Stock-
ton, Cal., Xov. 28, 1S91, chipped more than
six seconds off the world's yearling pacing
record, and gave Fausta world lenown.
The best previous time was Hollo's mile
Fausta is a bay filly, and one of the get
of that remarkable sire Sidney, whose
pacing record is 2:19. Fausta's dam wa3
Faustina, and she is a full sister to Faus
tino, tho great horse that covered a mile in
2.14 as a 3-year-old. Fausta was bred by
George Valensin of Pleasanton. Cal., and
trained bv tho famous horseman Millard
The report that Robert Mantell will
"head" a New York stock company is un
true. Mr. Mantell has never had a more
prosperous season than the present, and hi3
profits will be close on to 50,000 before the
warm weather comes.
Modjeska is one of the most scholarly
-women of tho stage. Besides being a tire
less student of Shakespeare she is a con
stant reader of his great contemporaries,
and she has made and is still making a
arge collection of Elizabethan works. Be
sides all this sho speaks half a dozen Ian
guages, including some of the difficult
tongues of eastern Europe.
Joseph Hofmann, the prodigy pianist, is
about to begin a two years' course of study
at Berlin, under Herr Moszowski. He will
not play in public before 1894.
Yerner Clarges, of Robert MantelPs
company, writes an interesting letter in
opposition to the idea of opening the the
aters' generally on Sunday. Ho says that
with the present road systems tho long
"jumps" that an actor has to make on
Sundays are tiring enough, without the
additional burden of acting at night.
Kellar says it Is "the ambition of my
life to build a theater in Philadelphia."
This modest but singular hope .seems about
to be realized. Ho is endeavoring to sreure
the site on which his present hall stands.
If he succeeds, he will build a commodious
theater, and devote it to magic and high
class specialty entertainment.
Mine. Bernhardt, while on her travels,
live3 in her own private car, never going
to hotels except in cities where sho plays
Oscar Wilde's new play, "Lady Winder
mere's Fan," produced in London, is said
to abound in risky lines.
Next summer a Russian syndicate will
give a great out of doors entertninment at
South Beach, Staten Island, representing
the battle of Plevna, fought by Russian
and Turkish troops.
Sybil Sanderson, the American prima
donna, was called before the curtain forty
times at St. Petersburg recently, where
she sang "Esclarmondc."
Emily Rigl will star next season, prob
ably under the management of Jay Rial.
A Brand Now Pianist.
Conrtlandt Palmer, the new pianist, is a
sure enough scion of Xew York's Four
riunureti, whicli ry-f'
adds interest to
his dointjs.. He is
a son of the late
er, the founder and
first president of
Century club. Al
though still very
young his success
es in Europe war
rant his friends in i
IUCU1LIIM& IU IllIU rwet
a Dninant career
as a virtuoso.
Young Mr. Palm
er was born in
New York in 1ST2
and played the COCRTLASDT PALMER,
piano as soon as he was bis enough to
reacr. the keys. He made one public ap
peni.tfcce in 1SS3, and then went to Europe
A Slow Child.
If an Austin colored woman can be relied
on to tell the truth, the Texas -iildren are
not &a precocious as children are in other
portions of the country She wanted to
hire into the family of Colonel Yerger.
4 "Do you understand how to take care
children?" asked Mrs. Yerger.
"Yes, indeed I decs. I tuck car" ob a
! little youus chile for vat n twenty
years." Texas Sittings.
Lady So ycu have no objection to chil
Janitor (city fluty No, mnm.
"What do ou charge for ' ?"
"How many kfcb bnve y
"I have throe children.'"
"Sixty dollars a roonth."
"That's ratiwr high."
"Our rw;lr !ms. mnm. Twentv dol-
lars a kW."-GooiNer.
rra . J
Wicoita wholesale & Mail
Thft houses given below are representative ones in their Hne, and thoroughly reliable. They are f nrnished thus for ready refer
ence for the South generally, as well as for city and traburbaii buyers. Dealers and inquirers should corresixmrf direct
with names given.
CORNER & FARNUM-
The only Coffee Roasters and Spice Grinders in the state Of Kansas. Carry
a full line. Lowest prices. Teas, Coffee, Spices, Herbs, Baking Powders,
Extracts. Cigars, Spray Yeast. Etc.
112 & 114 North Emporia Avenne.
THE JOHNSTON & LARIMER DRY GOODS CO.,
Dry : Goods, : Notions : and : Furnishing : Goods.
Complete Stock in all the Departments.
119, 121 &123NTopeka Ave. Wichita, Kansas.
OH AS. LAWRENCE,
-DLAL 14 l.N-
102 E Douglas Avenue.
Wichita, Kan. Telephone Connection
WICHITA BOTTLING WOKKS,
OTTO ZIMMER1IANN". Pro?.
JJotflers of Ginger Ale. Champagne
Cider, Sada Water, Standard Nerve
Food, also General Western
Agenis tor Wm. J.Lemp'sExtra Pale.
Cor. First and WacoSts., - Wichita.
Geo. H. Lloyd & Co
Harness and Saclleiy.
SadiMy Hardware. Leather, Lap Roliei,
Net". Blankets, Biushes, Whlpj. Combs. Et-.
401 E. Douglas Ave, Wichita, Kan.
WICHITA WHOLESALE GROCERY CO.,
CTT1CB ATST) WAREHOUSE 213 TO 223 SOUTH MABKET STREET.
Keep ererythlng in the grocery line, show- cases, Scales and grocers fixtures,
also sole proprietors of the "lloyalty" and "Lalnnocecia" brands of Cigars.
LEHMANN-HIGGINSON GROCER CO.,
203 AND 205 N. WATER STREET.
Sole Agents for the Celbrated Jersey CofTeo, the best package coffee in tho market
0OYAL WORCESTER CUTLERY TifE BEST IN THE WORLD.
fjj A WKITTEX TOLBKMTY given with each, Knife. Razor or 6tiear.
" oritPRICFI HHHjfr4OurciiUer7ls all band forged cut of razor teel, and maJebyth
OV KflVEo. tSJR5HHHsrS5.w JBoat skilled labor under our special Instructions, pqtmln
Pinclo blade, TK5lCsSSSHHBil2tK''8fcfctOTerJ' re3Icti ind superior In many, to tho bait English
itai.Mi i-im Wft&sMHHBfefliHLfe brands, and at less cost. Tboso desiring strictly
Men totl to JgjpWWBBBW rell&bla knife shonld ask their dealer for tho
rtnKuUes.7Sc.tntt so. T3SHlteK2BsMsttn8sR0YAL WORCESTER BRAND
Cattlo Knlvos, tl.li to J: CO. CcVMHHQH. tad take no other, as they Ann
A reliable dealer wanted In 'sv1TfSfftpJfSt9vBSKESmii. KELIAE1.E. If ha cannot
evoryton to handle our cot- eWWKlSlSSvSTSrtiSKMsBsaSissW. sourly Ton send to ns
lery. Wrlto at onco and secure TfsgBwJifaQKSsBWsWMgWIMB'' vp,J J , 'J? , l .
accncT before It Is too late. Liberal ff0sffirWammmnWSf ulrertle4 prtro
discount to -S5KBKglaSsMlBMMW88WEH rtl wo WU1 send
tha Trade. BlsMllsnHB3lS8NsVBnsteHsiUsMSt3AflsVsP' artlclo post paid
ttSSLlSaiM iFaSTMBB?33FSSrgflfr?3jW!UJr!W''csisy nfcJrvr". avl 32
MCKNIGHT &. CO., 352 NORTH MAIN STREET, WICHITA. KANSJ
For sale by the Leading Hardtrare Dealers in the city.
ATLESBLRT-NOEEIS MERCANTILE CO
Wholesale Grocers, 138-140 N. Fourth. Ave.
We carry a full line ot Sucarg. Coffees. Syrup. Teas. Spices. Cigars; Tobacco, and all geods runallT
tt anted b tho trade. W o hae largely Increased our stock and facilities for taUuc; care of our trade and
cro nor located In the building knemn as the Cracker I actory building, one-half block north of the
OareyHottl. Telephone Ii-9.
-:-: EAGLE :-: CORNICE :-: WORKS. ::-
324 TfORTII MAIN STREET.
juuinuuuiiui-jj jl uiuimu.uu
topper, iron, ana siate itoonng
country. Estimate furnished on
CONVERSATION A LOST ART.
reople owadayg Appear to Meet to Do
Almost Ererjthinp but Talk.
When any number of persons wish tc
combine for social purposes nowadays
they form a club. The club, however
is by no means a social organization
The pretext is some sort of mind cultnre.
an arena for tho discussion of some sub
ject. Shakespeare's plays, Brovming
Dante, the stage, indicate the simpler
range of topics. Or if nothing better
offers, the members set up a man of
straw and have shies at him, a sort of in
tellectual game of Aunt Sallie.'
The town is honeycombed with such
clubs. They are superseding dancing
and the natural diversions of the young
and conversation and cards of tho more
mature. The common pleasure in meet
ing one another in good clothes and oft
duty no longer exists. Nor have the so
cial affiliations that used to be found in
tho church and in the mission school
any remaining power of social cohesion.
It is a curious development, and is na
turally in a more vigorous state among
people from other parts of the country
who have come here to live, and must
find excuses for social organization out
side those that exist m older and allied
communities of people. An inherent
craving to know and to commune about
Plato or Renaissance arc will furnish a
pretext for social advances that no one
can possibly mistake for bumptiousness
or any undue social aspiration. When
a sufficient number of persons with a
kindred thirst is discovered its satisfac
tion takes place at intervals in one an
other's drawing rooms. This climbing
of staircases, ascent of elevators, fa
miliarity with one another s surround
ings and subsequent wafers and cups of
tea after the mam business is concluded,
furnish as solid and as quickly riveted
bonds as are welded by society in any of
ilt older forms.
The mjret is that conversation, the I
nalit. th- mv,t srnnteMl. aviuiecenL i
use most agreefiim; of all srts. aaa ne j
greer rhtvacfc in the mind culture dube I
Shan elsewhere. Wh-r dweuskm and ".
laformatiuB noonsh the iLme uf convrr t
sautw ih. . r ai.d oat Perk-1
the Mtker ,n ne to spotk. or Unrre
it modasm:) r .-c jr-'ijir wit ettse
to the rsasn isue, or wi& sreat tadis-
AND SPICE MILLS-
J. A. BISHOP,
Trbolnal and Retail
Paints, Oils and Glass.
150 JV Market St., Wichita, Kan
J. P. ALLEiSr.
E?erytMDg Kept in a Firsfclass Drag Sta
103 3SAST DOUGLAS AYB.
WICHITA. - - - KALN.
FAMES MACHESE WOKKS.
Builds and Repalra
ENGINES, BOILERS and MACHINERY.
124 S. Washington Aye. Wichita.
j-xvjiij u.iiv.1 wjycL V.U1UJUC, J-inj 1
orlc done in any part oi tne
Casavell & Buckley.
cretion allows each person three minutes,
watch in hand, perhaps, to say nothing.
Or there may be a thirty' minute paper
on "The Influence of Russian Thought
on the Accumulations of Wealth," which
settles down over the assembled intel
lects like a pall and calls for maids with
tea to,the rescue.
Conversation has Jong since been
driven from moro fashionable gayetiea
whera wit, wisdom and repartee are cut
off at some vital, blood letting point by
the hostess' signal to listen to the song
or story of the professional entertainer,
and where the guests think themselves
happy if they are not forced into serried
ranks of camp chairs. Conversation is
no longer permitted except at tho dinner
table, and then tho amatour or profes
sional story teller is apt to have the first
fork, and seems only to precede the
jester yet to be found behind his mis
Regret, however, is only a faint sigh j
for the snows of last year. The vnse
frt-Crtl HAAC TAt AMfiTTil! Tlt TT n tt t" 1C Tift i
j, www v .... ...... ,.... tmt no nva jog. juol5 ilercury.
accepts it &3 the outcome of circnm-1
stances, or the result of tendencies too j Ecyptuo ninx.
wide reaching or too deep for us to grasp, j Yerj beautiful rings have been hand
If we are all under the pressure of mind ed down to us tho Egyptian, of pure
culture it is doubtless for soma good end, j g0Jd, heavy but rample'm design, and
and if everywhere the more familiar I come m glass and pottery, the Baby
wagging of our tontrues is checked there Ionian, cylindrical, cut from tvatne hArd
are passages of scripture that will arts ' substance like crystal, and perforated
in explanation and consolation to fh ' from sad to end, to that tfaey could be
silent member. New York Evening Sen. , hung about th neck. The Egyptian
I snake rings are more quaint and cunou
OuSht to ii, Known ich other. y beantffaiCa&seirs Family ilara-
It was quite late and the two young j zxas.
men were strolling along a ede street
Suddenly one of them asked:
"Isn t that Wilberi"
The other one looked in the direction i
indicated and said that it was.
Get in the shadow of tho building,"
said the firt, "and well scare the life
out of him."
A moment later the humorous young
man save a wsr whoon sad rushed m&
oa tb cssntpccttDg Wflbor, wikftv wnr-'
inc his arm-. Wilier m?rx l.mi Om i
wfI. w. . ,
"Hold onT cried the humorous yonag
umn as ha tried to wnggfo ootrom a-
"I asn r.riondd Wilber m. h
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castorii.
TrnOMSAII. AtiU IlETltL
LUMBER DEALERS !
Corner FIrt street and Iwrenca Atcoq.
01 Jciro 'i srd.rcth wtd Iron streets. Ctilcajo.
A. htDltli. Calrtuao. lieu. t-l'nUt, aid OWJ. TV.
Cress. Keldeut runners.
BUTLER & aRALBY
Je Work of" all Und promptly atundedto,
213 South Main, Wichita, JZan.
Wholesale and Mail Seedmcu
Can faralih xnythlne In Sednt
319 E. Donglas, Wichita, Kan.
OfOrdera bj mall a ipecU.lt jr. 55-tt
THE C. E. POTTS DRUG CO.
(Formerly Charles E. Potts & Co., Cincinnati, O.)
Goods Sold at St. Louta and JKassas Glty Prices.
233 and 235 South Wain Street;, - - - - Wichita, Kansas.
TEE AY1CB1TA 0YEBALL AM) SEIBT MAKUFACTUMKG CO
lUNUFjlCTOKERS AND JOBBERS OF
OTeralls, Jeana.CasBlraere and Cottonade Pants: Dnclr. Lined Coats and Tests;
Pancy Flannel and Cotton Orersnlrtsi Canton .Flannel
Dndershlrts, Drawers, Etc.
Factory and Salesroom 139 M. Topeka, Wichita. Correspondence Solicited
MAXWELL & McCLURE, Selling Agent. 237 and 239, R.Main St. " "
Robert M. Marwell.
' iioienjuo jueaiers in
NOTIONS, FANCY GOODS,
STRAW HATS, OVERALLS, Etc,
Ko. m & 239 S, Main St WICHITA, JCAN.
TTc call yonr attention to onr Complete LlneorSprlne Goods.
L, C. JACKSON,
DISTRICT? AGEST FOR
SANTA FE COALS,
AND JOBBER OF BUILDING MATERIALS.
ri2 S. 4th Ave. Wichita, Kan.
WICHITA - TRUNK - FACTORY.
Manufacturers and Dealers of Trunks, Valises, Medirsil Cases
Shawl Straps and Samule cases. A complete lino of traveling goods'
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
125 AYest Douglas Are.
Steel W're and Picket Fence.
Manufactured by tho
Arkansas Valley Fence Co.
tV want all dealers In Lumber. Geterat Mer
haudlse. aid liar 1 .care to wilio for pries Hat
nd Discounts to the trade.
J Wichita Stroet, TVlchlU Kansas.
TO CITY & WESTERN (Mil
Miners and Shippers of tho Celebrat
ed Weir City Coal. A lull lino of
other coals in btock.
IV.) X. Water St, Phone 66.
TRY TUB ARTHUR.
bumped the young man's head on the
"Wilber! Wilberl Dont you know
Wilber lot go of the young: man's ears
"Oh, it's you, is Hf
"Yes, I thought I'd scar you, but you
ought to have known me."
Wilber brushed tho dirt off his clothes,
helped the young man to his feet and
"You ought to have known me."
A 81njnlr Duel.
A singular duel arising out of n elec
tion wjuabble has been recorded by Sr
J. Harrington, in which seconds aa well
as the principals fought They stood
at right angles, ten paces distant, and
all began firing together on a signal
from an umpire. At tho first the two
principals were touched, at the next both
and dne pni staggered out
of their lacclL They were well "bit,"
- -. '
Haw to Tell Goo4 r.s.
To tell good tggt, put them in water,
& enda m up they are oot
jfrfcifc. Ths u an ir.fcdnblo rule to dt-
' Haufch a good eg? from a bad one.
i W Yoric -JoarcaL
! "WW ."tut.
. Mi G If vcrUtrtoic tfc tfcotJKht
'" r" W' 4ow tkai.
- mrr tm.
f th. Aa't knew it-Ufa.
Wirt n a H'Hl Ttrr' x VTijv
tiwdonru 'if - '.? Wk jd ktot ami
fiwJtarf ' a ; r f , a. fx-rrj un,
F. J MAJtTIX,
Wholesale and Retul
Artists Materials, Pictures, Frame?
JleuMInt. Picture GIixv EjwK crsanv Etc
Hrt ;oatltr French China for decorum-.
Jrr rythlnc In tho llu at Artists Material t St.
LocborlbtGiso prices, ate only rxciuylr Art
Wore ia th uuo. JUll Order irusMly nitpadof
LatA.ocno ire. lephoo s
114 XOBTH MARKET ST.
High Grade Baking fowders, Frnit
Extracts and Vinegars. Grinders
of Ture Spices. Tea Importers.
127.0 129 S.Uarket St.
Wichita Book Go.
Just ready, our naw Spring Stock, Cro.
quet, Hammocks, Balls. Bats, Marble.
Tops, together with an immense lino of
Books, Stationery and Printers SnDpliea
IIS E. Douglas Arc.
Elbert L. McClurc,
LARKIS COMMISSION CO.
Produce and Fruit.
rotators a SpeclAlty,
120 N. Market St. Wichita, Kan.
Chrjsanthimurn, Geranium, Verbo
na?, Kte. Klc.
"Wholesale and Retail.
CHAS. P. 3H7ELLER,
Catalogue Free. WICHITA, K AJ
PRINTERS, PUBLISHERS, AND
BLANK BOOK MANUFACTURERS.
Ill East Doufflaq Avenue.
K. P. Mm dock, ilusitieafs Manager
The eiportinff of apples from tho United
States to Europo is irreIopin; Into tut Im
portant industry. The steamship Labrador
recently carried aa prt of brx cargo from
Portland. Mj. to Liverpool. England, 1S.CVJ
barrels of apples.
A bpt on Ui J n.
One of the iipoM oa tb mid to almort
large enough to make a z&yJ txl p!ot.
Professor Vptoo. ot Bnwt) asritarofty. Km
takua Lbft trocble to nkaawro ft, and b
MT tKsa it .-- rttx rrril'-o-
G0L3 HE3AL, PA222, 1373.
W. Baker & Co.'s
fresj irrllj ti fxmti et
and it is Holuble
arc si ia iu prtparaUwo. It ha
more then thru: tame th $tremftk ot
Cocoa nrfxftd vrith fitli, AjTOrnei
or Bagr, cj4 H tbentois le sink
tcorwEtteal, oocuf It tAan m&cct
a cj. It N A-fttiowt, rxwarldHa,
tlmhniur, tjuhvy tarnvKTrz
&m& z&atlrmUy sleqAmt for tmr;t
a wll m tm pet In hmMk.
Sold by Crooers evorywrtorfl.
W. mEk & CO.. DsRfestsr. Mus.
Kt. ! jjV
, ' j-fiXj4-fc-