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title: 'The Wichita daily eagle. (Wichita, Kan.) 1890-1906, March 10, 1893, Page 5, Image 5',
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3fce SBitfota ails gagle: 19 laotfumg, pjarefc 10, 1893.
M.M. MUBDOCK, I R. P. MlJKDOCK.
Editor. I Business Manaser.
ir. m. muedoos: & eeo.
PtiIj lish ers ajid Proprietors
All letters pertatalnc to the bnlncs cf the print-'
nut department, bindery .subscription or for adver
tbmc should be addressed U Ue bnstness manner
cil other commnuicatlacs to tlie editor
The onlr flatly paper la Southwestern Knasas or
m Ark&nsu Valley receiTinc both the day and
If lit Associated Pres Reports la fall.
TKSXS OP SCMCRIPTIOS DAILT KACU.
In Advuca Postage Prepaid.
, one copy oce year... 1 GO
. one cocr. ix aoBtns 4 01
allr. one coot, tnrea months SCO
Dally, oao copy, one moatn.. .5
Three times a week, any days desired. pr y 'r... t CO
Three Caiea a week any days desired, sixmo-. 2 50
Sunday Edition. 16 paces, one copy, one year .. t U)
Soaday Edition, IS paces, one copy, air icon tin. 1 2a
One copy, ens year 11 OS
One copy, six months, M
Remittance may be made at our rlst eithur by
draft, erpreas. express money order, postoffice order
or rejrUtered letter. Money sent in any other way
la at the risk of the person sending It. Give post
fnce address In fall. In dndlnj state and county, if
address is to be chanced g4ve aid address as wail as
ST CABBIXE9 IX TBM CTTT A!t iCTBCRBS-
Tbe EiQU Is dellTered by carriers In Wichita
and all sabnrbi at 23 cents a week. The paper tna v
be ordered by postal card or ty telephone (No. To)
and will be served early and regularly: IrregTilariiy
sf service or change of address shoold bo reported
Immediately toTMi Eaolb oCc,
ConntlnB' Room No. 75
Editorial Room No. IS
Onr rates or aaertlln shall be as low is those of
any other paper of equal yalue aa an adrertUln;
All transient adrertlsessents Kcst be paid for in
The proprietors reserre the rltht to r&Jectwid
discontinue any adrertlsements contracted for
either by tfaemselres or their ageota.
Eatentd in the potoce at Wichita as second
clasa matter and entered for transmission through
the malls aa such.
Eastern office at Room tt. Tribune Building-, New
Tork City and 509 "The Roekery." Chlcuo. where
uli contracts for foreian adrortMns will be made.
and where flies of the paper can be seen. S. U.
Readers of the EACLX when In New Tork City
er Chicago can see copies ef the paper at the office
f eur agent at the addreaa glTen abore-
All aotices for. entertainments of a? .7 kind in
which aa admittance fee Is required will be charged
at the rate of five cents per line jxiT day; and mu3t
be classlnsd and will not be ttu aa pure reading
The Eaolb has the largest dculadon of any
daily paper In Kansas and corers more territory
than any two Kansas dallies combined; reaching .0
towns ea the day of publication in Kansas Indian
The columcs of the IUOLK have been tested and
prered to be the beet advertising medium in the
onthwe it. The only daily that reach- all th ter
ritory above mund on day of publication. As an
ndverUing medium it 1- unexcelled.
EEPCBLICAIi CITY TICKET.
Ii. M. COX.
For Councilman Fir-t Ward,
J. K. SAWYER.
For Councilman Second Ward,
C. O. ALBERTS.
For Councilman Third Ward,
J. H. McCALL. .
For Councilman Fourth Ward.
For Councilman Fifth Ward,
H A. HILL.
For Councilman Sixth Ward.
For School Board, First Ward,
J. H. BLACK.
For School Boinl. Second Ward,
J. L POWELL.
For School Board. Third Ward,
J. F. D. CASEY.
For School Board, Fourth Ward,
For School Board. Fifth Ward,
For School Board. Sixth Ward,
For Justices, of the Peace,
BRUCE L. KEEXAK.
G. W. c. JONES,
G. M. GREEN,
S. W. JONES
Col. James Garvey of the Wabash is in
the city looking after the interests of his
John H. Fazel will make
address at the Y. M. C. A.
a short gospel
Governor Glenn is at Washington on
pension business and incidentally taking
in the inauguration of President Cleve
land. Mrs. James Howard has been called to
her old homo in Connecticut by a telegram
announcing the serious illness of her
Thomas J. Irwin was married yerterday
to Mrs. Mary. E. Fowler by Judge Strat
um of the Probate court. Both live in
It was reported last night that a lady
jumped off a Santa Fe train at Halsteod
and was killed. No particulars could be
Frank B. Apperson of Garden City is
spending a few days in town Mr. Apper
son is the son of the present United States
consul at Vera Cruz.
A great deal of interest is being taken in
the public gymnastic exhibitions given at
the Y. M. C A-"building each Tuesday
and Saturday evening.
Charles Evans of Ellsworth is in the city
attending to law business in the United
States court. Mr. ilvaus is an old ac
guaintance of Dr. Fordyce.
Pearl M. Pearson who is traveling for
the state Y. M. C. A. in the interest of the
college Y. M C. A.'s spent yesterday in
the city, visiting the educational institu
tions. The meeting tomorrow night at the
I jncoln street Presbyterian church will be
conducted by Rev. K. L. Marsh of the
Olivet Congregational church. Services
commence at 7:30. Come.
When the employes at XefTs shoe store
Tent to business yesterday morning they
discovered that a water pipe in the build
lug had bursted during the night and
flooded the store, doing considerable dam
age. Master Bruce, sou of Mr. and Mrs. Bil
llngsly of Waco avenue, arrived from
Babyland on the 3rd, inst., and we hope
that he will gladden the hearts of his par
euts and friends by a pratracted visit to
J. F. H. McKibben, the newly elected
auditor of the Santa Fe, was a resident of
this city a fete years ago, at which time be
was in the employment of the company at
a salary of $50 a month. The salary of his
present position is estimated to be at leat
$380 a month, which demonstrates the
possibilities of a young man in a few
Of perfect purity
Of great strength
Economy in their use
Flavor as delicately
and delicious! as the fresh fruit.
THAT BRICK SCHEME.
The city council should understand, and
most emphatically, that the property
owners on Douglas avenue -want no
monkey business from outside or inside
speculators and jobbers. All talk of a
brick pavement for any street which has
to bear the traffic of Douglas aveaue is
uouesense, if human experience goes
for anything There are only
two kinds of pavement that
are pavements for such streets and those
are granite or asphalt. Brick, on a con
crete base, would last but little longer
than did the fraud jasperite. Granite, we
cannot afford. The asphalt proposition
does away with any and all possibilities
of our having to pay for the pres
ent failure, and as the asphalt
meets with the best judgment of the
a large majority of those who will have to
foot the bills, they most assuredly do not
desire that the council should for a
moment be influenced by either outsiders
who see a chance to cet in an oar, or by
insiders who do not own frontage on the
street in question. The solid men of the
street by a large majority over their own
signatures have spoken and that ought to
settle it. The only thing to do is to gee
the lowest possible price and the best pos-
smie guarantee ana then get to work
throwing out the present failure and put
ting in the Asphalt at the earliest possi
In the case of the State vs Burke John
son and Murphy who were inaicted for
robbing a fellow prisoner by the name of
Yarnoff cm last Christmas eve, while they
were all confined in the city jail, some in
teresting facts were disclosed by the evi
dence. Rohrbough & Rauch appeared
for the prisoner and drew out on cross
examination the fact that about twenty
prisoners were confined in the city prison
at the time and were all more or less
drunk on white line (alcohol) which was
furnished through the window by out
side parties; that two kangaroo courts
were held the day on which VarnofE was
convicted of violating the prison rulet,
was fined 50 cents each time and searched
by the officers of the court. The fine not
being found on his person, he was cowhed
(whipped with a strap) once and the sec
ond time while being searched Varnoff
was robbed of ?15. Johnson was judge,
Murphy was sheriff and Burke was one of
the jurors in thi3 kangaroo court. The
prisoners have prosecuting at
torney, jurors ana all necessary
officers of the court. The evidence
whs not clear enough to convict
the defendents but the jury advised the
court that they believed the defendants
guilty and asked the court to lecture them
whereupon the court in a very earnest
and kindly way advised the prisoners that
the jury had found a Scotch verdict of
"guilty but not proven" and warned them
not to risk such a verdict ag.iin. as the
punishment if they had been convicted
would have been ten years in the peniten
tiary, and told them that the court, the
jury and humanity, held out their hands
to raise them up that society did not de
sire them injury, but wanted to save them
and advised tiiem to go out and be men.
Murphy thanked the court. All the pris
oners seemed deeply affected by the words
of Judge Reed. But it was a close call for
Mrs. Sophia Mills King, a woman whose
refined life of gentleness, whose charitable
lustincts and bright intellectual ways en
deared her to every early settler of this
city, and of people for mnny miles about
this valley, died at the home of her son,
Chester E. King, at Maize, on Sunday
morning, March 6. SophU Mills was
born in Attica, New York, in 1S2S, from
whence she moved with her parents to
Michigan in 1S34: was married to W. H.
King in 1S43 She had seven children,
four only of whom are living. She united
with the Congregational church in 1S51,
and came to Kansas in 1S70. She was a
prominent aud interesting member of the
Old Settlers' society. Her daughter, Mrs.
Spaun, deceased, is remembered by many
of our people for intellectual endowments
and for her wonderfully sweet voice in
song. A daughter of Mrs. Spaun, grand
daughter of Mrs. King, now a young lady,
brought us the intelligence of her grand
mother's death. Peace to the ashes.
Bright will be the memories of many of
the dear old mother that's gone.
Alone! alone! ont o'er the starless sea!
No one to hail thee crosaine to yon side.
No voice to jrreet, till in eternity,
Thy aoitl is glorified.
We dembly sit. and watch where thou hast
All animate with life' mot precious wine.
To find a marble ca?t, chiseled by pa'a
But heaven and peace are thine.
A LETTER FKOtt riOFEOR BUCBCB.
A letter was received from Professor H.
J. Barber, formerly of Lewis academy of
this city, in which ho says that Mrs. Bar
ber, who is being treated in a surgical in
stitue, is improving and hopes are now
entertained of her ultimate recovery. He
thanks his Wichita friends for their kind
assistance in securing him him his posi
tion as principal of the High school at
H irper, and says that he is pleased with
his work and the agreeable pupils of his
school: that not a boisterous remark has
been heard in the building. The good dis
cipline he attributes largely to Professor
Cook, now editor of the Seutinel, and who
had been superintendent there for five
years. Harper is rapidly recovering from
the effects of the cyclone and the professor
says it is an almost ideal school town, ow
ing to the absence of temptation in the
form of saloons, gambling houses, etc
The moral element largely predominatf-s
in city affairs. His work will close there
earlier than will the Wichita schools, and
he expects to be able to spend the first
week cf June here, making final arrange
ments for a month of semi-school work at
the world's fair. Two or three pupils
from the Harper schools will join those
who are to go from Wichita.
UNION STOCK VAKIW NOTES.
The market was exceedingly quiet for a j
Thursday. Only two cars of stock reached
T T rns1eT' nr" Pnco TTtII fcar? n -9 twiVa
. u. i w..j -.. .-w ... . . iiicvi
I I. N. Horton of Caldwell sold cattle and
' Five Spanish 5ack3 reached the yards
i yesterday. They were purcuased from the
i Emnierson farm at Bowline Green, Piks
i county. Mo., and cost over ?1,03 each, one
selling for $1,330. They were imported
Ifmin'ivMMWi. W R Cimn- '
bell of Kiowa boasht two of them, E. S. I
Allenot Earner sot two, nd the other
one was sold to a man at Hoiinctou.
Mayor Carey and Wm. Griffeiiatem were j
among the visitors at the yarns yeaterday.
CMTEU STaTE COCUT.
The case of the United States vs. Peary
was on trial all dav veaterdar before
Judge Williams and a jurv. The judze t .
crowding the business all he can. as-he j
i must so to Helena next Tuesday eTeninsr
I to open court there. Unless another judge
can be secured to hold court here a large
number of both civil and criminal cases
will have to co orer.
-w -W V
There are Now Only Thrse or four Candidates
l.eft on the Demo-Pop Ticset.
The poor Demo-Pops are in terrible
straits. The "large, harmonious and rep
resentative convention" that assembled a
few days ago yelled themselves hoarse
shouting victory, not knowing that inside
of forty-eight hours eight of their candi
dates would have seen through the ganzy
scheme they had in view, and resigned.
The two last to leave the old hulk are
Oscar Barns and George Mathews. Mr.
Barns was their candidate for councilman
in the Third ward and Mr. Mathews was
their councilman in the Second ward, both
of whom are good men too good to be
made the cat's paws of the ring that is
trying to capture the court house next
year and everything else in sight. Both
are first-class citizens, old settlers and
men of large business and property inter
ests. Mr. Mathews never wis willing to
serve with them on the ticket while Mr.
Barnes was only willing to serve under
the leadership of Joe Allen, having been a
councilman once before under Mr. Allen's
administration. Both gentlemen request
ed the EAGLF. reporter last night to an
nounce their withdrawal from the
race. Charlie Hatton, nominee for
the school board in the Second
ward may withdraw also. He intimated
this to an Eagle reporter lssc nishc when
he said: "I" am v Republican first, lt3t
and all the time. I never scratched a Re
publican ticket, and probably never wiiL
I voted for even St. John, and I would
probably do so again if he was the regular
nominee of the Republican pirty. I
have full faith in my party, and
have no inclination whatever to
run after strange gods. 1 had
no idea of being the candidate of that con
vention the other day. It is safe to say
that a man who talfcs as Mr. Hatton does
is not willing to allow himself to be made
a tool by the conspirators against the in
tegrity of the Renubltcau p irty. Nobody
need be surprised to hear of Harrah and
Redfield withdrawing. Nothing conld
tempt them away from their party fealty
but slittenng promises of success and
certainly they cannot be so blind now that
they cannot see the complete wreck of
their hopes. It is predicted that before
Sunday no one will be left on the Citizens
Demo-Pop ticket but Judge McCandiess
and Johnnie Rathff.
The Demo-Pops, who had fixed up
such a clever scheme as they saw it are
discouraged, disheartened, confused and
confounded. They are up to their eyes
in the soup and there is
uo way by which they can
gracefully retreat from their ridiculous
and ludicrous position, except withdraw
ing all their candidates and making the
election of the- Republican ticket unani
mous. Four or five missionary commit
tees searched the city yesterday in vain
for a candidate but they met with dis
couragement on every hand. They tried
hard to prevail on A. H. Ward to take the
place, but in vain; tor Ward does
not want to be a second-hand
candidate. They even wanted the
EAGLE reporter to run and by tomorrow
they will probably want Paddy Shea to
take up colors and lead them on.
Later John V. Moffet arrived last night
and had hardly got to the corner of Main
and Douglas when the committee called
on him and wanted to thrust the nomina
tion on him; but he would not give them
a positive answer till after he had heard
from Lewelling, Jim Legats and the
Jasperite pavement suit.
Don't fail to register before March 25.
Wichita, Kan., March 7, 1S93.
The directors of the Wichita Children's
home feel very grateful for the following
donations received during the month of
City of Wichita $75 00
Mrs. Loyd B, Ferrill, membership .. 2 00
Mrs J. O. Davidson, membership... 100
J. F. Sparks, milk 2 00
Bertram & Bertram, plumbing 70
Todie Stauley, clothing.
Thirty-four young girls met with Mary
Garver one afteruoon and cut aud sewed
twelve pounds of carpet rag3.
Wichita Eagle cempany, daily paper.
Mart w. Bccjcner,
On the evening of the Sth inst , by Rev.
J. W. Love, Mr. William Reed to Miss
Florence M. Jones, both of the vicinity of
this city. The bride is the daughter of
Mr. Daniel M. Jones, one of our substan
tial farmers, five miles northeast of this
city. The ceremony was performed at the
family residence, and was witnessed by
over fifty invited guests, some of whom
were from this city. The supper was a
feast of good things seldom equaled.
There were many elegant presents given,
of china and silver ware, lamps, table
linen, clock, etc The occasion was im
mensely enjoyed by the large company of
neighbors and friends.
THE O'IjSsaKV IQUEaT.
The coroner's jury in the inque-st of
Clara O'Leary was discharged yesterday
until Stfunl.iy next. Doctors St. John
and Whitlock made an eximinatton of the
body and found the heart in a healthy
condition, although it had been claimed
that she had suffered from diseaa of this
organ. The lungs were somewhat con
gested and the stomach was infUmed. In
it nas found some tissue paper that had
evidently been swallowed with medicine.
The stomach was removed for a chemical
analysis which will be completed by
Saturday. There were no new facts elicit
ed by the other witnesses called. O'Leary
is still in jail and will be held until the
icouest is ended.
THE LADIES FOK COX.
Eighteen ladies registered yesterday and
every one of them satq one are for L. M.
Cox for mayor. After regi-ring
they called at Mr. Cox's factory to assure
him of their support and white they did
not see him each one of them vrent home
with a nice pound box of candy under ber
rm. From the hanov look on their faes
! when the EAGLE man met a bevy of them
he made up his mind tnas the man who
tuJnks he can take the ladies vote away
from A manufacturer of fine candies is
i . . - . .
worse, mistasen tnn tne man wno trie to
catch a rainbow. L. M. Coz and h
candy are sure winners so r as the ladies
Don't fail to register before ifarch 25.
This evening at the residence of Mrs.
E. G. Uobertson, 1213 Waco aveane. the
larf of the Plymontb Consrecatioaal
church will hold a socmL A program
coa - utios of piano, violin and vocal solos
aud tauieanx will oe given. rtetreaft-
ments. Everybody cordially invited.
Mrs Geo. W. Cautley, (near Derby) died
March ti'-h, aped ner forty ix years.
She was from Highland connty.JOhio, and
came with her family to Wichita in IS53.
a - jd in two years removed to near Derby
Sae baa bsen an invalid for ten years bat
bare her s.niferings with restcaation. She
was a, member of the Society of Friend.
She leares a husband, one son ami two
dansrhters. and msnv warm friends behind J
ABOUT THE STATION.
James Hogan and Frank. Wilkins, the
two men arrested by tho mounted, police
men for stealing coal from the Missouri
Pacific yards, plead guilty yesterday in
the police court to petty larceny and were
fined 13 each. Hogan paid but Wilkins
Not an arrest was made yesterday and
up to midnight two lodgers were the only
arrivals at the station.
The Unitarian church wilj hold a social
tonight (Friday) at the house of Mr. and
Mrs. B. H. Campbell, Riverside. A cor
dial invitation is extended to the friends
of the church. Cars leave corner of Main
and Douglas at 7:22, 7:53, 5:22 p. m. Re
turning, a car will connect with the 10
o'clock cars for the East and West Sides.
A special car will leave Riverside at II p.
m. It is specially desired that all who
attend shouid come early.
3IR. .LOMBARD'S FAITH,
Well-Known Financier Has Tafcea all of
His Wlch.t-i Property at the Slarket.
B Lombard, Jr., president of the State
National bank spent tho early part of the
week in the city. Mr. Lombard is reput
ed to be not ouly one of the best financiers
in the country, but he (s also a- very keen
sighted business man who is as cspable of
judging the condition of a community and
the future of a city, as any man financially
interested in the great west. In spetking
with a reporter for the Eagle he advanced
some very valuable ideas about Wichita
"You struck the bottom." said he, "as
all cities do in their career and you have
stood the shock in most excellent
shap. Wichita is now oa the as
cendent and a bright future
is before her. I hare so much confidence
m the future of the city that I have taken
all mv property off the market and I will
not sell a foot of It until the raise comes
and it is much higher than It is now
which will not be very long in my judg
ment. I have estimated the value of every
piece of realty I own in Wichita in
accordance with the standard of prevailing
prices and I have also valued it at what I
think it ought to be worth, considering
what I think the future of the city will be
and I am determined to hold it until It
reaches that sum. I have no fears, as my
faith Is as strong in the future of Wichita
as any. young city I know of
in America. Tnera are some
mortgage companies who are responsible
for the ridicuously low prices of Wichita
property. They obtained city property
when Wichita was in adversity and have
held it low eversinca. The result is, of
coarse, that John Smith can't sell his
property for its actual money value as long
as some mortgage company holds property
next to him at a mach lower figure. The
trouble is some of these companies do not
know what Wichita is or what she is
going to be; if they did they would in
crease the price in accordance with the
progress of the city in the line of prosper
ity, and John Smith would be able to hold
hi3 property at somewhere near its actual
value. If both the home property owners
and the foreign property holders would
stop for a moment and calmly consider
what Wichita will inevitably be in
a few years, property would not be
as low as it is. A blind man can
see that Wichita is not going
to remliin a city of only 5,000 any length
of time. It is only a question of a few
years till she will double her population
and industries and I for one do not pro
pose to sell a city lot for village prices.
Mr. Lombard has $25,000 or $30,000 worth
of property in Wichita aud he razards his
investment fully as safe and more profit
able than that much money invested in
government bonds. It is very encourag
ing to hear him talk on this matter.
IJEGISTEK ANI BE UEADY.
The fact that every one regards the elec
tion of the entire Republican ticket by a
practically unanimous vote as assured
may keep many Republican voters from
registering. This they should not be
guilty of for various reasons. Iu the first
place the greed for spoils is so strongly im
planted iu the hearts of the opposition
that they will resort to anything to gratify
their appetite in that direction, and as the
leaders are tricky and underhanded in
their politics it is better that every
Republican should register and be in a
position to exercise their franchise on the
day of election if found necessary. It is
unquestionably the plans of the opposi
tion, or, at least was, before their cause
became so hopeIes3, to get all their wives
to register quietly and by this means
make a flank movement on the Republi
cans and take them unaware on election
day. This premeditated scheme was
hinted to an EAGLE reporter a few days
ago by a well known Democrat in the fol
lowing lauguage: "We cant," said he,
"do up the Republicans on election day
in this manner. The general
idea is that Democrats do not believe in
woman suffrage anu thi3 lden will lead
the Republicans to believe that the wives
of Democrats will not register. We cn
have a private understanding among our
selves to take our wives to the city clerk's
office on the last day of the registration
and have them registered. By this means
we cannot only outwit the Republicans by
monopolizing the time of the registry
clerk, but we can have more of our
women registered than they can of theirs
to make up the difference between the
Republican majority and the fusion
minority." That they mteadetf to do
this at that time there is no doubt
but whether they intend to carry out their
schemes now, or not, remains to b seen
Republicans cannot afford to take any
Then again, it is necessary for every Re
publican to not only register, but to vote,
iu order to show as large a majf rity as
possible, for the result of the city election J
in Wichita, for various reasons, will at
tract the attention of the entire state. It
is tne heme of Speaker Douglass, and the
home of L. D. Lewelling, and should bs
the home of a railroad commissioner.
The Republican who can, but wont,
register before March 23 K to
some extent, an aider and abettor of the
fusionists and their practices. Don't, fail
to register Don't risk any chance of be
ing outgeneraled by the enemy. Above
nil lrtrt !. h AT,rItr' n? trrmr n.rrr'fi
! nndnnn m th- fiVht nr'erent von from -
j itrinr. The election of the Repnblican !
I ticket do not depend on the majority of J
J Repnbhcans in the city: If dep-nds alto-j
-ether on th- majority on the Rguuaxion
. aewe. c ta mnjur.w u ku- y -3"i"""
oook.5, aau icis is a ia.- .". jcu auumii
not forget. The unregistered Repnbhcan (
lacks one of betas as mnen oi a xorce as
registered Popnlist or Democrat on eiec
tion d-y. A. Republican who is not neu
tered is, tn an election, in the same posi
tion that he would be on a field of battle
without a weapon.
Carl Gardner played at the opera hoa-
last aiEht to a Urje aud.ence in "Fa-tb-
eriand," a pay which affords him excel
lent scope for his sweet siasjcp.
The play is used more as a settin- to di
play scenes of rustic life amoa; the menu
taineers of the Tyrol than far the display
of deep -motion of fauma pisloa. Mr.
Gardner acted and .sacs mVL His pirtosi-
.St.i iWwVy liv'fti..
DO YOTJ SUFFER WITH YOUE
If Tour vision is defective call on Dr.
Charles Lincoln Smith' All the scientific
knowledge, care and skill attained by fit
teen years practical experience, accuracy,
precision and exactness, (nothing is trust
ed to chance.)
EXTENDS HIS TISIT
i i i i
Dr. Charles Lincoln Smith Has Phe
nomenal Success in Wichita.
SKILL A2TD TRTJB MEEIT ALWAYS
More Cases Than Could be Attended
Obliged io Extend his Yisdt Will
JTemaiu at the Hotel Carer One
Week longer, Wednesday. Thurs
day, Frida, Saturday, Monday aud
What is your ultimate decision?
Is he worthy of your confidence?
He invites investigation.
His credentials are undeniable.
No experiments; no guess work.
Consultation costs nothing, and aided as
he is with the finest scientific instruments
and opthalmic apparatus, tozether with
his skill and fifteen years experience us
ing the latest metnods, baa acquired for
him a prestige and standing which few
DR. CHARLES LINCOLN SMITH of
Chicago, professor of optics and aefects of
vision and disease of tne eye, one of the
most successful ere expertst a recognized
authority in opthamology. Your eye
sight is preciou-, more valuable than any
of the other special organs. He
cives attention to "errors of refraction.
Most people wear glasses that fail to cor
rect the last named trouble. You may
know so if you have blurring, dizziness,
neuralgii. headache, spots before the eyes,
inflammation, granulation, winkinsr.
trembling spells, cataract, burning and
smarting of the eyes, various nervous and
brin affections, etc, entailing not only
positive injury to the sight, but untold
Dr. Charles Lincoln Smith will he at the
Hotel Carey, Parlors No. 107 and 108,
Wednesday Thursday, Friday and Satur
day and Monday and Tuesday. March S,
9, 10, 11, 13 and 14, 1S93. Office hours 10 to
iund 7 toS.
Consultation absolutely free.
fication of the Chamois Hunter of the
Tyrol pleasing the large audience. A
notable feature of the play and one which
attracted mnch applause was the Tyrolean
quartette Imported specially by the man
agement. They are certainly very pleas
ing singers and add a good deal to the
popularity of "Fatherland."
The company will appear at the opera
house again toniaht, and there is no doubt
but what the audience will be still larger
than that of last night.
2IISS NEAIXT STEVENS.
The qualities of Mis Neally Stevenns as
a pianist are purity of tone, strength
without over-straining the capacities of
her instrument, iu fact, a full orchestral
effect, which is broad without being harsh.
Her phrasing is correct and her leading
into different subjects is particularly in
telligent. Fire sue possesss, while, in
contrast, delicacy is another one of her
strong qualities. Her reading of the
elaborate program presented lat evening
was exceedingly varied, according to the
different authors she ha to interpret.
Some went so far as to shout "bravo," an
unusual thing lu the concert rooms in this
country. Miss Stevens will leave Boston
with hosts of friends, and sbe mar rest as
sured that after this she will always have
a reception befitting her fine talent.
Miss Neally Stevens will be at the opera
house Monday night without fail.
Hex. W. E. Puffer
Of PJcMord, Tt.
I Vote for Hood's
Forty Years in tho Ministry
Rheumatism, Dyspepsia and In
somnia Great Benefit From.
"I have been taking Hood's Sarsaparilia
for four or five months, and am satisfied
that it is a very excellent remedy. I fcaTe
been troubled srfth rheumatism more or
lcs3 for a nomlicr o years. Mj back and
hips, aal indeed my -whole body st times.
have twea aiHicted. The rheumatism ha3
been especially severe in my right arm be
tween th elbow and shoulder," which baa
been so lame that 1 sometimes feared
Should Lose the Use of It
entirely. I was in this rosdftlcn when I
ksin to take Hoofs Sargaparilla, bet I
no; iea more than a bottle or two
J3 V&? to J, ? Trhf l
had taken four bottles, my rhenaatiaa
... -.s!- j.. T - v - k. .-.
j j rfeVaaiUa j, sKlson than for
years. Besides the rheumatism, 1, tike j
II jj f
noou s uures
m2av chers of cdzrry habit! for I
have been a minister cf the Methodist Epfs-
troabted lihd-kiill bes whi.4 tatts- !
tie medidse my
copal rhnrrb. forty years have bea
APPctito has Been Cood,
toed disttti -xdl and I Lave gained ssr-
j erai potiaua- i um- jmxj vya iru-aoita
wun insomnia, ous ukt: uuauziiom s
Sarsaparilbs sleep murJi biter.T Ret
W. R, Pctfsji, Richford. Vs.
K. B. Be sum to get Hood's Sxaaparifia.
HOOD'S Ptt-LS s ?" 81. estutjsa,
MV ymL ST2&E
fine underwear at
value 50 cents.
ingham Curtain Lace
130 and 132 North Main St.
Tl LAST CHANCE.
WE STILL HAVE A FEW LEFT.
Of $20, $23 and 30 Suits for $10.
Some $1S Suits for $S.
Some $17 Suits for $7.
A limited number $1-1 Suits for $6.
Quite a line $12 Suits for $0.
Some Children's $2 and $3 Suits for $.1..
Children's $3 and $3.50 Suits for $1.50.
Children's H Suits knifed to $2.50.
Men's $4 and $4.50 Overcoats now $2.
Men's $10 Overcoats now $6.
Men's $1-4 Overcoats slaughtered at $9.
$6 Overcoats going at $10.
$22 Overcoats closing at $15.
$25 Overcoats going fast at $17. j
$30 Overcoats best made, now $20.
Mens Jeans Pants, worth $1 now GOo.
Best 75c Overalls in the Market for 55c.
Best $4 Underwear now going for $2.
Men's Black "Wool Hats, cheap at $1, now 0c5.
Thousands of people Avili testify that this is. by far,
the Greatest Sacrifice Sale ever inaugurated in this
country. It is not a scheme or fictitious sale to cteceivo
the populace, but a genuine DISSOLUTION SALE, and
vou can see by the prices we have put on these goods,
that we are very anxious to convert them into money.
Take advantage of it. Mail orders solicited.
COLE & JOjSTES.
208, 210, 212, Douglas Ave.
COMBINED BREEDERS' SALE
STANDARD BRED HORSES
WICHITA, KAN., MARCH 21st aod 22d
The Choicest Collection of Stock ever put under
the hammer in Kansas, over 30 head of
All Possible Stake Winners
Bred in the purple and fit to head any farm with. -
BROOD -:- TSASRJd:&,
In foal to the best Sires in tho "West
For Catalogues Address:
COL. S. A. SAWYEE. II. G. T0LER, Secy.
Auctioneer. Xorlli AVichiui, Kan.,
All 5tudent3 nterlnz for ths prl' g
term Gxufteld Vsttehxttt, will recei
Free Taitsoa from time of entering not 1
the opening of that term, Tuesday, Aprlj
Special ftnre of lei7esl to teacbrrs
and thfirte rirrnarftur to lh- Write for
.,.. af ,Hformar!n v &
J S. GHIFFIX,
Dean Coiles of Arts.
Tcj. Tfanrs. Sun.
UJijE IIAU, T.1XK-
I? talk wM jdT Wichita a bix bail '
Ouuideof the .PPro.ci dtj election!
no anbjeet tt Miked of roore ire- j
qneatly sd with mors ectsJwUia
i tt Biseersitr of bTint; J
a nt cla
U& oilers, i:
ball team, cjrrjinjj Wica-
la the fis-d. There npr to t
be a doiire oa tbe part of most of til
talfcer to era ploy a bj taker of szood pfUy- j
ers and al Jo ee lim oet member cf
thft-Old cteb. Is adilJuon to tbe estbai-j
aU there are vsval uanais mei who
n7 ta U5 terlUj a backing
clo,b EC caa P of &pUe
hed ofcer member be jtcoriL Ga com-
1 staict crsed araSa.it all the rata isere
Utsi ca?9B s isa. ,3E l7aK4 wrn; I
i ocatrd too ir 6Gtad that tie irfcd
j stand wa." ia-BiSelcnr. Should tnts le
I ktn&trC. as en"orl wfH be uuuls to snear;
uitbs jrrsnad dow to the crater of the
ctty aad iao-y rsoish no4 to eae!o$
Urrta preprrfy and to betfc! ail o2fcd lev
2000 yards Not-
at 1 6c, one-half price.
STILL IX TJIJE MM
with a full hn cf hprin
and Siunraf r ( 1'iod- fr vour
selection, jikt received.
gai'SUl US I D IlCal MtaiG
202-264 Sedgtfkk RfnHf Bg.
IJoiwwrof sevea rorat cellar, ja
try att4 fonr l&rxn elotta, bUs room.
jilt E-wtr panrl uut palntud tbrV-
otf 50 foot lot, ermi biocfc wnth cf
Poo!, Xo. 21 i , Saporls. Pric
f it5W. Easy terras.
'A CLEAX &WZE1P
T Stfwtaw fat srw HJV& 1r tLrte IU
J. A. GKOTOS.