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title: 'Wichita daily eagle. (Wichita, Kan.) 1884-1886, July 05, 1884, Image 2',
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Image provided by: Kansas State Historical Society; Topeka, KS
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, .,-,..- j,
M. M. MURDOCH, Editor.
SATUBDAY MORNING, JULY 5, 1SS4,
" FOR rHESIDEXT,
JAMES G. BLAINE.
JOHN A. LOGAN.
ForConen-ss SAMUKL It. l'KTKKS
THE PUBLIC DEBT.
Tlio "overniueiil fic.-il year closed
June SO, and the public debt statement
shows a i eduction ol 101,000,000
ujjainst a reduction orlS0,000,000du
riujj the previous year ending June 30,
1883. An examination of the interest
bearing debt -liovs, however, that the
actual reduction during the year has
been nearly. $112,000,000, which repre
sents a permanent annual paving m
theintcre-t account of over $3,250,
000. The one hundred and twenty-eighth
call for 3 per cent, bonds matured yes
terday, and the $10,000,000 thus called
were taken from the column of bond
ed debt, which will explain the appar
ent discrepancy between the aggregate,
rcductiou given in the debt statement
uinl the nct'ual amount of reduction in
bonded debt fur the year as gh en in
The gold coin and gold bullion fund
is now nearly $203,000,000, an increase
since .lime 1 of about $3,000,000 ; while
however, this fund shows an increase
of $3,000,000 tor the month, there has
been a decrease in (he amount of gold
owned by the treasury of $1,300,000,
the outstanding gold i-crtiiicutca hav
ing increased since dune 1 $12,000,000.
The amount of these certificates now
outstanding is over $71,000,000, and
the amount of gold in the treasury not
covered by certificate, $I33,7i9;ItH.
The number of silver dollars now
on hand is $13.r),.riG0,,.ll0. an increase of
nearly $3,000,000 for the month, and
since July 1, 1883, of $23,C 10,817.
The amount of silver certificates
outstanding is $9fi,420.0O0, thus leav
ing the number of silver dollars not
covered by certificates over $39,000,
000, an increase Miicc.ftiuc 1 of nearly
The available c.isji in tlie treasury is
$138,887,139, a falling oil of $8,000,
000 since dune 1.
During the month the National
banks withdrew $0000,000 in 3 per
cent bonds for redemption under the
call, and deposited in their place $4,
000,000 of higher rale bonds. The
amount of bonds now held to secure
National bank circulation is $331,000,
000, against $3.17,000,000 one year ago,
thus showing a withdrawal of bsuik
cireulation for the ywir of about $20,
000,000. " The contraction, however,
in this portion of the circulating
medium is more than compensated for
in the increase of outstanding gold
and silver certificates, during the pat
I wel e months the increase in silver
certificates having been neaily$24,
000,000 and gold certificates over $11,
The total receipts lor the year were
$318,000,000 against $398,000,000 for
llm iircfiwdimr rear. a dillerenre of
$ri0.000,000 in round number.
During the diHU'sion of the tarill'
hill in congiess, it was estimated that
the passage of the revenue bill then
ticiidinir. would work a reduction of
about $70,000,000 per annum. The ao
tual reduction in these two sources as
sliown by figures reported to the
Jlrea-uiry department is a low thousand
"sliort of 10.000,000, the reduction in
customs having been $70,000,000 and
inieinal revenue $23,000,000.
SENATOR PLUMB ON LAND GRANTS
AND THE OKLAHOMA LANDS.
During tiie discussion last l-Yiday iu
the senate, in the eommittc of the
hole,on the bill "to forfeit the unearn
ed lands granted to the Atlantic & l'.i
cilir railroad company to aid in the
construction of a railroad and tele
graph line from the states ol" Jli-oiiri
and Arkansas to the I'aritic roast, and
to icstorc the Kline to K'ttlenient, and
for other purposes,'" Senator Plumb
gave a history oi" the matter, and
-niailuji presentation of very interot
ing facts rclaiing to it. From his
remarks the following is taken:
The railroad company was charter
ed by an act of congress of duly 27,
18CG, for the purpose of building a
railroad from Springfield, liouri,
to the IVHfie ocean. Aside from the
right of way across the public domain
to the extent ot one hundred feet in
width it had a grant of every alter
nnte section ot public land, not mate
rial, designated by odd Humbert-, to
the amount of twentj alternate Mo
tion per mile, on each side of said
railroad line. a said compnny may
adopt, through this territories of the
United States, and ten alternate sec
tions of land per mile on each side
of said tailroad whenever it pastes
through any state, and whenever,
on the line thereof, the Tnited States
have full tillo.not res-en nl, sole.graut
cd, or otherwise appropriated, and
free from pre-emption or other (lainis
or lights, at the time the line of said
rpnil isuUsignntcd by a plat thereof,
tiled iu the oilier of the commissioner
of the general land office.
The line of road from 1,MM) to 1.900
miles, from Springfield to San Francis
co, ha CO miles in Missouri, and about
100 in California, the remaining por
tion of the line being in the Indian
territory and the territories of New
Mexico and Arizona, and on a full
grant thcra would be about 50.000,000
of acres that would be obtained by the
According to the terms of thegrant,
it was reuuired that the said company
shall commence the work on :iiil road
within two jear Iroin the approval of
this act by the president, and shall
complete not less- ih:ui fifty miles per
year after the second year, and shall
construct, equip, furnish, and com
plete the maiu liuc of the whole road
by the JUi day of July. A. 1) , 187f .
2Co portion of the load except that
from Springfield to Vinita, in the In
dian territory, was completed prior to
duly -1. li78, the date named at the
expiration of which the railroad
should lmc been completed to the
Pacific ocean, and at this time, some
1,200 or 1,300 miles ofthc line has not
only been completed, but practically,
the road 1ih not definitely located
over any portion of that line, and no
work of any description Im been done
Tne road designed to have liccn con
structed .substantially upon the -35th
paralkljis now regarded a having San
Francisco an objective point, which is
on the 38th parallel, which would in-
crease the lengthjl50jniles?and which
would but-practically it violation" of
the lei ins of the actf. f- -
The senator, in referring vto tho:act
of congress of April 20, 1871, authoriz
ing the company to mortgage its road,
says : .
It was a consideration of that ques
tion which determined the committee
on public lands of the senate to urge
the consideration ot tins mil a mc
company whose grant should first be
forfeited, if any forfeiture should take
place, because of this seeming right re
served to continue the construction
mid the right to mortgage as long as
the construction should continue un
obstructed by act of congress or other
act on the part of the government
which should amount to n forfeiture.
There arc a number of other con
siderations which enter into this ca-e,
which it is proper for me to mention
at this time, as of importance in de
termining the action of the senate. A
nucstiou has always existed as to
whether the srrant attached to laud in
the Indian territory. The word "ter
litories' is used in" the act, but that
word in its ordinary significance
means the organized territories of the
United States, territories with civil
jurisdiction, territories with courts
and other machinery provided by con
gress, territories which arc in that
preparatory or inceptive state which
leads to the ultimate of states for ad
mission into thcFcderal union
lthtubccii denied always tnai tins
grunt covered tiny land m tne liiiuan
Territory. A condition of things is
now existing in the territory which
makes it to my mind certain that with
in u very sliort period of time some
porlionat least of the land in that
territory will be open to settlement,
and it makes little dillerencn in point
of fact whether action of congre-s de
claring the fact of the opening of these
lauds shall precede settlement or fol
low it, because in the very nature ol i
things, judging by what has taken I
olace continuously upon the fiouticr
for the last forty years, no considera
ble body of land which can he made
subject to the public land laws-of the
United Stales by action of congress
will remain long in a condition not
subject to those laws.
Settlers are, as heretofore the al
ways have been, going out upon the
frontier. They are crowding niton
the arid line. "They are all the time
seeking the good, the valuable, the
agricultural lands of the country. It
has been so long the policy of the gov
ernment to open up lroiu time to
time a- the necessities of thusilualion
seemed to require, such lands as were
subject to its jurisdiction, that it has
come to !-e generally undcrMood that
wherever tlicro is laud which is not
occupied, which the government may
acquire even though it has not acquir
ed, persons seeking homesteads are
privileged to go upon it, and whether
the action of the government opening
it up precedes or follows that settle
ment is a matter of no consequence,
because the action will come in time
to answer all the practical purposes of
tho-e who seek the land.
Senator Plumb believes that the rail
road company did not acquire by rea-
son of this :u:t, unv right in llii; Intliiin : "
territory, for the j!'r.iiitiiij,' art li(iu- COLD COMFORT FOR INDEPENDENTS.
guUlic between the oern nt "fj A s.)ecini t0 Ihe" "Chicago Tribune
thu United States luul control over, ,..,ys that the cflbrls of thoNcw York
anil tho-e uliieli were ojiitrolir I by 'anil Mas-aclnisetts Independents to
thelmlian tribe-, and, int.Mdrni.ik 'join witli thcni in Use movement
iug the grant through the I.iml- o nid
by the Indians, it jnovided simply
that the tailroad coinpniix itsel: niiht
negotiate, which it I11R never done
with the Indians fur such smou a- it
might deem desirable, or might b able
to ab! to obtain from them. 'I'll. -re
does not s -em to be any le.ison to br
lieve that within a reasonable Pine
thi railroad is to be' roiistrueled, at
least by those who own il at prcen'
He more fully explain by the follm
ing statement :
'i'here is a large body ol land iu Ihu
hull-in territory not occupied b any
tribe and not aiibjuct to the jurisdic
tion of any tribe, land to which the
govcrnine'iit ol' the I'liited States a-. I
believe has title, -ubject, however, to
a conditional u-e which is made the
shield or pretext for withholding it
from .settlement. I do not mean to'
ay tiiat it is iu the power ofthc ev
ecutive to open the land to settlement,
because I do 1101 know that it is true,
but cerlainly it is land which congress
may open to settlement, and more
than that, it is land which cougre-e
will be obliged to open to settlement
within a brief period of time.
They aro lands now being sought
after by men who seek to make homes
upon them, and they are lauds which
will be settled, whether the irovorn
inent takes action or not, within
very brief period of time by men who
want homes, nikI w'Iio, seeing the
lauds open and being mindful
of the policy of the governmeul
heretofore, will go upon them, the
government to the contrary, notwith- j
stnndidg, if that becomes neccs-ar , '
in order that they may occupy them.
Then we shall be brought face U face
with a condition ofithitige which will
require the openings of these, lands to
settlement: am! if ut that time the bur
den of this railroad grant lias not been !
removed the grant will imincdialelv I
attach, and the railroad compaus.l
stimulated uniiouuictiiyjiy tne seiners
will proceed to construct their road,
:uiu wm, acconniiir iu uiu w-cis 01
the supreme court, as wc beliex e them
to be, acquire each alternate section
of couutrv which will then be occii-1
pied by sett lerf. and undoubtedly out
Of": the conflict which will ensue be
tween the railroad company and the
settlers great difficulty wilt occur, nnd
the general government will be called
upon to scttlo the dill'erence between
the settlers who have gone upon ihe
lands and the railroad company.
There is no class of ca-cs, so far as 1
am advised, along the line of the road,
in which interests have grown tip
which require ad?udicatiou except
they niay.be those of the railroad com
pany, nnd as I have stated. I do not
believe the railroad company has any
right to assert against the got em
inent. Therefore there is uo com
plexify which requires indicia', deter
mination. It i, I believe, a plain
question between the railroad com
pany, which has forfeited the grant
bv reason ofthc failure to build, and
the general government, which made
. 1.., :..,. ,l ,,.,:-i. i.r- ....-.... c lie
lllVJnt.llJI. lll II (II., ' 4 l-l -U.J JK II-
having made it, nml Inivmg made it
upon conditions which have been for-
felted, has a right HOW to step ill .lllda
say mat it win 1101 iermit any inrincr j
construction, but will tke awav thcr
lands which have not been earned bv
the construction of the road
BLAINE AND THE IRISH.
The Dublin (Ireland,) Ficeiiian. the!
daily organ of Parncll. ays of the He-1
publican candidate for president:
"Hlninc has been always a steady
champion of the Iri'h. and what i 1
nearly as good a stout opponent of
llritish interests. Hi, conduct, espe
ciitlr tn lSfi7-YS. willbelonrand rratr-i
fullv remembered by lrihmeu. When
in 1S67, Augustus Costello was arrest-1
ed in Ireland lor a "treasonable
sneech delivered bv hitn in .Yew York
two cars previously, and sentenced
to liftcen years' penal servitude,
Hlninc, who was a Republican leader
in congress, made a Scries of power -
ful soeecbe.s in his belmlf and in be-
halt 01 t.iencrai i r. iturKe
and others. which event uailv
succeeded in securing their'
liberation. The Irishmen had their'
papers of American citizenship in their
pOSSCSSIOU, UIIL IHU HCli: 1I51C$;HI11CU
as a defense, or as a protection against !
British law. aud tins aroiiscdmucu ex -
citement and indignation in the states.
citement and indignation in the states.
Wainc's advocacy luduced congress to
demand the rclcaso of the Fenians, rogicis.
from English CUStodx, and WllCtl The PfctttoirrarAwr Pirtnmi la alt ie and
tlie llriti-.li r-ihinet refused on t!ie,":y', H ale came the fine: aortratnX
uiciiriiisti caotnci rtai-ui, on 'm of',,,rtnr, fr, in lue Glr. nim a
Strength ot the thCU existing treaty, ' m-aU.T rail an-i eanuno samf.Iea a-s-ir
the United States government threat
ened icprisal with respect to Urilish
subjects then in the states. England,
being well frightened, caved iu, as be
ciMo her, and Costello, Burke, and the
rct were released. This triumph was
mainly due to the masterly advocacy
of Mr. Blaino, and the leaning he then
bliowed towards Irishmen has not
since rehiNed. In the many compari
sons that have been instituted between
the functions of the president ol Amer
ica and those ofthc English sovereign
perhaps the most strictly accurate is
that wiiich tells us that they are both
sovereigns wiili the distinction that
the ipieen i eigns but docs not govern,
while the president governs but does
not reign, ."should the decision of the
autumn election rest upon Blaine, we
iiihv be sure that the United States
will be governed during the next four
years by a genuine friend of the Irish
And the Dublin Nation, c litcd by
A. M. Sullivan, thus speaks of Mr.
"What, then, has been the character
of Mr. Blaine as a politician? lie has
been des(ribcd by those amongst the
English ho do do not like him as 'the
grcate-t Jingo of the western world.'
His friend will probably describe hi in
a the most Morwanr American oi ms
time. The meaning is that he of all
living Americans has the largest ideas
as to the destiny of America, and pos
sesses courage enough to translate
those ideas into fact. For example,
that the Old World has
no business wnaievcr in uiu
New, and he would accordingly,
if he could, make England clear
out of Canada, and for her trade wiili
Cential and Southern America would
substitute that of the great re
nublic. ISv act and word he made it
plain that if ever he has the opportu
nity ol organizing a western confed
eracy to shut out England from the
commerce ot llie v ctern iieinispuere,
SIXltl, alio" e all, to iii(
tr!Un ( t... iVitci
ncreasc the export
1 States at th'-
expcnee of that of England, he will not
fail to us-e it ' tne utmost. -i espe
cially dislike," he ..aid,"losec England
winning gnat commercial triumphs in
si field that legitimately belongs to the
Cnited Si a -." This" was the lan
guage he held when, :i- secretary of
state under ( i arfielil. he rote about
T.nglish enterprises in Pern. J-lr uuc
ilisvc want. In short, he is said to
aim at the unification of all the
Americas under thea'gis of the thief ot
them, and the expulsion from the an:a
of the new Empire of all foreign, and
i especially, ol ail i.riiisii power ami ;n
jiluenec. If. therefoie. lie be elected,
j England nisn look out for theadoption
I of a "spirited foreign policy" by the
government "f the United Stales, m
I vohitig some serious blows to English
I trade 'ind coiumeiTc,aiid consequently
j Engli-Ji power and prestige. This is
a serious icllc-tion for the Bri fedi, es-
ticcialh when they recollect thai the
United Stati constitutes: now one d'i
the greatest of the powers."
And the IJoston Pilot, one of the
best knotrii Irish papers in this coun
try, says: "We repeal our belief that
Uinine and Logan can beat Cleveland
and aiu- other democrat."'
ll:aillM li;illiu iiaiu j"m f--f 1. ii "-1.11
successful. When the Independent
meeting was held in New York
two weeks ago, several Inde
pendents from Phil idelphia. including
two or three member- of the com
mittee of one hundred, attended.
They were in doubt II.- 11 whether
they could secure ciiot.h Indepen
dents iu this slatetnlbiinaiiorg.in
iation. Since tint tini- elloi ts ha
ing this end in view b.'ve been made.
The most discouraging thing about
tin- movement, howevt r, lm been the
action of prominent members of the
c imnittcc of one hundred and of
prominent Indi pendents not members
of that or.nninl-ou. but kickers in
state politic. They have not only
avowed theuisc.ic- as Itlaine men and
as biipporiers of thelifpubiiran ticket,
but the hac identified them-clve
with the Illaiue and Logan clubs in
their wards, and in some iiifiaures
liave i-oi seuttd toseive as ollirer. of
Filch club-,. The most conspicuous in
stance of prominent repr -enta-tives
of ihe reform element to
tlio P.bnne and Logan ranks is that
fitnii-hed 1- tho Fifteenth ward, the
great reform ward, l.'epublican as it
is- by many thousands, it has been and
is yet the hotbed of the Independents
and, on many occasions of late, j ears
lias gone Democratic. Witnin thel.isi
few day s. bow e er, the citizens inde
pendent iissoi ..itiou of the ward which
comprisis 'u i's meiubeihip all the
s'loiig Jiidep iidenis, not only c.ime
out lor Illume and Logan, but joined
with Hi- tegular Republican or
ganization in forming a P.laine
and Log-in campaign club. Two
members to-day, prominent members
of Ihe commute of one hundred, Wil
liam Arrcit and Godfrey Geehler were
elected oilicei-s. Onirics S. Wolf,
Ksfj.. who, as the Independent candi
date for state treasurer iu 1SS2, polled
,10.000 votes against the common tick
et, was asked by the New York kick
ers to oin wnn mem mine menu
movement this year. He refused point
blank to sum their circular, said he
1 P ,.,., , ,,., ,i .,,1.1, .,t
.''.y,,,, IM:1v' canvass thAlatc from one
,,. , ,i ,,, .....i ..i, ji. I,,,!,..,.,,,.
dents 011 will find who are against
. .... ... ..... ...... . , ,----
Illaine ou tan count on Ihe iiiiei-s of
An-liitvrt and snioriii'.ciiuViits. ()ili- In
Uu.)&' Mod.. Wlcbita, Kansas. 2-tf
11. W stllH,
Okvtit llaptr lmtMlop, Housliw iuenne,
iiAi'i'i- .t n.iti:i . pii:i:p.auuii,
AttnrMjVnl I-hv, Cuiiunerciat blCM-V, W leli-
.1 il ItALUKKSTOX,
Jn'iUMA r 1.AW, Wichita. Set!;lLV emtntj
Kiij; OflvMi I'eutennial lllocV
SlAN'LKl A WALL.
.tlonw)a: Lin. Wichita, Kann. OlBee
ovor CIUen' tianV.
i: P. KKNTZ,
Phrsleian aiHt Miixron Oil'riM"0er Inller A
Aturney I 1jv OOice oer Kaiuao Ns-
I 1 1
I. K. SlICUWOOD,
Jlenti-t. OUiceiu ferTetl P.BlIillnpo)iItc
rrt!i ertmcte.1 wtltiowt Mln by nltros, .il.!
3!lu urect, wiciinn, iii-ji
J. J. C P.I ST,
1 ArrliUe.-t And stii-Tlnlefifeat. OHmsv. Smll
Coin- j Wcrticr'n tilocV. HonRlas urenne, lielweeo Ti-t-prfca
arrane ami l.nvn-encr M., Wichita. Knn
Attornevs at Ijust Office orfr Kanas Na
tional bank, Wiclilta, Ksn
sTOVKi: A ItACHTKL,
Contractors ami btiltiteri, n t-triit trf-et, wrat
of Coautj- buililin?.
Attorney at Law, WUIilta, Kan:-.
K. C. KCGCI.fe.
Attornejr-at-Uir OKlce 0r No. SI, Main
. n Kir.K,
r at 1 jot Kem No. 3.
! ac'f hnm
U -s I.iwl
nbu. trlilia, Kana.
i j. c. HEnisixo,
cun Pjictaeemmi ileal Kute.c-nt Tn
1 We lOwi. near Poiciee, wtrhiia. KM1-.15.
1 kj g. iikax.
!e.ist. Kwiom In IleM balMlssr. Main
i strr.t, iJte Hanllnfr.t Kher'. li-Sl-
mi. i. ijoyleT
IltNTls- OCc oer Ilarne- A oa't Orur
(Core. Centennial block, w Ichlta. 41-
O . COUJNO-, ROKT. M PUTT
COLI.I.M.S A PIATT,
Altwrsry at Laor. Will practice In lth tale
pijerai psnrw. urare in i:npie biotk.
- VMtTKV. '
J. J2. RICHMOND,
Wagon nad Carriage Maker.
DOK3 ALL KISDS OF UEI'AiniXG.
Light Work a Specialty.
Willi KlniwA Cole, Market street, south of
Douglas aienue, Wichita, Kansas. tf
UMOH MEAT MABKET !
Freili tale li-li con-tantly on haml.
onleri n specialty
Druggists and Grocers.
FIRST IILOCK WEST OF TREMONT HOUSE.
.".0 & 32 Doti'das Ave.. Wichita, lva.
50- Choice Lots! -56
In Turner's addition to the city.
Prices Low. Terms Easy.
Aniitr to J. U. Turner, or Jocelyn A Thomas.
Killeen & Stockinger,
Practical Plumbers, Steam & Gas
Gas FMarcs. Steam Healing k Ventilating a
Sj'Ct'ulrj. Estimates Furnished.
CJ- Miop on PoiisIh aenue in Werner's
lmililir.tr. Wichita. Kaiia-t. l'ntoIrr Imix 115.
Eyes, Noso, Throat, Catarrh, Ears,
Surgery and Deformities.
E. "X". 3VETT2SrSELX., 3VT. XJ-,
Proprietor and Surficon in Charge,
58 North Slain Street
P S. Oiturrli o! the No-e, tlirotit ami Ears
ciircsl by a inilil nml new proro-ia Will jrirc
rrllrrat unci- Cures iieriiiMirnt ami Kimr.in-K-cl
or tliHrast- iiotlinilertiskni. I ! ii'" tlm
I'.riiiLrrliiifr sjnlrm In tli treatment r Pllr
anil Uet tal ll-eaei, uliicli Njialnless.anil nev
er r.iIU to make fpeed) ami ierm.inent euros.
soli: agent khr
j Steinway & Sons,, Conover Bros.
and J. & C. Fischer
Jtarion, Mare. Siiliwick, Snninrr, L'ouley,
Iteiin, IlicuJ ilarton ami Font conntlp
I will sell at S'.'u York )iric-s r.ireasli, orin
stalliiienU ; also traiio lor nM piano ami or
gans. Ilnjurs cannot well afford to purchase
i-lsewhere 1tliont enulrin my tenns. tor
respomieiice soliritcil Tor eatalopin-s, etc ,
a.lilr.118 ION AUNOI.D,
j;-tf. OcuiUntal Hotel. Wicliita, Kansas.
53 I am determined to sell out my -jS
Jj" cten-io -stock of '3
" MILLINERY GOODS ! "
S3 Ln.lie.m 111 find it to thoirad- C3
J3" .inl.-i;e to c-ill an 1 ptirelue -("ji
53 ood-i aim-1, illu-r nt M'mle "CS
S3 sale or leUll. (omiiall ue
B3" at"l lai-hiiin.iMe. -.J!
II. M PAtKCIP.!, I-nillM' i:.-i7.-i:ir,
D.uiSlsi Avenue. :il-tf
Hotel & Fixtures.
11 ROOMS & 20 BEDS.
Furniture all now. Splendid lo
cality. Inquire of
II. G. LEE,
('ill and get)iiici'- and )in . Al
Of (5m1 Karminfc IjuiiI for sale In Solnick
and adjoining enmities.
Jj- Office under riliren-1 Haul., mrner Main
"treetand Omuls ave , Mleliit.1. Kan. ."l-tt
BOOT A SHOE IMAKKK.
J3- Tim Ilours r.nl nf Trrmant 7Me.
Orders prompt ly attendnl t. on short notice.
Itrpniriiiz sratly A flit-aplj Hon.-.
7 th and 8th Additions
Tld U the most dtsinbie reideuce property
in tile city
Prices Low. Terms Easy.
And Human Hair Goods,
Announces that -lie will not le nmlcr-
solil by any Cstabli-hmcut in Uiu
city for the next iv, inoiuli-.
cither at wholesale
Next Door South of Woodman's Bank.
.A.. SIMIIT JtHI.
Contractor and Builder,
SHOP 136 & 138 MAIN St.
liJeno on Ijurrenr ATenoe, sear ntrrl
Aenne. lt-OCee list WO. tf
J te( 5iJ
Fire and Life Insurance
.knits A. T. k S. F.Kaitoad buds.
Money alwas on hand to Ijoaii at
Lowest current rates.
The oldest ustablbhed Ileal Eitatc
firm iu the city.
OU11 INSUIUXCE AUENCT.
Attna, or Hartford $D,1M,CU
German American, of 'cv York 4,'jC",la
Gt-rmania, offi't-w York 2,7U0,7J3
1 1 artfonl, of Hartford 4,.UI,S10
Home, of New York 7,tsS,.
Ins. C. of Xorth America, of 1'bIIa.. 9.O71.C00
IJv., Lend., and Globe, of Iierpool, .",1,030
I'liccnix. of Hartford 4.tt3,0!9
UnderwTiti-rs, of Xew York 3,i9,791
Ttic Equitable life. ofXew York Wl.Krt.trtJ
EJ-Oaict: in Hoys' block, upstairs, over Hank
con. riornitAs and i.awhunci: avs
F0U BOAR!) AND LODGING
J. H. Klllloii's Restaurant,
n Water treet, one ilour north nf DmiKla-i
A'.i-nne, hi lha Werner linllilliii?- If
Machine Shop !
NKAK lltON UltlliOE.
R. McPARLAND, Propr.
;f. ,k v.
UoiiirIa Areniie, near
Wichita, - - Saasas
Hranrh Yard; al
Garden Plain & Harper.
At:rtse.f tlllaawnjte-t rm tlort nttf.
Fire, Life ana Tornaflo Insnraiice.
i the mt tVj-pafc sb tVe
Read This and
There are very few
of (he many who car
ry watches who ever
think of their deli
cate mechanism, or
and unceasing labor
they perform. Thero
arc many who think
that fi wfilch mi'-lit
to run and keep good J
titiii. list v.ai t tin-
out a particle of oil,
wlio would not think
of running a com
mon piece of ma
chinery a day with
out oiling the wheel?,
which do but a frac
tion of the service.
No. 88, Douglas Avenue. -
Staple and Fancy Groceries,
133 DOUGLAS AVENUE.
If. II. UICIIAKD.s.
A 11ES, Vii-e
Incorporated Jannari 1-1, 1831.)
NOS. 73 AND 75 MAIN STREET, WICHITA, ' KANSAS.
Summer Announcement !
iir(-iei-I.-ils.-ile-iat which jnu ran bnj- gea-onabli oo'll of tlie lie-tt i"llty at rejvmalile
lirire-, will I.e. a3 lieretnf.ire, hlx il.-ivrf each Meek, durlnjr the year, exri-nttiiK holiday" We are
ii-iw ieceivlnsnen-imiiuer bljles in ilesiralde go 1, imrcliased reccntlj for !e.i tlian former
prices, nlilrli we will sell at a reasonable jirofit, and feel i.onlldrnt our trice will he quite fat
lataclory t our rintoiueisi Call and eaniineoiir inndsoine new stm k t While CikhIh, Ijii-et,
28 Main Street,
Wicliita City Roller Mills!
MANUFACTURE THE CELEBRATED BRANDS:
IMPERIAL, - (Roller Patent.)
WHITE ROSE, - (Extra Fancy.)
X. L. C. R. - - (Fancy.)
Tlie-e lirnn da bale been 011 the inarkeU i:iul, U'eht, North and Smith for ten jearn, and hae
iron nn i-nvlsilile remitiillnn uhereier liitnxtiK-eil. T trr thrni la to stay with thuu r are
alwajK in the market for n lira, at highest cafth
ECKARDT & SCOTT, Proprietors.
QOODS DELIVERED TO ANY PART OF THE CITY.
YW. J. BLOOMER & BRO,
Opposite the Wholesale Grocery.
J. A. STEDMAN
General Insurance Agent
Firo, Tornado. Life and Accident
rrn KiMior;,AS a kmk.
Ortr Rra' IrBs -Un.
Largest Apncy is tie Valley.
Wichita Meat Market, r
All Kin As of Fresli anfl Salt Mealsj
Of the rr Wrt sibiT
THenjy xs.1 Tn&j
Ficht k Drescher,
Car)enters & Builders.
EJ- OwItr tb firau CreeeTT. r eat
arct Jliiltt irtt --
For example, the
revolutions in 24
hours, or 1,460 in a
year; the second, or
center-wheel, 24 rev
olutions iu 24 hours,
or 8.760 in a vcar
the third wheel 192
in a year; the fourth
(which carries the
second hand). 1,4 10 in
24 hours, or 525,600
in a year; the fifth,
in 24 hours, or 526,
000 in a year ; while
tho beats or vibra
tions iu 24 hours are
432,000, or 157,680,
000 in a year.
- Lawrence's Drug Store.
DELIVERED OK SHORT NOTICE.
I'riMhlet J II
BLACK, ec. amlTrcas,
i - rice
IMBODEN & OLIVER.
H. W KENDLE,
3TTTXsT JE3RA.L DIBECTOE,
And Dealer in
WOOD, CLOTH. AND JIKTAIilC WRIAL CASKS,
ROBES, GLOVES, CRAPE, ETC.
Have two line heur-e-i A )iriTte telephone illitrt
to Wli hlta Cemetery. Office alwayn ien
VI Doiisl-H ATenne, Wicliita. Iiana.
Prompt altt alien to Ord'rt fty Trltjrajih .
Exton s Corn Mills.
, F&18 GfOfllli ail BOM COfD 1631.
Ground Corn and Oatri.
Corn-Chop nnd Bran.
(4n Uted ynnayte
T4t)JMt to i Jim Cl
t Gram and Produce CommiisiHon
I l rttttl rryotU reWTe4 rtrrf !
; mlntit frw 9 .- a. t J J r . J'"
er iarntls to1 pflue- IntttI U mki7
J 3 VUrt fc-sr"rr lS-tX
B TZ. BR.O"V72r.
iDootfk Aveiicc, - TcJiIU, hsn4
SOL. H. KORXfTntlAMt.
A. W. OUTX. Vle-P't.
WICHITA NATIONAL BANK,
ORGANIZED IV lsti.
A. V. OUVKR, M. W.
.MKDERU.:-riiKi:, w. i; tcckkr.
UR6EST CAPITAL STOCK OF ANY BANK IN THE STATE.
Bo a General Banking, Collecting & Brokerage Business.
Eastern and foreign Exchange bought and sold.
U. 6". Bonds, of all denominations, bought and totd.
1-tf County, Township and Municipal Jtotuli bought.
II. LOMBARD. Jr.. freM.lent,
JAS. I4. LOMBARD. Vlc-fTMl.
Kansas State Bank.
Paid-up Capital, - - - - 852,000
JAMES I. LOMUAIU).
J. 1 ALLEN,
.1. M. ALLEN,
GEO. E. Sl'ALTON.
Ucceicc Deposits, Make Collections, ling and Sell tcehnnge, and trans
act a (lateral Banking llusiness.
JESUP. I'AIOK i CO.. 5i Wltllnms St.. X. V.
HLACKSTOXK XATION'AI. BANK, llontrtii.
.1. 0- Davioson, Vrv. S. Ii. Havi-mon,
The Davidson Loan Co.
PA I D-UT CAPITAL.
Money Always on Hand to Loan on
HTICK WITH CITI.KNS HANIC, Nortlme-t
lonier Main Nt-eel an-l pongiiu .neune.
Bank of Commerce.
(itATKlKl.K .' 1IAUTI.KV.)
Loans Money on Real Estate, Personal, and Chattel Securities.
Receives Deposits, Timo and Demand, at Interest.
Hugs and sella exchange; makes eallertions; negotiates municipal bands.
and train-acts banking
No. 17 DoiijjIi" A veil tic,
nODOI.HI II.VIKIKI.D, 1're.ldeiit
II It Al.l.KN. Vice I'reiideiit and K.Miiilrir.
( W liltAIIAJI. MKIIIor
WICHITA LAND AND LOAN COMPANY,
legoiiaies kus, Sells L&nd Places lues, Mr CoMk
OP WICHITA, KLAJSTS A S.
Jf. H'. Cor. Main Ut. ( Daugtas Ace.
C. Ii. DAVIDSON,
W. K. STANLEY,
Tl,. .,..11.1 .l.-t orilialianV I. uni humtrr-1
Unvmeclln New KnirUua UIiIUIUU n.l nvliis
11 I1U1I V ft U .! (. II. -H IIUM-II1-I lll-H"..!-. .-i. ... - -.
dli) New KnirfBiiil catittalUU rut .nvliisn Imiikt who reprenenl er tn
I'lntf the Inmltiitliin a Wkluc eiial to aiiT toiiLInx liona la tli Ml
Tlielianl Atlll rrrelTiliallk, lilt an'l ell Inrelirn nl ilmnwtlo eiehanjfe, mule lait JB-
I'taeeneral l-auVlui; lniltie H'ennll eiHleain U trannaet all limlnem .ulrinlnl (' i"f
manner, ami ii-ii term, tlirrlory la uur
s. fc t.irtii.in, rif-fr'n'i
Lombard Mortgage Co.,
IN KANSAS STATE BANK BUILDIN?.
South-lie Comer or Mai,, Strut aial fknglafi Afemir
COMK AXD (JET KATKS. UK TA1.IC LOANH.
GEO. E. SPAIVrON. E5rKjrtry
Kansas National Bank.
No. 30 MAIN STREET.
COMMERCIAL BANKING A SPECIALTY.
l.irtUM Money nt Js.-resl tales.
Jtraes Sight ltrujls on nil parti of I'.arupe,
Ituy and Hell Ooe't and Municipal Jt'ttul;
I'ayt tnterfjt on Time iepo.t''
AJ Auunt bl
Tn In on 4.lrtbl. MEAL ESTATE "" "Alt f CfTT HtftrtAnX
V Connetilcnt Hate of Jntertjt. j$
WVEK, IL II. IS0V3, SAM'I.
II. W. LEWIS, rreWnt.
S. D. PALLETT,
- D(W In -
N0ETHERN AND S0UTHEKN PINE LUMBER !
LATH. aKCITG'I.SS, ZOOSiS U SXTW SDb.
Omte and Y&nl Yt Knd of D',xU Atcs!-, Xortb SW?, Jfear UrWr"
CHICAGO LUMBER COMPANY'
LUMBER. SASH, DOORS, BLINDS. LATH
MaaaficJtirm ot ties reirbntl
MARELEHEAD VHITE LIME.
Sluttr-Hzvett Jr rmL pore Un Two urrel wlil o
w7 other L!w.
LIxt21j Cnwet, JCiddjaa
M. W. LBVT. Catklcr.
C. A. WAUUt. AMt. CbUn.
LKVV. . T. TUTTLK
D. SKINXE. OMhUr,
K. 8IALTU!, Aa'l (JUIiltr
H. C. 1AY.
si XJ'EONTTS :
NATIONAL HANK OF AMERICA. Chleiro
MKIUIlAN N'AT'L BANK, Ku. City
Vico-Pre. O.L.l)Anios, Scc'y $
Improved Farmn and City Property
hi all Us nranciies.
t l:s .crtr
.1. II Mtll.I. ftr.
IN' I5AXK (iFCOMilKKCK !(. (Mb.
It. S CA'll n
Ihou.iliiil liIUr. AUtr lliou.nn-l il.ilr r,f wli II
tmiikt who reure.nl er tn million ! I
riutumera, an-l xiiieita mure ii in mir ,-.
V I. h.lrintlOJf,f'rrrlnry
IIOIJT. K.I.AWUK.N 1
Ur u Hit1 of
Thd 4 2iir, ahajn ae
-yw'- i-&aMafflhwaae!rfe rIS,?i?""S3