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title: 'Wichita daily eagle. (Wichita, Kan.) 1884-1886, October 05, 1884, Image 2',
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-THE WICHITA DAILY EAGLE: WICHTT
A&ISUNDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 5: 1884.
Up;, " .-
tt. - . W-
" TT' A Tn
M. M. MURDOCH. Editor.
SUNDAY MORNING, OCT.
JAMES C. SLAINE.
JOHN A. LOGAN.
rorCongrras SAMUEL It. PETKRS
FOK I'KKSIUEXTIAL KLrXTOllS.
At Large John II. Illce. of r"t. Scott-
" I). A. Valentine, ofClay
First lllrict A. J. Kelt, or Nemaha
Second ' . ...1. U. rickerlng.of Johnson
Third J. L Denntwn, or N'eoaho
Fourth " .1 M. Miller, or Morrt
firth K. W. .Sturj?es, or Cloud
Sixth ... .. W.S. Tllton. of Trego
Seveutb T. T. Taylor, of Heno
For Chirr Justice,
A. II. I1011T0X, or Atcliison.
For Associate Justice,
U'. A. JOHNSTON, of Ottawa.
"JOHN A. MAIITIX, ol Atchljon.
"For l.le ntenant-Rovernor,"
A. V. 1U0DLR. or Crawford.
For Secretary or State.
K. H. ALLEN, or SeilRttlek.
K. 1. McCAISE, or Gmliain.
S. T. HOWE, or Marlon.
S.:il. IIUAUFOKD, or Osage.
For Siiwrlntendei.t I'uhllc Instnictloii,
J. It. J.AWHKAI). or Itoarbou.
For SUte Senator, 33rd District,
JOHN KELLY, of Sedgwick.
Bep. tarth dUt .
Kep. With dlat
. KODOLI'H HATFIELD
Clerk Dlit. Court C. A. VAN NESS
Probate Judge... K B.JEWETT
County Attorney .... J.M. BAI.DERSTON
Hopt.Fnb. Instr'n II. D. HAMMOND
kroner... CM. GAUUISON
Conun, 3d dit.t L.A.WILSON
Tlie DuinficnilsH-em to lark niottws and
arc evorlastitiKb' catcliiiif; on to something
Which lias no point. For something bio,
graphical we would suggest our own initials
which we will freely lend till the campaign
is over M-M-M Morey luliigan -Ma'
Tliero never was a lot ot poiiticans wonm
disgruntled than the Independents andDem
ocratu in New York over the "tomfoolery of
the Republican candidates." What- right
have they to go "parading through tho
country" turning things upside down and
upsetting Democratic calculation! Hut
they go right along doing just that.
Miss Louise Bauer, a former Kansas girl,
was awarded the $1,000 priro piano at the
state fair in Omaha, "Nebraska, last week.
Miss Banner had the host essay on music and
piano playing, the best essay on housekeep
ing, the host crazy quilt, the best plain knit
ting, tho best fancy knitting, tho best hand
sewing, the best darning all combining one
Indianapolis .lounial : Having failed to
damage Mr. Blaine by attacking his wife, the
Democrats have now broke loou on his
kidneys. They say ho has it lwd that is
his kidneys have, and there is no hope of
bis living through the four years, if, indeed,
it is possible to live to be inaugurated.
BrightV diseaso must be awful for the De
Tho Democrats arc notinguround Blaine's
speeches to find something to compare with
Cleveland's great speech at tho New York
Pair, thnt "tho soil remained in its place."
Thus far the movement has been a" failure.
In tho meantime some of the hilltidu far
mers are attacking the position of the great
political agriculturi.-t and declare it won't
do it unless sowed in grass.
Glick's new proclamation prohibiting cat
tle suspected of disease is prefaced by eight
long whereases, in which ho attempts to
n-iidcr his attiludo in railing for the enforce
ment of ono law and not another consistent.
It's all right Mr. Click, after next November
you can give your whole attention to your
cattle, even go down to Oklahoma where
they are kept and stay with them so far as
the eople of Kansas aro concerned.
A reception is to be tendered Bishop AV.
X. Ninde, of tho Methodist Kpiscopal church
n the occasion of his taking up his resi
idenco at Topeka, October 2 Not
only the Methodist people, but all Kan
ias arc to be congratulated on the occasion
of this distinguished clergyman and his
family to tlu number of Kansas citizens.
There aro few men that combine eminent
ability nnd lofty purity of life and character
with single nnd nweot -spirited self conscious
ness in so marked a degree as Bishop Ninde.
Democrats do not write hi-toriesorpoems,
paint pictures or edit newspapers. Slavery
nnd treason palsied the hand, ruined the
brain, rotted tho conscience. They cannot
form a probable opinion of any future pol
itical event. They are more likely to nom
inate a weak man than a strong one in n na
tional convention. Witness Greeley, Mc
Clcllan, Hancock and Cleveland names
that, p party candidates, tho most retentive
memory can only recall with a painful ef
fort. Their leading pacrs are edited by
rencgado Republicans, who cannot lead any
body, including themselves. It is as if tho
British had mado Benedict Arnold their
commander-in-chief the bribe for treason
still burning in his pocket. "Web "Wilder.
Senator Sherman informs Mr. Hendricks
that the crash in the national treasury is as
There is tho sum of 114,000,000 in the
treasury- Of this sum 257,000,000 is held
to redeem gold and silver certificate, or
certificates themselves, in lieu of the money
being actually in circulation in business or
in the ockets of the people. The sum of
$16,000,000 is held to pay portions of the
national debt and interest now due. This
leaves the sum $141,000,000 only in the
treasury, which is not liable to be called for
any time. Tho remaining sum of $141,000,
000 includes the total amount available for
all the uses of tho government, including its
current expensos and as a fund for the osi-
ble redemption of $340,000,000 in greenbacks
The prohibition Governor of Kaunas, who
advocates prohibitory laws for the protec
tion of cattle but denounces prohibitory
laws for the protection of men, lias of Into
been issuing another proclamation calling
upon all good citizens to help the officers in
the enforcement of this particular prohibi
tory law which he took a solemn oath
should be enforced. This is about the third
proclamation issued on that subject, to say
nothing of an expeneive cxtm session and
a high-toned cow doctor that don't know
the foot and mouth disease from a Democrat
fulof whisky at the head of a torch-light
procession. A good many peoplo have been
wondering why tho Governor has shown
such n solicitude for cattle. It's leaked out.
We sec it stated that Mr. Glick is interested
in a herd of cattle in the Indian territory,
in addition to his Shannon Hill farm." The
Democrats of Wichita have been making
pretty spectacles of themselves or else they
don't intend to voto for Glick. They have
been denouncing by resolutions the cattle
men of tho Indian Territory, while the head
of their party, Governor Glick, has in turn
been advising them to stand by one prohib
itory law and ttf spit upon another equally
Some Topeka fool Democrat bjw jut re
turned home from the east aad hi. been in
terviewed. Among other things W, tays
thousands of Republicans are deertig
Blaine and going over to Cleveland because
of Blaine's doubtful marriage5ecofar Tc
shades of Maria Halpht, in the name of
Heaven what arc we coming to.
The State Board of Railway commission
ers have just mado three or four important
decisions among which is one to tho effect
that railroads have no right to charge car
mileage over and above any regular rate.
Thc application fora switch and side track
on the Wichita & Western road, Kingman
branch, at Oakland, in Kinmnan countv.
has been refused. The board of commis
sioners say tliat there is no public necessity
Which would justify them in ordering such
switch or side-track established.
MEAN AND FALSE.
It lias been given out by the enemies of
John Kelly or by parties interested in tho
election of Ed Dorscy, and there can be no
mistake about it, for we have heard it from
uiuuii-iii. Kuurces iiiai jvciiy naa been a com
plainiug witness against several liquor sell
ers in this county, among others one or two
dealers at St- Marks. The tale is false, alio
out of whole cloth and promulgated only to
prejudice tho Germans against him. The
clerk of court says that Mr. Kelly's name no
where appears on tho records in connection
with any such case.
How Can You Do It?
There are a few ex-union soldiers in
Sedgwick county, who, through the influ
ence of others, or because of an imaginary
grievance touching tho law-abiding Repub
lican party in dealing with violators of the
Prohibitory law, are going to vote for Glick.
At least they say they are. Wc sometimes
wonder if these ex-union soldiers, who are
loyal to the core, know Glick's copperhead
record upon the one hand, tho glorious
record mado by John A. Martin when a
mere beardless boy as the colonol and
leader of as gallantarcgiment a ever formed
a lino of battle. Up to tho close of-the wan
Glick was looked upon and held In this
State to be a copperhead of tho most de
spiscablo type. He liad no use for you men
who were making such sacrifices to save
Capt J. B. Johnson in his speech at Abi
lene, took up the record of Mr. (Hick us
found in the legislative journals, and he
gives the dates and pages which prove Click
to have been just what he was always con
sidered to be before he became the cham
pion of the personal liberty dodge. When
John A. Martin was at the front on tho 17th
day of January, 18C3, George W. Glick
voted against and opposed a resolution of tho
legislature thanking the brave boys of
Kansas for what, they were doing. He did
worse than that, he voted and fought a rcso
tion of sympathy for tho surviving widows
and orphans whose fathers and hus
bands had fallen in defense of
homo and flac When Col. Ewing, a Kan
sas war Democrat, cleaned out the bush
whackers of the Sni Hills in western Mis
souri, and the Kausas Legislature desired to
formally thank him, Georgo W. Glick op
posed thaL When tho samo Legislature
moved to thank the British anti-slavery so
ciety for their sympathy and support to the
Free State party in Kansas, Georgo W.
Glick interposed his copperkead vote.
When Martin F. Conway, Kansas' first Rep
resentative in Congress, sold out his party
nnd virtually went over to tho side of the
rebel sympathizer, Glick tried by filibus
tering to defeat a resolution denouncing
Conway's recreancy. Glick hated Union
soldiers and voted to keep on the table n
resolution asking the promotion of his pres
ent adjutant general. Afterwards in 1865
he protested against u law which contem
plated enrolling every man in the State in
the militia to protect Kansas against the
gangs of Quantrell and Marmadukc and old
I'riec. Ho went so far as to write out a
long copperhead protest, which is inscribed
on the journals, and in which among other
things he said that the bill enrolled negroes
and that he believed that it was degrading
to a white man.
As we commenced to we end: How can a
loyal ex-Union soldier vote for George W.
If associating with negroes is degrading,
how does Mr. Glick get along with a broth
er State officer who is a negro, and who got
more votes than Glick himself from the jee
ple of Kansas?
The County Superintendent.
To the Editor or the Dally Kacle.
Illinois Towxsiiii', Oct. 3.
1 find that some people have no idea of
what is fair or manly the moment that they
hear of politics. Nowl cannot sec any rea
son why wc cannot be as honorable in poli
ties as in anything else. These ideas were
brought to my mind by hearing some con
versation in Wichita by some in regard to
the question of tho county superintendent,
and the reason given for opposing Ham
mond. It was simply tho fact that somo
failed to get certificates at the examination.
Xow it seems to me that such a contempti
ble course as that is without a shadow of an
excuse, for it is well known that tho examin
ations of this county aro noted for their
practical questions, and those tending to find
out the teacher's general knowledge and if a
person fails to get as good a certificate as
they expect, or fail entirely, it shows that
they have a very poor idea of what is right,
for if a person fails to get a certificate and
think they have been defrauded, they should
know that it is the simplest thing to find out,
nnd I think if those that are howling about
the numbar of votes they can control Ham
mond, would get a copy of their examina
tion papers (which they know tho superin
tendent keeps for his own protection) and
exhibit them to the public, they would be
doing a good thing for Hammond and the
voters would say that tho examiners, (not
the superintendent alone), did a good thing
for the public by withholding a certificate.
Now Jmjvs stop your howling or own up
that yon want the examiners to sign you a
certificate because you can't earn it and show
a copy of your papers if you dare.
THE VERY VERY.
A negro in Panola, Florida,
is the father
ol thirty children.
The Empress of Germany was 73 years old
Anna Dickiu$on is at her mother's home
Tlic Hon. .S. S. Cox (Sunset) was sixty
years old last 'Wednesday.
The increase of the Mormon church ex
ceeds 2,000,000 anuallv.
"Weber, the composer, is to have a statue
at Entin to mark his centenary.
In Paris JiO.OOO women are engaged in the
manufacture of artificial flowers.
The Free Tongue, a Texas paper, has
proved a failure. Its surroundings were too
The Celestial Empire states that tho King of
Siam has 263 children, and is under 80 years
2tew York custom bouse ofickls found
800 artificial eyes concealed in tho bustle of
a lady voyager.
An English school girl lately died from tbe
effect of being bitten on the arm bv one of
Gneral Benjamin F. Butler, when possi
ble, always travels at night He says he
would rather eat green apples than travel in
The husband of a lady who arrived at Sar
atoga in July with 6i diferent costumes fail
ed last week and oiered IS cents on a dollar.
The Cathedral at Moscow, built to com-
memorate the departure of Napoleon's army,
cost $12,000,000, and wfll accommodate 10,
W0 worshippers. -x .
' At bank abte company in New York has
received an order to engrave and print bonds
to the value of $100,000,000 for the Peruvian
Tlie'!Eniperor"Vrilliaiii and Empress Au
gusta nave presented a suunea glass winuow
to the Garrison church at Torgau, in 'mem
ory of Martin Luther.
Mrs. Vinnie Ream Hoxie left Washington
last week for the south, where her husband
is located. She has leased her Washington
residence for three yean.
Dr. Edward Davy, who is now living in
the wilds of Australia at the age of 80 year;
was one of the originators of the electric teb-
cgraph in England,' bat others -stepped in
ana reaped ine rewaru.
Senator Morrill, of Vermont, is now 74
years of age. His state now furnishes the
oldest senator in years and the oldest in
terms of office, and is the only state that
holds its united representation in the senate
of 18 years ago.
Dr. M. W. MITCHELL
Of Carroll ton, Mo.,
Thirty-three years' experience. Discoverer
of the new treatment for piles, Ob tula, chronic
core eyes, chronic rheumatism, and disease
peculiar to women. May be fonnd at the Tre
mont house, where he is prepared to care any
or the above diseases at Tcry reosonabl rates.
Call and see Mm. No fee required natii cured ,
Inference: lion. J. B Hale, candidate for
congress, or Carroll ton. Ho.; Major J. X,.-mulct
and Major Wright,- attomeys-at-law j
liaum ft David and Ely & Goodson , merchants ;
Judge Drake, county collector ; G. W.Thomas,
ex-cnuntv collector : It. E. Lozler and G. W.
Smith, druggists: Jt. G. Rogers, -1. Austin and
A. McCorkle, physicians. 103-lm
W. G. HACKER. h. C. JACKSON
HACKER & JACKSON,
Wholesale and Retail Dealers In
And all sinds of
Stone. Lime. Cement, and Hair.
Ft. Scott Flasrarinir.
Grey & Blue Stone.
Office at Big Red Scales. No.
South SI de.Near Depot.
H. R. CAMP,
Wa'.cbes, Jewelry SilFerware
.Mho liraiirh office for the
Watch Company. S3- One door west, or tbe
Valley lloite. HougTas avenue,
Kiaa avenue. si-
drain and Produce Commission
Chicago market reports received erery fifteen
nilunt-B rrom 9:.W a. m. to 2:30 r. M. Office
under Citizen Bank. Wichita, Kansas. Deal'
era In grain and produce Invited to make my
office their headquarters. d-S-tf
Guns, Pistols and Ammunition
Hun tine outfits rented on reasonable terms .
Wichita. ' - - Kansas
Branch Yarl at
- Garden Plain & Harper.
. "few oF the reasons
Why yon should not rail lo huy jour sx-e-tacles
YOST & BENSON,
1. Long experience enahles me to order rrom
manufacturer lenses or ever' description used,
and to have them always on hand . Consequent
ly customers, with the exception or extreme
cases, suffer no delays.
2. Atom- office yon will And all the appli
ances known to modern science for the detec
tion or imperfect vision. Have recently receiv
ed rrom Germany a wonderrnlly constructed
Instrument called the Optlmeter, a great Im
provement in optical Instruments for the de
tection orthe powers of accommodation or each
3. A careful examination Is made with in
struments that )iolnt out all tbe defects to be
4. lining the proper lenses or glasses) and
mily understand their respective missions w
are able to Insert them in bow, or frames, of
any material iloslred by the customer, eeiUBjr
the lenses (or Elaaees) at tbe proper angle. -Also
In bows or nroner width, adliutlnc the lenses la
front or the eyes so that the cone oi tbe lenea is
directly in harmony wlih the lens or the eye.
S. Dy having lenses (or glasses) made ot
Ilrazllllan pebble, ground polished, and so con
structed iu shape throughout, affording such
nerfect ease and comfort to the wearer Instead
of a continual loss ofslght, vlslou actually Im-
nrnres ur tneir nset umn ana sector your
selves. Talk with those that have given tbem
atrial. Hear what they have to y. Ton will
be convinced to have your eyes properly fitted
with a pair of rny Improved lenses. W III ot
only save your money but aave your vision,
the value or which cannot be computed In paltry
dollars. Always at my office. One or the best
natnred men yon ever saw. No trouble lo show
cood' or answer nuestlons. if you will take
your turn as they do in coins; to mill. If your
case Is a desperate one. If your eyes have been
medically treated or snralcallv operated on.
alter which almost Invariably spectacles are re-
mirea. it is ot great importance 10 you io
have the proper spectacles, those possessing
all the merits aboved described.
K you are skeptical bring yonr oculUt or sur
geon with ynn. It is a pleasure to do business
with those that understand business. I always
sell mv Improved lenses lothe medical fratern
ity. 8ol aav to the rest of creation, proer
spectacles when thodo that naderalaad the
merits or demerits or the same.
Kain Street, next door north of Poatosnce
Sure cure for gonorrhea, chordee, gleet, in
flammation or the bladder, kidneys, pastole
gland; whites, inflammation ot the urethra,
vagina whites, and all .diseases of either male
orfemaUoftbenrlno-genltalorgaBs. ror sale
bv Sweutzell A Douglas, dmggists, opposite
postomotv Wichita, Kansas. llf-tf
A Sat TfclstftT.
For the permanent cure (without mercery In
any form) or ryphlllU, la either the primary,
secondary or tertiary stages . - Scrofula, eopper
colored blotches oa the face or peteoa, oncers,
old sores, catarrh, rheumatism, aceld head,
ulcers, running sores, and all l teases arlehkg
from blood poison, cured by Dr. Turner's India
Blood Care. A pamphlet on sypkllUs free.
For sale by Swentiell Douglass, draarists,
opposite postonUe. Wichita, Kansas. Price,
five dollars perpackage. Warranted, llttf
vm. M. Throat. Csftftrrti.
WJwfjf fflQ VwffvffVjwfCIvS
S. TT- MTJN8ELL, JsC X3
Premlotor and giugetm la Ourgo,
P. 8. Catarrh of the Nese. Tknwt aad Ears
cored by a mild and new process. Will give
relief at once. Cures permanent and gaaraa
teed, or the case not undertaken. I also ase
the Brlakerhot system Iu the treatment of
Piles aad Rectal diseases, watch Is palalsas
and never falls to make speedy aad permanent
" .-" . T
READMYPARTIAL LIST AND CALL FOR
-i a, PARTICULARS. - -
80 Acres of High Land, Just Subdivided into BlocKs of 1
to 5 Acres. This Property Will Be Sold From
First Hands at Low Figures.
1714. 330 acres la Sumner county, 6. miles
north or Caldwell; 70 acres In cultivation, all
good land. 3,900. - t
I7. Quarter-section s miles West ol North
fleld, Sumner county; 60 acres tender cultiva
17. Juarter-ectlon 3 miles northeast of
Mulvane, finmner county ; one-hair under cul
tivation, small, granary. $1,900, twoo oa 4
ears' time at 8 per cent.
1731 3A acres unimproved land 3H miles
sooth or Morthfleld, Sumner county; good liv
ing water fi.aoo, ot will sell quarters sepa-
1730 Unimproved quarter 4 miles north of
Nortbfleld. A 1 land. M.oao
1739. 640 acres 3 miles south of Cheney ; 40
acres tn cultivation. This is splendid land and
1738. 180 acres 2)4- miles north or Cheney; SO
acres In cultivation, liqlng water. I.WO.
1737. Quarter-section 7 miles south or Cheneyj
house otS rooms, stable and cribs, i.om.
1736. Quarter-iecttoBlOmileisouthor Cheney;
60 acres in cultivation. 1,800.
17S5. Unimproved quarter 5 miles louth of
a w 1Z-S4-I0 west, Kingman county,
9) acres broke. Uoo.
166S. w 1-3 of w.l-t 32-18-5 w, Kingman coun
ty , 30 acres broke. 1800.
1574. Quarters 1-2 miles s e of Cheney, 3300.
1683 1-2. Quarter see. 10 miles n w ol Wichita,
on Arkansas river. On time at 7 per cent.
l&tS. 160 a 7 miles south of Goddard, 1600.
1291. Quarter sec. 5 miles east or town, 3900.
1H8. 160 a 8 miles s e or Wichita; , 14
1603. leo a in see 4-38-3 east, Butler county,
23 in cultivation, 1800. ,.,'
1622. Quarter 4 miles a wof Garden Plain,
,1632. 160 a 2 miles nw or Garden Plain, 30 a
1638. n a 1-433-30-4 w, 'miles n w or Garden
1640. n e 1-44-30-4 w, all raw. 1500.
' 1726. 80 acses SX miles southeast of Bayne ;
all in cultivation. lX-story house of 3 rooms,
rood stable, corn crib and giaoary, nice grove.
1724. J00 acres 8 miles southeast of Derby; 60
acres in cultivation, house, stable and granary,
80 acres 'ail hedged In, loo apple trees. 2,SU.
1741. 100 acre 4 miles southeast or Bayne-: 1
story house of 3 rooms, good stable, crib and
graitafies. 80 acres In cultivation, peach orch
ard, J mile of hedge. , .
1340. ICO acres 6 miles rrom Clearwater; 60
acres in cultivation, living water, some hedge
and shade trees. S2,0o0.
1720- Quarter-section or raw land 2),' miles
from Morthaeld- ttt.lW). 61,100 on 3 years'
time at 8 per cent.
1728. 10B0 acres In Sumner county 4 miles from
Caldwell t watered by theChlkaskla and several
springs, 4x acres under cultivation, 3 dwellings
and other Improvements. $14,100.
No. 1712 lOJ acres JJi miles southeast of
Garden Plain, 80 acres In cultivation, nice
groves of eottonwood and' box elders, 300 bear
ing peach trees, living water. This Js, a barr
Xo. 1711. ICO acres 2 miles west or Valley
Center, nice house 16x20 with addition 7x14,
stable, granary and cribs, So acre pasture, good
bearing orchards of apple and peach trees.
Cheney, 40 a in cul
1532. 311 a 7 miles w of town on Cowskin
crock, 180 a under cultivation, 10 'a of timber,
house or 3 rooms, granary,' stable and other
bnlldlngs, all hedged and cross Judged, splen
did orchards and groves. This is a beautiful
place, per acre.
1534. 100 a 8 miles s or town, near Ilaysville
poet-office, 110 a In cultivation, good;i 1-2 story
house with addition , barn 26x36 with loR , corn
crib, smoke house, Ac., la pasture, good
bearing orchards, 35 per acre.
1539. 240 a 4 miles a w of Goddard, 110 a in
nltlvatlon, 1 1.2 story house or 7 rooms, ice
twain, .tore building, cost-office on Dlace. good
enees, iivtng water, some fruit, 0000 and
terms to suit.
1540. 100 a 4 miles sw or Goddard, 11-2 story
douse of 6 rooms and good cellar, stable for tf
bones, cow stable for 8 head, granary, cribs to
good hedges, 30 a pasture, wired, SO a la culti
vation, living water, orchard, Ac., 40oo, easy
1544, 160 a 4 miles e or Cheney, 100 a in .culti
vation, living water, some fruit, 3000.
1517; i0 a 1 1-2 mile s e Garden Plain , 120 a in
cultivation, 11-2 story house of 4 rooms -and
good walled cellar, stable and granary, on
Clear creek. WfoO.
1550. 160 a 5 miles not Cheney, 70 In cultiva
tion, house, some fruit, watered by Spring
creek, 20 per acre.
1551. Jn31.2HulesaofGardenPlaln, 115a
all fenced, with wire and hedge, i a of fine bud
ded frnit, 3000.
1S5T. 100 a in Butler county, fi miles from Au
gusta, SO a of timber, 120 in cultivation, good
hotse. granary and stable, plenty ef fruit. Ur-
lnd water. O50U0. -
J;:Vrai:-swl-4 30-28-3 east, Butler county, 1 1-2
AsrtLTzrrz. -".-::":. r
fliaos.- wsi4Wiwi iHifyicmcr, u-i
ssot-yAowse, 3 rooms .aau cellar; granary and
c4toriprovmnts, watered by little river,
IttM. 168 a 5 miles no! Wichita, house with 2
rooms, small barn. 140 a la wire pasture, good
orchards or apple and peach, 25 per acre.
1581. 100 a 3 miles n e of Derby, on Spring
craek, 20 a timber, 140 a in cultivation, 1 1-2
story house 24x16, stable, granary, sheds, and
cribs, hedged and cross hedged, plenty of fruit,
' 1583. 160 a 3 miles se of town, 30 a in cultiva
tion, 130 a fenced, young orchard, watered by
Gypsum creek, WUO, 1000 cash, balance on
time at 7 per cent.
1164. Quarter see. 4 miles nor Garden Plain,
house with 8 rooms and small barn, 40 a in pas
1S85.16D3 miles w of town good frame
buBdlng, loo a la cultivation, young orchard,
hum. ' -
lttt. 100 a 6 miles n w of Wichita, 80 a In cul
tivktion, rest enclosed in pasture, good bouse
ana atable, 6000.
Hal.. 180 a Smiles a w of town, all undercut-
ttvttlon, 1 1-3 story house of 4 rooms, stable,
orchard and shade trees, (8000.
1828. 180 a miles a wof Wlehlta. 100 a in
cultivation, house with 4 rooms, stable, cribs
c, 3S00. -
1821. 180a8mlleswof wlehlta, 120 aln cul
tivation, house aad stable, 84380.
1828. 640 a 3 1-1 miles a of Garden Plain, 990
a la cultivation, 2 houses and 2 stables, living
LOAN AND INSURANCE AGENT,
torw lsajiM art
THE MOST RELIABLE ABSTRACTS IN THE COUNTY.
Taxes Paid and Rents Collected,
OonMr of porta m4 Doaekta At
'-5J w -aj e$&
Z1 TS--w -- 1T .-,
I.' I -iaw--'
MK 4 i-li.
.:.k.ui7'J. 3,4'. TAii"lA'S&L$ SH' k
-i33r,;'y3W OirfCl MI
199. Three cottages of 3 rooms each, on Law
rence avenue nearM ethodlst church : all rent
ed. ThlsUaverydea4rablslnveetment. 1,S00
eaen or B3,auv ror me wnoie.
385. New cottage or 5 rooms, on Topeka ave
nue ; south corner lot . very cheap at 1,400.
No. 278. A new plat of 22 lots en Topeka and
asporla avenues, north. These Iota are well
located and will be sold at low figures .
Xo. 277. Eight lots on Main and Market
streets, 25x140 each; 81100.
Mo. 273. Small house on Topeka avenue,
English's addition, lot 50x140; 1250.
No. 372. Cottage offlve rooms on Main street,
bam and coal house, lot 60x140, east front,
fruit and shade trees 2500.
No. 211'. Large lot 113x363 feet on Wichita
street; two small houses, hedge fence, all
kinds of fruit and fine shade; 840u).
No. 281 . Lot 98x140 feet, oa Waco street, east
front, good neighborhood; 1500.
No. 282. Ten acres south or the city, very
.No. 288. Good residence on Topeka avenue,
lot 100x140 feet, barn and outbuildings; eooo.
186. Good business property oa Water street ;
a choice location for a grain dealer. Call for
fall description, price, etc.
182. One" acre lot on First street ; small house
of s or 4 rooms, two porches, young trees.
193. Suburban place south, four lota, bouse of
6 rooms, cellar. presses and bathroom, ,om.
111. Two choice lots on Douglas aveiue, east
192. Cottage or 3 rooms on Market atreet ;
small stable, corner lot, good neighborhood.
187. A large down-town residence ; corner lot
100x140 feet, frame house of 12 rooms, cellar,
cistern, atone .walks, shade and fruit trees ; not
many such places in the market; 37.000. -
No. '171, One-story frame house, four rooms
and pantry, oa Mosiey avenue. Lot 106x150 feet,
eaatlront, corner alley, line fruit and shade
No. 170, Cottage of four rooms on Waco
street, lot 62x142 feet, good fence, peach, pear,
plum; cherry and One shade trees. Price tlloo,
on good terms.
Fo. 168, Fire or six cottages in East Wichita,
under rent at 20 per cent . on the price asked for
them. Houses new and in good order; a choice
No. 166, House with three rooms, on. First
street, cellar, hedge fence, fruit and shade
trees, one acre of ground, 81500.
No. 105, House, six rooms; on Central ave
nue, corner lot, 75x140 feet. Barn and carriage
house, apple, peach, plum, cherry and shade
trees. 3UU0. '
No. 136, Three cottages ou Emporia avenue,
English addition, all rented at good figures, a
No. 131, Frame residence, six rooms, on To
peka avenue, barn, fruit and shade trees, lot
Mxl40 feet, 2000.
- JNo. 127, House seven rooms on Lawrence av
enue, south; barn for four horses, buggy shed
chicken house, water in house, fine fruit and
hade trnes.a beautiful home, 82500.
No. 117, Elegant residence on Topeka ave
nue, eleven rooms, nlno presses, barn, crib and
outbuildings; broad walks, picket fence, flue
fruit and shade trees. 5000.
No. 98. Valuable business property on Doug
las avenue, flrst-class location. Call for price
and terms. , ,
No. 90. Flue business property on Douglas
avenue: old building, but verr.chesD at S5000.
One-story frame on Washington
atreet, large lot, 750.
luainess property on Douglas avenue,
Frame building, rents well,
"No. 94. One lot on Main street", well located.
one-story frame building, 81750.
No. 85. Business property on Mainlstreet,
under rent, Stsoo,
;No. 181. An' elegant residence in tbe north
east part of the city. Large grounds. One frnit
and shade trees, modern nouse in perfect or
der; a rare chance to the right party.
No. 101. Cottage of Ave rooma on Mead ave
nue,' plenty of fruit, over one acre of land,
No. 173. A beautiful home on Lawrence ave
nue ; lot 90x140 feet, one and a half story frame
bouse of seven rooms In perfect order, good cel
lar, well and large cistern. Barn and all neces
sary outbuildings. Fine grape arbor and other
fruits 1 shade In front, price vooo, part cash,
balance oa good time.
No. 151. Two houses -n Wichita street, Ave
rooms each, cemented cellar, pantry and clos
et in each house, nice shade trees, lot 50x150
feet, 00 each.
No. 138. One-story frame house on Emporia
avenue, good cellar, barn, water from water
works, near horse car, line neighborhood,
2600, cash and time.
No,-13. One-story frante residence on Law
rence .avenue, six rooms, cellar, coal house,
carriage house, hennery. lot well fenced, 90x140
feet. Flue variety of frnit and shade trees, bes
locality in the dty. .Price 3500.
No. 14. Two lots on Emporia avenue, Eng
lish's 5th addition, 390.
'No. 23. Two choice lota on Douglas avenue,
fine business property. Call and get the figures.
No. 24. Six lota la Lakeside addition, cheap.
No. 49. Five good lots on Court street, 150
to 8200 each.
No. 52. Two lota oa Wlehlta street, 3300.
No, as. Six lots on Douglas avenue, asooo.
No. 73. A nice plat of ground for sab-dlvld-laron
Lawrence and Topeka avenues, can be
sold at a bargain.
No.. 78. Bnslnsss lot on Main street, 1000.
No, 85. Large lot oa Market street, cheap at
No. 87. A large lot for sub-dividing, on Cen
I hare the exclusive aale of Iota In Onne and
Phillips addition, south of the dty. This is the
highest plat or ground around the city, and
prises are within the reach of all, loo lots al
ready sold, and houses are springing up all over
the addition. Call early and make a selection.
The late Improvements la West Wlehlta, in
cluding the new passenger depot, have brought
us an unprecedented demand for lots In that lo
cality. It is the nearest vacant property to the
business center of Wichita, aad there ia no
doubt of tta rapid growih and a good advance on
Ihave the sole agency for lots In Stevens' ad
dition. These lota are centrally located, and
are having ready sale.
N. F. Niederlander,
Not in twenty years
j ' . .j'- - ..!.-. i . ,g -
TV I 1T sv 1
M -JkV- V-(a ' eba, , .afsms. Bl
manufactured and nut on the-market at
such marvellously low
Bought Aer Bottom Wa0iit!
And see what LOW PRICES
NASSAUER & HIPSH,
S. COBBETT, President.
II. II. RICHARDS
A. IIE8S, Vice
(Incorporated January 14, 1884.;
NOS. 73 AND 75 MAIN
"The German Grocery
FOR CHEAP GROCERIES.
A FULL LINE OF FANCY GROCERIES.
Read This and Remember.
There arc very few
of the many who car
ry watches who ever
think of their deli
cate nicehaiii'ir, rt
of the extraordinary
and iiDcensinjr labor
they perform. Then; j
are many who tlmik
that a watch ought
to run and kecpood
timcTor years with
out a parliclo of oil.
who would not limit
of rnniiiuj,' a com
mon piece of ma-
chinerv a day with
out oiling thf'whccls,
winch do hut a frac
tion of the service.
No. 88, Douglas Avenue.
Are voir offered at the
RED FRONT SHOE STORE !
Where you will find an extra-largv complete etock of
Boots and Shoes for Fall Wear!
Which is offered at Prices Lower than tbe Lowest.
Platte Valley Paeking Co.,
so?. tos"Ef:h:, :m:o.
Growers and Packers of the "Platte Valley Brand"
Platte Valley Sugar
Corn tender, sweet aad
grocer for it.
Cuwiar Works, corser Foarth aad Patee Streets; (Mice, sostsweet ot
aer Third aad Cliarle Streets, St. Jocepti, Meeeri. llS-9m
-!: im&&. 1-
' . A -i
is-j IaWc!! sl-.
-k. "- -
$ llhy !-"
have blankets been
. . -
IN WOOL have accomplished
122 Douglas Avenue.
J. II. BLACK, 8eo, and Trees
STREET, WICHITA, KANSAS.
HUBBY St KRCBNBRT
For example, the
main-wheel makes 4
rcvol 11 1 1 o 11 h i 11 24
hours, or 1,4W) in a
year; the e cond, or
ceBter-whcel, 24 rev
olutions iu 24 hours,
or 8.7G0 In a t'ear
the third wheel 192
in 24 honrn, or 70,080
in a vcar; the fourth
(which carries the
second haud), 1,440 in
1i hours, or 625,600
Ma year; the fifth,
in 24 hour, or tJM,-
000 in a vcar : while
vlhe beats or vibra-
tioMS in 24 hour are
432,000, or lfi7,80,-
UUO in a year.
Lawrence') Drutr Store.
juicy. Aak your
? t if Tfci J-
rrTTsfr- asii ' .. 13
m m m
. H. KOBK,
LARGEST CAPITAL STOCK OF
DoaGenfBanking, Collectirig Bwkwaft
ad Fonim MeektMun bought
u.o. jrents, m wwasnaaiiws
B. IOXBAKD. Jr.. frsaHsat.
J AS. Li. UMtBABD. Vles-Prsa't.
Kansas State Bank.
JAMES L. LOMBARD,
GEO. E. SPALTON.
Receive Deposit, Make Collections, Buy and Sell JUxciange, mud trm
act a Geneml Banking Basinet.
JKSUI-. I'ATOS CO., W WllUimjSt.. . Y.
BL.1CKSTONK NATIOXAL BANK, ttoatou.
J. O. Davidson, Pres. S. L, Davidson.
The Davidson Loan Co.
Money Always on Hand to Loin "om
0H1CK WITH CITIZtCNS BANK. North w.U
Corns r Msln Strl and Ioujla Aruu,
Bank of Commerce.
(1IATK1KLD Jk IIAHTLKY.)
Loans Money on Real Estate, Personal, and Chattel SACttritie.
BeceiTsc Sepotiti, Tine and Seauad, at latere.
Buy and sell exchange; make collection; negotiate Municipal bond,
and tramact banking in all it branches.
No. 17 Douglas Avenue,
OF WICHITA, lZJiXTBJi.3
y. W. Cor. Main St. C Douglas Ave.
W. IE. STANLEY,
C. L. DAVIDSON,
The capital stuck of III bank 1 on hundred
br New Knaland caidtalUU aud MTlng
rltlnar In Institution a banKlnir iuai to anr
Ins; th Instltutli
Taa bank will rMrira dsposlts, bur sad sll
doaa-enrrar banklna; liaslnsss. Wasballrodsaror to iraasaal all kasinsas salraslaa Soaala
manner, ami njion tsrms, satUfaetorr to our enstornsrs, and solicit altars ot tha wbMe a-tronaga.
J. O. JK4TJDSOK. frrtl-trmt.
it. J.. DArkrtHOlT, rtrffrrtU.
KSTAllUHIIKD 1871. IXCOUI'OKATKI) 14.
MANUFACTURE THE OSLBBRATBO BEAND3:
IMPERIAL, (Roll.r Patent.)
WHITKROME, (Kxtra FeVldyJ
X. L. O. R (Famoy.)
Tbes bran da bato been on lb luarkst Kat. Writ, Nsrtb aixl fenitb for tn vrart , i
won an nTlablrputatloawbrTr Introduced. Tn try them Is to star wlta tkeas,
always la the market for wheat at highest raih prlre.
Kansas National Bank.
No. 30 MAIN STREET.
COMMERCIAL BANKING A SPECIALTY.
Loan Money at Js.ectl Hates.
issues Sight Draft on all yarts of JCurope,
lluys and Sells dotfl and Municipal Bonds,
Pay Interest on Time Depvsltt.
Aar Anwrtiat vf
To Loan o dxlrable RCAL. KSTATK Ulier fARMX or CITT rBCraMTT.
&" Connecticut Hates of Interest. AW
DVEIt, It. II. ROYS, SAM'L IIOUCK, ROBT. K. LAWRENCE
II. W. LEWIS, Prcsldeat. A. A. HYDE, Casbier.
S. D. PALLETT,
N0RTHERN AND SOUTHERN PINE LUMBEE!
Lath, Shingles, Sash, Doors A. Blinds.
17 Office nnd White J'inc Yard teat end of Donyltu asfnm. Yellow
JPine Yard across the street
A'o. 33 MAIS
The Oldest Banking Institution in the
Being the largest oualtUd indemnity to depositor of any Vr im the
Does a Regular Banking Business in' AH Its FwrCtioo.
Loatj.TiaBe Forsi Umsn LanraJr
Bssi Mstate Seewrity.
fraa. W. C Wi
EC-XiX. A. WILLIS,
Plain and Ornamental Plastering.
JJ A. m. -i.tr.... fL-, 1 "' C4 -i I L m. . .
wmw W 8B, J SBJBBBBaBBBy f SeTS Sk v8BBBar?a. i SMMWSm m aiSBea.
W easfaey aaif I
iiab baea ibbb ttmm
u wtn vamm mm bw mm taw aamBaasM mm
eWWsBpBfj iVwe ePaaajB MvaaBaj Mwtaw Asaajaaav
ANYBANK IN THE STATL
B. LOMBARD, Jr.,
L. D. SKlNNEil.
N XiXNTa :
NATIONAL BANK Or AMERICA. Calcafo.
HKBCflANTS' NATL BANK. Kaasas Oty.
Vice-PrW C. L. Davidson, Sec'jr.
- - - $00,000.
Xapmi Turn mi Clty.fufitlj.
H. h. DAVIDSON,
R. 8. CATEC.
J. O. DAVIDSON;
thousand ilullars, siitr tboiuaiwl dollars of wkldi
liauks who raprMsat o, sr tsa atlllloa dul-
banalaa aousa la taa kuu,
forla and doroastlc xekaact, raak loaas, 84
JO MM C. DMMMT, ChU.
C. -. tfATIBBUM,
OLIVER & IMB0DEN CO.
o "rS5 i
- ? i-
, . 'S-Ifc.
' ,' VI