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THE WICHITA DAILY EAGLE: WICHmju KANSAS, WEDNESDAY MORNING, JUNE 3. 1886,
M. M . MUKDOCK, Editor.
"WEDNESDAY MOBBING. JUNE 2.
"VIRTUE (S HER OWN REWARD."
Her own rewirdVand yet tie Tory nobleat
That everrecompeoied tba souls of men
or all the weight of suffering and of sad
For all the anguish
of the "might have
Bach act of virtue Is the sure unclasping
Of chains that bind the spirit to the earth,
Ibe glorious winning of that proud position
That flu a thing of an Immortal birth.
"Her own reward" for earth can find no other
To offer him who kneels at that fair shrine.
Behold! bergiadSheklnah shines upon him.
And in that light he groweth half divine.
The slave of earth may claim her paltry
What could she gather from her poisonous
As fitting guerdon for that pure endeavor
Whose sweet reward is fellowship with
Slary E. Vandyke, n Harper"! ITeeMy.
i is dangerously
sh for his death
A GREAT INSTITUTION.
The New TorklPress and Its Tire
The universally accepted idea of a
newspaper reporter is that he is an im
pudent, dissolute person, who wanders
over the city until he finds some piece
f news no matter of what character,
rovided it will find readers. This he
tales to his office and writes out in
very bad English. Like many other
generally accepted conceptions of men
whose business brings them into public
notice, this is not a correct one. Not
only are a majority of newspaper re
porters upon our most influential me
tropolitan papers men of education
and of culture, but their work is sys
tematized and gathered through organ
ized channels of investigation.
The work of the reporter is gien
him by the chief of the local news de
partment of the journal with which he
is connected, who is known as the city
editor. The duties of this editor re
quire untiring energy and the utmost
diligence and application. He must
M!C that his paper gives all the impor
tant and interesting news of the city
and vicinity while it i 3 ct fresh, and if
possible before it lias br-cn published in
any other paper. Eternal igilancc is
the price of his position. Every im
portant and unimportant event in poli
tics, finance, society and crime he
must follow, and nee that the icporters
under him inxestigate and present
promptly for the next edition of his
'J he city editor of a great New York
daily has the whole city under observa
tion, as vcll as Brooklyn, Jersey City
and the adjoining country for fifty
milca around. He assigns one reporter
to each police court. .Men arc also de
tailed to eseh of the other courts, citil
anil criminal, from the district courts
to the Supreme Bench.
An important bureau of news gather
ing is the headquarters of the police
department. Two men from each
newspaper arc kept watching the re
turns of this department day and night.
Each of these journals has rooms in a
building directly opposito the police
headquarters in Mulberry street, where
the strictest observation is kept upon
all criminal matters. If a murder or a
crime of any kind is committed in any
part of the city, it is at once reported
by the police officer in whoso patrol it
occurrtd to the police station of his
precinct. Thence it is at once tele
graphed to police headquarters.
A record of every event of this kind
is made on a "blotter" in the reporter's
room at headquarters. The moment
this information is obtained, the re
porter starts out to hunt up the facts.
lie may have a whole day in which to
make his investigations, or he may
have only an hour; perhaps but half
an hour. Whenever a tire breaks out
in any part of the city, or an accident
occurs, an alarm is at once sent to po
lice headquarters. The same trans
mission strikes a similar alarm in the
reporters' building opposite. Ten sec
onds after it has sounded be it midday
or midnight twenty men, represent
ing all the papers in the city, burst
out of the door and disappear in the
direction of the fire. They get there
Tery often before the engines.
If the victim of an accident is carried
to the hospital, the reporter visits the
place where the sufferer was injured,
and ascertains how he was hurt, and
then goes to the hospital and learns his
In order that nothing of this sort
shall escape notice, reporters are sent
out after midnight to all the police
stations and hospitals from Harlem to
the Battery; for, as most of the papers
go to press between half-past two and
half-post three o'clock in the morning,
there would Iks a perceptible loss of
time while waiting for information to
get to police headquarters. Even five
minutes makes an important difference
in a newspaper office at two o'clock in
the morning. Another bureau of
criminal news is the coroner's office.
Any sudden death under suspicious or
extraordinary circumstances is at once
reported to the coroner and registered
for the reporters who cover that office.
They investigate every case for them
selves, or report it to their city editors
for their judgment. So much for tho
news obtained through the departments
Each newspaper has also a reporter
who calls daily at the offices of all the
city officials, from the nmor and con
troller down, and learns "of any im
portant news that occurs in their de
partments. Another isits. the sheriff,
the district attorney and tho county
officiils. and one zealously watches the
City Hall, where a large room is furn
ished with desks and tables for re
porters. A reporter "covers" the post-office
and the Federal court in that building
and obtains an important news there.
Another spends tho day among the ex
changes and brokers in Wall street, to
keep the public posted on financial af
afloirs. and one man's solo duty
is to keep a look-out on the water
front for marine news cf any kind.
Other reporters visit the various mu
nicipal departments the Department
of Parks, of Public Works, of Charities
and Correction. One man is kept at
the quarantine station in tho Narrows
to telegraph any important new of
newly-arrived trans-Atlantic steamers;
another visits all the theaters each
night not to criticise the play, that
comes under another department of the
paper but to learn of any important
changes in the cast of a performance,
or to obtain any interesting informa
tion pertaining fo the stage. The re
porters also visit all tho leading hotels
to get the names of prominent men
from all o er the w orld, from the hotel
From a great many of these places
no information worth printing is ob
tained onco a year; but a newspaper
takes no risk of being "left" on anj
matter of news. The Targe newspapers
have each a reporter in Brooklyn, Jer
sey City, Newark and Patcrson, who
docs not report at the office, but sends
in his "copy" by a messenger. Besides
these out-of-town men. reporters are
kept by each paper one on Long
Island, one on Staten Island and one to
travel daily in Westchester County, up
the Hudson between Sing Sing and
New York, to obtain the news from
But all these are merely the routine
reporters, who do the same work each
day. Besides these, there are the men
who do "general work." as it is called
who are sent to religious meetings
and prize-fights; who interview great
men and women; who attend funerals;
who obtain obituary sketches of men of
prominence, whether living or dead:
who write sketches of street occur
rences; attend important trials in the
courts; report sermons and lectures
and hangings: investigate rumors, and
do a thousand mad om other kinds of
work tkat roe towards filling the local
columns of the great dailies with enr
reat intelligence. If a well-kaowm
citiaW to UatrxUl,. reverter it-
sent to some friend or relative of the
suffering man, to obtain the main facts
of his life for an obituary sketch, in
case the man should die. If the sick
man recovers, the sketch is written and
Sntin type, with blanks left for the
ate of nis death, when it occurs at
some future day. Then a proof-sheet
01 the article is filed away in the obitu
ary department of the paper, known
amon" newspaper men as "the grave
yard," and retained until the promin
ent citizen docs die. In these "grave
yards" of the great newspapers, there
are kept obituary sketches of the most
prominent men and women of the
world, ready to be filled in with the
date of death and published as soon as
the subject of the sketch, as must hap
pen sooner or later, is claimed by the
King of Terrors.
W hen a noted citizen
ill a reporter keeps watch
each night, until
press. Should the death take place,
the reporter telegraphs at once to his
city editor; the blanks in the obituary
sketch are filled in, and the sketch of
the man's life appears in the paper the
next morning. Commodore Vander
bilt's last illness was so long, and his
death so lingering that the newspapers
hired a room for their reporters in the
vicinity of his residence, and during
his illness the old man sent jocose
messages to the men who were waiting
for his death.
When a great accident occurs in the
city, such, for instance, as the crush
of the East River bridge after it was
first opened to the public, when thir
teen persons were killed, a number of
reporters are sent out to work on the
case. Each reporter is detailed to give
only one portion of the account that
shall appear in the next morning's pa
per. For example: When the East
River bridge tragedy took place one
man was directed to obtain such in
formation as would enable him to give
the introduction to the sketch and a
general description of the tragical
scene at the time of its occurrence.
There his work ended Another re
porter was detailed to ascertain mi
nutely the cause of the accident. This
he wos to do 'and nothing more. A
third was sent to the police station,
where the dead were carried, to describe
the sad scenes there. Another reporter
was detailed to visit the hospitals where
the wounded were, and to ascertain late
at night their condition and chances for
recovery. Among live or six other re
porters "was divided the list of names of
the dead and wounded who had been
carried to their homes; and that list,
which comprised names from all over
New York, Brooklyn and Jersey City,
was absolutely verified by a personal
visit to the house of each victim. Two
reporters were sent out to interview as
many eye-witnesses of the tragedy as
could be found, and to give each man's
description of the scene as it appeared
to Him. 1 lie uiuercnt sections ot tho
article were then given to the city edi
tor, who joined them together in their
proper sequence. In thi way each
paper the next morning had a long and
a reasonably accurate description of
Reporters arc a recognized institution
in New York. The value and impor
tance of their labor is universally con
ceded. Each prominent church lias its
reporters' table, where are all accom
modations for the men of the pencil.
Senate committees, commercial organi
zations, charitable and benevolent,
public and private instiutions, lecturers,
sneakers; associations and meetings of
all kinds arc careful to send invitations
to their proceedings to every newspaper
in the city, in order mat tncy ma
seenre a historian of their transactions.
Every public entertainment has a
committee to take care of the "mem
bers of the press" who shall be present,
and all public exhibitions have each a
"press agent," who makes himscll
agreeable to the reporters and gives
them all the information the- want,
and generally a great deal more. F.
Marshall Wnte, in Youth's Companion.
The Help It Could Give England In a War
I have of late been surprised (1) at the
orderly regularity of their camps; (2)
at the fair show of discipline and neat
ness of dress when on duty; (3) at tho
cleanliness of their rifles, which in the
regular army are all breech-loaders,
though not of the best and latest pit
terns; (4) at the intelligence and smart
ness of some of their officers. There is
now a military college at Tehcrau, at
which the superior class of officers are
instructed in branches of military edu
cation similar to those taught at most
European military academies. Tho in
ferior class of officers is drawn in the
main from tho middle or lower grades
of the Persian people, and is as a rule by
no means highly educated. Many of
them, however, arc capable and intelli
gent; though others, and, I fear, the
majority, are the very reverse. This
class never, or hardly ever, rises abovo
the grade of Yawar or Major. Thcro
arc 80 battalions of Persian infantry,
each nominally 1,000 strong. Perhaps
we may bo not far wrong if we assume
the actual average strength of each to
be 500, thus making a total of 40,000.
The Shah has only three regiments of
regular cavalry, drilled and disciplined
by Russian oflfcers on the Cossack sys
tem. Ho has at Teheran several bat
teries of artillery (guns of modem
make) also under European officers,
while scattered over his kingdom arc a
collection of antiquated pieces of ord
nance worked by artillerv men more
or less proficient m the duties they are
called on to perform. To the above
may be added an almost unlimited
number of irregular cavalry, but very
indifferently armed. Their arms are
their weak point. They arc good
horsemen, well mounted on horses
capable of enduring much hard work,
and aro entirely independent of trans
port and commissariat. A more mobile
force could not be found, and. com
posed as it is of Kurds, Turks, Bikhti
aris, Hazaras, Jamshidis, and all the
best and bravest fighting clement of
Persia, one not to bo despised. But it
must be better armed in time of war.
That portion of the Persian army w hicii
is under the Zill-us-Sultan at Isfahan
and general efficiency. All considered,
then, we should be justified in placing
somen hat greater faith in the efficacy
of Persian militarv resources than most
recent w ritcrs have dipla ed. I would j
not argue that a Russian corps d'armeo 1
marching on Teheran would be likely
to find the Persian forces more than a 1
match for it; but in the event of a war (
between England and Russia it would
be a great advantages to the former if
the Utter were obliged to detach a
corps d'armee, whether to watch the
Persian frontier or to repel a Persian
attack. Moreover, with a hostile Persian
on her right flank, the operations of
Russia from the Caspian via Askabad
and Sarakhs against Herat would be.
if not paralyzed, at least seriously ham
pered. Let not. then, England despise
a Persian alii tncc. But. bo it remem
bered, that alliance will bo conditional
upon the successful debarkation of a
British army in the Caucasus which
mcons Turkish co-operation and
probably, also on the presence of a
powerful force from India at Herat.
The Immense Burden Borne by the Work
men of the Old World.
One hundred thousand millions of
dollars, more or less, constitutes the
sum of the bonded public debts, na
tional and municipal, of the civilized
world. The annual interest thereon at
4 per cent a fair average rate, we
think amounts to $4,000,000,000,
which has to be paid out of the annual
products of labor, besides paying all
tho living expenses of the population,
and all taxes for the support of the
various forms of government and laying
by many other millions as a reserve
fund to draw upon for future wants.
And this immense load has been placed
upon the backs of the producing classes
j-sjjo-seveuths of it atleaat within tho
lastbne Hundred years. Labor carries
this burden almost alone, for the non
producing class.es, whether they are
rich or poor, are all dependent alike
upon those engaged in the yarious
kinds of labor for their support. The
rich live upon the accumulated products
of former years, while the poor lire
upon those of the present time. Not
more than one-third probably not
jnorc than one-quarter of the popula
tion 01 inc eartn arc producers, Hence
the bnrden of the laborer is much greater
than that of any other class. But when
millions of them arc forced to be idle,
as is the case at the present time, it not
only increases the burden oi the re
mainder, but breeds discontent, crime
and misery; and when their numbers
arc sufficiently increased by a long con
tinued depression the peace of society
and the stability of governments are
seriously threatened. As their num
bers increase and their complaints be
come louder they arc listened to with
sympathetic care by vast numbers but
little better off by reason of their pov
erty, resulting from low wages and
scant employment Tho justness of
these complaints is also acknowledged
by a large class of reasonable and con
scientious people Who are themselves
in good circumstances, but who can
not witness the misery of their fellow
beings with indifference.
In-tbis country of peace and plenty,
of liberty and equality before the law,
the privations and misery of the unem
ployed laboring class are less severe
than in the older civilizations of Eu
rope, for in Germany and France, for
example, many millions of the inhabit
ants, including women and children,,
labor constantly and severely, and yet
live'in squalid poverty, scarcely able
to secure food, shelter and clothing
enough to keep soul and body together,
by reason of their meager earnings.
In proof of this let us jgfer to the
tables of thestatisticSan.whotcllsus that
inPrussia,in 1882, the number of families
exempt from taxation because their
annual income was less than $125, was
upward of 7,000,000, and increasing.
In France, out of the 8,000,000 of land
proprietors, no less than 3,000,000 of
them arc on the pauper roll, exempt
from personal taxation. Both in Franco
and Germany the number of small
land proprietors is so great that the
land has to be cultivated by hand, by
the men, women and children of a
family together, at a great disadvantage
in competition with the improved
agricultural machinery employed on
large farms in their own and other
countries. Some of them are, even
then, forced to givn up their lands to
the parish, to entitle them to relief.
M. Lafargnc, in a recent publication,
S.13S the excessive subdivision of
property and the scattering of the small
pitches of land belonging to a single
proprietor not only prevent the use of
agricultural machines, but entangle
them to a hopeless degree, one with
another, giving rise to interminable
and ruinous lawsuits and inextinguish
able hatreds, thereby causing an
alarming situation in Prance, which is
now pissing through an agricultural
crisis, causing great depression and
distress anion' tho laboring classes.
The same condition of tilings exists in
Germany and other parts of Europe,
where the same system of small hold
ings and low wages prevails. Brooklyn
wm mm m hml
mn-' ".. sHsaBaMI
S'BJJJJ Wlf SSSSBSSSJ SSaBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBE
la. icKnasi no.
M annfaetnrers of
And Spring Wagons,
EcpaniK, Repaininig and Trknin!
FrtEptlj Attttdtd to.
City Trad Solicited and Satisfaction
BUNNELL & MOREHOUSE,
Real Estate and Insurance.
AGENTS A, T. & S. F. R E, LANDS.
Bargains in city and country property. Our lnsans.ee companies are as follows :
Aetna, fiverpool and London and Globe, German American, Insurance Company oi
North America, Hartford, Poenix of Hartford, Home of New York, New York Underwriters.
- ?:--"-a 'MiTBSasytJ .
ESfe Finest Restaurant in Kansas.
Wo nuke a Specialty of Tropical Fruits
and Bars Confections.
Cor. Naia aaa First sts.
GANDOLFO &. ROSSI, Praps.
SEW KIOWA. KAN8S.
O-.V 11 Orders for ICE CREAM In an
flavor. lacked In Monldsor Balk, promptl
LARGEST STOCK WEST OF SAINT LOUIS
MAIN, NEAR FIRST, WICHITA, KAN
American Good s
Uade after January la, ISsC, by .Tanewsy
arpe nter, of New Brunswick.
From 10c per Bolt, up.
Gilt ratternt SuO toieleet fromior3Sc and np.
Imported by myself from Llgblbourn & Co. ,
A Cash Discount of 10 percent on all bills.
NoTica The a. lop ted Trade-Mark Is a fac
lnilleorthatturtneror the Urm who attends
to all affairs of honor In reference to dlsssree-
me&ts with competitors.
3-4 - Mile - North - of - Douglas - Avenue.
Call and see Ohas. Allen, at Allen's Drug1 Store.
MAP SHOWING LOCATION OF
A S HODGEMAN ;'' .-it'viV
aw: - ' 1 - 11 fi 11 ' ' . T 1 J..r .-
C. f - WEST E pu' Tkdwards "Ptt
I cpft 0 r a d 0 - I fori Jy
Jrr Alp iAGLEClTV K -Ofc;
Xj N D S f -v
m o a .a yU T JE YV.A .S vL i&UJ SL
me x iK-o nsmm ""Msp ; s 0
L, -fT MOORE jf IlKMlTT rrrrTc ,,.,. ,.M
fj c .L- - r r nii.T, ; "-- I
W'iiXl 1 K
CUPID IN MEXICO.
Tbe Kequlrenients of Courtship In tho
Tmd or the Montezuniits.
When a young man sees a jounglady
to whom ho wishes to pay his addresses
he may have caught a glimpse of her
at a window, or on the street, or met
her at a tertulia or evening party he
endeavors to get into communication
with her to inform her that it is his de
sire to piy his addresses to her. It is
entirely permissible for him to speak to
her and convoy his wish, and if she is
inclined to respond to his desire, she
must, if she is well-bred, tell him to
"ask mamma." Then young Don
Fulano begins to appear in the street
where resides the lady of his heart He
paces up and down in front of the
house and endeavors to catch a glimpse
of her. All the scnoritas, and tho
mamma, and the aunts, if there be any
in the house, arc on the watch for
lits appearance, and his promptness is
taken to indicate that he is in earnest
in the matter. It is permissible for him
to send love letters to the young lady
via the window, but that letter which
contains tho manifestations of his
heart's tenderness must bo handed
by the senorita to her mamma,
according to the rules of all decent
society. If mamma approves, the
ounji man is sure to una tue senorita
Will Delived Ice to any part of the City.
Order by mail or give order to
Drivers of our wagons.
Enlewood is the place to Invest
To Secure you the Largest Profits in the Shortest Time,
Eer Location Making Her the "GATE CITY" to the Neutral and Panhandle of Texaa
Her Future Prosperity is Assured.
F. TIE KHAN,
Plu'tStL, KCACol. BR.
J. A.J OS! S
A. N. JONES.
JONES, TIERNAN & JONES,
Contractors & Builders
Water and Gas Works.
Particular Attention Given to Cities in Kansas.
Office, n-w cor. 5th aodSlarxeUts, St.Loals.
Office n.w cor. Main st and Douglas are, Wichita, Kan.
I17-tr COUlIESrONDENCK SOLICITED.
hovering about the balcony when ho is
pacing tlie sidenalk below, or, per
chance, tho sidewalk across the way.
She may even send him notes, first
having submitted them to tho parental
eye. Pap. then begin to "take a
hand" in the affair. Ho makes inquiry
into tho voting man's pecuniary pros
pects. If tho suitor is in business, his
chances of promotion arc considered
and his salary known. If ho is heir to
an estate, that is inquired into minute
ly, the object, of course, being, if the
3 oung man is not satisfactory, to let
tho matter drop where it is and to re
serve the daughter for a more eligible
person. Tho young man's habits arc,
among respectable families, quite as
much a matter of inquiry and investi
gation as his busincs or "financial prospects.
And still the young man is coming 1
everyday to "play tho bear" (hacer el I
oso) beneath the v indow. Some young i
ladic, inspired by the jealousy of the j
feminine heart, d'emind that the young '
man shall appear "on schedule time" 1
every day so as to make tolerably cer
tain that ho is not utilizing his time in
the samq way with some other fair one. I
If the trirl is" obdurate it mav be six
months or even a j car that the yoftng
man most pLiy the bear to her. She
gets a peep at him through the cur
tains, spies h'm from odd windows and
watches his daily exhibition of devotion
with true feminine curiosity. If he has
been "real good." as. the girls say, he
may, cTen after a few weeks, approach
the" window and whiper soft nothings
to his lady love. Then he a-k permis
sion to call upon her. and. if it i
granted, he gets on his best clothes
and makes a mo-t ceremonious call in
the presence of the entire family, for
this is a regular "state occasion.'" If
he gets permission to call regularly,
he perhaps comes every third day.
bat there is always some member
of the familv in the room, and the lov
er never gets a chance to have a word
in tac lull
R E BRICK,
Marble Dust White Sand,
Lath, Lime, Hair, New York & Michigan Plaster,
LOUISVILLE & PORTLAND CEMENT,
Yard and Office, on Wichita St, South of Ft. Scott Fr't Depot,
Awnings and lents
HALL BR0 S.,
333 SOUTH MAIN.
For Particulars call on or address:
H. F. FRIEND, President, or M. L.
N. E. OSBORN, Treasurer, Wichita, Kan. B. B.
MUN, Vice-President, or
BUSH, Secretary, Englevood, Kn.
200 Dozen! 200 Dozen!
Suranier Caps, 5c! 5c!
Boys' Straw Hats, 15c!
Manhattan Olothnig Co.,
Herman & Hess, Proprietors,
LEADERS OF STYLES AND LOW PRICES.
BUTLER & FISHERS
These Lots aro close to the city limita, and are lying bofrween
Central Ave. and 2nd Street, eaat of town. Thee lota are for sale
CHEAP AND ON EASY TERMS.
No College. Union Depota or Machine Shope are to be built on
them. For Terms, apply at
BUTLER & FISHERS HARDWARE STORE
110 DOUGLAS AVENUE.
We carry a full line of spring work consisting cf
Carnages, Phaetons, Jump Seats,
Surrys. Park Wagons, Buggies and Road Carts. We have a
sreat variety of styles, aid will make prices to suit the times.
Kelly, Alexander: Rahm,
123 Market Street.
The Jewett Farm,
i cxpectins a male friend to pass J private. He L al'ravs i
th evening, anil .o was seized wc f domestic publicity.
that there re
"The remedy is woro than the dis
ease as tne vounjr jauv remarKcu
:!. . l..,l. ,. crv rml.nt ll.it ..hn I TOC SCnOHUlS SUV
u . oi,, ;!, i,r f-;i.-. ! "wavsM of talking with the eyes, the
when her mother put her feet in hot fn and tho Upland if they wish to
. - .. ... U f .tnr ;i 'show how real their affection is for
mnA inn) Iior tn lvxl st spvpn Bolton tneiT
"Fine horse tou'to rot there.' . ". oa lue P""i f""1": -"
said Jones to a KTentuciian ridin: the theater. They have many onpor
beautiful bay saddler. "Prcttv fab ', tnmucs of meeting, and may dance
responded tne iventucman. wiia , " " -...-.. "- ""
Indifference. "Thoroughly ciernai igmncc jirap:w
trained a a saddle horse, too. a'nt he?"
"Knows all the motions, he docs
"What do tou call him?" "Thebes."
'Thebes! That's odd. I never heard
each a ftanta (or a horse before. What
do you call him that for?" "Because
he has a hundred gates, of course.
Don't yoa know ancient history?"
KANSAS WILKES, 3549.
FolJl81- color bTtlze 16 hxcdt; lred by Geo.WUkei.519,lre or5SJx)ptrfororj;
Htto jM"sT& of 2 rwlonaerJ, 3d dm by G, U. tboroagbored eracd-
Foiled 1S52- color bUck: tlze 15 W bDd; tired by Geo. Wllket, 519. lire of 3 530 pr.
formers- Ul AS br MiobriBO I-mUhei.SS, dr4 of H SJ0 PjrtotmerK id dis i RtUj
BwTfaan or Wlfta Boy, S4 by Jluabrlco Patehen, 58; 5J dm Plckelj. by Mio-
briao en, u. ERIE xEg, 3610
Foiled 1J: color brown: flze 15 3-4 hard.; .irrJ 1 by JUlle Wert. 745. bv AbaooU 33:I.t
dmbyr.rVirda.Ief.i253,by JOmbrino fblef, 11; 1 dua Fn. by old Grey Esle
KSw, will td at f tbe aon with P? ' SeV ofu'l
ttZoa if sure do not f rove Ic foil; 110 due t Ue of errie and baUate Oe 1. 1. s
Foiltd 15S2: color blitk; !re
... J. kr Ct.nil.nl Hf Mr i
i" "" "f -rV.T. .-!. Si. Yfci. -ith nrinliM
KikT ITTT-!. I- lflKI. aW UV - - -- - - -- -- . .--..
Sure do t prove la ffc SIMa. at JgXEu5m M4
I alto nave an mponen ieirare " . . r , (
ire proves la foaUirsotlB foilsoeharte. . . . .
For further particular! regardl the ahove Haawa ai
HEMY 6. JCWETT
iNew Tailoring Parlors.
! Import ed Woo lens
For Men's Wear.
Everything New and Stylish.
O. BUGBEE & CO.,
215 WEST DOUGLAS AVE.
Some Sptclil loiluccmenl In City I'ropertjr. Som Cbolee Kirtu for on ay UrSH
Money Loaned on all klnda of CbatUl Security.
Acentt for Wc.tcrn limit In I.tnr, .Volt nd Wlcblla rouatle. Kuiu,
A NEW SCHEME.
To Real Estate Investors, Home Seeker and tha Public in General:
IN THE GLENC0E ADDITION.
TbL the 1trtMltloD to thr city urWIclilU i. i.U rtOtcrt ol Urscattfolly Iflac
land ltuitril3Miulle north of l)U(lu muu., witliln mli ol Curry'. Prk (IMS
routnlthli'ldltloDiremBC for from fun to low per sere). It lJitl4t lu islets
of U Macrt. ecb, wbleb re olfredttbc public on tbefollowlogUraM;
The )ot, onlwoofwblrb. twa (TfKxl 4-ruom Loiim will Inbuilt. lll b hM lorMt
jwr lot; UnofcKJci.b nd In ejul pjinnU, I and Syeart. WITHOUT 1NTKHIWT.
Wben the 18 Iol re dUpoxd of tbe rlgfct nl r bolr will b lurtalad by otl Ike 1 ptit
number, will taUllr tbe bolden to either BONUS of ri eitb, or fibsre fM,a.
room bouMrlo cot V built on tbelr loU
Kor further pirtleoUr epply to
The Anglo-American Loan and Inveftrntnt Co.
117 Doualae Avenue, ..... WichlU.
Dean & Maxwell,
Eeal : Estate v Dealers.
M k.. profrty In t.ry UlrU IcoUlty la ! rttyj siw Lars Ufttwu rrfmtff
Br calllst at oar S y ( r rtea A m mw rvfj tn of bi
in a few months, or in a vcar or more.
1 according to the means of the suitor or
the Irishes of the parents. ilezico
Uor. os!on Herald.
At a recent temperance meeting in
Xocngstown, O., Mrs. Knight, a salooa,
keeper, signed the pledge and at oaee
pnt ner faith into works bj torniBglier
ealooainto a coffee hoasc --- -
relSl-Sbaad. SlrtdbyCHawp Vtrpuonm byJUUl:!
- aire of Marlowe S.ti;4Mi by WHIbMBMaabTiao. tbe daa off
1: o Twltt prlTali- of marfWlowlMr raa It
Giu me a Call.
. R L. BOSTICK,
Noble Block, East Boogies Afenae.
CrBea, Eum t ttfl block. Int talrway Mai of WltkM IWMal MM,
DEAN 6l MAXWELL.
THE FINLAY ROSS
fK finm, M) CtrfH,I
HA M. A M'tMfMH
G01SIBT1T01! OF IDSIC,
Cnrt jirna aa UHa .DM
MsU f lflli aa.
A. M. GARRISON
B. JBZ. BBOWKi
3C Tf . SkCt7JkTaSKr.lU.
tMrttav aaat Saavtam 1
fTrrweJ' a- .