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A JAPANESE VIEW.
OUTLINE PRINCIPLES OF DECORA
TION AS SEEN BY A NATIVE.
Tans "Sot to IJo Ilcs&rdcd as Articles or
Decoration Concerning lanterns and
Umbrellas Japanese X.ove of Simple
Tilings Furniture and landscape.
It is an error to regard fans a3 articles of
decoration; at least, the Japanese themselves
very seldom use them as such. There are ex
ceptional cases, of course, as, where a fan has
on it an autograph lino of certain eminent
personages (which is most frequently the
case), or whero some artist made it worthy of
esteem for a touch of his brush. The like in
stances will bo almost innumerable, and un
der these circumstances a simple unorna
raented fan will make itself an object of much
regard for its owner, and the introduction of
such fan into an elegant decoration will ele
vate the graceful tone of tho place. Other
Arise we will never bear to see a bundle of
mere wind producers let loose, tacked against
walls, spread over bureaus, hung by posts,
and, in short, scattered all over an apart
ment as if they cro goods for sale. I ay to
call that ''dainty fan decoration!"
Nor do wo pretend to appreciate those
costly fans much admired by tho ladie3 of
this country. Tho broad frames of polished
ivory, on nhich are wrought extravagant
carvings, and tho shining fringes that adorn
their edges, may bo "grand;" but, honestly,
they look only awkward to our eyes. When
Eunimer comes tho bulk and weight of a fan
of this description necessarily require certain
amount of muscular exertion to draw Tiny
draught; but then it is found out that tho
heat generated in tlii3 exercise will generally
Ikj more than can bo fanned away by the
drowsy flaps of this not easily managcablo
weapon; and after all tho ladies are obliged
to relate the history and tho skillful work
manship of this favorite fan amid fainting
breath and running perspiration!
LANTERNS AN UMBRELLAS.
Iow I hasten to mention lanterns and um
brellas. Well, lanterns havo somo charm of
their own. For instance, take a plain glass
cased lantern and hang it in tho deepening
shades of a green bower on a summer evening,
there you will perceive tho very spot where
pearly dows lodge, and in tho stream of its
pale rays, jou will even imagine you were in
presence of Coolness herself. Or hang out a
lot of paper lanterns in a gay row, over your
windowsills and along 3'our storo fronts. Tho
burning candles will send out from every ono
of your houses tho air of joy and hilarity to
join tho pevailing festivitj' of any occasion.
But the umbrellas aro very charmless tilings,
and I have nothing to say about them. Any
way it was bcj'ond tho genius of Japanese
people to bring either lanterns or umbrellas
into a richly decorated hall, and to dream the
harmony with tho glittering surroundings.
If it were in Japan I should have good reason
to bo offended at my being led as a guest into
a place whero lanterns and umbrellas are
Tho timo and circumstances havo led ttio
Japanese to acquire that peculiar taste of lov
ing sitnplo things with imaginative concep
tions; and hence an aversion, to tho childish
lovo of mcro showiness and gorgeousness.
Thus, the Japanese aro totally disgusted with
painted picturo panels and silk embroidered
screens, although they aro ubovo others, well
lenown in the foreign market as Japaneso
goods. They aro altogether too vulgar for
our taste, though we manufacture them, and
wc .supply the demands abroad. It is true,
the sliding doers, the moveable screens, tho
hanging panels, are all favorito and necessary
furnitures of the Japanese household decora
tion, but the point here is that wo would
rather havo them framed and finished hi n I
gonlo and tasteful manner than have them j
debased with glaring and ostentatious colon;
"r paints, and also that wo would rather ,
"have them painted with a sercno mountain
scenery or a poetic cuckoo flying in n moon
than have them covered with cheap-looking
The same sentiment forbids us to overload i
our rooms with mere curios. For this reason i
our bronre flower vase, however unique and
rare a thing it may happen to bo, wo always I
onnrnnmtn if: lvffri Ifli fivioli mit: lilnlirlrv rf '
trees planted in it than when it is kept topside
down on. a special stand just to satisfy the
visitor's cm iosity.
runxiTUun and landscape.
I condescend to say that our dw ellings gen
erally lack glaring contrast of hues and of i
abundant furmtunng or chairs, sofas, mir
rors, stands, etc., which aro so many bources
of western comfort But it must lie owned
that it is not tho Japaneso temi)er to extort
wonder and admiration under a glance. We
are satisfied, if wo find pleasure in looking
into our yard, whero a hill rises in perfect
likeness of sercno nature, and a cascade rip
ples down a rugged precipice into a pond be
low, enjoyed by a pair or two of happy ducks,
fishing peacefully nt tho roots of growing
reeds. We feel proud if the landscapes and
birch ami flowers upon our doors and screens
are vivid enough to transport our guest into
an unconscious recitation of a lyric. The
shelves, running not uniformly, but artisti
cally; the carved figures, not grotesque, but
quaint; the exposed osts, neither .shaven nor
stained, but polished until it is shining; the
nails, insignificant and yet ornament headed,
ono l3' one, as they come into perception, will
work immeasurable charm into tho mind ol
an interested observer.
Wo havo sometimes been ridiculed at the
lack of geometrical uniformity in our decora
tion, but wo never look over the harmonj.
For instance, wo will hangjttp our valuable
pictures with a cost! silk string instead of
worthless w ires, and the luxuriant plants we
will keep in proportionally beautiful pots, in
stead of crude wares of reddish brown earth.
Nor do wo overlook that important principle
of nrt of decoration tho change and refresh
ing; neither do wo overcrowd our rooms with
tho wholesale exhibition of all beautiful
things wo have. Wo display panels md pic
tures sparingly at a timo m their number;
but wo never allow tho same ones to remain
hung at the same spot over a season; thoy aro
displaced with the reserved one from time to
tune, thus giving tho place the frh and
changed airs to suit tho season and occasion.
In fact, this system of "spare and change"
display is a very sensible ivrtion of Japaneso
decoration, for our visitors will always find a
chance to do honor to tho correct tasta of th
host K. Takahashi in Inter Ocean.
It was not until about 1S50 that tho word
-donkey" found its way into tho dictionaries.
American Girl Who Go Abroaa.
It is said that ilme. Alarchesi lias eighty
American girls among her numeroas pupils.
I wonder if each of these girls has brought
with her a mother or brother in order to sub
scribe to tho severe rules and ideas of tho
French and Italians. It is impossible for a
foreigner to compare the length and breadth
of the independence o! au American girl, or
to realize that her perfect ;lf-rcspcct is her
protection, and yet young men frequently say
tome: "I am afraid of your American girl;
she surrounds herself in her independence with
a hedge of dignity that it is impossible to
pass; and with her charmiKg, easy manners
and light, perhaps slang talk, ono daro not
lalio advantage of it, for she will immediately
assume a 'keep off tho grass' expression that
will squelch ihe cheekiest of men."
The American girl who comes abroad for
the purpose of studying has much more to
contend with than you imagine. First, tho
foreign customs and manners. They must
also contend with the remarks wluch natu
rally art from their freedom of action for
instance, going out alone, a thing unknown
for an Italian or French girL In America
for two girls to travel aionc is nothing; in
Europe it is stupendous. Naples Cor. Now
OLE BULL AND ERICSSON.
How the Great Violinist Touched tho In-
ventor's Heart with Ills Music.
In conversation a few evenings ago a
distinguished chemist and physician,
who is also an enthusiastic and critical
lover of music, told an interesting story
about Ole Bull and John Ericsson, the
It seems that they were fri nds in
early life, but drifted apart and did not
meet again until each Lad become
famous. Bull had charmed the ears of
admir ng thousands all over the civil
ized wor.d, while the pars, the great
median cian played in naval warfaro
during th rebellion roused t .e North to
enlhu-ji.i-m. and startle'l the world.
Bull, happening to be in New York on
a concert tour, determined to look up
his ol t Jriend and renew the acquaint
ance. He found him i.: hn workshop,
surrounded by tools, machinery, de
signs, model.-, and materials used in
mechanical constnicti ms. directing the
labors of a corps of assis'ants.
When taking his leave Bull invited
Erason to attend his concert that
night. Ericsson, howewr, declined,
saying he had no time to waste.
Their acquaintance being thus re
newed. Bull continued to call on his old
friend when visiting New York, and
usually when taking his leave would
ask Ericsson to attend his concert,
but Ericsson always declined the in
vitation. Upon one occasion Bull pressed him
urgently, and said :
" If you do not come, I shall bring
my violin here and play in your
Eticsson replied gruffly:
" If you bring the thing here I shall
smash it to pieces."
Here were two men tho very oppositea
of each other. Bull an impulsive, ro
mantic dreamer ; Ericsson stern.thought
ful, practical, proving every movement
with mathematical precision.
Bull's curiosity was aroused to know
what effect music would havo upon the
grim, matter-of-fact man of squaies and
circles. So, taking his violin with him,
ho went to Ericsson's shop. lie had re
moved tho strings, screws and apron, so
that the violin would seem to be in bad
As ho entered tho shop, noticing a
disaleased expression on Ericsson's face,
Bull called his attention to certain de
fects in tho instrument, and, speaking of
its construction asked Ericsson about
tho scientific and acoustic properties
involved In tho grain of certain woods.
From this ho passed on to a discussion
of sound-waves, tones, sorai-tonos, etc.
To illustrate his meaning, he replaced
tho strings, and, improvising a few
chords, drifted into a rich melody.
The workmen, charmed, dropped their
tools, and stood in silent wonder.
He played on and on, and when finally
ho 'ceased, Ericsson raised his bowed
head, and, with moist eyes, said :
" Do not stop. Go on ! Go on ! I never
knew until now what there was lacking
in my life."
Qneer Dreams Explained.
Wundt regards most dream represen
tations as really representations, since
they emanate from sensorial Impres
sions, which, though weak, continue
during sleep, says tho Medical News.
An inconvenient position during sleep
causes the representation of painful
work, perilous ascent of a mountain, etc.
A slight intercostal pain becomes the
point of an onemy's dagger or tho bite of
an enraged dog. Difliculty in j expira
tion ic fcaiful agony caused by iiiglit
niaiv, sv erniig to bo a wig t ro led
upon the c' ' I. n- a horn' lo mounter
which tht ate. to sliile the sleeper. An
involuutaiy e.t n-io:i of tho foot is a
fall from the diz height of a tower.
Hying is s .y, o-stfd by the ryhthmic
movements oi re italion
According 'u Vvn.dt iliero arc shown
tous innuimra iobiids, butterflies, fish,
mulli-Ci JoioJ p ar-3, . owors, etc. i.ut if
there be tome cutaneous initation these
visions i ro usually cnanged into cater
pillars or beetles crawling over the skin
of the sleeper.
The sleeper bomct mes dreams of his
appearing on the street or in society
half dressed; the innocent cause is found
in some of the bed-clothes having lullcn
An inconvenient posit on of tho sleep
er, a slight hindrance to i capitation or
interference wil'i the action of the heart
maybothec.u o ol dicams whero ono
seeks an object without being able to
find it or h.s foigotten something in
starting on a journey.
The movements of respiration may
suggest to the sleeper, as previously
mentioned, flying, but this flight may bo
objective, and instead of himself flying
ho sees an angel descending from tho
heavens, or a luminous chaos whero
biids aro swiftly moving.
Tho representations of dreams having
sensorial origin may have mingled with
them those which arise solely from tho
reproduction of past memories.
Parents or friends cut off in the flower
of lifooidiuarily appear in dreams bo
causoof the profound impression which
their death or bur.al lias made. Honco
tho general opinion that tho dead con
tinue during the night their intercourse
with tho living.
How Many Toes Ha? a Cat?
"How many toes has a cat?"
This was ono of tho questions asked oi
a certain class during examining week,
and simple as tho question appears to be,
none could answer it.
In tho emergency tho principal was
applied to for a solution, and ho also,
with a good-natured smilo, gave it up,
when ono of tho teachers, determined
not to bo beaten by a simple question,
hit on tho idea of sending out a delega
tion of boys to scour tho neighborhood
for a cat.
When this idea was announced the
whole class wanted to join in tho hunt
Several boys went out and soon returned
A returning board was at once ap
pointed, and tho toes counted, when to
tho relief of all it was learned that a cat
possesses IS toes, 10 on the front and 8
on tho hind feet. Columbus (Go.) En
quirer. sib itL?iii;oovfiiij3.
Hot Path cts Shamming 1'araJysU Wert
One of the diseases wluch were most
frequently simulated by soidiers in for
mer days was paralysis." It is probable
that this was due," first to tao fact that
tho deception was comparatively easy to
practice, and secondly, to its "being in
those days diffi. ult to "expose.
It is certain that assumed paralysis
was often rcsorteJ to by malingerers,
and it is equally certain that the impos
ture was often sucot --ful.
Here is a cao .n j-o:it.
A soldier piel nd-.l .hat ho had lost
tho use of hia lower nm. and for about
two years ho endure i all that medical
skill and suspicion could suggest with
tho view to enabling or forcing him to
return to his duty.
On one occasion ho was confined to a
small room, a shelf well stored with
provisions bging suspended over his.
head. This was so fixed that he could
easily reach tho food by standing upon
his legs, but not otherwise.
At the end of forty-eight hours the
food was found not to have been touched.
Ho was now formally invalided, an i
sent on board a transport bound for
While in the harbor an alarm was civ n
at midnight that the ship was on Ore. a
rush was made for the boats ; and when
the passengers were muster ed on the
quay it was found that the paralytic In
dividual had not only saved himself, but
his trunk too.
Here is another case.
Afcolaurpersioted in asserting that he
had lost nearly all use of his legs, owing
to some injui- inllicted on nis spine.
i Thosury v.as suspected, aid he was
tested accordingly. But Liter a while
the patience and ingenuity of his medi
cal officer becom.ng exhausted, tho man
was recommended ior discharge.
On a day appointed he crawled on
crutches to the office whero he was to 're
ceive his discharge. Having obtained
the document, he begged the officer to
read it to him ; and this was uoiie twice.
Satisfied that .it was all right, he took
the paper back, threw down his dutches,
darted forwaid, capsizing two men who
happened to be in his way, and dis
appeared, after taking a living leap over
a car with a water cask which obstructed
his line of retreat
The pretensions of a malingerer to
paralysis in tho following instance were
not so successful.
A deserter from tho regiment
was tiied by court martial and while in
prison declared that he had lost tho use
of his legs.
Both medical and moral mear.s were
tried in order to test the truth of his
statement, but nothing came of them.
Ho was occasionally suspended by his
arms in the hope of wooing his legs to
undertake their ordinary functions in
After tho lapse of fifteen months ho
was transferred to a general hospital,
whero he was confined in a solitary
One evening a hospital pupil, who
slept in a room immediately over the
ward in which tho man was confined,
thought he heard him walking about.
He afterward became convinced of this ;
but although he tried his best to provo
it, he was never successful in finding the
man on his feet
At length ho devised a plan for detect
ing the impostor, which with tho sanc
tion of tho medical officers, was carried
out. The 60I03 of the man's feet were
rubbed with cowhage, tho pupil protect
ing his ow.i h-inds duriru h procPSS by
me iu, of glows. Ot Wuui' tho impos
t r was k pt in ignorance of what was
appili (1 to his feet.
When th picula) of cowhago beg-n to
iriitau the 'km, tho m -n was he r-i to
gel out of bdJ, and for tho rest of ihe
n ght he was walking about and groan
ing, lie even attempted to escape by
climbing up t o chimney. London
Medical Use of i ark aud Goid Bath?.
In Paris blood taths have been usei
for rheumatism and sciatica.
Th p tient is taken to tho abattoirs,
place in an empty 1 ath, and blood from
the M.iughteied animals conducted in.
Coagulation takes place, and in half an
hours time tho patient leaves tho now
solid mass and is bathed in water.
An irritating sensation afterwards set3
in, die to the soluble fibrineof the blood
penetrating the pores of tho skin and
subsequently coagulating therein to a
llesh-colorod horny maas. Two days
afterwards tho skin copiously peels
Tho transference of animal flesh to
human beings is occasionally mado in
surgery. Our too esthetic age forbids
an "animal blood bath" as a medical
treatment Tho old-fashioned and
homely remedios in medicine, such as
bleeding, leeches, hot mustard and water
are now seldom recommended.
Modern remedios must go in the bot
tlo; unfortunatoly tho actno principles
cannot bo extracted in their natural con
dition. Peruvian bark contains quinino
and other principles; the druggists sell
sulphate of quinino.
Tho success of tho doctoring by old
women, notably in cases of fever.'with
tea rado from wild herbs, is largely duo
to this fact: they use nature's combined
lemedies. In the same manner does a
dog cure itself by eating weeds in a field
when the scientifically extracted medi
cines of tho veterinary surgeon havo
failed to effect a recovery.
Bark and blood baths act by absorp
tion, and perhaps are unique in this re
spect. Wo might advantageously hear
more about them. The development of
the foirner, with various barks, opens
up a wide field in medical icsearch.
Were Cuiou Generals Cowards?
Frank v Wilkcson writes in tho New
York Star, as lollows:
I believe and still believe, and my
comrades believed, that by far the larger
portion of tho generals in the Army of
the Potomac were as rank cowards aa
ever grad ualed fiom West Point, or from,
tho counting houses of a moneyed aris
tocracy. And that of the hosts of un
soldierly men, of perfected military in
capacity and finished insolence, who
have been turned looso on un afllicted
couutry by that worso than useless in
stitution on the Hudson, nono ever sur
passed the Potomac aimy generals ia
' It is true the regulars typified by
Major-General Griffin of tho Fifth Corps,
and volunteers by Major-General Francis
C. Barlow of the Second Corps, com
manded tho universal respect of tho en
"We know tho fighting generals and
wo respected them, and wo knew tho
cowards and despised them. "
Best Likeness of Jefferson.
The best likeness of Jefferson.according
to Virginians who know him intimately, is
a steel engraving in tho American Stato
Papers published by order of Congress.
Osi'y Her IIbOj .
Mrs. 1 . .v hired Mau.i.a
as a v ... ,. nt in about a w oL s..u ..j. 1
occas.oii tu . t her :
"When I .'mod ou, vou ca:.l -oi
didn't Lave uiy male L: r.s c uuuc
around, and now I find a man m ;nu
kitchen half tl.e time."
" Why, ma am, bress your soul, dit
man ain't no male friend ob min.. He
am only my husband," was the replv.
Pat Striking; Contrast.
While the Union troops were marching
through a Maryland town during Lee's
Invasion, some of the stragglers broke
into a bakery, and, as one or them issued
forth bearing a loaf of bread on a bavo
net an Irish soldier cried out :
"Liftlnint! liftinint! be jabbers, there
goes a man wid the staff of life on the
point ot death!" South Farmingham
What Mr. Hayseed Really Did Want.
A lady was making some purchases in
a drug store In Kansas City recently,
when a countryman came swinging
along, and in a loud voice addressed the
dapper clerk with:
Say ! mister, goteny caster ile?"
" Certainly, sir," he replied. " Do
you wish it for lubricating purposes?'
"Thunder, no! I wanter greaso my
Value of the Churcb Clock.
The stealing of two clocks from one o
the Presbyterian churches in this city
last Sunday morning was a piece of cold
The amount of comfort and encourage
ment some people derive from an oa-
j sloual glance at the clock du. ing a aorviee
is not to be put into figure-, unless one
uses the Uoman figures u a '!v seen on
the dial. Detroit Christian Herald.
BANK OF WICHITA.
Corner Douglas and Lawrence Avenues.
Authorized Capital, - - $200,00o
Paid-Up Capital, - - '76,000
W. P. ROBKSOX, President
J. H. SLATER. Cashier.
W. L. DUCK. Assistant Cashier.
W. P. BOBCfSON.
O. D. BARXES. K. H. ROYS. FIXLAY BOSS, A. L. HOUCK. W. P. K0BIXS0X,
OLIVER DUCK, JA3IES G. FISH, F. W. WILSON. W. L. DUCK.
J. H. SLATER, H. 3L DUCK.
FOURTH XATIOXAL BAXK, Xew York. . ST. iOUIS XATIOXAL BAXK, St. Louis, Mo-
BAXK OF KAXSAS CITY, Kansas City.Xo.
General Banking Business. Respectfully solicit a share of your patronage.
Kansas National Bank.
No. 134 MAIN Street.
CAPITAL, PAID UP,
Loans Money at Lowest Rates.
Issues Sight Drafts on all Parts of Europe.
Buys and Sells Government and Municipal Bonds.
Pays Interest on Time Deposit-
H. W, LEWIS, President. T. JOHNSTON, Cashier.
C. E. FRANK, Assistant Cashier
J. L. DYER,
H. W. LEWIS,
T. VT. JOIIXSTOX,
SOL H. KOHX, President.
A. W. OLIVER.
WICHITA NATIONAL BANK,
(Successors to Wichita Bank, Organized 1872.) ,
S. H. KOHX. A. W. OLIVER, 11. VT. LEVY, S. T. TUTTLE. X. F. XIEDERLAXDF
W. P.. TUCKER, JOHX DAVIDSON, J. C. RUTAX.
DO A GENERAL BANKING, COLLECTING AND BROKERAGE BUSINESS.
Eastern and Foreign Exchange bought and sold. U. S. Bonds of all de
nominations bought and sold. County, Township and
Municipal Bonds bought.
.Largest Paid-Up Capital of any
C.R.3ULLER. A. R. EITTIXG. II. G.LEE, S. L. DAVIDSOX,
V. E. STAXLEY. J.O.DAVIDSON. JOHX T. CARPENTER.
DO A GENERAL BANKING- BUSINESS.
United States, County, Township and Mimi
ciDal Bonds Bougiifc and Sold.
R. LOMIARD. JR.. President.
J. P. ALLEN'. Vice-President.
STATE NATIONAL BANK.
(SUCCESSOR TO KANSAS STATE DAXK.l
I). LOMBARD. Jr., J. P. ALLEN", JOHN B. CAREY, KOS. HARRIS. J. 21. ALLEJ.
L. D. SKIXXER. PETER GETTO. W. F. GREEN. P. V. HEALY.
GEORGE E. SPALTON.
XATIOXAL BAXK OF THE REPUBLIC, Xew York, XATIOXAL BAXK OF AMERICA. Chlcasc.
FIRST XATIOXAL BAXK. Kansas City.
B. LOMBARD, SR., President.
Lombard Mortgage Co.,
IN KANSAS STATE BANK BUILDING.
Money on hand. No delay when security and
and title are good. Rates as low as
JALL AND SEE US.-O
The New Boot
The Oldest and Largest House in the C.
ALDRICH & BROWN,
Wholesale ul Retail Driaisti
Nos. 138 and 140 Main street
OLIVEK DUCK. Vlce-iTesMent.
DUCK, F. W. WILSOX. JAMES O. FISH. W. L. DUCK.
ROBERT E. LAWREXCE.
C. E. FRaXK. A. A. HYDE.
31. W. LEVY, Cashier
Bank in the State of Kansas.
L. D. SKIXXEB. fnshier.
V. H. LI LNGSTOX, AsiSitsnt CaslUer
BLACKSTOXE XATIOXAL BAXK. Boston
JAMES L. LOMBARD. VIccTresIdcnt.
GEO. E. SPALTON, Secretary.
and Shoe House.
Locke & Findeiss,
Toadies, Gents and Cnildrens
Boots, Shoes, Rubbers, Slippers,
Jast reclvc! a full anl cort!t ux' froa the t&c
tories. Evsrytala; aewand freslu "o oW Hoc
Ladies asA Gents fise band made sioci a jcia!lr.
Call asd pt th prices, trhich are IcwvrltiAiiasj- oth
ers la toe marfcet for tb Ix: gtxI.
COR-MAIN AXD FIRST STS-Miiso&Je Ttsuyle.
Have for'eale, on line of WIOHITA & COLORADO BAILROAD
north -"west" of Wichita, tovn lota at neisr town of
MAIZE, 9 Miles
Trains are no"w running' regularly on Kfwlroiwl from Wichita to
These towns are in the best portion of
Sedgwick County, Kansas.
Maps of Towna and Fricoa can
At Wichita,.call on N. P. Nioderlandor or Koa Barrio;
At Maize, call on H. F. Rhodes;
T. H. Randall-and W. S. Mackie, for Mt. Hope lot i.
At Haven, Cail on Ash & Charles
THE "EAGLE CO." HAVE ALSO FOR SALE LOT3 IB
"j imcftoiLTown Company" Addition
This Addition ia at junction of Ft. Scott and W. & C. Railroadn
one-half mile -crest of Bridge on Biff Arkansas river, end are very
desirable lots. Street caro -will be in operation, connecting thie
Addition "vrith the east side of the river in 1880.
Pries List of tbia Addition
F. G. SMYTH & SONS Wichita..
N. F. NIEDERLANBEE, "
ANGLO-AMERICAN Loan Office.
bo had v.a hroh:aftor aot forth :
call on Geo. W. Steenrod;
At Andaie, Call on J. W., Dale.
car. be fteuVby;cdllintr en:
KOS HARRIS, Wichita.
P. V. HAT,T.
Evident on said Addition