Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'Wichita eagle. (Wichita, Kan.) 1886-1890, September 17, 1886, Page 6, Image 6',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: Kansas State Historical Society; Topeka, KS
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
ghc BfflttcMte Satttj gaflle: f-rhtaj nafontins, cptciuficr 17 ,1886
A WIFE'S LAMENT.
I know a mountain, high and grand,
And seamed with chasms dark and deep;
Dark, stem, magnificent! it stands
And guards the liamlet at its feet,
Tlirough cloud, and fog, and morning mist,
Unmoved by tempest, storm, or lime:
And when the sun its brow has kissed
It smiles with radiance sublime !
The fertile valley lies below
Clothed in her shimmering summer dress,
And smiles up to the gray, coJd rock
That guards, but stoops not to caress.
I know a face, a kingly face,
That towers high above my own
An artist's eye, a form of grace,
A poet's soul, a heart of Gtone!
He stands unmoved by praise cr blame,
With conscious iowcr and mind compL'to
He lives for labor, art and fame,
Kor heeds the offerings at his fret.
I'd give the woill were I the S;m
To kiss to smiles that haughty face,
And sec the lightning glance of love
Lijht up those eyes with tender grace.
I nestis mutely at hi-s feet,
lie shields mo from the storms of life;
I bring him offerings puro and sweet
A worshiping, devoted wife.
But, ah! Lis heart, once all my cv. n,
ForgLto Ih gracious tenderness
Of bygon Ci :y .. I sit alone,
He ?;-'-"''' b':t stoopi not to caress.
HOW-ILLS STUDYING COLOR.
I5Iisir;::jiijiij; :: Party Who Vcro IrJnk
inj; VTino anl JJeer.
There v.'iit asi amusing scene at Music ball,
Boston, tho f-.thcr evening. A party of ladies
and EcnUciue.i, coming in a little lato, seated
themselves at a tablo at which one solitary
middle-aged man of comfortable exterior but
gravo demeanor had already placed himself.
The solitary man had a rather heavy tolerably
handsome face, with a mustache combed
north and south instead of east and west, and
a bang descended gracefully a part of tho
way dor.il hL forehead, which vras surmount
ed with iron gray hair. His figuro was full
and rather short, and ho wore a neat suit of
plain Scotch goods. Tliero was nothing about
him to attract attention. Ho was just an or
dinary, good-looking sort of man, who acted
as though bo had como solely to hear tho
music, but who sipped a little of his Rhino
wino now and then to save himself from tho
conspicuous:!-! of drinldng nothing. Tho
party of newco.ners fairly .surrounded the
take it all in without ob-erving anybody. ,
There was one lady i:i t!is party, a pecul- I
. , , - , r t i i i i i !
xarly snarp-feature 1, red-haired lady, v.ho '
had never been there before, and who si.-l:
'Well, if I nr.i , I suopo.-o I mu," when the
beer was pi-odii'cd, and then drank it with an t
air of martyrdom, though a gleam of satis- '
faction could be detected in her oyc. Tho
middle-aged man evidently took a note of thio
IKJculiar gleam. At another time she caught
Mm looking at her husband, a stout and very
florid person, who acted for all tho world like
a boy let loose from school. Tho rest of the
party vero full of spirit?, :.':! the whole tablo
was replete with life and color.
The middle aged man listened attentively to
tho music and sipped Ids llhinj wino reilec
tivcly, but it was evident that ho continued
totako tin table scene in completely. In
deed, tho lady who took her leer with so
much mingled reluctance and satisfaction
leaned over and whhpered Ui her next neigh
bor at tho table:
"If that man were not evidently a perfect
gentleman I should ov that he was watching
middle aeca man, w ho i-cmeu not m the least ,.,. ' e - l 1, , , T .
put out, but, on tho contrary, raiher friendly, ?.ltl0"al S of every thirty &ys.
although l.o did not say anvthing. The partv ' fc, axr ot vorkmg.crewof a crack
ordered beer and drank it with talk and mer- , ,fc1i;t U;t;f ?', fix:ube fT1,
riment. Then more beor, more talk ami more ffS to tae tcl'.owmg liberally calculated
merriment. Tho middtad man seemed to ,ab!c' !l3 :el: of "ranit.-iauco can bo
Indeed 1 I've noticed it" was tho reply. ' to detcrnimo whether bi reputation for hos
'Wcll, it's 'Libert v hall, and ho has a perfect pitality and dinm r-..v: i; shall follow lum
right. Sohavowo, IsunpooO." ' fl"0111 Comm'.nw.ahh avenue to tho briny.
The uitrrimcjit deepened, mid tho middb ' Hho isa-ciL.to:-:cl to j.Iayingminohotupon
r,t i.mn w.i fnvmttoi lint hv ml liv ?i ! ship, ho is likely to find this item in his dog-
friend of one of tho men at the table came
and stood bv him.
"Look here." said he eoftlv, "ilo you know
whom you have at the table with you!" i
'How ells, the novelist."'
There was a low whistle from tho man to
whom this information was imparted.
"What in the world does he come here for:"
"Heavens! that must have been what luis
made him glance at Mr. and Mrs. B so
frequently. lie'-; got them photographed by
The last speaker tore off a corner from tho
programme, wrote '"Howclls" on it and
passed it around. It was read faithfully.
Tho sharp-featured lady turned palo, and tho
florid gentleman colored two shades deeper.
Tho conversation ceased, and the beer rested
untouched in tho glassu. Five minutes later
tho middle aged man sipped his Rhino wino
alone. Bo-ton Cor. Is'ow York Sun.
Not Allowed to Gradtiutu.
A German ladj- of the emancipated school j
attempted to hr.ivo public opinion a few
years ago and attended tho lectures of Profes
sor Du Boh Baymond. Sho was so annoyed
by ogling students, who one and all fixed their
monocles on her classical features and let tho
words of tho tca-her go by unhealed, that
she had to bo srrooncd from their imperti
nence and finally lcavo tho room. A rather
pathetic story l. told of a woman in Leipzig
who tried to ovorcomc the laws. iShc was a
poor girl, and disguised us a young man en
tered tha ''varsity'' with honors, nnd took her
place in the laboratory as a student of chem
istry. Sho applied herself assiduously during
three years, and distinguished herself beyond
her fellows. Her popularity was great,
though she was innoeontly called tho 'lady'-'
bocaii.-o of her feminine npearanec, the stu
dents little dreaming how near the truth thoy
tkcycamo. But her sox was discovered on
tho day of her final examination, and despite
prayers and entreaties sho was not allowed to
graduate. Her rxpenditunj of timo mid
money went for nothbicr. New York Trib
mio. A Onrt Noted Cliaractor.
Walking down Chestnut stroet the other
day, I met a man who.-.- face seemed familiar,
yet it was a moment oi two lforo I could
recognize him. Drosscd soberly in dark
clothe, with a tall ha his long mustache
carefully trimmed, and walking arm in arm
with a handsome, dignified woman, ho at
tracted no attention from tho pissing throng.
Yet tho last Rino I saw him on Chestnut
street, a few years ago, he was dressed in out
landish attire, his face rouged liko a ballet
dancer, and lys coat ornamental with a
bouquet us large as a head of cabbage. Shortly
afterward ho was conveyed to an insano asy
lum, from which ho has only recently bec:i
released. It was Dr. Henry T. Hehnbo'.d. Is
it any wonder that I did not recognizo him
until after he had passes!? Philadelphia Press.
Cold Discovered i:i SI!csi.
A new geld mine has been discovered iu
Silesia. About 00 yean; ago gd" was
mined near Freicnalue:!, at tho foot of tho
goldkonx?, th' old shafts are still visible.
Of lato a Mr. Saltery, who had lived in Cali
fornia and been interested in gold digging,
discovered quantities cf auriferous quartz
sufiicieiitiy largo to causo him to put up a
stcani crushing mtcMne, wMch is giving
satisfactory results. New York Graphic.
You are light, ray son; too much sleep is
injurious. Bcwaro of too much sleep. But,
then, to much wakefulness Is not good, like
wisa Eighteen hours' sleep will hurt you
less than six hours' wino supper. Some of tho
waJringest times you have, my boy, ore liable
to bring on rcri:i3 injuries by causing you to
induln in ro ni -h -inon. P-uTi-'ette.
FHE EXTRAVAGANT COST OF KEEP
ING YACHTS IN COMMISSION.
An Estimate of the Expense as Viewed
From tho Standpoint of Moderation.
Wliat Taclitina ITai in Common Willi
It has been said that it cost the owner 310,
DOO to Loop tho Huron in commission during
tho yachting season. This statement has led
many people to wonder whether such an out
lay is customary among yachtsmen.
There arc fow yachtsmen who devote them
selves entirety to their vessels during tho sea
son, so it must fellow that many other pleas
ures occupj' their leisure summer time, to Fay
nothing of the remaining eight or nine months
of tho year. In order to keep up tho came
monetary pace in all tho festivities which en
sue between Xcw Year s and Christmas, tho
$10,000 yachtsman should have an income of
not less than $100,000, provided ho has any in-
i tention of living within Eis resources or of
accumulating ajiest egg.
( ESTIMATING THi: COST.
! J3oslo:i yachtsmen arc not, as v. rule, so cx
j travagaut as their New York brethren, and
I many of them seem to think that unless a
man is prodigal in his salt water hospitality
J he should bo able to weather tho season with
j out crossing tho ?-;,000 line. ''The Huron's
owner must have thrown a good deal of his
! money overboard if his boat cost him 10,000
every year,'' said a gentleman who owns one of
the largest and best known yachts in eastern
waters, and as tho unhappy proprietor of tho
Huron had not the reputation of an extrava
gant hoot there would seem to be a great deal
of truth in this assertion.
A vessel like tho Huron could bo launched
complete, according to tho statements of tho
leading builders in this section of the country,
at a cost of from 520,000 to 2.1,000 at most.
The jolly tars on board would number cigtit
or uino men beforo the mast, a captain, a
mato, n cool;, a steward and perhaps a cabin
boy. The pay of the crew will average about
fUO 2ci' month for each ordinary seaman,
from SoO to 100 ier month for the captain,
from .10 to 75 for tho mate, and, according
to tho epicurean tastes of tho owner, tho
cook's wages would range from that of tho
heave-o'-my-timbers tar to that of tho gallant
and gold-laced captain. .Some yacht owners
who are inclined to ''put on style,'' will select
from their rope-hauling minions a second
J ' w "
Captain' salary vx moatu, say
3Iato s salary per month, s-iy
lnati-lUvY ,,,; mUh, ry .
QrtOTn2ster's salarr per montli, sav
Bosun's salary per montli. say
i- seamen at &30 per month
Cook per mouth, say
Total per mouth 173
NO END TO THE EXPENSE.
Adding this to tho cost of tho "keep," and
bringing tho total up fo SGOO, wo have the
um of 81,800 as the season's expenditure for
the crew. Placing it at ?2,000, tho allowance
is liberal indeed.
But yachting has thi- in common with
housekeeping, that on" never knows whero
his expense will cease. There is always some
thing to be bought, whether it lx?so:no adorn
ment for tho cabin or some supplement to tho
rig. Accident to the canvas, collision, bump
ing upon shoals, tho huudred and one mishaps
which befall nautical locomotion, and tho va
rious causes for frequent "hauling up"' on tho
stocks, pile up the outgo of dollars. Theso
things provided for. iir mains with the owner
!"' expenditure beating the ship'
tenance bill out of si;
:t this point tho j
cost of yachting be.-omes mere son jecture, but
homurt. indeed, be a generous skipner who
i entertain.; to the extent of 3,000 during the
! season, and thus bring uj lib account with
Neptune to tho comfortable figuro of $.1,000.
i What shall be said, then, of the man who rc-
gan! $10,00") as a moderate season's yachting
bill.' He must havj floated his vessel on
I champagne and Burgundy, and dined his
'crew and his guests upon Dclmonico menus
I every day in the wci'k. Considering the fact,
however, that lew Boston yacht owners live
o:i board their sloops or schooners, and that
still fewer I:-op open house for an army of
acquaintances, it is difficult to understand
how a man could lhul a:i outlet for tho sum
which he is said to have expended. Boston
ticn. SkoljclcfT's Lucky I-'l3j.
Vercschagin. tho distinguished llussiau
painter, in tho course of somo reminiscences
of his friend Skoljcleff, notes that tho general
was very superstitious. Skobcleff had made
him a present of the flag under which ho had
gained twenty-two victories. It was inado of
red silk, with a yellow cross embroidered in
the middle, and it was torn by man' bullets.
On leaving for his last Turkestan expedition,
Skobeleir remembered the flag and asked bis
friend either to give it back to him or to scud
him another iu exchange. Madam Vcrcs
chagin nude an elaborate new flag, which
was greatly admired on its arrival in the
camp both by tha general nnd his men. ''But
Skobelcff was just then unsuccessful. Tho
enemy made a sortie from Geok Tepe, took ti
number of arms, a camion and a flag. Sko
belcff was in despair. 'Give mo tho old flag
back; tho now ono is unlucky,' ho wrote to
me. I gavo nothing back. Another sortie,
another defeat, and considerable losses. An
other appeal: 'Give back, give back my lucky
ilag; take the ono away which has no luck."
Still I did not give it back. Finally, Geok
Tepo was taken, largo numbers of the enemy
were killed, and nn abundanco of arms nnd
baggago fell i.ito tho triumphant general's
hands. My tlag regained its favor. Skobelcff
and his Turkomans wero uover tired of ad
miring it To-day this 'lucky' flag rests on
tho tomb cf the general " Exchange.
Don't Know When to Stop.
How fewjeople know when to stop. If
the preacher know when to stop preaching,
how- much grander the effort of his sermons
might b. If the genial fellow knew when
to fctop telling his good stories, how much
keener their relLh would bo. If tho moralizcr
knew when to stop moralizing, how much
longer the flavor of his philosophy would i-e-main.
If the frr-nd knew when to keep still,
how grateful his silence would b-e. If tho
frank and candid creaturo who tells us our
faults know when to hold his tongue, how
much less strong our impulse to strangle him
would become. If tho high liver knew when
to stop eating, how much less sure dyspepsia
would be. If tho popular man know when to
withdraw, how much moro regretfully wo
when to retire into private life, how muth '
winter his record would bo. If wc all knew
just when to dio. and coidd bring it about,
how much lni.-r our epitaphs would be. Tho
court fool wh- prayed, "Oh, God, bo merci
ful to me, , f u," prayed deeper than ho
kuew, but the man who pravs, KOh, God,
teach ino to know when I have said enoagh,r s
snail pray ueeivi sujj. :i.iuix;r- la iiucagn
Cnro for Kattlesnako Kites.
Rattlesnake Jim, of Wooster, O., saj-s that
tho only reliable cure for the bite of a rattle
snake is turpentine. He says that a bottle of
turpentine held over tho bitten spot, the un
corked mouth down, will draw cut the poison,
wMch can be seen as it enters the turpentine
in a sort of blue ikune. Although ho has
never been bitten, ho has tried this cure on
his dog, always with success.-
i ninrn n ir:nii ' iim iiini'ir.vni'icrni' inr fiTi nn.
ITS BIG DAY.
SUNDAY'S HEGIRA TO THE CONEY
Scenes at the Manhattan, Oriental and
Brighton Iloteld Industrious Takirs
and Strong-Lunged Money MakersA
Few of the "Attractions."
When the Brighton hotel was reached the
reporter found that a good many of the chairs
on tho piazza were already occupied. Staid
old gentlemen were reading their papers and
mothers, with then youthful charges, wero
walking up and down or gazing at tho craft
of all kinds, whoso white sails contrasted in a
pleasing manner with tho deep bluo of the
ocean. At the pavilion all was life and bus
tle. Scores of people, men, women and chil
dren, disported themselves among tho
breakers, wMch wero nono of tho gentlest,
and the shouts and badinage of tho bathers
proved that they wero thorougMy en joying
themselves. At the Manhattan more aecorum,
or perhaps stiffness, among tho holiday
makers was noticeable, and this feature in
tensified itself at tho Oriental, where every
thing was suggestive of solidity and eminent
propriety pointed tho way. Sleek merchants
dozed in their chairs or walked about in the
grounds, givinjf to each other stray bits of
news from the commercial world. There
wero foreigners there, too, principally Eng
lishmen, who, attired in unspeakable gar
ments, were "taking a turn'' before lunch.
Soon after 1 o'clock the real influx of tho
day began. Train after train deposited its
living freight and hurried back to tho city for
more. The seats in front of the band stand
were rapidly filled, as were those which com
manded a good view of the sea. Tho waiters
awoke or were aroused from their lethargy,
and were soon busily engaged in waiting up
on tho hungry guests. The white-aproned
barkeepers girded themselves for tho fray,
and drew countless glasses of beer which they
placed on ice to await the coming of tho ever
thirsty throng. At tfioO o'clock the cast end
was seen at its best. The grounds of tho
Manhattan nnd Oriental presented tho appear
ance of a vast panorama, in wMch all tho
figures were those of wcU dressed ladies and
gentlemen. Hardly a tablo at cither cara
vansary was unoccupied," mid the rain of
money mlo the casmer's till was unceasing.
BACK TO BRIGHTON.
Jumping into ono of the cars of what is
known as the "Bonanza'' railroad, possibly
from its excellent paying qualities, the 're
jx)rter was rushed back to Brighton, not be
fore he had undergone a thorough ducking,
however, by reason of the waves wasMng
over tho canvas breastworks which arc sup
posed to guard passengers from old Neptune's
assaults. At the Brighton ono might, to uso
a common expression, have walked on tho
heads of tho assembled multitude, so thickly
were individuals packed together. A fair
business was being done there, but not nearly
so large iu volume as ono might naturally
have expected. The railroad takes down its
thousands and lands them right in tho hos
telry, where everything that the heart of man
desires, in tho way of eating and drinking,
may be found. It is a fact, however, that
about 000 out of every one of theso thousands
seem to bo on tho lookout for an unusually
cheap table, and either wander off to tho west
end, after listening for a timo to the strains
of the bond, or return to the city, without
having expended a cent.
The gentlemen who announce with more or
less distinctness, that the ride to tho West end
can le enjoyed by anybody for the ridicu
lously low sum of fivo cents, were all at their
posts when tho reporter, after staving in tho
top of his hat, succeeded in seating himself in
one of the low-roofed vehicles, by courtesy
called stages. During tho fow minutes' rido
an opportunity was afforded of watching tho
crowds of people who dotted the beach or
strolled along tho edgo of tho Concourse. No
one seemed to bo in a huny and the utmost
good nature was apparent on every side.
When tho West End proper was reached, it
seeined as if one had been transported from a
monastery into the middle of a fair of the
most noisy type. On every side enterprising
speculators chanted the praises of then rc-
tjiective commodities or institutions, and as-1
surcd the passing public that now was a
chance of tasting viands and beholding curi
osities which might possibh not occur again
i:i a lifetime.
aee bOi'.Ts ov l'Ainna.
On one side was a burly fakir who called
attention to the characteristics of tho '-pig
f ami lady"' and referred in a casual manner
to tho gentleman whose only sustenanco was
broken glass, while on the other was a shrill
voiced German who kept on asserting that his
establishment was tho on!y placo where tho
genuine hot sausago could bo enjoyed in all
its pungent flavor. Tho air resounded with
tho weird shrieks of tho calliope, tho extrav
aganzas of cornet and trombono artists, and
1 tho pepping of tho shooting gallery rifles.
Flying horses, camels, swans and beasts of
wondrous formation all had their ridors, malo
and female, who lunged furiously with short
swords at the supended iron rings, and who
rarely, if ever, boro them off. A man with
a club incited two dropsical goats attached to
a miniature carriage to make somo pretense
to speed, much to the delight of a couple of
youngsters seated in the aforesaid veMcle.
Wiloy touts attached to photograph gal
leries lay in wait for victims and reiterated
the announcement that a whole family group
could hi reproduced for a quarter of a dollar.
In the so-called concert halls men and women
who labored under tho delusion that they
v.cro singing murdered popular melodies for
tho delectation of not oyer critical, beer
drinldng audiences, and youths clad in
tawdry tights sprinkled sand on thestaj-es
and danced with a wild abandon such as is
seen in no other place.
The further west ono ventured tho more
he regretted his imprudence. On every sido
he was beset. One pirate suggested that ho
should test his lungs, another ran at Mm with
a mallet, such as Thor might have used, and
besought him to pound a peg in tho ground
with a view to testing his strength; another
whispered that he had a chance to buj seven
smuggled cigars for a quarter, while still an
other took him by tho arm and insisted on ex
plaining the merits of an article, by tho use of
which mi old sock could be easily transformed
into a stylish necktie. The number of tho
bandits who ply their trade in this part of the
Island is truly legion, and lucky is the man
who, having ventured among them, escapes
with his money intact or a whole skin. As
night came on and when myriads of gaudy
lamps were lit the revelry redoubled its license
and scenes were enacted which ono cannot
even refer to. Brooklyn Eagle.
French Mania for Decorations.
The mania for decorations in France is
steadily on tho increase. Tho legion of honor,
the military medal, tho academic palm, tho
cross for agricultural merit these and many
others we know. And now there are to be
artisan and commercial decorations. "What
nest! Brooklyn Hagle.
Wajjcs in tho Brctrcrics.
Ono hundred nnd fi"o thousand nine hun
dred and cightv-"tnro persons aro employed in
the breiveries and distilleries of tho United
States. They earn in traces each month
Can't Be Sailors.
Physical examinations aro deadly in tho
aspirations of tho small boy to become a tea
man. Hur.dre-ds of lads are rejected yearly
because of their inability to pass the tests sue
Latest in Umbrellas.
Ihe latest device in umbrellas is unique. It
is a patent -svindovr, to bo placed in the cloti
so that tho traveler can rx ahead and avoid
diasterou3 collUiorr.. nchanrc
Corner Douglas and
W. P. ROBINSON, President.
J. H. SLATER. Casblt-r.
V. L. DUCK, Assistant Cashier.
W p. ROBINSON. OLIVER DUCK, F. W. WrLSO:. JAMES G. FIS"JJ, W. L. DUCK.
O. D. BARN'ES. R. H. ROYS, FEJLAY ROSS. A. L. EOUCK. W. P. ROBINSOX,
OLIVER DUCK, JAJIES G. FISH. F. W. WILSON". W. L. DUCK.
J. n. SLATER, H. 2L DUCK.
FOURTH NATIONAL BANK. New York. ST. LOUIS NATIONAL BANK. St. Louis, 2Io.
BANK OF KANSAS CITY, Kansas City, Mo.
Genera! 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. W. JOHNSTON "Cashier.
C. E. FRANK, Assistant Cashier
J. L. DYES.
H. W. LEWIS,
T. V. JOHNSTON,
SOL H. KOHN, President.
A. W. OLIVER,
WICHITA NATIONAL BANK,
(Successors to Wichita Bank, Organized 1872.)
A. Y. OLIVER, JI. W. LEVY, S. T. TUTTLE. X. F. NIEDERLANDF
W. R. TUCKER, JOHN DAVIDSON, J. C. RUTAN.
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.
J, O. DAVIDSON, Pres.
C. A. WALKER,
Paid-up Capital, . - - $200,000
Stockholders Liability, - - $400,000
Largest Paid-Up Capital of any Bank in the State of Kansas.
C. R. 3IILLER. A. P.. BITTING. ' H. O. LEE, S. I- DAVIDSON,
W. E. STANLEY. J. O. DAVIDSON, JOHN T. CARPENTER.
DO A G-ENBRAL BANKING- BUSINESS.
United States, County, Township and Muni
cipal Bonds Bought and Sold.
R. LOMBARD. JR- President.
J. P. ALLEN. VJcPreslUcnt.
STATE NATIONAL BANK.
(SUCCESSOR TO KANSAS STATE RANK.)
B. LOMBARD. Jr., J. P. ALLEN, JOHN B. CAREY, KOS. HARRIS, J. H. ALLS'.
L. D. SKINNER. PETER GETTO, VT. F. OREEN. P. V. HEALY.
GEORGE E. SPALTOX.
NATIONAL BANK OF THE REPUBLIC, New YorJc, NATIONAL BANK OF AMERICA. Chteago
FIRST NATIONAL RANK. Kansas City.
U. LOMBARD, SR.. President.
Lombard Mortgage Co.,
IN KANSAS STATE BANK BUILDING.
Money on hand. No delay when security and
and title are good. Ilates as low as
CALL AND SEE US.rO
J. A. TALMADGE CO.
Wholesale and Retail Dealers
230 North Main Street.
"We are Now Open With the Largest Stock of
Crockery, China Glassware,
Lamp Goods and Rich Fancy Goods.
To be Found West of the Missouri River.
Wp rrrvarT.fn'MTr crliirir o-n 1ncrwartirr nf OTir KtOfik and miaran- 1
tee as low prices as can be found In
JOHN' S. COZIKE.
IREL ESTATE JLGKEHSrTS.jF. o 2"JE'wllu
City Proyertv and Farms for Sale-
ity Proyertv and Farms for Sale-
rnrrnnAana Q ,; fc..,, ..m
156 N. MAIN ST.
- - $200,00o
- - 76,000
OLIVER DUCK. Yice-fresldeat.
ROBERT E. LA WHENCE.
C. E. FIUNK. A. A. HYDE.
M. W. LEVY, Cashier
JOHN C. DERST. Cashier.
L. D. SKINNER. Ciwhler.
VT. II. LIVINGSTON. Assistant Casliln
11LACKSTONE NATIONAL BANK. Bon tot
JAMES I LOMBARD. Yice-ProiMent.
GEO. E. SPALT0N, Secretary.
the state for the same class of
W.O. EIDDELL. J
-Rents Collected and i axes Hatd.
-Rents Collected and Taxes Paid. j
Rticmp? Pmmntv Atiendedto. -
Have for eale, on line of WIOHITA & COLORADO RAILROAD
north-west of Wichita, town lots at new towns of
MAIZE, 9 Miles
Trains are now running regularly on Railroad from Wichita to
These towns are in the best portion of
Sedgwick County, Kansas.
Maps of Towns and Prices can
At Wichita, cell on N. F. Niederlander or Kob Harrie;
At Maize, call on H. Londenelager;
T. H. Randall and W. S. Mackio, for Mt. Hop lot-.
At Haven, Call on Ash & Charles
At Bimer. c,all on J. A. Meyer.
THE "EAGLE CO." HAVE ALSO FOR SALE LOTS IN A
"Junction Town Company" Addition
This Addition i3 at junction of
j one-half mile west of Bridge on Big Arkannaa river, and are very
J desirable lota. Street cars are now in operation, connecting thin
j Addition with the east eide of the river.
Price List of this Addition
KOJXVJ.Uv - .aJH - wv.ivx - a" vv.
-Aiyitiji i- m HiKiuji ijo&n jsncm.
be had ae hreinaftor set lorth
call on Geo. W. Btoenrodf
At Andale, Call on Bank of Andale.
Ft. Scott and W. & O. Railroad
can be peen by calling on:
- 5 5 wi.':hito-
v. ioakiiiv, .,.
MM ..IJ AJtJtl