Newspaper Page Text
Site WLichite gatlij &Qlz$Jnxj&& .ptxwiiinrj, ftcfrrfw 23, 1886.
M. M. 3IURDOCK, Editor.
SATURDAY MORNING. OCT. 23. 1SSG.
for Amoclate Justice
k Uenieznt GoTcrnor- -."-
A. P. KIDDIB,
For Secretary of Btat
JAMES W. HAMILTON,
For Auditor of State-- .,
For Attorney General .
For Superintendent of Public Instruction
IIOX. E. N. SORBTIJ.,
Second District -
HOIT. E. H. FUXSTON,
HON. B. W. PERKINS,
HON. THOMAS RYAN.
nOK. A. 8. "WILSON,
HON.E. J. TURNER.
HON. S. P.. PETER!',
HON. T.B. WALL,
For Probate Judge
E. B. JEWET1.
Btor Clrk of District Court
A. B. WEIGHT.
For County Attorney ,..,
' For County Superintendent
D. S, PENCE.
For Commissioner Third District
T. H. RANDALL.
For Representative 82d District - -
For Representative S3i District-
R, E. LAwREjCE.
Representative 61th District- CARpENTR
w at r vxi
COV. M.U.TIN'S Al'l'OlNT.MKNTS.
Governor Martin w ill address tlio people at the fol
low In? times and plates being Mippleiiiontary ap
pointments. Ex Covernor Thomas A. Osborn will be
with him at each of tbc appointments:
Wichita-Saturday. October 1.
Gamut Monday, October 2.",
Ott&w a Tnesdaj , October 'JO.
Law rencc W'iliionlay, October 2i.
COUNTY KEl'l'lJUCAN MEETINGS.
Under the nu'plccs of the Sedu ick county central
Greenwich. Monday, Oct, 25th. Speakers, J. D.
Caldwell and others.
Waco township, Monday, Oct. 23tli, Sical:ci, C.
Rood, Esj and w, S. Moiris.
Derby. 1 uciday. Oct. 2Gth. W. S. aiorris, ct al.
Eric township. Tuesday, Oct. 26th. Speaker,, J. P.
GypKUtn township. Wednesday, Oct. 27th. Speakers
O. lteed and A. G. Armstrong.
Viola township, Wednesday, Oct. 27th. Speakers,
J. P. Campbell, ct al.
Cheney, Thursday night Oct. 2-ttIi. Speakers, Hon.
n. llatlleld. Col. J. It, H.i!lm.i-ll and J. P. Campbell,
Valley Ccnlrr.Frliliy. Oct-2Uth. Sneakers, Col. J.
B. Hallowell. non. T H. Wall and J. P.Campliell.Eso,.
Wichita, Monday, Nov. lit. Speakers from abroad
will bo In attendance; also our best local speakers
will discusH the issue.
H. L. Tjuxoiu Chairman.
W. I.. MciiEivSecrctary.
The Statu Central committee lme made the fol
low lng appointments for southwest Kansas np to
Senator Plumb and others w ill address the people
on thn political Issues ol the. day at
llel'herson, Monday, Stpt, 27, at 1:T ji. m.
local committee are l cipje-ted to make all neces
sary arrangements for nil these meetings. Posters
furnished by Ibis committee.
Ily oilier of the central committee,
P. I. nONERUAKK, HENRY P.RANDLEY.
Tor the Sccnlh Congressional District.
Caldwf 11, Sumner comity. Satin day, Oct. 2.1, at 7i
p. m. Speakers, ;. It, Peters, J, It. Hallow ell and T.
Walnut City, Itush county, Monday. Oct. 23, at "-SU
p.m. .Speakers, S. It. Petcis, G. W. Mmocks, S. A.
I)av and Tim JleCai ty.
EaCrobse, Itush county. Tuesday, Oct. 21, at 7:30 p.
m. Speakers, K. It. Pcttn, W. It. brown, E. b.
Chapman and 'I im IleCirty.
Nlckerbou, Ileno county. Tuesday, Oct. 26, at 7iX)
p. in. Speakers, Frank Gillette, Geo. I). Orner and
J. W. White.
St. John, Stafford enmity, Tim rsday, Oct. 2S, at TJoi)
1. in. speakeis, S. It. PeUi; It. O. Davidson and
J. L. Chajtman.
luka, Pratt countv, rrid.i. Oct. 2i, at 7:30 p.m.
SlH!aken. S. It. Peters, 1!. O. Davldoon, tntnk Gil
let to and P.. llatlleld.
Eltlunoorl, llaitnu eennty, Prldnv, Oct. 2t, at 7J0
n. m. Speakers, J. It. Hallowell, II. Whitusidc am'
Ijikin, Unncv count v. Pilday, Oi-t. 2", at 7iV)
Sjhakers, It. II. Kelley, W.lt. Uniwnand J. W.ltii
Kinsman. Kinsman county, Satuiday, Oct. JJi, .it
7ip. ai. Speaker. S. It. Peters, It. O. I)aids-n
T. T. Tavlor. It. llattield and J. W. Haughey.
Cimarron, l'ord county, Saturday, Oct. ! at 7i)r
m. Speakers. 11.11. Kelley. W.lt. ltionu. Hen
Booth and J. W. Ku.slt.
New tou. Hart cy county, Monday, Nov. 1. at 7:30 p.
m. Spcaki rs, S. It. Peters, G. W. Clement, James
l--iwreiice,T. T.lajlor, H. Wbltesldes and W E.
A full attendance Is i equestcd at all these meet
Iurs. The issues of the bout will bo ably and tlmr
W. E. LATHY. E I,. CHAP3IAN.
Seorctarj. Chr'in. Ex. Com.
JCnnsas sugar and sorghum is exciting
considerable attention mi the sugar refiner
ies in the cat. Kansas sweeteninv, will yet
Ijccome a staple in the market.
It seems to be the general sentiment of
our esteemed contemporaries that Mr.
Gould has been giving us toothsome tally
on a nice stick. 1. C. Times
1'ndoublcdly you have ized up tlie sen
Lawrence Tribune: Kditor Kasiall of
IJurlingamewas in the city yesterday inves
tigating the JJranscombc case. He returned
home loaded to the muzzle with indigna
tion, and perfectly satisfied that the prohi
bition candidate for governor is the monu
mental hypocrite of the nineteenth centun.
Tho Topeka Capital lends its columns to !
great since of hos;wash iu the matter of
an address to a so-called tistrologi-l on the
star of Bethlehem, A paper ought to be
indicted for admitting such rot to its col
uninr., the direct tendency of the effects of
which, with the weak minded, will be in
sanity. If 3Ir .Murdock, of Wichita, does not
stop calling the lhitler county statesmen
and his family "Redder." Ae db not believe
the auburn 'locks of the editor of the
EAf.u: will maintain iheir natural hue, if
an- locks are left after the Putler county
senator makes a wecp. Leavenworth
Hon. Alfred Kediieu is his name. We
never called or wrote his name as "Red
der. " Our chances for 1 leaven would be
greatly brightened if there were fewer
blacksmith compositors tramping about
the count rv-
Governor Martin has ieceived the follow
ing dispatch from Hon. James G, Blaine.
It came during the governor' absence in
Augusta, Me., Oct. 14, 'tW.
Oorcruor John A. Martin:
I have waited to sec if it would be possi
ble for mo to conic to Kansas. 1 regret that
it is out of my power. But you will not
need mc Your re-election by a large ma
jority is as fully assured as it is honorably
dcacrrea. .james u. ii.aim:.
GOOD BYE, 8USA
"Man to man is oft unjust
Is always so to woman:'
Good bye, Susan Anthony. Good bye,
birds and flowers, poetry and fcong, for
these all have their inspiration of man's ex
altation of woman. Good bye, all hopes of
girls. The future liome will simply be a
house whose inmates will be designated by
the term "male and female'' only. To
what a level will we all be, Su.an says,
c!CYUC(? Me av sunk. What a sad com
mentary OH tllC whole scheme and its in
fluence upon the mind of Its principal ad
vocate was her estimate of man as evinced
by the distrust of the closing words of her
speech, in which she acknowledged to a
fear that some editor would prove a &neak
and abue her after she had gone. Hu
miliation, humiliation to the very dust
would be the thought tbat any woman who
knew us could hold such au estimate of i
our manhood. In the canvass of "07 we
said some severe things of Susan, who was
younger and sprightlier than now, and so
were we, but in all that wc then said we
tried to be manly if not gentlemanly. The
refined brains of Susan, refined, as if by
fire, and the cuniestffcA of her entire life,
have ever commanded our respect and ad
miration, lint we have differed. That's
all. She, being a woman, a maid only,
being neither wife oi-mother, the least of
all "can she understand the impulses and
convictions that sway a man. We only
wanted to stand for the home and its influ
ences; Susan for the woman and her influ
ence outside of the home. Hut Susan
don't understand us any better than she
does man iu general or she would never
have closed with those ungenerous words
which though forgiven :us soon as spoken
were nevertheless ungenerous, especially as
we hud gone theie to, look into her earnest,
eyes again and hear her voice once more in
response to her own public invitation.
Good bye Susan, good bye Laura 31.,
good bye Clara IJ., good by Elizabeth
Lisle, good bye all, but wc will never again
agree not to talk back. Yet
"Whvln tills work did the creation rest.
Hut that Eternal Pio idencc thought j on best
Of all His six da'.V labour? Beasts should do
Homage to many but man Miall wait on you.
You are of a comlier bight, of daintier touch,
A tender flesh, and colour bright, and such
As Parians sec In marble; fckin more fair.
More slorious head, and far more Rlorious liair.
Ecs mil of grace ami quickness; purer rosrs
llliish in j our cheeks; a mildtr white compose,
Your btatel v fronts; our breath more sweet than his
Hrcathcs .n'ice, and nectar drops at eery kiss."
THE AVON DKUAXI) THE WIND.
The busy little town called Wichita is
determined to be the metropolis of Kansas.
It now claims to be the money center of the
state and the base of the Gould railroad
system. "We like to hear a town talk that
war. While nobo dv believes a word of it,
vet the spirit of faith and enterprise shown
is praiseworthy. If Fort Scott, Topeka
and Emporia can stand it, no other place is
enough interested to deny the claims.
Kansas Citv is not. ceitainly. K. C.
They will have to stand it there is no
help for it. The Balm of Gilead affected
by Kansas City would no doubt prove
soothing to the towns mentioned, as wc
see it renders the windy wonder obvious
and insensible to her own misery. How
ever, our pity for Kansas City is none t he
less, because, as a victim, she is all uncon
scious of the fact "Wichita is sawing her
The Post-Dispalch giv.es warning that
Gould throttled St. Louis and Avill throttle
Kansas City to build up "Wichita.
Written for the Ejou:.
who aim: om)
Thoy call mu "'Okl au what a queor no
AVhen I'm suplo in limb and as quick as a
With never a pain now what do they mean.'
They little suspect that I'm only nineteen.
It may be because my hair turns to gray,
As tho rollicking reat.s go tripping away:
But then what of that? there's none can dis
pute That apples must lk--om lKjfore the ripe
So I'm left yet in doubt. Ka. tell me, who
What quality is it what makes an old man.
V. A. I.OCKE.
Wichita. Oct. 21. ltS.
THAT ST. LOUIS JIKETlMi
Prom the Chicago Times.
If the representatives of the lines can bo
induced to meet and it is understood that
they have so agreed to do Commissioner
Midgley will some day this week go to St.
Louis to a conference between the 3Iissouri
l'acific, Atchison, Topeka and Santa Fc.aad
Ll. Louis and San Francisco. A bitter rato
war has been in pi ogress between the lines
for some monthsand the Commissioner will
act as mediator and attempt to bring about a
compromise. An Atchison official stated
his side of the case us follows: "We have
had a rate war with the lissom i Pacific
for several mouths. They have taken out
of Kansas nearly all the grain on the line
of our road by cutting lates- to Xew Or
leans and the southern states, making it
utterly impossible to s-hip grain from "the
grain-growing districts. They have also
been cutting rates from St. Louis- and Kan
sas City to Kausas poiuts. Since January
the Saiita Fe has endea wed to meet these
cut rates as best they could,
but we have never been able
to settle the matter between its. Thor arc
:lblc to make ami maintain lower rates be-
i 1U5U muii iiuo is niij uima miuiici iu
Wichita than any other. The trouble is
entirely between the 3Iissouri Pacific,
the Santa Fe, and the Frisco lines. The
.Missouri Pacific is trying to make
St. Louis a distributing poinC :ind would
like to shut out Kansas City altogether.
Kansas' City has become too large for
the Missouri Pacific, and they want to
build tip St. Louis. The Saute Fe on the
other hand, has been lighting- to keep the
trade, it has been fighting for Kansas City
agaiust the Missouri Pacific, but without
any assistance from Kansas Citv. and we '
have" spent hundreds of thousands of dol-1
i;us m um ngiu. i ne msmer now is, n car
ing a close, and we wiU have to accept the
Missouri Pacific rate iiulc- the citv helps
us to lishl them."
Seventy premiums at lour fairs Win
lield, "Wellington. "Wichita and Topeka i.-.
what o'ir friend, T. A. Hubbard, captured
this season -nith liislJiLihiro and Poland
China's, defeating in sweepstakes evcrv
loar, sow and herd encountered in the
state. This tends to make him feci, and
rightly too. jis the Indicator has previoiisly
alfinued. that he has good one-;, very good
ones, of both breed. Mr. Hubbard say..
"I Miiccrely hope the s-tate and county fair
associations will insist on the expat svstem
of judging. It will strengthen and
up the associations and
id give the exhibitors,
of all kinds more con
mifuc-c ukui au ming ;
eise mai can uc none. nere ineti mis
year it has given universal j satisfaction and
uwic laoru iu naiun; t-uuituuiiL-c iu c-.vujui-
.vj uuui an umu lowi ui k"v- i.-uviuuvu-.
I am in favor of score cards end an expert."
K. C. Livo Stock Indicator. i
turn mva uu ouier i&uor oi uiu uvw;iuuuu;.
Written for the Eagle. .
THE SUICIDE'S GRAVE.
JIBS. C. W. DOtLZ.
You cold dark streani as you sullenly roll,
what do you hide below? "- '
On this spot I heard a cry of pain, only a
Roll, roll, roll,
Till the earth be rolled up as a seroll ;
i ue secrets you HI keep,
Of those who sleen
In your bosom free from woe.
I heard a cry, and saw a face HvhiteVith the
fear of death.
Take farewell of all around with one quick
Then in grief or despair,
Leapt in the dark waves there.
"With no frientj anear
To drop a tear
Over his bed ot death.
Was it grief, or shame, that filled his soul
Or had the wares of sorrow swept o'er all he
held most dear?
Or had guilt tinged his soul!
'Till 'neath those waves that roll
His heart was fain
To hide the stain
Where nous might see or hear.'
How my heart did tremble, and throb be
neath tnat uymg cry J
Was he theioved of some woman's heart, or
tho pride of a mother's eje?
Or had he filled lives with shame
'Till they feared to breath his name.'
Lest tho stain would cling
To some holy thing
Ere the echo could die?
Or had slander like a a enomous worm stung
him to the heart?
'Till he longed to lave, in death's cold ware,
to sooth the cruel smart!
Blow, blow, blow,
Ye west winds soft and low:
A requiem sing
'Till the sad tones ring
Through many a thoughtless heart.
Whether from sorrow, or shame, his record
will ever stand ;
Unknown to all save Him who holds the
waters in his hand.
There softly roll O Wave
Over his watery grave
Free from earth's woes
May he here repose
By Hope's lair rainbow spanned.
A LKTTEK FROM ST. l.OUIS.
To the Editor or the Eagle.
St. Louis, Oct. li, 1880. It being a
rainy day in St. Jouis, and as I am at a
loss to know just what to do, it occurred to
me to write a few lines to the Eagle.
I am astonished as I contrast things
here now with thirty years ago. Then one
could not approach the city by the river
without being struck with the beauty of a
double row of steam boats for a long mile
or more lying along her bay. Now many
days you will not see one unless it be some
lying up for repairs or hick of business,
and no day more than four to six. Then
the wharf was over run with newsboys;
men and women peddling fruit, toys and
candy, and stacks upon stacksof goods of
export and import, with drays and wagons
pushing iu every direction; while the side
walks of First and Second streets -were
lined with stands hidden with fruits
and other commodities to catch the thou
sands passing by. Xow the levy is bare,
and where it was all work, noise and push
it is quiet, and all bears the appearance of
a holiday. The storerooms abutting the
levy were well occupied with various
branches of trade, all having the appear
ance of cleanness and prosperity. But now
in walking along what wc consider this f or
saken levy, v, c see dirty and even filthy
concerns first, perhaps, a cobbler shop,
then a second-hand store with a few dirty
clothing but little above the grade of car
pet rasr. next a dirty barber shop, then a
saloon, then a card-playing hole, then
something worse; now and then a fruit
s'aud or places where green hides are han
dled to refresh the olfactory nerve as one
passes. -'For Kent," "For Bent," is agicat
business in St. Louis. I would not
want to be his partner; he must be losing
money. For rent. For rent. I inquired
at one place where I know that thirty years
ago you would hae to have paid $100, (a
brick block 2."120) and the same was 2.j
or .kV20. I said to the gentleman, what is
the matter along here? Rents o low and
yet no occupants.' 'Oh," he says, "trade is
all going west." t
I said west, wheie? western part of the
city or the western stales? lie said both,
but he meant, more paiticularly, the west
ern part of the city. I said well what are
Iron o-niniif In (In ivilli tliic nrnnifv niniicr
J-"0""0 "-" -- I..1.-.,. .....0
the liver? "Don't know," and off he flew.
And I am puz.lcd to know, too. But inj'
conclusion is that it will never be redeemed
until all the railroads in tho United States
arc blown np. In conversation with an
old friend w. ho h:ts been in the commission
business ever since 1SG2, he said: "The
railroad had ruined the river and levy trade
foiever " Perhaps little did the
levy stockholders lcalize what
the steel bridce was going to do for tlu-m
did not iealic that this monster bridge and
hole under the eity would bring about. '
It i, no wonder that the trade is all work !
in-in tho wret of !. ot when mio ho-
,":,,,, . . , ,
nouis me annoM constant run oi long and
heavily loaded traius crossing and
ing the most beautiful work of human art.
A more foicible argument could not le
presented to the mind a to the reason avIiv
the i cstern Mato f.ir out of the reach of
navigable streams are bound to
large cities as there are iu the world than to
contrast St. Louis levy now and St. Louis
levy thiity years ago. brought about by
railroads alone. And the fate of Wichita
i- sealed to bo one of thoe cities. She is
so well known and is in such a pleasant lo
calitv, surrounded bv such a fine agricul
tural country and has such a fine reputation j
abroad that for it her "die is cast."
Mr. Editor. I do not want to !e i:rlpr-!
tnn,i .,, ,il,-nrrr.-x.hrr z, Tnm- . ., oil,, i
dm ins thi. time die has far more than held !
, " T . , . ... x
her own. I mean to deprecate only in that
line wherein railroads hare done the work
only perhaps for the encouragement of
eomewiiomav rcailv tiimk there can be t
... " . , .. . . ,.,., .,
nothing wctoi Kansas City but hUlc- vil-
lages. Ihe tune has leen when rivers
dictated -a here cities should be. I5ut the!
I !n c nn.il- .!.,. lrnnA? ill C.1l"
govern the matter, rivers and .-ea will be
auxilliary only, making some exceptions ;
for manufacturin' interests cf course St ''
LouisisalarcJcitv towhat'it was thirtv
years ago. Her business streets ara kept '
clean, the iolieemen are a noble looking
tci oi men, ami notwithstandh
ing her thous-
amis of saloons no drunkenness is seen on f
her streets. She gives fine exhibitions, is
uma ana liberal to Her visitors, and there
is ujit UUU Cliv i WOUlCl OrCier lO 1IV
believe and that is Wichita, Kan.
' jf "vy.
is oniv one citv I would ni-nfr in livr- in I ,
. - rS
-W9 im. "r-m. -m- m? iL
In the New Staekman Buildin,
First Door South of City Shoe Store oil Main St.
A Portion of this Stock is Slightly Damaged
loy Water and smoke. This will be
a Regular Picnic for Everybody
in want of
Come to the Feast.
CAMPISKIjTS IjETTISK of decmxa
TJON. To the Comity Central Committee of the
Proliibition"Party, Sedgwick Co.. Kan.
Gexti.ujiux: After due consideration
I hereby decline to be a candidate for
county attorney on the Prohibition ticket.
Please accept "my thanks for the honor
your convention conferred upon me, and
the confidence in me. j-ou manifested, by
giving me the nomination.
It is due to you, and the party who nom
inated me, in explanation of my course to
say: I knew nothing of a convention of
the Prohibition party m this
county until 11 o'clock a. m. of the
day it was held. I did not attend the
convention. I was not a candidate before
the convention. I said to a committee
who called on me after the convention to
notify mc of my nomination, and to ascer
tain if I would accept tame, that I would
take the same under ad foment; but in
my judgment, the paity had made a mis
take, and that it would probably result in
electing the person least desirable. 1 am
of the opinion that we must continue to
look to the Republican part- for the sue
cess of constitutional piohibition. I am
disposed to tiy it a little longer, at least. I
am not opposed to prohibition;
our state constitution provides for
it, aud we ought to be in harmony
with our organic law. Xor am I opposed
to the prohibibion party nor to its organ
ization, aud if it ce3 lit, to placing a ticket
in the field. Men certainly have this polit
ical right. As I understand them, tlicy
only propose to make effectual what the
Republican paity has undertaken, and
what it continually promises the voter it
will do, vi.: enact laws which will prohibit
and then enforce them.
1 am a Republican, and while I am far
from believing that the Republican party
I line lti itz Ti1rin Ititr- t nt it $L frtw f14
v;iat has becn ah,ed' in th(V dl-rcCtion
of temperance, has been very largely
accomplished by the advocates of tciu-
pcrance, wonung uirougii me ; nepuuuenn
partv. bhall we acsert her
not accomplished more? Let us "dig
about her" and give her to feel, more than
ever before, that the advocates of temper
ance and prohibiten expect great things of
her, and if disappointed we will sitrcly
launch out in our own ship. The DemoD-
i racv haye shown their liand.in this count",
m a manly way. Xo need to be deceived
as to llrcir position on prohibition. -No
prohibitionist can consistently -vote with
this party nbw. Democracy promises
nothing but opposition to this principle.
The Republican party "resolutcs" grandly,
and if she will live up to her resolutions
and promises he will make
prohibition as grandly successful
as it is possible lor auv prohibition
make it This the Republican
party must do or die. I believe she vv ill
eventnnllv tin it, 'Photf ii iin miihlln
ffmnmi n'n ti,A nntmn ni;;noiir- iri.;
iiiiinis wlin Tt will so.-Tn lx r,-
tiorJ1 .isur- T KeP"Wranparty dare
not shirk it. I do not believe she will,
Ln $1C 1)rohi)it;011 partT ece to it that pro
hibition is made a -uccess by ihe officers
"while the Republican party declares in her j
v"',"".'-'"3.." "'.'". i'.v.u -.
she don t belie her principle by electing
lo offlcc mea hom doln-( Cnicct fi
nor intend to enforce the law. Iile.?irenlso
! ,v that had -ou
Kir; orgau- t
t.iiiifi nuu i;uiii: t mijk in a
- ni t.U.ICi ilUU ,UUU
to worK in a
the county, I should have been eriously
inclincvl to have taken a baud wiih you.
cot aat vould have expected ;b le
fleeted, but that bctli DcmooraU and Re-,
mnmU of thn r.roh-hif,-: Th h.
r.i ii rar.s inifiii iparn in rriioc: :nf ie.
Uence of this onr.vniaed effort, is in mv
judgment, wore than no elTort at all.
The foregoing reason; added to the
that I am a comparative stranger in
ctmntv leads me to declin
1 Thanking you for the honor. J am, with
re pect, " I.' P. Camfrzix.
liin ii I
Be Disposed of in Thirty
While Moonlight laid so much stress
upon the robbery of the railroads, he might
have paused long enough to tell how, while
he was adjutant general, the old soldiers
were robbed out of si every time one ap
plied for a certificate of discharge, and
that, too, in the face of a Republican law
which says the adjutant general shall issue
these certificates to the soTdiers without cost
to them. Capital.
The People's Line.
Tlic Great Free Palace fiedwfti!' Chair Car Rome.
St. Louis, Ft. Scott Wichita,
In conc't'n with Mo. Pac. Ry.
Is now miming morning and evening train daily,
including Sunrtnjs to
Piilnun Palace Sleenin Can on ft earns Tidj
The Shortest Route to St. Louis.
The Only Short, Direct Route jo
TEXAS AND SOUTHERN POINTS
Rv n-hich the partner avoids citra traTiI,
depot transfer and .atious deUrs.
li Texas Points Local to this System
VREDENBUilG-H ' S
Ma.jacralt C-stume and Wig Emporism.
Will Qin for tb "aiKm Xornar.r Ut wlili a rail
and cosipl'-tc l!rr of ':rem. wirs Xastx.ttc to
rent Uz mil. Ijrtl-, Tubteattx. rtc.
Parrfflmn. -n-tn ilo -well to make lhlr uatc &Cel
i . II - . ... .... J.. .. VWL. ..A-t
UnsIlocrroorurt? cotanletvi. Mtlre! P.O.Eox
7. wieu-3. K.ia.
For Bargains In
E. H. DEVORE & CO.
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m 1 1 f - - t W f'f
Safe WiliComniency fcft , j(
LARIMER A STINSON.
C, O. DAVIBSOX, PresMpnt'
K. S. CATES. Examiner.
The Davidson Loan Company
PAID-UP CAPITAL, SG0,000.
Money Always on Hand to Loan on Improved Farm and City Property.
Have Loaned More Money in
OFFICE WITH CITIZENS UANK. Nortl.Wht j
Corner Main Street and Douglas A enue. j
BUY LOTS IN
r -:-1 -':-' Fisher's
These Lots are close to the City Limits, and are lying between Central Ave
and Second Street, east of town. These lots are for sale on' cheap
and easy terms No college, Union depot or machine shops
are to be built on them For terms apply at
BUTLER & FISHERS HARDWARE STC RE
ESTABLISHED IN JH7H.
- o - -
Bought and Sold on Commission. Liberal advanccmonde nale
on consignments. Everything guaranteed as represented. Auction
H. L HILL; Proprietor.
0. B. ST0CKER,
S rire Ericlc,
lVUBLE- DUST. : WHITE SAXD,- LATH
Lime, H&ir, Kevf York and lOchigan Piaster.
Louisville and Portland Cement.
yio omc-o3 t&Sri'"" Iwil" xr Vichita, Kansas
-r- Hi hjT
ll. W. OILMAN. Vleei'rra , :,nhi:n. ;
Kansas than any Company In the
-:- Second -:- Ailf
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