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ke IgSJidxita gailij gagle: XffiteducstTaij pCorumg, plat 4rf 1392
ai.HL SIcrpock I Ii. r.Vrr.rocK
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M. IT. MimBOOK & EBO.
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Header or the Eaglz when In New York City
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All notlcis foi ecertair.ments of any kind In
w h!ch an adm ttance fee Is re.u rrd wi.l be charged
at the rate of fle cents pr line per cay, and must
bcclas12edand will not be run as pure readlnu
The Zagkz has th larcet clculatlon of any
da.Iy paper In K ns and covers more territory
than any tvio Kansas dal !e combined, rearhlnz "W
tovrnson the dtv-ftf ptihicjllon In Kansas Indian
ier-itory Pa handle of Texas and t a-tern C olorado.
1 he col tr -a of the Eagle bare been tested and
proved to be the best advertlMns iridium in the
enuthwt The or !y dally that reaches all the ter
ritory above Dnmed on day of publication. As an
adverO1- "C irdlnm l is unexcelled.
J. S. Sheldon is dotvn from Topeka.
H. L. Hoover of Ifetvtoa is at the Carey.
V. L. JohDson is here from Hutcbinson.
J. C. Thoburn is here from Braidwood.
f J. C. Lambdin of Caldwell-is at the Man
hattan. S. Dixon of Argonia is in the city on
Mrs. C. Churchill of Lyons is visiting in
J. H. Roberts of Beloit is stopping at
J. G. Lemont of Kiowa is in the city on
"W. H. Hark, Kansas City is at the
W. E. Harrington, Chicaco, is at the
J, J. Boutin, of Abilene is stopping st
C. Daniels, Kansas City, is a guest at
S. R. McKinzie of Kiowa, is stODpins at
C. R. Mitchell came up from Geuda
H. H. Ricbatds was up from Wellington
H. Eberly of Greensburg was doing bus
iness here yesterday.
O. C. Fulton of St. Louis was doing bus
iness here yesterd.iy.
Billy Vandever is in Kansas City at the
Young People's meetiug.
W. S. Honnslev of Sedalia. Mo . stonned
t the Occiden.al vesterdav.
Lieutenant F. T, Loqau. is in Chicaco
n a ten das business trip
R. Stock McCracken, Kansas City, is
registered at theMetropole.
Charles Taj lor and wife, of Anjonia,
are registered at tbe Manhattan.
John Hij;cins of Medicine Lodge regis
tered at the Occidental last night.
Miss Florence Fuller went to Kansas
C'ty last uiaht to attend the Young Peo
ple's convention tbere.
William Garvey and "W. T. Walters of
Fort Reno. O. T., were in town last night.
They left this morning for Woodward,
Mrs. J. H. Parsons left yesterday morn
ing for Chicago, her future home, where
her husband will follow in a few days.
Her many friends are sorry to have her go.
Mrs. W. W. Hay and d tushter, Miss
Anna, made a pleasaut visit to Haysville
A children's reception was given at the
Sedgwick yesterday afternoon by Mtes
Mrs. L L. Palmer of Bellville is a guest
at the rectory of St John's church. 555
ALce avenue, Mossman's addition.
Mr. Claud Sanders, a prominent young
business man of Kiugfi-her. O. T , was in
the city yesterday, combining business and
All persons desiring to go to Hutchin
son lhnrdny. cm leave at 7:30 a. m. and
return from Hutchinson on train leaving
there at 6 p. m. on the same day.
The Edmund Burke literary society of
Garfield University tvill will gie an in
teresting program of exercises next Satur
day evening. AU are invited to be present
and enjoy the occasion.
C M. Keller nud John Clayton went
out a few nine? from to n j-esterd.ty aft
ernoon and returned with forty-eight
p'.cvcrs and twetve ducks, which they
kwled with theirown hands.
Mrs. Henry Cole of Denver, Colo., is
visiting in tbe city the guest of her
1 rot her, and Mrs. F. L Hollenbeck. Mrs.
Cole resided, for several years, in Wichita,
and meets with a warm reception by many
Mrs. P. Dilduy has just finished a fine
paictiug in oil, of "moonlight on the
Ej-lish channel," also a copy of the
lamous painting "Cbalk Crtek Pass"
Tuese, being among her first efforts, show
Hue artistic skill.
Kos Harris las a faculty of ofe-irring
et ry peculiar coincident that occurs. He
tiubt it a little strange last uiht that
a tomb stone firm should make a propo
b tion to the Beard of Trade to locate here.
at the verv moment the doctors and the '
uadertakers were in session.
F.ve families of colored people, went
through tbe cHy yesterday afternoon
111 vmg all their earthly povtesaious into
the new Icdi iu territorr. They bad sev
er.il cows, many chickens and good teams.
They said tbey ot claims east of King
nNLer but that they did not like them as
tney found the soil all sand. They go
back in the ucinitv of Topeka.
Blue and red will be the colors of the
ball players Friday, the Manhattans wear
ing the bine and tbe Metropolca red. The
lady boarders at the hotels will wear the
colors of their respective houses, and also
a larse number orsociety ladies in the city
will show their favorite by wearing the
color of the club of their choice. The in
terest iu the gime is growing and a big
cron d promisrs to be prtaent.
THE UMIBKTAKEIO. 3IEK1IKG.
Tho semi-annual sts-ion of the State
Undertakers' association was called to '
, , - ,:..;
oruer joiciuay u:ri,.w.i .b - ocioch.
Zeininger hall by Pn-..clcnt Whitley of
Clay Center, "who imiiteui.itely introduced
Rev. N. E. Harmon, chaplain of the de
partment of Kansas, G. A R. who in
voked the blessings of heaven on the
When the meeting was called to OTder
only about fifty members were present,
but later on they began to arrive until last
night it was estimated that over 100 were
in tbe city.
In tbe absence of Mayor Carey, Charles
F. Coffin made the welcoming address
which was decidedly pleasant and well re
ceived. It was certainly a coincident that
a Collin should welcome the undertakers.
In response to the welcome of Mr. Coffin,
M. Wulpiof Clay Center made a strong
talk on behalf of the association.
Pres'dent Whiteley followed with his
annual address, which is as follows: t
Gentlemen end Members of the Kansas State
When the committee who framed our
cons'itution. inserted in tne order oi bus
iness. "Remarks by the President," it did
so, no doubt, from common precedents
prevalent at such gatherings as thi3 and
greater ones. And it is well, that at any
jratherins of any Urce body, the leader.
chairman or president, as he may be, can
and should be given tne "OpnortUUlty to
define his policy ami principle, and sue-- f fortrtwo members within the last
gest such measures ana ideas, on which ' . - , . . ,
the meeting so opened may work. 'Tis S1 months, the association now number
well, I sav, and should be so; yet realizing i2 206 members, comprising the leading
my own inabilities, I hesitate to grasp the
opportunity which my position as presi
dent of this association gives me, for fear
of falling short of your expectations and
my intentions. Yet, with your indul
gence, I will briefly outline my ideas as
best 1 can.
That so many of you nave responded to
the call for this meetini.', proves to me
that a live interest exists amongst the
members of our association.
You all have come here under some ex
pense, and of course hope to be benefitted
thereby. We all come, prompted by a
common interest, and ought they not be
the proudest moments of our lives, those
spent by working in a common cause? In
such an assembly as this, -an amount of
good will surely come to all of us; but to
whaS extent, is for us to say. It is true,
but it takes time to attain our objects; but
the knowledge that we are right, lends
wings to time, and makes the work in
teresting. Our aim. as the preamble in our now
notorious "Little Black Book" gives it. is
to protect each other, and to elevate our J
work to a professional oasis. .Let us loos '
for a moment, how we can protect each
other. To my mind, our best protection,
all in all, comes by improvement in our
work; or m other words, by educating the
fuutrtl director. The more thi-isdone,
the more will the 'coflin seller" be de
barred from bis prescnt,in some instances,
lucrative work. And how can we im
prove hi our work? Certainly, by tbe as
sociaticg of ourselves togther; th'e inter
change ot ideas; tne promotion ot lellow
ship, and the agitation and creation of
such statutory laws as will require at our
hHtiiis greater efficiency of work.
Education brings reform from old and
antiquated practices. Reforms tend to
ward elevation, and elevation of any work
raises obstacles against the incompetent
and those who prey upon the legitimate
labor? of the more elevated workers. Yet,
reforms cannot be brought about in a day,
and the "old time undertaker" cannot be
prevented from his work of leecuing at .
UUue. Oilil, uu uiuuub i(Ub mtas. J.U
time he will have to a nit. and his succes-'
sor must be a man of more advanced ',
laeas. mus, j. say, reiurma are tae result
UL eiiuu-icii'ii, auu cuutauuu js
attained by tbe associating of
workers. Strictly speaking, there
is no right of one citizen, ia which another
mav not eqnally share. It is not well to
agree to drive any one from any rights we
are participating in. Yet, we may. in our
associations, come to a mutual improve
ment agreement, if you please, and tbe
incompetent must and avill finally drift
out of siiiht. as surely as water will seek
its own level. Slow but snre is the pro
gren ot retorm: out we must toaay, so
tnat our successors can wih.e up tne wors i
placing the undertaker on a high level of a
1o do this, we need legislation which
shall require a degree of proficiency on our
part, that will act as a barrier to any who
lack the ability or opportunity to attain
that efficiency. This cannot be done in a
dnv. It takes time to educate tbe public
to that knowlelge, which will make the
creation of laws looking to the public
health, essentiaL This can only be ac
complished by tbe associated efforts of
those of Us who fully reahza the relation
of our work to sanitary condition. And is
not the v ork of the undertaker very essen
tial to the weal or wo of public health?
One of our maiu efforts must therefore
be in the Hue of agitation, which shall
tend toward awakening the public mind
to the present lack ot laws requiring a
knowledge of disposing of the dead, which
now does uot exisf.
It is thus, that education of the funeral
director promote-, his work to a higher
levtl, and, placing in a more professional
light, protects him from the more incom
petent, who at present would drag the
work to a lower basis.
Todny the Kansts Undertakers' associa
tion, I am happy to be able to say, stands
high in the rank of the associations of onr
land. While we have not bten organizea
as long as some of the other associations,
yet we hhve progressed rapidly and are
recognized as one of the strongest state
associations iu the international body.
Still, our work is hardly begun: and,
prompted by our progress thus far. let us
strive to greater efforts. To do tins re
quires unity of labor. I say "unity of
labor," because In it alone rests success.
It has been correctly stated that the under
takers of our state, or of any state, might
be summed up m three classes:
First The association workers.
Second Tbose who think well of associ
ation, but are only "looker- on," and
Third That class who car.: not for im
provement, nor uould depart from the old
mode practiced In the disposition of the
remains of the first rannlered Abel of
Scripture lore. Some of this class do not
even seemingly care to associate with
tho-e from whom they might learn, and
cau only be awakened by adanced compe
tition. To make association a
success, tbe "association workers'' must
have tbe assistance of those
heretofore interested, but who have beeu
but an audience, as it were. I would
therefore ure all present to be active iu
our work, fcuccess requires uniformity
in action, as weil as an implicit couhdeuce
m the officers.
My efforts- during my term of office have
and shall be earnest, but I shall depend on
the full and free faithfulness ot all my
ussociHte officer, as well .is on the liberal
and full cooperation of the file anil raufc.
Todaj we ltbor under a legal entangle
ment which fias clouded our efforts to a
degree. Yet, I feel that the outcome will
tend toward good, although it may be
tedious and require attention Of all oor
officers! On behalf of the officers, I would j
thank our members for tlie sustained
action of tbe members, in the confidence
exhibited m u that our efforts wdl be
tow art! the good of tbe association. We
have thought it well to nave present wita
Ua at tin
meeting one ot our legal acms
or who will later exp.am to Us the leu
pnaeoi tnis acuon eau autac us m me j
matter. ... i
tiou of. I will close. I trust that tbe Kac-'
a association "in this session, will be I
diligent iu ts work, and co on record as
tbe mi.st successful he have ever had; and j
wuen we stall close, and a-uu return to '
our homes, we may go teeling that it vras
gooa tor us to nave bcon here, anu the
work done place us on a higher level than
Thanking you for your kind attention. I
would now pass on to the Lext order of
The address was listened to with atten
tion and the senaments It contained were
The roll w.ts then called and the follow
ing gentlemen answered to their names.
President. H. Whitl-y, Solomon City; J
i Secrelnr ,ii. Li. Hwe, Newton; Treisurer.
J. W. Stowkes, Topeka; Denials, Kansas
City, lOsn. D M. Howell, Mulvane; W. L.
Johubt-ii, lluichinsoa; C. E. Repp. Pratt;
ti. v. annipie. uowdb; ai. ujpi, oiaj
Center. T- R Aslel,t Winseld; C. F. Lue-
nmr. eltington: John O. .Hanson,
Jamestown, J. E. Steatz, Enterprise; W.
B. Raymond, Kansas City, Kan; X. W.
Perry,Geuda Springs;Crawford & Dapree,
Lyons: C, E. Toorhea, Attica: D. Roberts, J
Wier Citj; J. T. Oldham, EI
Dorado: C. A. Barry, Belle Plaiae;
Long & Lape, Coffeyville; J. J. Alten,
Clay Center; E. Kirkpatrick, Dodge City;
H. W. Loomis, Sedan; L Varney, La
Crosse; C. A & S. C Sherman, Senecr; H.
T. Dnnbar, L W. Gill. H. W. Kendle,
Wichita; S. A Sturgis, Florence; John
Schaffer, Caldwell; W. E. Gregg, McCune;
C. W. Goodlander, Fort Scott; D. W.
Solomon, Kingfisher, O. T.'; L. C. Flem
ing, Udall; S. E. Peacock, StaflFord;
Charles Taylor, Argonia; E. W.Jewell,
Mt. Hope: J. R. Stock, McCracken.
Upon motion D. Roberts of Weir City
was appointed sargeant-at-arms during
the convention. The minntes of the last
j meeting were read and approved. Anum-
ber of applications for membership were
then presented and all referred to the
board of directors to be reported back at
Secretary Howe then read his report,
which showed the association to be in
I nn. rnnirirm finniBllr nnri a rrntrlh
I funeral directors in tbe state
Tbe following members were reported
as having departed this life since they last
Wm. Hillert, Cottonwood Falls; R.
Gorman, Enterprise; T. H. Walker, Kir
win. The following committee on resolutions
were appointed to pass on same and re
port toworrow: Repp, Howe, Gill and
A short recess was then taken for mem
bers to make settlement with the society.
The meeting will be continued today.
The Board of Trade ha3 appointed a
committee of five to act with the Wheel
men and city council in perfecting ar
rangements for tbe procession and cele
bration July 4 under the auspices of the
Peerless Cycle club, which extends an
urgent invitation to His Honor Mayor
Carey and couucil, Board of Trade, police
and all military and civic orders and the
merchants generally to join them in the
grand procession of July 4.
It is understood that a Mr, Mead has
been soliciting aid for some kind of a cele
bration, which must be a private and in
dividual scheme, as he is not authorized
and has nothing to do with the state
wheelmen's tournament at the grand
j Fourth of of July parade and celebration
which is to bo under the auspices of the
heelmen and assistance of the Board of
Trade, fair association and Mr. J. S.
Shenard is at present the only authorized
soliciting agent of tbe Wheelmen. There
may be additional solicitors appointed by
joint committees of the city council.
Board of Trade and the cycle club. If so
they will be publicly announced and given
proper certificttes authorizing them to re
ceive aid for the association. Tbe club
held a very interesting meeting at Shaw's
j mt. a supervisin-' committee was
appointed, and the track will soon be
under course of construction. Other im
portant buine-s was transacted and great
enthusiasm prevailed as to the coming
ANOTHEK JiNTEKPKlsE FOK WICHITA.
A company has been organized and will
shortly be incorporated, for the purpose of j
manuiactunng ana selling froiessor .a.
W. Sickner's patent "Hand and Arm
Gllide for mus5c pupiu a device Htelv
patented, and which is highly indorsed by j
leading musicians everywhere, as a very
valuable aid in te.tclum
;and practicing on
piano or organ.
A sample of a large numberof testi-,
moninls received by Professor Sickner is
"Chicago. Feb. 0, 1S02.
"I have examined the Haud and Arm
Guide invented by A. W. Sickner and con
sider it the most" simple and perfect de
vice for correcting and preventing faulty
J positions of the hand and arm ever
brought to my notice, and alter testing it
carefully. I cheertully add my testimony
to the merits and will use one on my own
piano. August Htllested."
Our readers will remember that in last
Wednesday's Eagle was a notice of this
noted musician with his picture, reporting
the fact that he had received a gold medal
making him a member of the Italian
Order of Cavaliers. His fame is becoming
world-wide, and the honor above men
tioned is one bestowed on few Americans.
With such testimonials, the company
are confident that the guide will have a
large sale, and will prove quite an ad
dition to tbe numerous manufacturing
and business enterprises of our fair city.
The guide can be seen and tested at Prof.
Sickner's muIc rooms on East Douglas,
over Barnes & Newcomb.
IflCte-BAV hYbM.G PEAVER.
This was first spoken of as a place on
the shore of this egean sea and as though
it were for women oi.Iy. Ever since that
time women are mora punctual in thi3
service to God thnn men. But there is
another place of prayer. 'Ihis also is
frequented more by women than men.
But the thing remarkible about this
nlace. is. that large numbers of children
gather. This place is the modest little Yesterday County Attorney Morris
chapel on College Hill brought su.t in behalf of the state against
One prominent feature of this Thursday i Nellie McKinstry, formerly Xelhe Spawr,
night prayer meeting is that Bibles are in j or the collection of $r which wasforfeit
tbe bands of all. Topics are chosen and , ed in her case some few months ago.
studied. This the childred and young j Papers were filed yesterday iu the case
people enjoy. Old and young are edified i of the state against John Goodyear for the
and helped. From twenty to forty gather ! recovery of iX), tbe same betng the
regularly. This article is written not ! amount of a bond Mr Goodyear entered
only to give the subject for next Thursday j into for the accommodation of one William
night's thought, viz: "Pray, Prayer," but Bybee who was arrested for embezzling
to announce that the chapel contains 100 another mans money at tha Goodyear
chairs. Let enough come to fill them. We j booe last winter. When the case was
will try and do you j:ood.
HORs.Es IX) It IMltANS.
Hon. E. F. Mitchell of El Reno is carry
ing on quite an extensive trade with Wicb
itM in armlet whv. Helia nnrcLi?d-vi?ral
rtar loads of horses and mules here dunnc-!
tbe past two or three we-ks and expects j
to buy at least two car loan eacti week j
from now on till trie Cbey-nne and Arap-1
ohoe Indians are paid the next installment I
of money by tbe government which eyent i
will occur some time during tbe latter end
of the month. This installment will
amount to abont S1S5.C00. Mr. Mitchell
amount to scout in-,i.w. -ir. .uucceu
has also other extensive commercial deal j
McAteeisoneof the lading Dmo-
eral thousand dollars here anaually. He
has been licensed to trade with the Indians I
all over the western part of the territory as
;Ar as Fort Sill and it Is for the Indian
.. . ,.. v. ,,. ,..
UP TROM OKLAHOMA.
Judge Asher of Oklahoma came up from
the territory yesterday and was shown
about the city oy Mr. E. T. Allen. Judge
Asher says that affairs m the new coca
ines have quieted down ia a iimK 5iu&-
uicu..cu.vu v.w.,u u. . uiv-. m
factory and enconragiS way od every- i
thinjr seems to br n ho&eftxl octleak. f
Rains bnva been r.bcadant iu tiie westera
section and everytiiiar is srawiiic The
judce who is. in Wichita, on bcaSsess wiii 1
rtmain over today. J
The Homoepathic physicians of Kansas
will meet today in annual session in the
Board of Trade hall, in this city, aud will
continue in session until Friday night.
Many doctors are now in the city and the
indications are that this meeting will be
the largest held in the history of the order,
The following Is the program for the day:
"WEDNESDAY, 10 A. SL
Calling society to order.
Invocation b3 Rev. N. E. Harmon.
Address of welcome by Mayor Carey.
Response by Dr. Diederick of Mansas
Reading of the minutes of the twenty
Appointment of committee on credea
tiels Report of treasurer.
Appointment of auditing committee.
Report of credentials committee.
Application for membership.
Report of board of censors.
Payment of annual dues.
Address by Dr. Minick-
Appointmeat of other committees.
WEDNESDAY, 2 P.M.
Bureau of Sanitarv Science. Climatolo
gy and Hygiene. G." H. T. Johnson, M.
D., Atchison, Chairman.
C. F. Menninger, M. D., Topeka
Causes and Prevention of Pulmonary
...P. Diedench. M. D . Kansas City
Sanitation and the Pnvsicians
..G. H. T. Johnson, M. D., Atchison
Hvgiene m the Kitchen
F. J. Boutin, M. D., Abilene
T.EPOP.T OF BOAP.D Or CEXSOS3.
Bureau of Materia Medica P. Dieder
ricb. M. D , Kansas City, Chairman.
Verifications from Practice
S A Xewiiall, M. D , Xewton
How to Select the Homoeopathic
..G. G. Malcolm, M. D Hutchinson
The Abridged Materia Meiica
W. A YIngling. M. D , Xonchalenta
Purification and Verlgcation c
Homoeopathic Materia Medica
P, Diedrich. M. D., Kansas City
Thoughts on MatenaMedica
..G. H. T. Johnson, M. D., Atchison
How Shall We StudvMatena Medica
T. H. Hudson," M. D., Kansas
Single Remedy vs. Alternation
J. W. Dill, M. D., Benton
The Climnte Remedy
...T. C. Duncan, M. D.. Chicago, 111
The Salts of Potash
A C. Cowjertbwaite, M. D.,
Iowa City, Iowa
W. T. Branstrun, M. D , Topeka
Acetic Acid Its Use in Certain Dis
eases ..Wm. Owens, M. D., Cincinnati, O
WEDXESDAT 7:30 T. M.
Hip and Joint Diseases
Dr. Anderson, Seneca
Bases for Practice
Dr. Thompson, McPherson
Atresia Vagina Dr. Patts, Clyde
Surgerr of Aommerrhoids
Dr. Roby, Topeka
Dislocation of Sholder Joints
Dr. Griffin. Girard
The Swing Station in Surgery
Dr. Balland, Rosedals
Report of Surgical Clenic
Dr. Foster, Kansas City
Laceration of Periueum
Dr. Crosky, Wichita
Bases for Practice
Dr. Stafford, Independence, Mo
A Case of Stricture
Dr. Morgan, St. Louis
New Surgical Ttreatment of Spina
Dr. Parson, St. Louis
Coccyxodinia. ..Dr. Richardson, St. Louis
The Southern Kansas Medical society
convened in semi-annual session yester
day afternoon in the council chamber. The
following doctore answered to roll-call:
E. B. Allen, Wichita: J.T. Axtell, New
ton; T. H. Behm, Hutchinson; T. H.
Corwall, Andale; M. W. Cave, Oatville;
A S. Cloud, Kiowa; Mary Gage Day,
Wichita; George Emmerson, Wiufield; E.
S. Everett, Wichita; C. C. Furley.
Wiehita; A H. Fabrique, Wichita; O. J.
Furst, Peabody; A L. Fulton, Kansas
City; L. S. Hall, Augusta; J. M. Hoskins,
Wichita; J. Z. Hoffman, Wichita; J. X.
Kirkwood, Wichita; C. E. McAdams,
Wichita; W. D. McClees, Wichita; J. G
McClmtock. Topeka; J. E. Minney. To
peka; J. E. GIdham, Wichita; O. L. Peak,
Pratt; G. C. Purdue, Wichita; E. Chen
ault Runyan, Wichita: Xanny A Stevens,
Wichita; S. T. Kelley, Mulvane; O. a
St. John, Wichita; H. C. Tucker, Derby,
O. B. Vhittecr, Peabody.
Dr. L. S. Hall of Augusta presided,
while Dr. Whlttecar of Peabody acted as
A number of papers were read which
exhibited thoroughness of reseach aud ex
haustive breadth of authority, eliciting
spirited and interesting discussion.
Resolutions were passed at the close of
the session thanking the mayor and city
council for their courtesy, and that this
city should in luture be the permanent
meeting place of the association.
The president is Dr. L. S. Hall, Auguta,
K.in.; and the officers are as follows: Dr.
J. T. Axtell,- Xewton; Dr. S. T. Shelley,
Mulvane; Dr. 0. B. Whittecar, Peabody;
Dr. J. W. Kirkwood, Dr. C. C, Farley,
The divorce suit of Johnson against
Johnson was called up for hearing in the
district court yesterday. One of the par
ties made an application for a diTorce
while the other asked for alimony. The
applications of both were denied and the
couple will probably have to travel in
, double harness daring the balance of their
lives as the husband is now seTenty-fiTe
while the wife is seventy-two.
caled Bybee didn't show up and Mr.
Goodyear was left to hold the sack.
The case of the state vs. W. K. Alex
ander et al -was tiled in the district oonrt
yesterdav. Thi case is also for tbe re
covery of the value of a bond for EI.OO0
ohee the oefendants entered into last
winter when Alexander was arreted on
n -"a'c !
In the probate court yesterday a license
towed was granted to E. P. Antonia arid
Adeline Jacquat, both of this city.
Hon. Joan L. McA tee ot oaicweu vr&s
in the city yesterday on legal business.
crats ia Sumner county as we.l alsoas one
of tbe leading dtixss aad lawyers. He
Ttr .ti-ml ?vr in T"lr.Tr reTVOrtr - -- '
views with reference to -fusion." while in
tbe city, and be stated positively that be
was against It.
I am a Democrat, said Mr. AleAtee, and
I am too nroud of the record tsade bv oer i
party during tbe past one hundred years!
to turn it over, with its glory aod acbieve- I
meats, to an upstart party mat is not yet I
lAU'nfiumif Vnn rli T5MC m rlatrr!
et of it crad'e. You am p me down
- fn2loa everT um vrb te credtt i
,,, rv,w rt !hi- e k. 1
of tbe Democratic
itabje to hi
laTXHVtfd IB it.
Professor Karrivw and wife feare re-
lamed roa a visit to Weffisstos.
Such a great success, and why is it il
possible for other Sarsaparillas and
blood purifiers tr compete with this
great medicine? B6C3US6
No Other ?"!
gives as much medicine for the money
as Hood's Sarsaparilla.
No Other "?
sonal supervision of the proprietor iu all
the details of its preparation, as has
LB 4.l I Sarsaparilla has
NO Other the rarit to se
cure the confidence of entire communi
ties and hold it year ia and year out, as
has Hood's Sarsaparilla.
Mn Othr Sarsaparmfa
llU 'WiliCl procuce from
actual cures such wonderful statements
of relief given to human suffering as
NO OthGr sesses the Com
bination. Proportion and Process Pecul
iar to Hood's Sarsaparilla, and which
makes Hood's Sarsaparilla in curative
eaect Peculiar to Itself.
a a jlL Sarsaparilla com
llO Tlier bines economy
and strength as does Hood's Sarsapa
rilla. It is the only preparation of
which can truly be said, ico Doses $r.
NO Other effected such re
markable cures as Hood's Sarsaparilla,
of Scrofula, Salt Rheum, blood poison
ing and all other blood diseases.
NO Other equalled Hood's
Sarsaparilla in the relief ir gives intho
severest cases of Dyspepsia, Indigestion,
Sick Headache, Biliousness, Heart
burn, and other stomach disorders.
RIO Wilier comes That Tired
Feeling, Restores the Appetite, and
"Makes the Weak Strong," like
N. B. If you decide to take Hood's
do not be induced to take any other.
LOCATING ! WICHITA.
Froa the Meade Republican.
Judge A MacDonald one of the early set
tlers of Meade, left Thursday with his es
timable wife and family to reside in
Wichita. Judge MacDonald, as he was
called from the numerous cases he has
tried as justice of the peace, which position
he held at the time of bis departure, ws
one of the first men to start in business iu
this city, almost seven years ago, embark
ing in the hardware and farm implement
trade, and from the lurge sales he made
and the immense scope of country that he
long held as his territory, in which he had
almost exclusive sale, he was known as
"Hardware" MacDonald. Xo maa was
more liberal or lenieat with the farmers
and by trading be got into his possession a
large quantity of land in this county,
much of which he still holds; he also has
a number of lots and one
of tbe best residences in the
city. For the last two years he has been
engaged extensively in real estste trades
and sales, associated with his multifari
ous duties as justice of the peace, and al
though property in this county was much
at a discount, he made numerous trades
and sales. No better business man in
every capacity ever lived in Meade, aud he
Was always public spirited and interested
himself in the concerns of the city, and
has been of material use in the affairs of
the county. The judge is well known and
liked by our people, and tbey regret to see
him go and congratulate Wichita on her
acquisition and wlsl him deserved pros
perity. The judge will connect himself
with one of the largest implement houses
in Wichita as salesman, and from the
Globe's personal acquaintance with him
believes that no man In the Sunflower
State can beat Mac making sale and
The criminal docket of the district court
was assigned yesterday as per notice given
iu the EAGLE. There are thirty-three
cases on the docket and are assigned a3
The State vs. Short tt al, May 10.
The State vs. Kramer, May 10.
Ihe State vs. Trinkle, May 9.
The state vs. Jacobs, May 11
The State va Gilbert et al, 3Iay 12.
'Ihe State vs. Burson et al, May 25.
1 he state vs. Bennie, May 13.
The State vs. Trinkle, May 9.
The State vs. Trinkle, May 9.
The State vs. Hogan, May 13.
The State vs. Miller, May 11.
The State ts. Wills, May 15.
The State vs. Kelley, May 10.
The State vs. Greer, May IT.
The Sstate vs. Creditor, May 13L
Tbe State vs. Allen et al. May 19.
lne State vs. Ostendorf, May 19.
The State vs. Fahey. May 19
The State vs. Lam pie. May 30.
The fctale s. Miller, May 00.
The State vs. Willie et al. May 2L
The State vs. Mills, May 2L
The State va. Bartell, May 2L
Ihe state vs. Varaey, May L
1 he State vs. Frost, May 23.
The state vs. Kennedy, May 2X
The State vs. Ragsdale, May 23.
The State vs. Greer, May US.
The State vs. Cunningham, May 24.
The State vs. Cunningham, May 24.
Tne State vs. Carter. May li
Tbe state vs. Kinerman, hlny 25.
Tbe City of WichiU vs,Tewmcy,May 23.
FIVAX3AI. SfcCRETAKT'h STATEXEST.
Following ia the annual report of the
financial secretary ot tbe WichiU Chil
dren's home from April 1, 1501 to April 1,
InTsatos .. . ...
.. W '
Cows aad calf..
Mes. A. Baslev.
TKEASCREBrS KXPiKVPlTUJiE REPORT,
The fotlewing is tbe report ot tb- ex
penditures of tie treaserer during tfci
year eudiag April 7, J2:
fcafcwT $C5 ffl
i V.V !
TtI paM sml. U9SS
Ayrfl 7, tai2a basd..., ?J
i .-. xm
Xjw-CT- Rex6. '
X. Ti r- vrtltt.rrtc uni" 7 7? ftaniw.
"- ' J --
OmSc owgr, anired ta si tey
yesrmy. Mz. taBw ctgM
so4 3r. Dense a kerete t Vfce ttrte
asrc3tia a PIclicfci-e. These Mttle- j
si3 bctttc aoly pcd sews lamt ifce soetfe-
west. &s&iedlT as wH ii oiher-jrl-- i
li Si J
13 sr I
NE yjSEK ST.2RE
Embroidered Baby Cloaks
Monday May 2d, at 90c each.
Wednesday, May 4th, Special Sale of
Percale Zephyrs at 5 cents per yard,
Thursday, May 5th, special sale of
large fire screens at 20 cts each.
130 and 132 North Main St.
1 N r 7
ty as well as price, come and eee us.
COLE &d JONES.
208, 210, 212, Douglas Ave.
Great Sale of
"Joe The Hatter" will sell
today choice of any Black
Stiff Hat in his house, (ex
cept Youman's) at $2.50.
This sale will include Stet
son's $-i.00, $iM and $5.00
hats. Sale opens at 9:20
JOE The Hatter
140 X. Main St.
AOTHKR KKZIGKT WKEf K.
Another wreck occurred on the Santa
F yesterday morning near Kildare, la the
territory Fortunately th;s ttm no one
was injured, though tbe occupant of tha
caboose were roughly shaken up and
more or less bruivKL It wm not knows
exactly Low tbe accident was caused, bat
It is supposed to have been iprrading nil.
Two freight cars and tbe cabooa wer de
railed, tbe cars Lelcg bdly damaged.
Ths track vu also bdly tore uj for t
entl yard and delayed the north-bound
pajtsesger six hour.
Tbe delegation to Hntchlnian will find
sleeping quarters is hnadxac9 as tbe
santa i' botij, la tbt city.
NATURAL FRUIT FLOORS.
ferrflla A OI perfect purity.
Lemon -j Of great strength.
Orange - Economy In their use
Rose tcj navcr iictiy
reiSlBHvf EARTH. J
- K DELICIOUS "
DON'T IMN1T all the "bargain" !
1U11 I iRlliiv nonsense you see '
nowadays. "We don't blow, but we al
ways discount those who do. Be Tem
perate in buying as well as drinking;
there is nothipg more refreshing than a
sight of the pleased people who are buy
ing Clothing of us this Spring. If you
want good value for your money, quali
15 DAI'S SHE.
J. & T. Cousins French
Kid, welts and turns; opera
tip and plain toes, B. to K
Button 85,00 shoes at $3.85.
81 pair Laird, Shober &
Mitchel $7.00 shoes; to close
them out, will sell at $3.75.
Gents French calf, Kan
garoo, Cordovan and Pat
ient Leather $7.00 shoes,
comprising Burt & Pack
ard?, Hauthaway, Soule &
Herrington, and Hannon
fe Sons' fine $7.00 shoes.
Xo reserve, go for 15 days
Red Front Shoe Store.
McNaffbten S Miles.
110 ISorth Main St.
"Perpetua Fresco" t
A ccw method In Oils Tot Iecor f
tiv Palntlagu on Satin, Lather,
TFood. Etc Ld by the Focity f
Artists in London, and in Miss Hobln
son'ij Medio. Art Df-conuor to thm
Quf en of England; &lo to tbe Heaool
of Art in firmt Brit tain. Taurbl by
thf inrentor, iby icsMn, or to writtog)
ilrs. O't onarlJ. Ftlrroonnt Avenue.
Both preparation for ihLs paintfnr
re sola at Martin's Art Stor, JMArket
For core of Ltqoor IlaMt. Kt,
Quickest. Mildest and Barest aur
'Known. o Kin vni?Ter, .-oxer-cj
of will powtr. ?C rtriaijc
Patients re aJ!owd tb freedom f
the city Aud hxri fall liberty to drfaic
All tbey desire. o Aceideat. co fil
ore&.Eoda.tli iure oocurrel ande
255-S57 2 MAinfiU TTiabttA, Kae.
BiafORDYCE k V1X2T&Y5,
ityaiciAQA ia cbArstj- Jto-iia
J. R. HOLLTDAY,
WICHITA . GEOCBEI
Hulk iktdsf a hjxciail'j.
Jtt Gootis li'amiilcd
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