Itoe Wlithite gailg gaglc: Sitesfoij ptormtig, Itoxtenxtrer 28f 1893
Council met in regular session last night,
yl members present, and Councilman Cas
r re" president of the council. 111 the cl.air.
Themiuutesof the last meeting were
rend and approved.
Mr Scbad.cuHi.mnn of the flnnuce com
mitte'e, reported that the five improvement
fconds ordered fcsucil for the purpose of
raising money to pay for opening streets
etc. had Unsold and the money turned
over to the treasurer, and that as soon as
the title to the property proposed to bo
purchased was perfected, the purchase
could be made.
Mr. WcCall moved that the city attorney
prepare an ordinance appropriating money
lo pay for the land taken for opening
street; said ordinance to be ready by the
next regular meetiup. or at a special meet
ing if one should be called.
Mr Burton moved that the eiectnc
light'be taken from the northeast corner
of Pattie avenue, and placed at the corner
of Gilbert and Washing" avenues.
Air Burton moved that the superin
tendent of the Santa Fe railroad be in
structed to repair i lie cro-sinp of said road
on Harry street. The motion was adopted.
Mr Horner, from the public improve
ment commiiwe, repotted against the
opening of Walnut street, as it would
cost $1,800. and the city could not afford
to expend ho much money for so little
Cain at this time. The report was siened
by all the committee. Ou motion the re
port was adopted.
m- Sri.if1 rpnorted that Leo Hays
wanted to put in a cinder sidewalk on
William street. Ou motion the matter
was lefcned to the council men of the
Mr. Keuyon moved that the stieet com
missioner notify property owners to clear
the obt motions from the sidewalk on
Pino street, between Wichit.i and Water
fctreets. The motion was ndopied.
On motion of Mr. Kenyon, the street
commissioner was ordered to clear the un
sightly obstructions mound the Sheetz
building, on the corner of Douglas and
Mr. McCall moved that the sidewalk
tax of C. C. Rushing be reduced to 1.."7
nud tho penalty, and that the sidewalk
tax or W. C. West and McCoy be
Mr. Schad moved that the sidewalk tax
of Jesse- L. Cl.uk, amounting to 1.37 lor
rep urn, he abated. Carried.
Bills wera load and lefcired to the
Mrs. Lydi.i Stallings presented a petition
o the council, piaying for an appio
proprintion of 10,000 for damages sustain
ed by a fall on a defective sidewalk on Ex
position avenue in front of No, 319. the
result of said fall being a broken nose, and
an injured spine, hip, and lesr. The
matter was. on "motion, icreired to the
judiciary committee and the county at
torney. Mrs. Lydia B. Lisha aho piesented a pe
tition praying for an appropriation of
fS.OOO for injuries sustained by her on the
JOtii day of November, 1S93. in a fall ou
the sidewalk on Eait Douglas avenue east
of the Rock Island depot, while on her way
home, 4 New York avenue. Tho question
was leferred to the judiciary committee
mid the county attorney.
A. Bruhn repotted receipts from the
East. Douglas avenue scales for July,
?22.40; for August, $20 40; lor Seutemhei,
532 00; for October, SG4.40. The repot t was
leceived and filed.
Mr. Schad moved to tako up the ordi
nance closing up butcher shops on Sun
day. Mr. Johnson moved to postpone action
till next meeting. Lost.
The vote recurring ou Mr. Schad's mo
tion, it was adopted.
An oidinauce was read and adopted
closing all business houses of every de
fcription on Sundays, and all butcher
i-hops ou Sundays between tho 10th of
Antil and the 14th of November.
Bids for furnishing the city with l.."00
feet of rubber Jiie hoo weie opened. The
several bids were as follows.
Revere Rubber company, Enoch pure
gum hose, ?1 per foot.
Mis-onri Rubber compnuy, cotton duck
hose, 7."i cents per foot.
Chicago Fire Hose company Acorn brand
lubber.hoee. 90 cents per foot.
Chicago Firo Hose company, Lion brand
rubber brand, $1 00 per foot.
Euieka Fire Hose company of New York,
lubber hose, 90 cents per foot.
E. B. Preston Hose company, rubber hose
P0 cents per toot.
After some discussion bb to the merits of
the various kinds of hose offered, and some
rxplauation by the fire chief in regatd to
the matter, Mr. F..ties moed that the
rontr;.ct ho awarded to the Chicago Fne
lice company for the Lion brand. h11 the
members" being convinced that was the
Mipenor brand ofieied. The motiou was
Bids for sidewalks wera opened as fol
lows: (5. W. Sumntion, Poitlind cement side
rv.dk, IS1;, cent-- per sqn.tre foot.
Bulla & Smith, Portland csmetit side
nulk. IS cents per squaie foot.
R. P. Ivcplev, Shnwiifi' county vitrified
brick laid on concrete, 17 cents per square
loot. Shawnee county vitrified buck laid
an saud, 1- cents per square foot.
Ou motion of Mr. F.iiies o contract
ivas awarded to Mr. Kepley for brick laid
in sand, at 12 cents yur square foot.
Rids for furnishing lumber fur the use
pf the city were jiext in order, but owing
n f lin frt 9 I... t- .i.t.i l.t.l ......... ... ... - 1.
ifter the hour for recciwtiir the bids, Mr.
Horner moved that the clerk rendvertise i
f.... . n'i... .. i .
"" . - iic ii.uiiun w;is .uiopien.
The awaidim: of tho conduct, for coal
as laid over till the next tegular meeting.
Ou motion the council mij.uirued.
MiscPeral Cooke entertained a few of
Jfr. young friends yesteiday ia honor of
the recurrence of the fourteenth anniver
lary of her birth. The time was beguiled
vith the delightful little p isttimes that so
.'harm the youthful heart, till it was time
.'or lunch, when all sut down to a damtv
repast. Following are tne mines of thec
present: Cordie Linell, Ada Parkhuist
Peail Apey, Kate Sigeison, Amy H.irson'
Roscoe Wallace, Maggie L,mb, Glecd
Wallace, Madge Cartw right, S tin Martin
Ida Dofilemyer, August Hollott. OHe Cott
toan, Oliyer Cartwright, Georgie Limb
nry .Maruu. Flora Parkhurst, Guy
Peverly. James Cullum, Delhi Stitz 11
John Williams, Pearl Cooke and Myrtle
Tho Woman's Unitarian society will
Mrf iteHfi!;Wu' Ht 2;I5 'clock' w"
Airs. Aiken, 44o Waco avenue.
Regular meeting of the Woman's For
eign Missionary society of the Firsi M. E.
chinch on Wednesday at ,1 p. m.
When Baby was sick, re gavo her Castoria.
"When she was a Child, she cried for Castoria.
When she became Miss, sh clung to Castoria.
When fch had Children, sho caTothcci Castoria
AMPUTATION WAS NECESSARY.
William Ransome, who resides on the
corner of Tenth street and Cleveland ave
uue, found it necessary Sunday to under
go a terrible oi deal. Thirty years ago,
when he was a mere lad. he injured his
right leg just above the knee by striking
it against the hub of a wagon. From that
day tho bruise has pained him, more or
less. Almost in coustant torture, he has
put off what seemed inevitable, for years,
hoping against hope, refusing, as iong as
their was any chance, to ctve up his limb.
But the time had arrived when his physi
cians and his friends advised him to make
Sunday Drs. Whitlock performed the
operation, and after it was done success
fully, they discovered that the boua was
decayed at the point, and another ampu
tation was necessary. This was accom
plished successfully, also, and the plucky
patient is doing well. Last night he wus
resting easy, and his pulse normal.
Mr. Ransome is a brother of Joe Ran
some, yardmaster at the stock yard, Is
well known in the city, and he has the
sympathy of all iu his severe affliction.
The W. C. T. U. will meet at 2:30 o'clock
this (Tuesday) afternoon. Mrs Shaffer
will lead. Mrs Clara G. Dees,
HOW TRAMPS TRAVEL.
Truck-Riding Neccsnarjr in th Country
West of tho Mississippi.
The November Century contains a
unique article entitled: "Tramping
with TrcTips," being1 a record of the
actual adventures of a young American
who disguised himself as a tramp and
took to the road. The following is an
extract from the article:
Of the states in the western district,
I think that Illinois, Iowa, Wisconsin,
Minnesota, Colorado, Washington and
a part of California are the best for
tramps. Illinois is thought especially
well of by vagabonds because of its
"good" railroads. The Illinois Central,
for instance, is known the country
over as the best for a journey south,
and I have known tramps to travel
HIDING ON A TKUCK.
from New York city to Chicago, and go
south by this line rather than start
from New York direct for New Or
leans. The "C. B. & Q." is also a great
"snap;" in faet, so much so that, when
I was on the Toad, it was called "the
bums' line." In Nebraska, where the
"Q." becomes the "B. & M. R.," the
lines are more tightly drawn, and it
behooves a roadster to take to the
trucks if he is anxious to make good
Truck-riding is necessary almost
everywhere west of the Mississippi. Of
course one can "fool around" freight
trains, but he is liable to be knocked
off when the train is at full speed, and
unless this occurs on the desert, or
where the ground is rather soft, it may
prove dangerous. J once attempted to
ride a "freight" on the Southern Pa
cific road, and it was the hardest ex
perience I ever encountered. I hung
on to the side of a cattle-car in order
to keep out of the brakeman's way,
but he eventually found me, and
ordered me to get up on top. There I
was made to turn my pockets inside
out to convince him that I had no
money. Being angered that I could
not give him a dime, he said: "Well,
hit the gravel! I can't cam you on
this train." I told him that I would
never hit the gravel unless he stopped
the trajn. "You won't, eh!" he said;
"well, now, we'll sec." So he chased
me over his train for about fifteen
minutes. I dodged him here and there,
and found that I was quite able to
elude him as long as he alone followed
me; but soon the "Con" appeared, and
then the chase began in earnest. They
finally pressed so near that I was com
pelled to climb down the side of a cat
tlecar. They then tantalized me by
spitting and swearing. Finally the
"Con" climbed down also, and stepped
on nry fingers, so I had to let go. For
tunately, the train was slackening its
speed just then I really think the en
gineer had a hand in the matter, for he
is usually a good fellow and I got off
safely enough. But I had to "drill"
twenty miles that afternoon without a
bite to eat or a drink of water. In the
far west after that experience I al
ways made use of the trucks.
t The usual time for eastern
and western tramps to start south is in
October. During this month large
squads of vagabonds will be found
traveling toward "Orleans." I once
was on an Illinois Central freight train
when seventy-three tramps were fel
low passengers, and nearly every one
was bound fdr either Florida or Lou
isiana. Liusc ueeoivcr.
Stillingfleet How could you con
scientiously tell Miss Elder that she is
the only woman you ever loved?
Tillinirhast It is a fact. The others
were all young girls. Vogue.
Lots of Thcni "ow.
Willis Are there any poor in your
Wallace Yes. I imagine so. We
had a church fair a few dars ago.
Oxr: of the most interesting matches
under the Queensberry rules is the one
that has ended in the marriage of the
marquis himself to Miss Weedon.
Tiie bottlers and ranchmen in the vi
cinity of Owen, Wyo., complain that
stock is killed in great numbers by
bears. Hunters are not after these an
imals, as there is no bounty for them.
Emperor William's boar hunts, ac
cording to the Berlin papers, are de
prived of all elements of danger by un
tusking the boar and docking its teeth.
A littlo chloroform would make the
sport completely safe.
Probaslv no one sportsman in a
hundred knows what is the basis of
measurement of gauge in shotguns,
though every sportsman ought to
know that as the number of the gauge
increases the size of the bore decreases.
The gauge is determined bv the num
ber of spherical leaden balls required
to weigh a pound, any one of which
will ezactlr t Ihe bore of the sran.
How attained bow re
Btored how preserved,
Ordinarv works on Phy
siology will not tell you ;
the doctors can't or
won't: but all the same
you wish to know. Your
are the Key to Life and
its reproduction. Oar
nV Idth Viqt-a t.Ti truth. Every man who
would regain sexual vigor lost through folly,
or develop members weak by nature or wasted
bv disease, shonld write for our sealed book,
""Perfect Manhood." No charge. Address
ERIE MEDIGAt GO., Buffalo, N.Y.
BOitN ACKOSS THE SEA,
Massachusetts Governor-Meet Not;
a Native American.
But He In, Nevertheless, m True to th
Stars and Stripes as Though H tVara
Linoal Descendant of the
Hon. Frederic T. Greenhalgc, governor-elect
of the commonwealth of
Massachusetts, was born in 1S42, at
Clitheroe, a small manufacturing town
in Lancashire, Eng., about thirty miles
north of Manchester. His father, a
skilled workman, although burdened
with tho support of a family of seven
children, had the intelligence and fore
sight to realize the advantage of giv
ing to these young members of his
family a training and education calcu
lated to improve their condition in
life. Partly on this account and part
ly because of th better prospects of
employment, the elder Mr. Greenhalge,
when the subject of this sketch was in
his teens, left England for the United
States, where he found employment
and took up his residence in the city of
LowelL The new governor of Massa
chusetts passed his early life under
conditions similar to those of most
New England boys of good mental at
tainments but of limited means. He
passed through the grammar i school
of Lowell, graduated with honor from
its high school, and in 1859 entered
Harvard college. Three years later
the death of his father forced him to
abandon his studies at Cambridge
and "find means of earning his
living. He taught school for
awhile, served an apprenticeship
in a counting-room, and for some
six months was connected with the
commissary department of the United
States army in the military depart
ment of North Carolina. During the
period between 1S02, when he left col
lege, and 1865, when he was admitted
to the Middlesex bar, such leisure time
as he had at 'his disposal was occupied,
FRCDERIC T. GREENIIAT.GE, GOVERNOR
ELECT OF MASSACHUSETTS.
with the 6tudy of the law, and his ad
mittance to tho profession under these
circumstances indicated on his part ex
ceptional aptitude and intelligence.
His personal inclinations led him to
turn to political life, and from 18G8,
when elected a member of the common
council of Lowell, up to the present
he has been for the greater part of the
time the holder of various public
offices. These included, by a natural
progression, the school committee, the
ma3oralty of Lowell, membership in
the legislature, the city solicitorship
and membership in the United States
house of representatives. In addition,
and in spite of his political activity,
Mr. Greenhalge has zealously followed
his profession, and in this has made
for himself a well-deserved though
possiblj' circumscribed reputation, his
law practice bringing in to him a good
income. As a political orator Mr.
Greenhalge holds a high rank a fact
brought into prominence during his
service in the Fifty-first congress,
when, as a member of the committee
on elections, he was called upon to
present to the house, on behalf of his
republican associates, a number of im
portant contested election cases,a serv
ice that he performed with a readiness
and eloquence which won for him at
the time a national recognition. Pos
sessed of a pleasing voice, a ready com
mand of idiomatic English and highly
developetl powers of imagination, Mr.
Greenhalge is a speaker whose popu
larity is readily acknowledged even by
those of opposing political convictions.
These aptitudes arc at times somewhat
treacherous, in that the- have led him
now and again to make statements
which a less impulsive and ready poli
tician would have refrained from mak
ing. However, this very fire and in
tensity of mind is the characteristic
that has gained for him so large a de
gree of popularity among the repub
licans of his state, and he has perhnps
no more than others the defects of his
virtues. Mr. Greenhalge was married
in 1872 to Isabella Xe&mith, whose fa
ther had formerly been a lieutenant
governor of Massachusetts. He has
three children, a daughter and two
sons, one of the latter nolv a stu
dent at Andover, Mass. Mr. Green
halge still lives at LoweU. and has
been identified there with a number of
social, literary and charitable under
takings. t. z : fcntidw In Berlin "ny Wil
liam I. is intended solely for the re
ception of roval garters. Garters
from the limbs of all the princesses
that have been married in Europe since '
IS17 have been found in this unique
He Didn't Lose Anythine;.
"Dear me, I ate cucumbers for din
nor nnd I can tn;tf them vet." ex
claimed a man noted for his penurious
ness. Well there is one comfort about it,
and that is you are getting your mon
ey's worth," replied his clerk.
"That's so," replied the cucumber
eater, with a bright sunny smile, "I
didn't, think of that." Texas Siftinrs. -
hEFOREAMDAnERUShmno other. Address KEBTE SEED CO.. ilasomc Temple. Chicago. ILU
For Sale ia Wichita by OZAKNE & DYER and by UttAS. Jjivvviujinv; urug-
As Enumerated by One of His Coring. Bat
A man can take his life in his hand
and go boldly into the trackless prairie
to meet a herd of savage buffaloes, or
he can traverse the horrors of an Afri
can jungle without a shudder in his
body. But he cannot enter a fancy
wool shop to match a special hue with
out breaking into a violent perspira
tion, and finally nfsh.ing away without
fulfilling his task.
A man can suffer the amputation of
a limb in heroie silence, but he cannot
endure a mustard plaster on his chest
without shrieking aloud for mercy,
says the Cincinnati Enquirer.
A man ,can bear the deprivation of
his wealth with the calmness of a
etoic, but he cannot lose his collar stud
on the bedroom floor without a violent
outburst of temper.
A' man can endure the pangs of hun
ger on a desert island with a brave
spirit, but he cannot eat his bride's
first pudding without a smothered
A man can smile grimly under the
tortures of the rack, but he cannot
tread on a tin tack with his bare foot
without a bitter howl.
A man can walk forty miles a day
and arrive fresh and bright at the end
of his journey, but he cannot nurse a
baby half an hour without complain
ing .that he is utterly worn out.
A man can calculate to the uttermost
farthing the cost of the Suez canal, but
he cannot estimate the price of a wom
an's bonnet without egregious errors.
A man can possess the physical
strength of a Samson, but he cannot
help to take down the pictures for the
annual spring cleaning without feel
ing completely exhausted with his
A man can beard the savage tiger in
his lair without a quiver of his mus
cles, but he cannot bring an unex
pected friend to dinner on a washing
day without trembling in every limb.
A man can suffer death at the stake
with the dignity of a martyr, but he
cannot chase after his hat in a public
road without looking ridiculous.
A man can wait many years in proud
silence for the public appreciation of
his work, but at a domestic crisis he
cannot get up and light the fire every
day for a week without feeling that he
is fit for immediate canonization.
A man will go through fire and wa
ter to win the girl of his heart, but he
will not allow her to see him with a
four days' growth on his chin.
POISON AT DRUG STORES.
The Most Deadly Substances May Be Ob
tained in the Original Package.
If there is one thing just a little more
absurd than another it is the way
poisons are sold in New York. A phy
sician taken with a toothache in a part
of the, town out of his usual beat went
into a drug store to get a little bella
donna, says the Recorder. The clerk
would not sell it to him. He referred
to the directory, and produced his vis
iting cards to show, who he was. The
clerk was adamant he would sell a
small dose of belladonna to no one he
did not know. The doctor offered to
write a prescription for himself, but
his proposal was scorned. Then the
doctor said he would take a bottle of
elixir of opium, and though the clerk
was "riled" there was nothing for him
to do but sell it. Of course there was
enough of it to kill a dozen people. A
day or two after that a woman who is
now in an insane asylum, and who
even then had the light of madness in
her eyes, went into another apothe
cary shop and with no difficulty at all
bought an ounce bottle of morphine.
Of course she went home and tried to
kill herself. After she had taken the
morphine she was taken to a
hospital and a dozen people made
a Bight of it whipping her, walk
ing her, electrizing her and final
ly saving her life. Anything in the
'original package can be got any
where. Small doses there is a lot of
fuss about. A woman who is a con
firmed victim of opium buys an "elixir"
as her regular standby, and her family
are helpless, because anyone will sell
it to her. Another gets an arsenical
pill in boxes as it comes from the
maker. A man, not being subject to
the searches usually practiced on the
feminine victim by her family, con
stantly gets his morphine in the orig
inal ounce bottles and saj-s he has
never had his right to do so questioned.
There seems to be no end to the
uses of aluminum. Its extreme light
ness makes it invaluable in all cases
where strength is a secondary consid
eration. Tripods for landscape cam
eras are now made of it, and fine
chains for eye-glasses. These in
stances alone illustrate the immense
variety of purposes to which it is ap
plicable. In fact, there seems to be
great probability of aluminum rapidly
taking its place in the same category
with gold and silver for many article
now manufactured of those metals
which are heavier.
UHEQMLED IH PRICE;
ThA fow Pofpwnn tfatoiiifi I
XUV 1IVI1 A VMMUVU D w ,
tTniverpally commended tiy I
tlie pre- one of tUe beat (
of American Magazines.
Sts contrioutorn are anions: i
tlic most popular American J
are fine and nu
merous. It is a
and art. its low
price is a won
der; a large cir
admits of it.
Send x for a
tion, or so cents for 6 months
It will prove a big: investment.
Sample copy, 5 cents.
The New Peterson Magazine
B2-H4 S. THIRD ST., PHiUL I
TM two 3IaKsxIne
MANHOOD REST0RED!JlgpLS Wfollita'q WhnlpQHJP ft
cases, such as Weak Memory. Lossof Brain Power .Headache. Wakefulness, If 111 1 1 I If I f f g I 1 1 fj Nfl fl IV
lSstitechood-KiehOy Emissions. NerTOUjnew.aUdrainsandlossof power II lVUibUi U JL3L 21 A V )JLilU VL
in RcneratlreOrcana of either seicausedbToverererUon.yoolhralerror.
excessive use of tobacco, oplnta orsumuimnw. ncQ jmu w uBray. va
isnmoUon or Insanity. Can be carried 1 n rest pocket. Pri,r? Z
llTeVircan3 0it;iuicreic.iM"j u.ti"Mv...j.--.-.----.
D mail prepaid, niumswuruc; .. ,, ;i,3j;. .i. it V.vu
'.z.A...t it.. ..r. riTrninTtTff- Sold hr all drccMsts. Aiciorit,uKil
Fer Her Sake.
"Clarice," he said, in a voice that was
full of emotion, "I lay my fortune at
four feet. And," he muttered, as an
after thought, "it is no slouch of a
"The fortune is all right, but you are
very 3-oung. It will be many years be
fore I am a widow."
"Clarice," and his emotion almost
choked him, "that shall be no obstacle.
For your sake I will do anything."
"How can you overcome the diffi
culty?" "I will (more emotion) I will smoke
cigarettes. " Washington Star.
Love unto his bosom pressed her:
Hovering angels kissed and blessed hen
Morn in robes of splendor dressed her;
Koscs formed a couch to rest her:
White do es gat e tteir dorn to nest her;
Music murmuring windscaressed her;
Jersey skeetcrs feared to pester..
And no babe can beat or best her
There's your bloomin' rhymes for Esther.
Tutf Tim PilKact as Wildly on the
child, tho delicate female or iutirmA
old age as upon the vigorous mau.
B-rivetnneand strength, to the wak
stomach, bowehs kidneysand bladder
Ocr PBbFECTIOK STRISOB ft vita wrr wUla.
h CLEAN. Dres not ETAIN. FKFVErrS S-RICVUBK.
Care GON'OBEECEA c4 fll.flff lo On to Foe ifyOi
QtTIOK CUSk. for LKUCOBRUffiA or WH 1TES. ,
Sold o. i51 DEHOOISTS. l-cnt to nj Adirut !br $1 TO.
".VJA-uoa UAAUJVtC. JZT.t CO LACiSXlS. OttlQ,
AMrich & Swentzell Dru Co., Agen
cfriie Proprietor .it Wiuhitn.
TYR. T. FELIX GOUBAUR'S OIU.EU
- TAL CKEA.M. Oil MAGICAL
every bltml'h r
deN'Cilon. It U i
MOod ill"! teit si
0;'Mrs. anil Is 3
baxialss we iAt
H to be ears It U
prope ly m d .
Actupl no co'in
torn, of himCxr
r.:iru. Dr. L. A..
ba'K-r trt to a
inly st the Ua-it-tor.
"Asysu ndi i
will oir them, J
.Miirt's? leant, k t) PlMthnxcfa! of ',l th ?k'a
tlruc rMlcns. St rsale by alldruyiit und fancy
po ns A atei In the 1. .s.. r.i ss ;md kuroji
i.KD T. Hi?KI& Pron'r 3T Gitiit. janes bt- il V
Wichita's Wholesale &
The Western Wheeled Scraper
Co., of Aurora, Ills.,
"With the riew of meetiiiK the demand'? for ir
rif,'atm tools have tstabltshed :in iurcncj with
the Wichita Implement Co. W) West J'ouj,'Us
Ave., where a line or their cjebiated noods
can be seen. Parties intpreitcil jiluiso call
nntl examine. Correspondence sollcitid.
AT A CASES RUBBER GOODS
yKj I in Gieat Variety, which we
j J J olfer to dealers at Lowest
Mai Let tales.
S. A. McClung Boot & Shoe Go.
135 and Vfi X. .Market St.
J. A. BISHOP.
Whole' and Itetall
Paints. Oils and 01a3i.
ir0 X MuvUet St., Wichita, Kan
W. C. WILLIAMS,
"Wholesale and Retail Gun Dealer.
Send $2.30 for F. & W. 32 or 38 C. F.
"Western agent for Dupont Powder.
119 E. Douglas Ave. Wichita.
UNSURPASSED IN RESIT r
hrihmh Np.t Raie Maifozinfl fl
xxMiui. u iiwu uuiuv u.jy.-v
A Montlily devoted to Home
and tlic Fasnionstcontainlnsr
nearly ioo pacs of choice
I.iteratMrc. Storie. Pocoih,
Sketches of Travel, History,
etc. .Note? on thenen est stylet
in dres, etc.
pretty ttenlgss ia
A piece of cboicc
71 sic in every
All for mly Ax
per year. Handsome pre
miums for getting: up clubs.
Sample copy, 5 cents.
Mr sfieiHonie Magazine
H2-U4 S. THIRD ST., PHIU.
one ear for ST.75.
feSftVtfr? C.s;7trhSaSi vera vSoirkcBaM
tveS?01 cxrjnziaiTOTl iifcsiarscaal
fc&J?&? your feLsrfst inr x bctfLi of
Sjf2g3c5j jBfjr Ow 3t EK3 3b n. iew days
jn.fvithonitthriiii Grp3jc.'tr cf a
& wj icsicr. I7on-pti7B3 sad
SSSSfcJg cuaid. st rtridnra.
WHOLESALE IIAlft'ESS AND SAB L GET,
LEATUEll AND SADDLERY HAEDWAEE.
GEO. II. L0YD & CO.
CO If. T0PEKA. XSl) DOUGLAS AYES.
C H. RECKMYER,
"H liolebalc Manufacturer of
SADDLES and HARNESS.
And Jobbers in Saddlery Hardware. 121 East Douglas .Ave.
K. m.uaxui:ll, T;f ITmcclukeT
MAXWELL & McCLHRE.
237-239 SOUTH "UAI" STU 1IT.
QIPOBTEES and JOBBERS of 2XOTLOSS, FURNISH
WICHITA WHOLESALE GHOCKKY CO..
OFFICE AND MA:RF.IIOUSE 213 TO 223 SOUTH MARKET STKKET.
Iit-i t-t-j ill nj; in iJib glutei j line, fi ow m.2, t.Mlt mu.i i ucer ltt urum
6lbO aole piopiitslorsof tLo "liojnlty" and "Ui JiiuocccJu" inau'da ol Climra.
DISTKIC'J.' AUUM' FOIt
SANTA FE COALS,
AND JOBBER OP BUILDING MATERIALS
ii2 S. 4th Ave. Wichita, Kan.
gn a nvrnn
k?i7JL-l-l I OFFICE
AILESBCRI-KOEBIS MECAKT1LE CO
Kos. J3S-1J0 N. Fourlh Ave.
Jobbers of Teas, Cigabs and Spices
Foleffeiifsslor Alvarndo. lfi;rsreUa ami I.al'crtutii Ciirnrs.
THE C. E. POTTS DRUG CO.
(Formerly ClimleM IC. rolls V Co., Cincinnati O.l
d'ooda Sold AtM. onia and Kunan i'Aly i'rlces.
F3 M'cl irfj Until IWimi Hieet, - - - - A ic1 ifn, Knnsa
THE JOHNSTON & HARDIER DRY GOODS CO..
Dry '.Goods, :Kolions :and : Furnishing: Goods.
Complete Mock hi nil the Heparin. cuts.
119, 121 & 123 N TopeKa Ave. AVichiia, Kansas.
:-EAGKLE :-: CORNICE :-: WORKS.-:--ivzA
:nohth mai &tkki-:t.
Manufacturers of Galvanized Iron, and Copper Cornice; Tin,
Copper, lion, and Slate Roofing Work done in any part oE tho
country. Estimate fiirni&lied on application.
.,,,,. (AbWJELL & BUCKLKY.
.L. A1ILERF. .tl.VAE. riWEKT. I'lIASK II. "UWTJvIJIl
WICHITA CREAMERY CO.
Wholesale T) Ui Butter and Eggs
212-2M South Topeka Avenue.
JlrfCT liy frmlf'on to Iv. 'a ttonnl lUJik
LEDAIANN-IJIOGTNSON GROCER CO..
703 AM) 205 N. W'A'VJUl STKHKT.
Bole j.rnl for tl ii-ihumih ill i I i at t,ir cnnp In l!iMnnri:i
JACOB BOLD PACKING CO.
POKE AXD BEEF PACicnua
FINE MEATS, LAKUS A.i SAUSAGES.
A I a Hi f.iT Tiy. jl n'y: JjHp Ior.IH oijr Fr r-elaJfj:; :iic lliM-nt
Lnnl in tlc ontiti j. c Loite I niily IjuiI, IJjilnt J'uju)ai brnuil ou thy
market. 'J li J5-fcfJi tt cii inini.-li Htlivr.
It jii v j in l J v ihm rail f-J Mtf ( Unvr, mil lT)tMt on tfdllull.
In oi itlinil l.itljotfxaplM"l Cjiiim joii nre -ui t of;rottJnjf IU
Put up lr Family fcnc iu '. 5. 10 and 20 poumt J,axuicl Tin Pall, irlth
Lftho'iapli label. J7l
V toJ.aIe cU IIvm!
Artists Materials. 1'ictures, Frames
i ir CUr 7Vtt rt f "x't Fa l. rr-i rie.
Jrt f nal IT Fr'Uch CTiim for iyvar4-.
TtrTjthiustit tt iniot A u.i Mawruiit i: u
IcilnrthtJSO J.lco. 11 tti'T XC uMrm Art
ttuielu tti-tat, IjI CitJeii lfttiiHk nltlJ
j ji soimr mais still i:r.
iclofralicrs . Sosplns.'lH'1 - s
a n JDnuf,hi - A mute.
. Kmi. '1 rlcpljoue Conueetion 1
WICHITA Willie WOUfcJ
Kotllrr of (llnscr Alt. ChfimvA.
Cld;r,.sli at-r..itnntlanl 2itrr
I'ood, alao Geueral Hutetu
A tenia lor 111. J.l.etss' Ka.lrn J'.ile.
tor. 1 ir-t nml W.-ioiMs- - Wickiia,
D R V G G-1 S T,
Eterytliing Kep! in s Finfebs Dnig S
IDS KAST DOCt.'LAJb AVE
hticuixa. ... tr.jt.
All lands of Coal at Lowest Market
Prices. Best Arkansas River Sand
A lioiesale and Retail.
541 TT. DOUGLAS AVE. I'UOXt: 102.
GEO. M NORRIS
- SCHOOL BOOKS ;-
WW M) 2-II.VXl).
JI. F. S 3t L T IE,
114 11 .Main St. WicLita.
ITyarlntJiK, Tnllp, nrcloa. TAr.
now r34l . r.tr'f stork of I'alms and
C 1 1 A s. P. J EJU L EI7.
Flon-t, "S irLUa. K n. I bom st
FAHIHS ilACJILVE W0IIK&
lluttCa urni i:paln
EH6IHES, BOILERS and MACIIIrtEBY
Mi S. iUiliiu-toa A?g Wichita
il.r fstinrim vt ayit Julilor u
Pice uJ runji,f-tS in Hrth,
ZZl Sqrth Msiu itzoi.
A fyf-.t x
s&z&z&.'- C-cZ.". fha
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