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tet WELicMtn gaily gagtc: uesfcnj l&crtumg, gttexubtv 5, 1893. 6 LOST OB FiSLii HM St Genera! and Nervous Debility, Weakness of Body and "Mind, Effects o Errors or Excesses In Old or Young. Robust, Noble Manhood fully Restored. Hot.- to Enlarge and Strengthen "Weak, Un developed Organs and Po-tj nf Tlrwlv. Ahso- k Ininlir unfailing Tnra2 )l Trortt-mpnt Rpncfitsin? iav. Men testify from oU totaie ana r oreiei Countries. Write them. Descriptive Kcok, Explanation and proofs mailed (sealed) free. ERIE MEDICAL GO., Buffalo, H.Y PROCEEDINGS orTMC C11Y COOCIL. OFFICIAL. City Clerk's Office, Wichita, Kan.. Dec. 4 1893. Tha council met pursuant to the following call; Mayor Cox in the chair and all councilmeu present except Albert, Caswell, Faries and Hill: "L L. M. Cox, mayor of the city of Wichita, bv virtue of the power vested in mfbvlHW.'doheiebycall a special meet iiic of the city council, to be held in the couucil chamber at 3 unlock p. m., ihi.4tli day of December, lfc93, for the purpose of leceiviup the estimate under oath at.il specifications of tut? city engineer for the construction of brick sidewalks. "L. 51. Cox, Mayor." The specifications for brick sidewalks on h formation of sand was read, together with the engineer's estimate of 13.S cents per square foot, and on motion of Coun ulmeii Johnson it was adopted. On motion of Councilman McCall the touncil adjourned. L. M. Cox, Mayor. Attest C. S. Smith, City Clerk. Mil. MiDKIDGEbEHIOCSl.Y II.U J. W I'.Uiidge, one of the oldest, resi dents of the eh', widely known aud high ly respected, has been seriously ill for borne time, and at midnight last night his fiieuds feaied that he would not live 'till morning. Numerous fiiends hoDe that he may battle successfully with the lell disease that bus prostrated him, and finally recover his wonted health. The EAGLI. yesterday, had a very pleas ant call from Mr. F. E. A. Smith, state secretary of the Y. M. C. A. for Kansas, Oklahoma and the Indian Teiritory, who has been visiting the scenes of his old home iu the city and gieetiug friends. Mr. Smith resigued the position of general secretary at the last state meeting of the association, but upon the urgent request of the state board of mauagers he con sented to continue the woik for a time, which he is doing as enthusiastically and eneigetically as has been his wont. He reports woik in the state in very good toudition with an encouraging revival of interest all along the line. The EAGLE has turned out some verT unique aud pretty invitations for a mas querade ball to be given on the 7th inst. at the A. O. U. W. hall on Market street." The holidays is a very appropriate time for an aflair of this kind, and the com mittee at work will make it unusually at tractive. Superb music has been engaged aud other necessary airangemeuts for a grand time has been completed. The article in Sunday morning's Eagle on "Churity" penetiated the sanctum sanctorium over 117 North Market street and touched the hearts of the men em ployed there. They opened up their purses and theiesult was that twelve and oue hulf tons of coal were turned over to Chief Cone yesterday for the noor of the city. Hood! ANNOUNCE)! I'NTt.-. "WICHITA HOSPITAL. The busiuess meeting of the boaul of jii colors of the Wichita Hospital will he held at the hospital Wednesday, Dec. t, at 2:.'J0 o'clock. A good attendance is requested. Mlts. S. M. Haydek, See'y. The L:idies' Aid society, No. -JO, of the Aii'-ou Skinner camp, Son- of Veterans, L. S. A., holds its legutar meetins this ( I'uesda-) evening, at So'clock, in Garfield hall. All members aie earnestly request td to be present, as the nominations of otllceis takes pluceaiid impoitant business is to be trnsact'd. All comiades and -ons ate cordially invited to meet with us. My order ol president. Ida M'Neal Lewis. The W. C. T. U. will hold their monthly mothers meetiug this (Tmsday) nlternoon it2-:;o o'clock. Mns. Heynolds, MES. CLAKA G. DEES, Leaner. Secietary. Stated nipeting anil annual election of officers, ot Ivy Leaf, Chapter No. 7.1 O. E D., tins Tuesday evening at 7:30shaip. Every member earnestly requested to be present- Maky Eedoka Hall. Secielaiy. ATTENTION". Compnay A., all inembcis are lPqucted to lie present to sicn p.iv loll for camp duty, Tuesday, Dec o. 1SU3 W. S. HOEGHLAND, Capt. W. H. Sti:i.L, First S.i rge.int. frati:knal aid association. The regular semi-annual election of of ficers will occur tonight at the regular ireeting of the Fraternnl Aid association. By order of J. M. JSALPEKSTOX, Pres. J. W. VVINGAIM), Sec. tlettlntr at tlio Cost. Wheeler Doctor, I wish you'd make out my bill. Doctor I thought 3011 weren't ready to pay it now. Wheejer I'm not, but a fellow just asked me what my new bicycle cost mc, and 1 can't tell him until I hear from you. Truth. TIip Advantage. They met on the street and the lady was so sure she knew him that she stopped and spoke to him. "I beg-your paivlon," he said, icily, "1 think you have the advantage of me, 1 don't know you?'' Then she froze. "1 think not," she replied, "in view of the fact that 1 know you and you do not know me." and she sailed avvav as red us a scarlatina. Detroit Free Press. ilWWWftWWVOtt " worts a anrwi-'. a ?nv j ! ipf J COTEHED WITH A TASTELESS ASD J SOLCHLE COATIJiG. J A WONDERFUL MEDICIK'E FOR i Incliacstion, Want of Avuetlle. Fullness 2 alter Meals, lomituujs. Sickness of w mi- jiuiitacn, jhuoiis or J.irer Jom- 2 jtlaints. Sick llecdache.Vold CJiills, i J-1us)ttngiof Heat. Lcirnntsof fpir- J its, and All Xmous Affections. .iTocnre -2s: c""Tl3iDts -a 2in-trmoTo tLo caus. Tfco jnncipal rnac is cso-Tllt 1 to be found m the stomach and liver: .c 'lAaetitOfHyantTujll ntut all tnV U trril. Ftoia - two to lour I'lils twice a day for a short time J -jirillreroore the evil, nnil restores thu u2trer2 ! 1 to sound and littiaj helth. 2 JlOtaHdrufrcfiw. Price 2S cents a box. J 1 1 Now Tork Depot. r6r, Canal St. " Elvmt ) H"52?vi fWMKadSTi 1W ir&nwTvm MISS NANCY'S GOWN. In days when George the Third was kln And ruled the Old Dominion, And law and fashion owned the sway O parliament's opinion, A good ship brought across the sea A treasure fair and flno Miss Nancy's gown, from London town Cut In the last design. The plaited waist from neck to belt Scarce measured half a span; The sleeves, like balloons at the to Could hold her feather fan: The narrow skirt, with bias gore, Hcvealed an ankle neat, "Whene'er she put her dainty foo From carriage step to street. By skillful hands this wondrous gown Of costliest stuffs was made; Cocoons of Franec on Antwerp looms Wrought to embossed brocade, Where violets and roses sweet In blooming beauty grew, As it young May were there alway. And Juno and April loo. Aud from this bower of delight Miss Nancy relgnefi'a queen: Nor one disloyal heart rebelled In all her v. ide demesne. The noole house of burgesses Forgot Its fierce debate O'er rights of crown when Nancy's gown Appeared in halls of state. Through jocund reel, or measured tread Of stately minuet, Like fairy vision shone the bloom Of rose and violet, As band in hand with Washington, The hero of the day, The smiling fac t nympblike graot Of Nancy led the way. A century since that gay timo The merry dance was trod Has passed, and Nancy long has slept Beneath the church yard sod; Yet on the brocade velvet gown The rose and violet Are blooming bright as on the night Sho danced the minuet. Zitella Cocke, in Harper's Bazar. LONG LIFE ON THE BENCH. Instances of Eerrgcvity Furnished by the Supreme Court. The supreme court furnishes some interesting- instances of active longevi ty. Justice lilatehford. who died re cently, was 73 years old, but he was in active possession of his mental faculties up to the time of his death. His father, R. M. Ulatchford, had a record no less interesting-. He was in the diplomatic service at 63 and was commissioner of public parks in New York city at 74. Roger B. Taney, chief justice of the supreme court, remained on the bench until he was nearly 88 years old. He was appointed chief justice at the age f8. He began an au tobiography at the age of 77, but did not finish it. Chief Justice Marshall, who served from 1S00 to lfc'do on the su preme bench, was 80 years old when iil-health compeled him to leave Washington. He died in that year (lSSo). Tie was a delegate to the convention for revising the state constitution of Virginia when, he was 74 years old, and, it is said, that though he did not speak often in the convention, when, he did speak he showed that his mind was as clear and his reasoning as solid as in his jounger days. Chief Justice Waite, who died five years ago. romained on the supreme bench to the last, though he was 72 years old when lie died. Justice Strong, who is still living in Washington, re tired from the supreme bench in 1880 at the age of 72. Noah II. Swayne, who died in 1684, retired from the su preme bench in 1881 at the age of 77. Only one of the present members of the supreme court is more than 70 years old. This one is Justice Field, who reached the age of 70 seven 3eara ago. Several of the presidents have re mained in active politics after retire ment from the White House. Buchanan was elected president at 60 and retired at the age of 70. Tyler was a member of the provisional confederate congress at the age of 71. John Adams, at 85 years of age, was a delegate to the con vention for revising the constitution of Massachusetts. John Quincy Adams was elected to congress by the anti Mason party when he was 64; and he remained in congress for seventeen years. He died in the hall of the house. James Monroe retired from the presi dency at 67; was a regent of the uni versity of Virginia with Madison and Jefferson at 6S. but declined to servo as an elector from Virginia at 70 on the ground that an ex-president should not be a partisan, but afterward acted as local magistrate, and was a member of the constitutional convention of Vir ginia. Andrew Jackson was 70 when he left the White House. Washington Star. COLLECTING IN FRANCE. Points of Difference Betrrecn the Srstona There and In .Tills Connlry. The matter practiced in the collec tion of dehts in France and in the United States does not differ material ly save in the collection and the mode of procedure. The first stop which it is necessary for a creditor in France to take before he can use legal means to collect a debt due him is to obtain judgment against the debtor, which is rendered by a justice of the peace provided the amount does not exceed fort3 dollars. The defendant is re quired to appear in court on a certain day and arrange for a settlement of the account and pay a part or whole of it. or show cause why. If this arrangement is not made the defendant is a second time summoned to appear, and should he then flatly re fuse payment judgment is rendered against him; the cost of judgment, to gether with that of the summons, is defrayed by the plaintiff, aud a copy of the former sent to the debtor. He then has three months grace to appeal be fore a civil court the judgment already handed down. Failing to exercise this privilege, the matter is nut in the hands of a "huissier,'' whose functions partake of those of both the bailiff and proccsvserver. but his methods as well as his prerogatives resemble neither one nor the others The huissier, upon request of the creditor, makes an abstract statement of the condition of the debt, the fee for preparing and serving the same, .varying accord ing to the length of the instrument and not according to the importance of the debt: its average cost, however, may 'be placed at two dollars and fiftv cents. In case the debtor ignores the docu ment an 'assignation" is served upon him, and eight days thereafter his furniture is seized and placed in the hands of the huissier. The expense entailed in the preparation of these notices is defrayed by the creditor, but if at any moment the debtor agrees to liquidate in full he is not only re quired by law to discharge his original obligation, but to add to it the costs of the judgment and fees of the huissier. Whether this system is better than the plan pursued in the United State is a matter of opinion. " EVEN WITH THE JUDGE. An English Newspaper 5Ian Who Frovad Not Lacking: in Nerve. Even the imperturbable American "newspaper .man" could not surpass the sang froid displayed recently by a well-lcnown London journalist. This gentleman was cited to appear as a witness in a case and waited until his patience was exhausted, when he called out to a friend, who was also in the ante-chamber, that if he were not summoned within five minutes he should go away. This was overheard by the judge of the court, who happened to be passing during a temporary adjournment. Ad dressing the journalist in a passion of offended dignity, he said: "You will stay here as long as I see fit to keep you. You appear to be ig norant of the power of the law. Are you aware that if I were to summon Prince George to appear before me to morrow and he refused, I could have him arrested?" With the most innocent air in the world, the journalist replied: "If I were you, sir, I would not arrest such an important personage, who, in ad dition to being heir presumptive to the throne of England, is also the duke of York, and occupies a high i position in the navy." "You don't understand me," said the judge, impatiently. "I said if I chose I" "Of course you will do as you please in the matter," said the other phleg matically, "but to arrest Prince George is a serious matter." "I never had the least intention " "And besides," continued the jour nalist, "there will be trouble when his royal highness the prince of Wales learns that you intend to arrest his eldest son."'. "O, stupid!" cried judge. "However, that is your own affair," went on this diabolical journalist. "I am much obliged to you for telling me of your intentions. As soon as I am free I shall hurry to the office with the exclusive news that Prince George is to be arrested to-morrow it is to-morrow you intend arresting him, is it not?" "But the judge had heard enough. In despair he turned on his heel, and call ing out "idiot! imbecile!" fled, leaving the journalist standing with a sardonic smile on his lips. Boston Globe. FIRESIDE FRAGMENTS. a little alcohol will do wonders in brightening glass. Turpentine is ex cellent for washing sinks which havo become dull and dirtj'. Chicken and Peas. Simmer jointed chicken with one quart of peas, one dessert-spoonful of butter, one onion, pepper, salt, parsley and one-half pint of gravy. When gravy is nearly gone, add one teaspoonful of braided flour; shake up well aud serve. Good House keeping. Baked Yellow Squash. Pare the the pieces and cook in boiling water until they may be pierced by a fork. Drain through a colander, mash finely, season with salt, pepper and plentj of butter. Put into a baking-dish and bake in a hot oven for about twenty minutes. Ladies' Home Journal. liaked Mutton tlhops. A nice way to cook mutton and tomatoes is to place the chops in a baking pan with one tomato and one small green pepper laid on each. Add a small cup of water and salt to taste. Put in oven and bake till the meat is tender, basting frequently. Detroit Free Press. Baked Farina. Put a quart of milk into a double boiler, add a few pieces of stick cinnamon. Wnen the milk boils, take out the cinnamon and add a teaspoonful of salt, and stir in very gradually four tablespoonfuls of dry farini: beat out the lumps and stir it often during the first ten minutes: let it boil half an hour or more, stir ring it frequently. When done put it into a dish, add a piece of butter and set it in the oven to brown. This makes a very nice dish for tea. Boston Budget. Stewed Wild Duck. Joint the duck af tor parboiling, and pepper, salt and flour them. Have butter ready in a frying pan and cook a light brown. Put them into a saucepan and cover with gravy made of the giblets, neck and some pieces of lean veal. Add more salt and pepper, if needed, and a little finely-chopped parsley: cover closely and boil gently until tender. Take out the duck, strain the gravy, put in half a cupful of cream or rich milk, thicken with browned flour, and add the juice of half a lemon, beaten in so gradually as not to curdle the cream; boil up and pour over the duck. Housekeeper. Fruit Cake. One cup butter, two cups sugar, beat together to a cream. Add five well beaten eggs and stir well. One cup molasses, one and one half pound raisins, one and one-half pound currants, one-fourth pound cit ron, one tablespoon each of cinnamon, nutmeg and cloves. Itoll the fruit, which should be dry. with five cups of flour before putting with the other in gredients. Line cake tins with well oiled paper and bake in two or three cakes for two hours or longer, taking great care that it does not scorch. Take from tins without removing paper and cover tightly in stone jar. Should not be cut for at least two months and will keep for a year. Ee qtiires no milk, baking powder or soda. Farm, Field and Fireside- t Wr.ntetl'to ?o Somewhere. Little Boy May I go out to play? Mamma Not to-day. You have a cold, and I would not have it get worse for the world. "May I go to the store for you? It's close by. 3011 know. "1 don't need anything now." "May I go and have my photograph taken, so you'll know how I looked when I am dead?" "Mercy! no. You had your photo graph taken only last week." "Well, you might let me go and have a tooth pulled, anyhow." Good News "flOTHER'S FRIEND" . is a scientifically prepared Ianiment and harmless; every ingredient is of recognized value and in constant use by the medical profession.' It short ens Labor, Lessens Pain, Diminishes Danger to lifo of Mother and Child. Book To Mothers'' mailed tree, con taining valuable information and voluntary testimonials. Sent by expre. charces prepaid, on receipt of price. Si JO per botne. BRADFiELO RE6UIAT0R CO., Atlanta, 62. Sold by an druggiits. nmmm uiaotion or insanity, br mall nrepaid. w ltn a or refund the mom-v. wSSkdMSB oEFOK AND AFTEB USlKG.no ctier. Address A"EUiV SEEUCO., ilasonic Teirple, CHICAGO. 1X1. ?or Salo in "Wichita by OZAN3TE & DYER ana by CHAS. JLAWRENCE, Drug- gist. STEAMBOAT MINING j Rich Returns of Gold from the Bed of Snake River. A Sovel Means of Working: the Bars of Idaho's Great Waterway The Gold Caught on Copper Plates w-ltli Quicksilver. Extravagant stories are told about the wealth of gold sprinkled through out the Snake river country in Idaho. As a general thing, says the Helena Independent, the gold is verj' fine, the particles being of so light weight as to be elusive. Save when worked on a large scale it is difficult to make good wages in recovering the gold. Numer ous bars along the river would prove profitable could water be commanded for sluicing or hydra ul icing. An ade quate supply is hard to obtain, on ac count of the slight and gradual fall of the stream and tho level character of the outlying lands. To overcome this lack of water as well as insure suffi cient dumping ground, a big floating gold-saving dredge has been con structed and is now at work on the Idaho bank of the Snake river about ten miles above Payette. It is a stern-wheel flatboat propelled by steam. Substantially constructed, sixty-five feet long and twenty-two feet wide, it is equipped with a thirty five horse power marine engine and boiler and adapted in every way for navigating Idaho's great waterwaj. With a slisrit alteration it could be transformed into a steam dredge and used to scoop up sand and gravel from the bottom of the stream. That has never been attempted. As in the past, operations are now confined to work ing bars out of the bed or channel of the river. The method pursued is to anchor alongside one of thete gravel deposits and by the use of scrapers bring the material to be handled with in the reach of the gold-washing ma chinery with which the craft is rigged. The gravel is scooped up by buckets attached to an endless chain.. There arc forty-eight of these receptacles on a belt sixty feet in length, and each has a capacity of about twenty pourds of dirt, which is delivered into a hop per. This is also an agitator, and the process emplo3ed may be described as a steam rocker, with the exception that it has an end motion instead of one sidewise. The gold is caught on cop per plates with quicksilver. The tail ings are carried off in sluice boxes by the force of a stream of water of one hundred and fifty mineral inches, sup plied by a China pump, run by the en gine which drives all the other ma chinery. The gravel is worked so thoroughly that no gold escapes in the tailings that are dumped into the riv er. An average of one hundred tons of gravel are daiby handled, and for this work three men are emploj'ed an en gineer, one to work the scraper, and another one who shovels the dirt into a pile so that the buckets can scoop up a full load. The bar now being worked covers an area of ten to fifteen acres. The gold is on tbp or close to the surface and will not pay to handle to a greater depth than one foot to eighteen inches. This shows a value of one and one-half to three cents a pan. A clean-up is made every night, and the average of the runs for the first three da3s was very satisfactory to the owner of the craft. He says he expects to take out upward of one hundred dollars a day as long as he works, which will be un til cold weather sets in. AVhen he has gone over the bar which now engages his attention he will tackle another. Tho Parent Apple Tree. The most valuable fruit tree in the temperate zones is the apple. Pyrus malus, the parent tree of the thousands of varieties that are known in orchards, was probably a native of the north western Himalayas, and the genus is represented in North America by five small trees and two shrubs. The first of the species described is the familiar wild crabapple (Pyrus coronaria), a tree of elegant habit, with large and fragrant flowers which do not appear until the blossoms of other apples havo fallen. The fruit is still more fragrant, and it hangs on long stems and re mains on the branches until after tho leaves have dropped. The southern crab (Pyrus angustifolia) is still moro beautiful, indeed it is not surpassed in beauty by any of the smaller North American trees when in early spring it lights up the gloom of the pine forests with its bright flowers. The Oregon crab (Pyrus rivuiaris) resembles the first named, and its fruit has a pleasant sub-acid flavor. Detroit Free Press. The London Daily News describes the case of Kater Sheik as a "world wide human sorrow.' He is a convict undergoing a life sentence at Alipore. Desiring to get out of prison and not having the nerrc to commit suicide, he attempted to murder a fellow conrict in order to get hanged, but the murder failed. . gggggjg j? irTa-gaaas K fiS a mis3! i r flip ij t ua UHEGUALED IN PRICE: Tho Mow Pflf-iRATi fcfaojmnp I IUU U'ja 1 Uiviuvii iuutMiiiiw Universally comraentlcd riy the press as owe of tlie fceut of American nmsra-Einej. Its contributors a.r srnonc; tlte most popular American U -writers. T. tllnclvif'nTia are fine and nu- AOt AWl t nterous. It is a hlorclionse of clio ice literature and art. Its lovr price is a won der; a Xarjre cir culation only admits of it. Send Si for a year's snbscrlp- k2 IIS JFi 18 W Ua 9m 3 a Uil ilil 1 A. YEAH tion. or 50 cents for O inontlis. It -will prove a big1 investment. Sample copy, 5 cents. " E The New Peterson Magaaiie i ti la-WS.TKlBOSTPHIU. I Tlie t-cro Magazines ,'irik'!'-:&' restored! NERVE SEEDS." Thti voodrrfbl rarif uteftftorarr mil . nm dis eases, such as Weak Memory, loss of Brain Power, Headache. Wakefulness, LostManhooil.""ichtly Emissions, Nervousness, all drains and loss of power inGeneratlveOrcans of either sescausedby overexertion, yoatkfal errors. excessive nse" of totmcco. opium orstlmulants, whichlesd to Infirmity, Con- can DecarneainvesipocKei. 31 in;rooi.uiurh R order we Klve a written traaraniee 10 euro Circular free. Sold by all drucctMs. Akforit,taka Too Much Education. Teacher (Waifs Night School) Now remember. A diamond is mire carbon. , Shoe blacking, by the way, boys, is ( made of .carbon, and the shine or glis i ten is due to millions of tinv diamonds. Gentleman (the next day) I want my boots blacked. How much, boy? Boy I don't know, boss. I hain't had a chance to inquire the price o' diamonds this mornin'. Good News. Amazonian Women. The Sudees are a band of African, women who have gone to India in great numbers, and have found employment as stokers and sailors on the steam rs plying locally in the East Indian waters. They are noted for their strength and also for their turbulenc, but they do with apparent ease work that often is too much for the hardies men. They are veritable Amazons and submit themselves to Queen Sophia, and to her only. In the West Indian islands the coaling of steamers is usu ally done by black women, who cary the coals in g eat baskets on their heads up the steep planks to the bunk ers of xhe ship. St Louis Republic His Looks Betray Him. Chappie Do you think I'm beginning to show my age? She Yes; you're getting to look more and more like an old maid. Brooklyn Life Tuffs Hair Dye Gray hair or whiskers changed ton glossy black by a sin;; ie application of this Dye. It imparts a. natural color, acts instantaneous ly and contains nothing Injurious to tho hair. Sold by druggists, or will bo sent on receipt of price, SI.1 .OO. Oilicc. O'J 1-ark lUacc, A. X. YGURSE I 'troubled with Gouorrkcea Gleet. Whltes.S permatorrhceftl or any unnatural dlEcharee ask" your druggiEt for a bottle of Q. it cures in n lew dm without the id or publicity of (lector. inon-pouonoui and arueen not to stricture. UniitTsal Amtritan Curt. jJanufactured by SvaiH.CliU3.ical I CINCINNATI, O. -is h&'5 Jpjt TiEGEflTiIM-SFPJEfljk Oar F32PECTI0:" 8YRIKQ tnt with ererr otU. fe CLEiN. Docs cot STAlti. PRFVEKT'- STRICTURE. Cares QOSOKEHtEV cd GI.TTEf i Ox to FoO !; L C.Cir.E CUES for LEUCOKRHCEA or TTIIITE3. holdDT!! DRCGGI37S. Mcuitoanr AiinnUrfl Ofc. "ALVer, iixc-'AC'iwKma co lajuasiku. ohiq, Aldrich & Swentzell Drug Co.; oft lie Proprietors at Wichita. A aen TYI. T. VELIX GOUKAIiD'S OBIEI" Th riiEA.. Oil MAG1CAI, BEAUTIFIED KcmoTMtanpua plofr-cklc moth jyilcbes. rash and "d!ldlWiSMK30 very bleml'"i on bo!iuty,QUl defies (le'iclion. It hit StOOd lh! tfit 31 1'J ymra. &ad la so hartelos vto Mto It to Le suro It la projei ly m a d o. Xccfc-at bo cc"n lerat of blmfiar l.iano. Dr. I.. A Sver n!d to.H itcir ot tlio liast :o ' c;!cttt; "1 yen ladies will us thcsi. 1 recommead Ouu. &fm ..via s ". ream.' ts the lrnst harmful of all tfct hkin irc;iani:ioui. For a!o by all druzjrlstn and ftney cocda ilraler In ihe U. - Canadeft and l.uroi r-e-ltD T. HoPKI.Sa, Pros'r37 Gioat Jouea St. J "Wicliita?s Wholesale & Manufacturing' Houses Tlie Western Wheeled Scraper Co., ol Aurora, Ills,, With the riew of incetinc the demands for ir ripa tintr tools have established an ajrency v ith the Wichita implement Co. VM at Douglas Aie., wiit-re n line ot their celebrated goods caubf been. Parties interested please, call and examine Correspondence sollctttd. JUST Ii ECEIVED, 250 CASES RUBBER GOODS in Great Variety, which we offer to dealers at Lore3i ilaiket rates. S. A. McCIung Boot & Shoe Go. 13d and 137 X. Market St. J. P. .AULEZsT. DRUGGIST, Bver yf liing Kept in a Mass Drug 8rt 10S EAST DOUGLAS AVM. WICHITA. - - - EL&X. rfaigrii .4 tfca us UNSURPASSED Iri KESIT ii-fhnr-'e New UnTnalJadPTinA a-uiuui o nun iivuiv uimvmluv j A. Montlily devoted to Home Home LJ aininjc rH lioice fi 'oems. r and tlie Kahiontt, containin nearly 100 pajjes of "Literature, "stories. Poenut, Sketches of Travel, History, 'M 1 etc. yoteson the newest kI let in dress, etc Many valuable bouneliold bint, pretty desi-m in needlework, etc. A. piece of cbolcc 31 a sic in every camber. S WORTH OF 3.22CUT-PAPER PATTERNS. All for only x Ilnidsoitie ore- ft per -ar. ruma for gcttln-; xip clubs. Sample copy, 3 cents. Mrsfiet HoieMagazine lil-Bi S. THIBD ST., PHiUL One year for si.;s. 3"""2 a M Bt3k NSpp5k CINCINNATI, o. JgfB 'A!l3K&nH kmmmm mMwG A-W rTjr -V jp m m ry ,i OiiETQC i t?2El.HM I1&.VI9 IS ft Ti mWmm. aaw Wichita's Wholesale & Manufacturing Houses. C H. RECKMYER, IV lioloialc Manufacturer of SADDLES and HARNESS. And Jobbers in Saddlery Hardware. K. M.U AX WELL, K -lUkE 237-230 SOUTH MA1X STir'ET. IMPORTERS and JOBBERS of NOTIONS, FURBISH ING GOODS. WICHITA VIJOTJESALE GBOCKKY CO. Wholesale ; Grocers OFFICE AD M-AllEHOUSE 213 TO 223 SOUTH MAKKKT STKKKT. Kcm t-vclj lltUij; in Hie "imeij line, kI.ow nsra. M'lilen jju.1 ;rricer ltluro-. ulso sole piuj-netoraor the "i:oally" and "J.:i Inuoccuiu" Uiauda orCljrftV.' 15 Lu C JACKSOJN, DISTRICT AGENT FOIC SANTA FE COALS, AWn JOBBER OF BUILDING MATERIALS 112 S. 4th Ave. Wichita, Kan. COAJ. AND C.1' A IVrnPl K7Z LAI I J OFFICE f'BAis. AYLESBURY'. GEO. 31 OimiS ATLESBUBi-KOKBJS MERCANTILE CO Kos. X3S-1J0 N. Fourth Ave. Wholesale Jobbers of Teas, Pole A Rents tor Alrnrario risireidi TH,E C. E. POT1S DRUG CO. (Formerly ClinrlfM K. 1'ottn S Co., Clticlnnnll O.I WHOLESALE DRUGGISTS. ('Simla Sold at St. " ouiy ,iul KrtiJHiia City I'rli't-d. i'3 : 1 d I. f riiih W:mi Sheer, - - - - AVicl itn, Knnsa THE JOHNSTON & LARIMER DRY GOODS CO., WHOI.fcftAl K Dry : Goods, : Notions :asid : Furnishing: Goods. ini)l;li Stock In ull tlio I'ep;irtn.mil.s. 119, V21 &123 N 'Jopeka Ave. Wirliifa, IC:uiiia. . EAGLE x CORNICE :-: WORKS.. 324 IH'OHTll MAi:S STKCI'T. Manufacturers of Galvanized Iron, and Copper Cornice; Tin, Copper, Iron, and Slate lioofing "Work done in any part ol the country. Estimate urnished on application. dJ0Mmo Caswell & Buckley. J. L. AIILERS. ALVAE. WICHITA CREAMERY CO. Wholesale si-T Butter and Eggs 212-21-1 South Topcka Avcnuo. Refer liy prni!s!on to Kaij.iH National UhiiL. LEHaiAKNT--HIGGJNSON GROCER CO.. Whoesale Grrocers 203 AND 205 N. "U'ATKK STKKKT. Sole prill;, for tlie d in lel .' ) ( lle- tl.e I tM n Knr rt ITo hi i)h miiritet JACOB DOLD PACKING CO. POKE AXD BEEF PACKEH& BINE MATS, LAEDS AJJ) SAUSAGES. A I arc f.r Eve:l-o'ly: liitc c'lorcrUrainl nr Fp'HaIty; thy Din;Ht I fire! 111 tlie ountrv. "( hoj e I-amily Lnul, the .Moat 1'opulur brutal on tho uiiiVl'H. Tlie i;cstftrocer cim Mil nish either. Jl .ou -.:mt the n-ht '-all fi-vM lilte Uorer, nuil afnton ccttlnsit. In or'uiiml Lithographed Cnns you ure miri- of ;;-itiii;r it. Put 11 ji ior Family ufae in ', 5. 10 and 'JO muud LauuroU Tin I'ull, with ithojfraph label. d74 HOLIDAY GOODS, BOOKS. ALBUMS, BIBLES. Gold and Fountain Pens. A full line o Blank Books. "Win. Jrt. Smith., 114 North Main St. - Wichita, Kan. -. r. MAiiny, Artists Materials. .Pictures, Frames J tn'fMz rwtrrf.!f. " I. fcrrn. Bfti Jrt ool lr Tr'och Cbin tor ?" at' c. I terytb'.nrln tta Jlnf Artlf ifirud i "t Lo Jor l bk- prw. Ihe -ajr rxr aMi Art ; ;&:e Su li.e Lz. Hut UiCer proasptit aU'iu'-rl lol XOJITIT MA IX ST n LET. CHAS. LAWRENCE, JJLAJL. '. lix. Pholofraliers . Supplies f . J 02 K Dfm'jla A vault. Wichita, Kau. Telephone Couneiitfon wicuita r.omhNG aouks lJTO 71UHKKHASS M'rr lJoltIT3 or OIdjw Ale. rbamn Cldfcr.f"dAiVjfr.t?tJinclrderT Pood, also tieueral Wej;iu Acectn lor M jn. J.I.eiopJIixtr I'aler. ur. first aud acoM - Wichita. THE "WJJXOTFFG CG bnccxa-or to KUTEit & OTJAXEY, 3T.riiirttircrs of atitl JobLers lu I"iec ttd slmw: Tin Ware. 251 North rla i-treou 121 East Douglas ve. All kinds ot Coal at Lowest .Market Prices. Best Arkansas River Sand Wholesale and Retail. SCHWARTZ BROS. 541V. JOUO LAS AVE. FHOXK 102. Grocers. Cigars axd Spices ami La l'crlula Ctenrs. SWEET. FltAJNKIL 1VALKEU V. C. WILLIAMS, "Wholesale and Retail Oun Dealer. Send V1.W ior F. & W. 32 or &S C. K, IterotTcrr, "Western agent for IupontPo--rcler. 119 E. Douglas Ave. Wichita BULBS Hyacinths, Tailpa, r"lis. Ktr. now read . Large atoclc of I'alra? and, HUwmlusr I!ant, ( ut 1 lurr u specialty, fceeci for prltcilltiU CHAS. P. MCKLLEU, Flor.si, "W ichittk. K .n. I'houe 2Ji FAlilES MACHINE W0KK& fiaildavcd JiepaJri EKG1HE8, BOILERS and MACHINERY iA S. Waiiiinqtou Ave Wichita J. A. BISHOP, w aeua WALL PAPER I'alnts. Otin mUd Ol -uw. JO .V 21rUci St., ichita, Kan C M sfc, ;v.iH.V. -a Jtekt-uStz!. j ys'jaMT-: isSu. -'s.s- s-pC C. - iir-Si '