OCR Interpretation

Wichita daily eagle. (Wichita, Kan.) 1884-1886, October 21, 1884, Image 2

Image and text provided by Kansas State Historical Society; Topeka, KS

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045789/1884-10-21/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

r - x
' F " ' ". A.
i . - ' r - - .,a
afcv sV''&r
ron vium'hesidknt,
ror Coup-ree S.V3I VKh K. 1'KTEKS
Atl-arge lubnll. Klcr. ol H.s-entt
" . I) A. VUrntiiie, ofCisj-
Fint Ulctrlc: A J. Kelt, ol Nemaha
Sscmul ..I. U. I'hkcrlnjr.nf Johniuin
Thlnl " I.I- DenulMMi, ofNcotlio
Fonrlh " J. 11. Miller, of Morris
KinU F. W. Mnrpes, orcluml
Sixth ' . W. S. Illton, of Trego
ixTiitli " T T. Ta lor, of Ino
' t
For Chief Jiwtlco.
A. II. UOItTON, of Atrhlbon.
For Associate Justice,
XT. A. .IOilNS'1 ON, of Utlawa.
Fir Goernor,
IOHN A . M A Ul IN. 01 Atchixou.
'For Lieutenant-Governor,
A". I'. i:ill., of Crawlonl.
For Secretary of State.
E. 11. A1.I.ES-, or S-clgvick.
For Auditor,
-i:.,F. IIcUAIJK, or Uruham.
For Treasurer,
S. T. HOWE, of Marion.
For Attorney General.
S. B. ISKADKOItl), or Oape.
For Piiiitrintetidei.t IMihlie Instruction,
J. II. KAWMKAO, of ISourbou.
For ? Ute J-enator, 3-lnl Plstrict,
JOHN KKI.I.Y, of SnlgHlck.
Kep. Sflth flt
ttcp. IKrth (list
OlcrV T)Ut. Court .. . C. AVANNESS
CountvAUnrnev ! M HAI.HKKSTOJJ
Snpt.Vub. Intrii 11. 1). II VMMON1)
Poor Payne is Lard up again, it would
cera from a circular which reached us yes
terday and which we copy in full below.
The old dodge of selling certificates of mem
bership and rights in the Territory failing to
catch suckers any longer, the following new
five dollar scheme has been resorted to:
Or kick Payne's Oklahoma Colony,
Dear Sir: At a meeting of the colony
at South Haven, September 20, it was re
solved to employ eminent legal counsel to
deiend our members who wero kidnapped
by an armed mob on the 7th of last August,
vliosc trial is t for nn early day; also to
procure the kidnappers; and "further, to at
tend to all legal business tho colony will
necessarily have. To defray this expense a
tax was levied upon each "member of S5,
payable SI monthly, until sufficient funds
were received therefor.
Your prompt remittance it urged as pur
colony'.- interest demand this instant action.
A. C. McCord, Secretary.
P. S. If successful the colony will move
to the Territory November 20 proximo.
Hope to see you" at that date. A. C. M.
3Ir. Payne has annoyed the government
not a little, and for a long time it was hard
to tell whether the law backed by the inter
ior department or Dave Payne was the big
gest, but the whole matter has been deter
mined by the attorney general of the United
States so far as to the rights of tho govern
ment are concerned, and Mr. Payne will be
given a chance now very soon to get just
what he has so long pretended to want a
trial before regular constituted authorities
The trial will cover not only every action of
tho!o of whom he has complained but every
action of his in the Territory and in connec
tion with his attempts to settle it.
In Sumnor
The New Railroad Point
Comm, 3d dls.t...
.1.. A. vm.ON
From every part of Sedgwick county
comes endorsement of the Kepublican coun
ty ticket. . There is uo;omjari-on .between
the tickets, when it comes to their personal
make-up. Tf politics were left entirely out
of the question and tho fitness of the men for
the place for which they lmebecn named
only taken into the consideration, nine men
out of ten will concede that for doing the
businc.-., discharging the duties of the re
spective places, the Kepublican nominees are
the most fit. Tlicio can be no question
about it. Nearly everybody too, under
ttands that the Democrats got tip the ticket
that they did for trading purjio'-es. They
knew they couldn't elect a solid ticket mj
they - nominated a mixed crowd !f trade
upon. The trade- will al! be made in favor
of one or two nominees. 1'tit many J'cpub
licans have said to us and the po-ition i- n
true one, 'that this i a year when Kepubli
cans ought to vote Kepublican ticket" be
cause they are Kepubliean. If the Kepubli
can nominees were c en no better fitted for
the J dares than the Democratic nominees, a
Kepublican ought not to hesitate where to
i-t his ballot. This is a year when true
Kepublican-; will vote thoir ticket without a
scratch. The only hope the Democrats Jiave
in electing Kirk or Dorsey or JIcKce, is
through scratching. If they can't persuade
Keptihliraus to scratch or vote mixed tickets
tliev have no hope. The Democrat are half
wild to elect n man or two who will go up
to the legi-lature and vole against Ingnlls, n
man who never ri-e hi place in the I'nitud
States Senate but what he sets everyone
within hearing to talking about niisiu.
The dudes and mugwumps who imagine
that they are going to defeat the Kepublican
party in Sedgwick county this fall -o far at
lesiit'iu to elect Kd Dorscy, ailed to sneer at
John Kelly as a candidate for the state sen
ate. They say he is only a farmer and what
does no Know about legislation. ell we
know that he is a former, "onlv a farmer" if
they like that better but we a-.-ert from
what we know of the man that a a practical
legislator, a n man wlio undewtands the
needs of a county like Sednwick, he i worth
more to tho people in the senate than Hor
sey could pos-ihly be. DorwyV public life
has been confined principally to the court
house in "Wichita, whilo Kelly has not only
had a large experience in legislation, but be
ing a farmer his knowledge t.f what will and
will wot be for tlm'bcnufit of the state is prac
tical. Ed JJoricy's, nomination was a
fehcine and a jolt nobody denie- that a
trade with the demoertits who nominated
him for some reason which lia not yet come
to the surface. No good KepuLlicau need
hesitate a moment a- between Kelly and
Tho Iteaeon, whose mental luminosity is
i.-iblc all over the universe including AVest
"Wichita and tho Cowtkin, talks about the
Kepublican party in Sedgwick county not en
forcing the prohibition law. A fine old time
the Kepublican party, or an body cl-e, would
have enforcing a law wlieie tho Democrats
own both the prosecuting attorney and the
sheriff. Iftho Keaeon wauts the law en
forced why don't it go to the.-o officers
whom it audits party elected. "Would the
iteaeon nave wic Jicpuuiican party uurp
tho powers of his officers, or does he expect
the judge to become, the the informant and
the prosecutor'to his own court? Of all the
the complaints ever made, of all the weak
arguments ever prc.-cntcd, this charge thaf
the Kepublican party i rc-ponsiblo for the
non-enforcement of law in Sedgwick county
is the thinct and thc weakest. The Kepub
lican part j has about as much influence
with Dave Dale and .lolm Fisher a-a dog
barking at the moon. This new dodge of
holding tho Kepublican party responsible
for the delinquencies of Democratic officers
is the kind of mental pabulum from which
spring the gibbcrings of an insane asvltim.
To the Editor ol the Daily Eagle.
As the iron horse is so soon to connect
the celebrated springs, and this new Eldora
do with your beautiful city, I thought a few
lines hi regard to the past and present of
this place would not be unintere-ting to
your numerous readers:
Mr. II. M. Cranmcr of Pennsylvania, loca
ted the west one hundred and sixty acres of
the town in 1877, about the same time No
ah Shelliamcr of3Iichigan, located a farm
the east one hundred and sixty acres. They
improved their farms, experiencing all the
hardships and privations incident to the first
settlers of Kansas.
In October, 1883, the Fort Scott and
"Wichita railroad wa3 surveyed, and not till
October 188f, was the grading completed.
In this place, with the prospect of the car
running through about November 1st. In
September 1SS1, tho east eighty acres of 3Ir.
Cranmer's and the west eighty acres of Mr.
Shelhomer's were surveyed, and the name
changed from Northfieldto Conway Springs
The name of the town-hip being Conway.
The springs were discovered in October 1881
by Mr. Cranmer, who was afflicted withrhu
inatism, and a severe affection of his kidnevs.
while breaking tho forty acres near this
-pring, he found the water in a crevice boil
ing up, and being very cold and clear, his
boy furm-lied him drinking water, which,
after using it for several dnys, he began to
improve, and to his surpri-e and delight,
when his forty aeres was linished, he found
his lamene-s was almost cured, and his gen
eral health etradordinary, and since that
time, by the use of tho water, he has become
a healthy, robust man, and now, at sixty
five years old, is iloing what he can to ex
tend (ho benefits of these springs to others.
After the railroad was located, Mr. N. F.
Neiderlander, of your city, purchased tho
east 100 acres of Mr. Shelhammer and, with
Mr. Cianincr.'gavc an interest of the ICO
acres as above, which ha- been sun-eyed,
and now, after two weeks, since the fir-t
building commenced, they have forty or
fifty buildings completed and in process of
competition. Some fifteen of these are
busine-s houses. One new two-store is com
pleted, which is rented and filled withalarge
and well assorted general stock of goods by
.1. C. Dudley. A very large livery stable,
two lumber yard-, the Hadger slate and
carving company, two hardware stores, two
drug stores, several groceries, restaurants,
etc., and a bank being built, and a new
paper started called the Star. Uy the light
of the indefatigable Kaolk, and the twink
ling of the Star, the boom of a second bril
liant sister city will be ushered into existence
on the Sunflower lonte to cooperate with
"Wichita on her sure road to fame and pros
IK'rity. It is no wofidcr that southwest
Kansas is attracting enterprise and capital
from tho ea-t. The country about Conway
Springs is among the finest in the state, and
with the health derived from the wonderful
water, and Jine farming country in every
direction, this is destined to become not
only n healthful re-ort but a line home for
home seekers. ()mi:o v
' Philadelphia Store.
"All Colors and Shades!"
They are cut in pieces of from 2 1-2 to 3 yards
and will be sold at
$1.25 Per Yard!''
They aro Double "Width, and the price they will be
sold at is
Just One-Fifth Their Real Value.
Como early If you wish to secure a bargain.
.A.. KATZ,
Eagle Building (New No.), Ill Douglas Ave.
The rut below ! aTorrect picture of the Con
over I'utent I'liripht I'i.u.o Call at Steiuway
Hall ami examine it
h. C. JACK803
Jtobert I.wrenco has a ery largo district
hut it is a district of solid men, solid, sub
stantial and pro-perous fanners, with a Ke
publican majority. He is making his t.an.
,vnss in a very OjUit, gentlemanly way, abus
ing nobody, not even his opponent, lie is
always ready to answer every question
touching his qualifications or convictions.
Hob is no trimmer. He is for the return of
Hon. John .1. Ingalls to the United States
senate, and fora resubmission to the people
of tho question Nvlneh ha go vexed the
majority of the eople. These two things
.he will advocate earnestly and honestly, as
no one can doubt who knows the man. He
is not afraid of the majority voice, and is
always ready to abide that majority's decis
ion. Everybody speaks well of him as a
man, without regard to party. His whole
life has been consistent and honorable, and
he will make a repre-entative of whom no
body will be ashamed, ltobert Lawrence is
surely deserving of every Kepublican vote
in his district.
Every man, be he Kepublican, Auti-Pro-
;t:onist, Democrat, or what not, who
tcs the Democratic state ticket, votes
squarely to place the state government under
the control of the railroads. No one know
ing the facts could have the hardihood to
deny it. Gliek might, as he is an interested
candidate, who has played hi railroad hand
very slyly, but we guess hi- denial would be
a very soft one. Holiday, tho railroad king
of the state, and who is en tho same ticket
as (Hick's lieutenant, might deny it
also, but no denials can effect the facts which
ought bo visible to all. Of courso there is
no danger of dick, or any of the ticket, be
ing elected by twenty or thirty thousand
otes, but those who vote that ticket vote
in that inteiest all the a:ne.
To the J-Milor of the Daily Eagle.
' HcroVa Sabbath day's experience in the
heaven favored land of Sedgwick. Driving
over our beautiful roads to Liberty church,
Illinois township, and preaching to a largo
intelligent audience at 11 a. m., we returned
to the residence of our highly re-peeted
friend and neighbor, .1. E. Norris, where we
celebrated the rites of matrimony for A. J.
Kussel and the accompli-hed voting ladv.
Miss Ella Daggett, who-e appearance in her
rich bridal dress was almost perfection. Af
ter satisfying in full our appetite with the
delicious wedding feast, and being charmed
by sweet music from Prof. Heed with the
violin and the bride at the piano, wo then
went to the Congregational church, where a
very interesting revival meeting is being
carried on by the Rev. Hull and others. AVc
listened to a sermon by Kev. John Sellers,
of England. "We were forcibly impressed
with tho words of the prophet, "The wilder
ness and the solitary place shall be glad for
them and the dc-ert shall rejoice and blos
som as the rose." Hut a few years ago wild
bea-ts and savages roamed this country, rep
resented on our old maps as part of the
great American desert, but now by the pow
er of the kingdom of Christ converted into
an earthly canaan for pleasant homes for the
people of the saints of the most high God.
Yours, K. W. Hurt.
Steinway & Sons,
Conover Bros.,
& Fischer, Pianos.
Mason & Hamlin,
Shoninger, Woods,
& Chase Organs.
Shed Mask. Music Rooks k Musical Merchandise
Wholesale and Retail DmUti In
Colorado and
Pennsylvania Anthracite
And all ilnds of
Stone, Lime, Cement, and Hair.
Ft. Scott Flagging,
Grey & Blue Stone.
Office at Big Red Scalet,
Sonth 91 de.N'ear Depot.
Xo.TD, DoiflaaAve.,
Whitescarver & Co.
Have Just fltted up their rooms on the southeast
comer or first anu Slain, ami are now prepared
to furnish anything in their line on 6hort notice.
New Rooms! New Goods!
Short Order Heals Served at All Hours.
Give Them a Call
IF1 J&, TJ I T S !
In the approaching election Kansas will
show the country that she is not rushing off
on sido issues, and that she utterly repudi-
..!,. .V. ..: ,.i it , . i .
una nii: national caiiiuuaic wno lias oecn
put forward as her reoresentative.
Ohio has shown that -he will not show
any encouragement to these third partv
cranks and assistant Democrats, and it f
probable that other state- will do os well.
The issue of the campaign is clearly de
fined. The Kepublican party is a unit in
the defense of American interests and
American honor, and in proof of our words
Kansas will roll up a big majority for
Illaico and Logan, it matters not what bar
goins are entered into and schemes laid by
Kansas will show that she is a utate after
which others may well pattern. Leaven-Times.
E5" rrompt attention paid to onUrt left for
i ii ins, repairing, moving and polishing
23 Main Street,
Wichita. Kansas
C. 11 XocTiinoi' I. W. SToexwru.
Dealers in
Carbon, Lnbricalin;:. Linseed and Lard 03s.
Coal Oil and Gasoline delivered to all parts of
the city
321 Donglasavc. - - Wichita, Kansas.
The officers elected at the recent nun-tin"
of the "VY. C. T. U. for Kansas, were: Mrs.
.Fannv A. Kastoll, of lluriingamc, for stato
president; Mrs. A. I Slosson, of Leaven
worth, for corresponding secretary: Mrs. M.
J. Hadley. of Hutchinson, treasurer; MissM.
1'. llrsv, of Topeka, for recording secretarA";
Mrs. V. S. White, of Sabetha, Mo.. Dru
silla Wilson, of Lawrence. Miss Olive Hor
nor, of Parsons, Mrs. Kmma Mallov. of
"Washington, Miss Liie Campbell, of "Wel
lington, as district president, and Mrs. S. L.
North, of Leavenworth, financial secretaries.
"1 shall cast my first ISepublican vote
nest month," said a young man as he stood
in tho depot at Quincy, Mass. "And yon
will cast your first vote for Geveland,"
said an independent. "My father was killed
in the war." responded the young man in a
tone which caused the independent to slink
Killeen & Stockinger,
Practical Plumbers, Steam & Ga
Gas Futures. Steam Ileating k Ventilating a
Specially. Estimates Furnislied.
Job work promptly attended to. Office in
Werner's building, lionglas avenue.
Washes Jewelry Silrerwure
Al-o branch ofice fur the United State
Valley lion
7th and 8th Additions
Tliis la the most desirable residence property
In the city.
Prices Low. Terms Easy.
Pioneer Lumber Man
Or Sedgwick Cocirrr.
A Complete Stock of Fine Lumbtr.
SASH, tc.
lw 011 hn-1
t3" Ofiet an Yard o Market Street, betretn
DofU Arenuemnd Finl Street. -t
He it stopping at the
Having bit
rrofessor Samuels offers to those that are
suffering from weakness and defective sight
his improved crystal-glass spectacles, su
perior to any other In use. They are con
structed in accordance with the philosophy
of nature, adapted to the organs of sight
and perfectly natural to the eye. The ad
vantages of these spectles are
First That they can be worn with per
fect ease for any length of time at one sit
ting, giving astonishing clearness of vision
by candle or other artificial light, and com
fort to the spectacle wearer hitherto un
known. Second It requires professional guidance
even when a good article is offered. Prof.
Samuels not only has the best glasses that
can be found, but carefully examines the
eyes of the patient and gives indispenslble
advice as to the proper selection of them.
Third these glasses are scientifically ad
justed to every case of defective sight with
unerring accuracy, whether arising from
age or strain, or premature decay, by Prof
Samuels, on a new and exact principle en
tirely his own.
Prof. Samuels, to signalize himself from
the host of pretenders in his profession will
submit for inspection copies of testimonials
ol the most unquestionable respectability
and talent of America, also a number ol
letters from well known people who have
used bis glasses.
The use of any of the following names or
certificates without an actual possession of
the same would be forgery, an offense pun
ishable by imprisonment in the state's pris
on. Office of Board of U.S. KxamixingI
Surgeon-s, Wichita, Jan. If), 1884. J
Prof, iyamutli:
Dear Sir I cheerfully add my name to
the many who have testified to the worth ol
your glasses. The pair I obtained from you
give me great Satisfaction. With the
glasses that I have already used, I have not
been able to read more than hall an hour at
a time without weariness to my eyes. 'ow
I can read continuously without pain or
bluring of vision.
A. II. Fabriqce.
Office of Board of U. S. Examining 1
Surgeons, Wichita. Kansas. )
To those who are afflicted with imperfect
vision, I cheerfully recommend Professor
II. Samuels as a competent optician, and be
comes highly recommended by some of the
ablest physicians In the west.
Office of E. B. Allen. M. D., )
Wichita, January 20, 1884. J
Prof. Samueli:
Dear Sir Those eye-classes that I pur
chased from you are giving entire satisfac
tion. I can read longer and easier with
them than any I have ever used. They
seem to rest my eyes, and it is a pleasure to
wear them. I have not used tbe.u long
enough to know what the final result will
be, but thus rur ray slgbt seems to improve
with their use. Very respectfully,
E. B. ALLKN, 31. D.
Wichita, January 19, 1884.
Prof. Samueli:
Sir I am not aware that My public tes
timony in favor of your method of fitting
glasses to the eyes can be of any service to
you, but gie it for the benefit of anyone
suffering from serious difficulty in getting
glasses to tit tbe eyes. Give Prof. Samuels
a trial and you will come away satisfied. 1
would not take any price for my glasses if I
could not get another pair.
A. J. LONGSDQRF, 31. I).
WicniTA, January 21, 1884.
To Whom it May Concern:
I heartily endorse Prof. Samuels as an op
ticiana master in mechanical aids to sight.
His ability is unque-tioned, and I recom
mend any who have defective vision, with
whom my professional influence bears
weight to give him a trial.
C. C. Ft'RLKY, 31. D.
Wichita, January 21, 1884.
Piof. Samueli:
Dear Sir Being among the first to
aall myself of your professional services in
this city, and now having tested your crys
tal glanses, which you fitted upon me, I feci
a sense of duty a.i well as a pleasure in say
ing that they Hive proven thoroughly sat
islactory, enabling me to read nitli the
greatest ease aud without wearying my
eyes. I take great pleasure in commend
ing you to all who require artificial assist
ance, believing your glasses to be tbe best
in use. I remain yours respectfully.
II. II. Owens, M. i).
From Professor Snow.
Lawrence, August 10, 16S3.
It gives me pleasure to certify to the great
benefits received by my son and daughter,
aged respectively twelve and ten years, by
the use of Prof. il. Samuels' glasses. Both
of them had suffered from defective sight,
so that they bad been compelled to abandon
school for more than a year. Other emi
nent authorities bad prescribed for them
without succe, but Prof. Samuels' specta
cles gave them Immediate and permanent
relief. Sly son is now able to do entirely
wiinoui glasses ms eyes having been re
stored to their natural condition by tbe
timely and skillful application of artificial
aid. h'. H. Snow,
Professor of Natural History, University
of Kansas.
1731. 330 acres In Sumner county, 6 miles
nortn or uaiaweutTU acres in cultivation, ail
food land. 93,500.
1733. Quarter-sections miles west ot North
Held, Sumner county ; 60 acres under cultiva
tion. ai.800.
17.8. Quarter-section 3 miles northeast of
Mulvane, Sumner county ; one-hair under cul
tivation, small granary. $1,900, SCO) on 4
'ears' time at 8 percent.
1731 330 acres unimproved land J.i miles
south of Korthfield, Sumner county j good liv
ing water. $2,800, or will sell quarters separately
1730. Unimproved quarter 4 miles north of
Northneld. A 1 land. i,000.
1739. 640 acres 3 miles south of Cheney ; 40
acres In cultivation. This Is splendid land and
cheap, ts.000.
17.SS. 160 acres 2i miles north of Cheney; 0
acres in cultivation, llqing water. tl,G0O.
1737. Quarter-section 7 miles south of Cheney;
house ot2 rooms, stable and cribs, ti.otw.
1736. Quarter-soctlonlOmiles south of Cheney;
60 acre in cultivation. Sl.Buo.
1733. Unimproved quarter 3 miles tooth of
Goddard. i,w.
w 1S-39-IU west, Kingman county,
20 acres broke. S1200.
1565. w 1-2 of w 1-2 32-23-5 W, Kingman coon,
ty, 30 acres broke, 1S00.
1574. Quarter 2 1-2 miles s c of Cheney, $2300.
1503. 160 a 8 miles s e of Wichita. $Aj0O.
1605. 160 a in see 4-28-3 east, llntler county,
23 in cultivation, $1800.
1622. Quarter 4 miles n wof Garden Plain,
1632. 160 a 2 miles n w of Garden Plain, 20 a
broke, $1700.
1638. n e 1-4 33-26-4 w, 7 miles n w of Garden
Plain, $1200.
1640. n e 1-4 4-30-4 w, all raw. $1500.
1834. 160 acres 3 1-2 miles east of .beney, un
improved; $1,200.
I,8t2. 1,760 acre in Greenwood county, one
halt good forming land, living ivaier, 10 miles
to good railroad station, a fine stock range;
$7.50 per acre, 1-3 cisb. balance 1 and 2 yean
at 8 per cent.
1844. 640 acres, 4 miles southwest or Sedg
wick City; 1.75 $per acre;
1850. 160acres2mllewestof Andover, wat
ered by Four-Mile creek, cheap at $1,700.
1829 160 acres 3 1-2 miles east of Goddard,
all splendid land; $2,700.
1726. 80 acses 3.V miles southeast of Bayne ;
all in cultivation. lS'-btory house of 3 rooms,
good stable, corn crib and granary, nice grove.
1724. 1C0 acres 8 miles southeast of Derby; 60
acres iu culth ation, house, stablo and granary,
80 acres all hedged In, loo apple trees. $2,700.
1741. 160 acres 4 miles boutheitst or Bayne : !,'
story house of 3 rooms, good stable, crib and
granaries, 80 acres in cultivation, peach orch
ard, x mile ot neuge, a.',.wi.
1740. 160 acres 6 miles from Clearwater ; GO
acres in cultivation, living water, somo hedgo
and shade trees. Si.OvO.
1729. Quarter-section of raw land 2; miles
from Northflcld. $2,100. $1,100 on 3 years'
time at 8 percent.
17 JS. loso acres in Sumner county 4 miles from
Caldwell ; watered by tbe ChlkasLia and several
springs, 400 acres under cultivation , 3 dwellings
and other Improvements. $ll.ooo.
No. 1712 lCJ acres 3,' miles southeast of
Garden Plain, 80 acres In cultivation, nice
groves of Cottonwood and box elders, -100 bear
Fngpeach trees, living water. This is a bar
gain; $2,700, part time.
No. 1711. 100 acres 2 miles west of Valley
Center, nice house 16x26 with addition 7x14,
stable, granary and cribs, 20 acre pasture, good
bearing orchards of apple and tcach trees.
1681. 160 a 9 miles s wof Wichita, small house.
80 a under cultivation, good orchards of apple
ana pcacn, nice grove, suw.
1531. 160 a 1-2 mile from Cheney, 40 a in cul
tivation, $5000.
1532. 311 a 7 miles w of town on Cowskin
creek, 180 a under cultivation, 10 a of timber,
house of 3 rooms, granary, stable and other
buildings, all hedged and cross hedged, splen
did orchards and groves. This is a beautiful
place, $40 per acre.
1534. 160 a 8 miles s of town, near Ilaysvllle
post-office, HO a in cultivation, goodl 1-2 story
house with addition, barn 26x36 with loft, corn
crib, smoko house, Ac, 15 a pasture, good
bearing orchards, $35 per acre.
1539. 240 a 4 miles n "w or Goddard, 110 a in
ultivatlon, 1 1.2 story house of 7 rooms, ice
bouse, store building, post-offico on place, good
ences, living water, some fruit, $6000 and
terms to suit.
1510. 100 a 4 miles s w or Goddard, 11-2 story
house of 6 rooms and good cellar, stable for 6
hones, cow stable for 8 head, granary, cribs Ac
good hedges, 30 a pasture, wired, do a in culti
vation, living water, orchard, Ac, $1000, easy
1544. 160 a 4 miles e of Cheney, 100 a In culti
vation, living water, some fruit, $.1200.
1547. ibO a 1 1-2 mile s e Garden Plain, 120 a In
cultivation, 1 1-2 story house of 4 rooms and
good walled cellar, stable and granary, on
Clear creek. $2300.
1550. 160 a 5 miles n of Cheney, 70 in cultiva
tion,; house, eomo frnlt, watered by Spring
creek, $22.(0 per acre.
1551. 160 a 2 1-2 miles s of Garden Plain, 115 a
In cultivation, good house, bam, granary, Ac,
all fenced with wire and hedge, 4 a or line bud
ded fruit, $30ii0.
1554. 160 a in Butler county, 5 miles from Au
gusta, 20 a of timber, 130 in cultivation, gooa
bouse, granary ana siamc, plenty oi rruit, liv
ing water, $3ou0.
1563. 100 a 3 1-2 miles w of Valley Center, 1 1-2
story house, 3 rooms and cellar, granary and
other improvements, watered by Little river,
50 ner acre.
1564. 166 a 5 miles n ol Wichita, house with 2
rooms, small barn. Ito a in wire pasture, goou
orchards or apple and peach, $25 per acre.
15H3. 160 a 3 miles b e of town. 3u a in cultiva
tion, 130 a fenced, young orchard, watered by
uypsum crcec, sjooo, siuou cavi, uaiance on
time at 7 per cent.
1584. Quarter sec 4 miles n of Garden Plain,
bouse with 3 rooms aud small barn, Wain pas
ture, $1000
1585. 160 a 2 miles w of town, good frame
building, 100 a in cultivation, young orchard,
1620. 160 a 5 miles n w or Wichita, 60 a in cul
tivation, rest enclosed in pasture, good house
and stable, $6000.
1621. 160 a 3 miles n wof town, all under cul
tivation, 1 1-2 story house of 4 rooms, stable,
orchard and shade trees. SRiio.
1623. 160 a 9 miles s wof Wichita. 100 a in
cultivation, house with rooms, stable, cribs
Ac, $3300.
1624. 160 a 8 miles w or Wichita, 120 a in cul
tivation, house and stable, $4300.
1623. 640 a 2 1-2 miles n or Garden Plain, 300
a in cultivation, 2 houses and 2 stables, living
water. $12000
No I860. 132K acres splendid river bottom,
6nillessiuthof Wichita, 140 acre in cultiva
tion, home of 3 roomt, stable and granery,
good hedges on two sides, watered by Arkansas
rive, good bearing orchard and plenty of
small fruit: $10 per acre
No W5 1C0 acres, one mile from Towaoda,
80 acres In cultivation, good 3 roomed houe
with cellar, harn. corrals, etc., partly fenced,
good orchard, aliumlance of living wa'er; $20
peraere; will trade for proierty In Wichita.
1812. IU) acres 2 miles north of Clearwater, 70
acres In cultivation. hotieof 3rooms, hedgeall
around, fine orchard or bearlugpearbes: $J.2f0.
1840 I60arres 3 miles east of Ilerby, 120 acres
in cultivation, house or 3 rooms, stable etc,
orchards. 1-3 crops with place; 91,300.
1,851. ICC acres, 6 miles cast of Goddard on
Dry creek, all In cultivation, house, stable.
granery, cribs etc., heogeu on two side, liv
ing water; ;o per acre
crrr pbopertt.
295. New cottage or 5 rooma, on Topeka ave
nue ; south corner lot . very cheap at $1,400.
No. 277. Eight lots on Main and Market
streets, 25x140 each; $lloo.
No. 275. Small house on Topeka avenne,
English's addition, lot 30x140; $1230.
No. 272. Cottage of five rooms on Main street,
barn and coal house, lot 60x140, east front,
fruit and shade trees; $2300.
No. 211. Largs lot 113x365 feet on Wichita
street; two small houses, hedge fence, all
kinds of fruit and line shade ; $40w.
No 282. Ten acres south of the city, very
cheap; $1700.
No. 283. Good residence on Topeka avenue.
lotiwxifuxeei, Darn anu outbuildings; $4000.
196. Good business-property oa Water street ;
a choice location for a grain dealer. Call for
full description, price, etc
182. One acre lot on First street ; small house
Tf 3 or 4 rooms, two porches, yonng trees.
103. Suburban place south, fear lots, house of
6 rooms, cellar, presses and bath room. $2,000.
192. Cottage of 3 rooms on Market street ;
small stable, corner lot, good neighborhood,
187. A large dow-town. residence ; corner lot
100x140 feet, frame house or i: room, iur,
cistern, stone walks, shade and fruit trees ; not
many such places In the market. $7,000
No. 172, One-story frame house, four rooms
and pantry, on MosJey avenue. Lot 108x150 feet,
Of every shade and in fine qualitiea. These good are offered
half their value, we bought them very low.
ley, fine fruit and shade
east front, corner
trees. 1800.
No. 170. Cottage of four rooms on Waco
street, lot 52x142 feet, good fence, peach, pear,
plum, cherry and One shad? trees. Price $1100,
on good terms.
Fo. 168. Fire or six cottages In East Wichita.
nnder rent at 20 per cent, on the price asked tor
wiciu. nouses new ana in goou oruer; a cnoice
No. 166, House with three rooms, on First
street, cellar, hedge fence, fruit and shade
trees, one acre of ground, $1500.
No. 165, House, six rooms, on Central ave
nue, corner lot, 75x140 feet. Bam and carriage
nouse, apple, peacn,
trees. $3u0.
No. 136, Three cottages on Emporia avenue,
English addition, all runted at good figures, a
choice Investment.
No. 127, House seven rooms on Lawrence av
enue, south; barn for four horses, buggy shed
cnicken nouse, water in honse, fine fruit and
shade trees, a beautiful home, $2300.
No. 117, Elegant residence on Topeka aTe-
nue, eleven rooms, clue presses, barn, crib and
outbuildings; broad walks, picket fence, fine
plum, cherry and shade
rruit and shade trees, $5000.
No. 93. Valuable business property
Lai I
on Doug.
ror price
las avenne, first-class location
ana terms
No. 90. Fine business property on Douglas
avenue; old building, but very cheap at $5uO0.
No. 84. One-story frame, on Washington
street, large lot, $750.
No. 91. Business property on Douglas avenue,
Griffs addition. Frame building, rents well,
No. 95. Business property on Main 'street,
under rent, $2500,
No. 181. An elegant lesldcnce in the north
east part or the city. Large grounds, fine fruit
and shade trees, modern house In perfect or
der; a rare chance to the right party.
No. 161. Cottage of live rooms on Mead ave
nue, ptenty or fruit, over one aero of land,
No. 152. Two houses jn Wichita street, Ave
roomaeacn. ccmentco. cellar, pantry ana cios
et in each house, nice shade trees, lot 50x150
reet, $1500 each.
No. 135. One-story fraire residence on Law
rence avenue, six rooms, cellar, coal house,
carriage house, hennery, lot well fenced, 90x140
feet. Fine variety or fruifand shade trees, lies
locality in the city. .Price $3300.
No. 14. Two lots on Emporia avenue, Eng
lish's 5th addition, $300.
No. 23. Two choice lots on Douglas avenue,
fine business property. Call and get the figures.
No. 24. Six lots in Lakeside addition, cheap.
No. 4. Five good lots on Court street, $130
to $200 each.
No. 52. Two lots on Wichita street, $300.
No. 63. Six lots on Douglas avenue, $40i0.
No. 73. A nice plat or ground for sub-dlild-ing
on Lawrence and Toieka avenues, can be
sold at a bargain.
No. 76. Business lot on Main street, $1000.
No. 85. Large lot on Market street, cheap at
No. 87. A large lot for sub-dividing, on Cen
tral avenue.
I have the exclusive sale of lots In Ornic and
Phillips addition, south or the city. This Is the
highest plat or ground around the city, and
prices are within the reach or all, IO0 lots al
ready sold, and houses are springing up all over
the addition. Call early and make a selection.
The late Improvements in West Wichita, in
cluding the new passenger de;ot, have brought
us an unprecedented demand for lots In that lo
cality. It Is the nearest vacant property to the
Dusiness center or Wichita, and there la no
doubt or its rapid growth and a good advance ou
present prices,
Jhave the sole agency ror lots In Stevens' ad
dition. These lots are centrally located, and
are having ready sale.
No. 380. Six on lots Kroporta avenue, east
f;ont; $125 each
So 377 Two lots on Fourth avenne, good
nrignuorneou; eiuueacn.
No, 370 Fine proerty on Topela avenue,
la ge lot, good house, very chenp at$3,50.
No. 473. Tsn lots on First street, hotue, harn
and carriage shed; $1,500
No. 371. comfortable residence In north part
or the city, one and a hair acres ef land, hone
10 rooms, barn and out buildings, jfowl fruit
and'shaile, $6 LOO.
No. 360 New bouie of 6 rooms on south To
peka avenue, two lots, a splendid bargain at
No. .165. Fine new residence of 8 rooms en
Waco street, eat rront, good cellar, gaf wa
ter, bath, modern style, good shade anil fruit;
No. .157. Eight loU north on Lawrence avenue
and Market street. $l,7tiO.
No-3.35 lluu-Willi 3 lots on Kmporla ave
nue; price, $1,030
No 245. Pleasant cottage on Mill street near
DouglaH avenue, barn and out building.; $2,0uu
No 311. 2oo reet on Mead avenue, five lene
mant bouses or 3 rooms each; will pay a good
Interest on the Investment; $4,000
Russian Circulars
& Newmarkets !
An Elegant display at leas money than anywhere else.
122 Douglas Avenue.
SOL. If. KOfIN, President
A. W.OUVEIt, Vice-President.
WAI.KKlt, Asa't Cashier.
wichit b.a.:n:k:.
Paid-up Capital,
N. F.
A. W. OI.IVEK, . W.
LEVr, B,T. Timr.K
Do a General Banking, Collecting &. Brokerage Basinets.
Eattern and Foreign Exchange bought and told.
U. 8. Bondt, of all denominations, bought and told.
1-tf Count, Township ami Municipal Bonds bought.
a-o to
The German Grocery
No.116 Du
Watch Company E3" One door west or the
, uoujrl&s avenne.
S3- I
W. L. McBEE,
Sedgwick County Abstracter.
Abstracts or title complied on short notice.
Fire, Life and Tornado Insurance.
Grain and Produce Commission
Chlcaso market reiom received everr flftti
mlnutrt from 9.50 a to :30 r x. Offlcs
tj Beprentin seven or the larfrat com
panies in the world. 83-tf
Wichita, September 22, 18Si.
Prof. Samuels, tbe optician, having re
turned to this city, I take pleasure in rec
ommending blm as aD expert n bis spec
ialty. E. B. P.extz, M. i).
Green now rscs a dally stage from Klcjmao
u ?ara;o$a, 1'rau (.enter, ana
under Citizens Itauk. Wichita. Kantuu. Deal. n 12 mi n s n a I
sz&sr&sssss: '"iuj to -sy Cola water, Coiaicke (My!
This U in ract the
told Water.
I vacant land, tht best en earth.
A big boom thtre, with plenty or
Druggists and Grocers.
SO & S2 Douglai Ave, Wichita Km
direct root to
The Canaoa-
ball seta yon there three days Quicker than aay
other war. Tbe Cansonball wave Klnfmao
after breakout and lands yon II miles west la
one day, and chanjrM horses every ehrht mile.
Leave Kingman at :. m . arrives at Sara-
. toga at 1 m .at frmtt Center at 12:30 p. a aad
at Cold Wsttrsttp d , and doa tats
day. ET OScela Klarmanat
A Rear'.ale Care.
Tbe following is taken from an interview
by tbe Topeka Commonwealth of October
5th, 1SS3: "When W.Kdson, of tbe firm of
Beck & Kdson. of Tepeka. was sixteen Tears
old be had tbe measles very bad. They left
him with tbe sight of his right eye so serf
ouMy affected that he has not been able to
see out of that organ until about seven
months ego, when Prof. Samuels, tbe noted
optician, furnished him a pair of glasses
tbat filled tbe bill completely. acJ enabled
him to see just as welt out of bis heretofore
blind eye as be can out of tbe good one.
Mr. Edson himself never thought tbat such
a thing could be done, because before meet
ing Prof. Samuels he had tried all 1. 1 differ
ent kinds of glasses made, but could not
get anything that gave bin any sort of re
lief. Such a wonderful cure as this is cer
tainly something remarkable, for Mr. EJson
bad the use of but one eye, and had tbe
other been equally affected be would not
nave been able to see at an. ioubtless a
great many people who are groping through
life in our blind asylums are affected icit as
Mr. Edson was. when, did they know it,
they could easily be made to see, If Prof
Samuels could get hold of tbea.
Offce fUirafrta 9 a. .t 7 p. .
'. B Owing to engmgeasenu elsewhere,
Prof. Samuel will remain here bat a short
Prof. Samuels doe not attend to busi
ness outside of his rooa, and has no one
connected with him. dlOa-wST
Corner Ooaglaa and Enparla Aveaaei,
Taxes Paid and Rents Collected,
Correspondence Solicited.
N. F. Niederlander,
Corner of Emporia and Douglas Avenues.
Blaine & Logan,
Cleveland & Hendricks
TO BE SOLD AT $2.00.
Douglas Ave., one door vest of Citizens Bank.
of Commerce.
First Arkansas Valley Bank,
2To. 33 JfAJX STREET, ;
The Oldest Banking Institution in the
Capital ii Beseryes, May I 'M
Arkansas Valley
- $151,356.25
Real Estate, Personal, and Chattel Securities.
Eepocti, Tina aad Btnaad, at Xsiansi
Buys and tell exchange; make collections' negotiates municipal bonds,
and transacts banking in all its branches.
No. 17 DoufUa Aresuc, ...... WlchH, Ka.
Money on
, IMMnAKD. Jr . rrMt.
U. P.axnrjrKS.Caaatf.
SSO. K. trAtAon, A't
Being the largest qualifed indemnity fo depositors of any bank in (he
State of Kansas.
Does a Regular Banking Business in All Its Functions.
Loans Long-Time Foreign Money Largely Upon Satisfactory
Keai Estate aeenmy.
Wa.CWM.aMa, Prat. Wn.S.WiM,Caafc. W.C.WaBttJ, Jr., Ant Ca.
Kansas State Bank.
Paid-up Capital, - - - - $52,000
1!. LOMSAHrf Jr.,
II. a DAY,
Jiecehe Deposits, Jfak CotUdlons, Jtuy and Sell Extkange, and trans
act a General Banking Business.
coeeispo srrDacisrxs j
itiicr, fUTo a co.. at wiitt t.. x. r.
nzActinoxx xatjohal baxk, .
KatajcMAsn' juti auaaTaMsaw aHr.
- iSr .ji-.U, ,.
..-S - " c -Jfe.
' .' J?t-S5feJK J.

xml | txt