Newspaper Page Text
glic WZxcMta gaily gagle : glxttrstfay fftoroiuo, giugttst 5, 1886.
R. E. TIME TABLES.
St. I.., Ft. S. &.. T. R. K.
EAST BOTOD TKAISS.
St. Ixniis Day Express and Mall "9.16a. m.
St. Louis N'lsht Express and Mall Km p. in.
Kjui:ih City Day.Exprens and Mall 3:16a.ni.
Kansas City Night Express and Mail TflO p. m.
Freight and Accommodation tl2:15 p. m.
WEST BOCSD TRAISS.
St. IxjuU Day Express and Mall Kit) ft. m.
St. Louis XUht Expross and Mall "7:10 a. in.
Kansas City Day Express and Mall 7.-u0 p. m.
Kansas City Night Express and Mall T:10 a. in.
Freight and Accommodation 1.-00 p. in.
Dally, t Dally except Sunday.
"Wichita A. Colorado.
"Mt. Hojie Express and Mall.
Mt. IIojw Accommodation .
Jit. JIojh! Express and Mall..
Mt. Hope Accommodation..
i Daily except Sunday.
A., T. A S. F. K. It.
Going Xorlh, Pafcsonger 4;V p. in.
Ooing North, Accommodation 11:1.1 a.m.
Going South. I'asM.'iiger. 9.15 a. in.
Going South, I'asM-'iigcr 7.45 p. in.
Going Soutb. Accommodation 210 p. in.
Going North. Tassenger 5:05 p. in.
suiiw ui"'t v;t:viiiiinjuuiion............ ... j.::uu m.
Going South, 1'asseuger U.35 a. m.
Going South, Accommodation -23) p.m.
Going North, Passenger 8.23 a. m,
Going South, Passenger 7:45 p.m.
Wichita A M"jntern.
11 S5 a. m.
No. 2, Mall and Express.
No. 4, Kxprg
No. 1 Hall and Bxpres 9:55 a. in.
Wo. 8, Hxm-ns fi:l(ip.m.
Way Freight 2.10 p.m.
St. LonlH A San FrancNco.
5.50 p. m.
y.-tl'i a. in.
10 JO p.m.
Going West, Passenger
Going Wot, Passenger
Going West. Freight
Going Eat, Passenger
Going East, Passenger
Going East, Freight
Going East, Freight
J. M. BALDERSON.
Attorney at-Law, Wichita. Sedgwick count v, Kan.
Oftlce In Centennial Block. "dl'jitr
J. R. SITES.
Attorney at Law. O.Tlre 117 E Douglas avenue,
with Anglo Amerlcin U.iu und Investment Co.
JONES & MONTAGUE.
Attorneys at Law. Office In the Eaglo Block, over
Hovey tc C'o'w Dry Goods htore. 72 2(ltf.
A. T. CARPENTER.
Attorney at Law. Office. No. 124 X Slain htreet, up
Btalf. next to postofflce. Wichita, Kansas. d.!0wl2tf
II. C. PLVbh. W. K. STANLEY.
Attorneys at Law, "Wichita. Kansas.
J. F. LAUCK.
Attorney nt-Law. Office Jim door north of U. S.
Land onicu in Commercial Block, Wichita, Kausa.
Special ottuntiou given to all kinds of limine cou
uectf d with Uie United StaU Ijind office.
HATTON & RUGGLES.
Attorney s at Law. Eaglo Dlock. Wichita. Kanaa.
E. C. KUOOLCS. It. II. HOYS.
RUGGLES & ROYS.
Attorney sat La w. Office over Xo. 13$ Main street,
Attorney at-Law. Will
iractlce in all
court.. Collwotions a specialty. OIIIco over Smith &
Stover's. Douglas avenue. Wichita. Kan.
D. A. MITCHELL.
Attorney at Law and collection agent.
street. Wichita, Kansas.
E. D. PARSONS.
Attornev at-I-iw and Real Estate Agent,
opposite Jllauh'bttau hotel, room 9.
H. E. GORN.
Attorney-at Law. Offico over 123 Douglas avenue.
F. P. MARTIN.
Attorney at Law. Offico over Hydo .t Humble'
Book store, 114 Main stroot, up-stalrs, Wichita, Kan.
J. M. HUMPHREY.
Atnorney-at-Law, Woodman'i Bank building, 113
O. W. COLUXOK. UOIimiT M. rLATT.
COLLI NGS & PLATT.
Attorneys aHaw. Will practice in itato and fed
eral courts. Omoo in Ttunpto blook. Main itrevt, sec
ond gtalrwav north or ;ot offloa, Wichita, Kansas.
S. W. ADAM. OHO. W. ADAH.
ADAMS & ADAMS.
rjUtorneys-ot-Lftw. Will practlett In state and fed
eral courts. Offletj in gagl block. Wichita, Kansas.
HARRIS, HARRIS & VERMILLION.
Attorneys at-Lnw, Commercial block, Wichita,
0. D. KIRK.
Attornev at-Law. Room No. S, U. S. Land Office
building. Wichita. Kan.
W. S. MORRIS.
Attoruey-at-Law. Offlce In Temple Block, Wichita,
n. A. SAKKtrr.
i. r. CAiirnRLL.
Itwyers. Wlohlta, Kansas. Offloe southwest cor
ner Market street and Dougl.sj avu.
A. R. MU SELLER.
Attorney at Iji.. Offiis over Shaw's Music store,
opposite postofllcc. German sxoken. Wichita, Kan.
GEO. W. CLEMENT, JR.
Attorney-nt-Law. Offloa 1J4 Haiti street.
National IJnnk building, Wiehltn, Kan.
M. A. PRATT, M. D.
OMee up Uia wait stairway in bo Bngle block; rest
den, tot Walnuh avunna, nr First atreet.
G. M. BIBBEE, M. D.
Office anil ratldonew. SU Dooglas avenue, south sldo,
Bsrnas' block, ovr Derby's Implenut store, Wiclilta.
W. A. MINNICK, M. D.
HoampufeWt. Office with Dr. R. Mathews, Jlslu
street, aaeoad stairway north of postofflce. lbvtl
dm, 1017 Worth Fourth street, near Union depot,
Wtetdta. Kumi. Telophono So. 141.
DR. J. J. ST0NER.
Homnreivtthlst. Offloa oonosita ttostofnon.
dsDOA, MR North Main ktrevt. Wiehltn, Kansas.
DR. B. A. GUYTON&SON.
Pli7slcfuiK and Surgeons. Oftlco Deam Mock, oppo
site OrcicVnt&l hotel. Kasldenoe, 7S7 Water street,
corner Oak Mrcvt.
DR. C. C. ALLEN.
Physician and Surgoon. Omoo and residence 4W
DooRias avenuo. New and effectual treatment of
hemorrhoids, ntid dleaes of woman a speoialtr.
Offlce 147 Main street, over lleoht & Sou" strc,
Wiokita, Kan. Tulephotie at residence.
E. B. RENTS, M. D.
Physician and Surgeon. OffleuoTer Fuller & Son's
J. HTLTON' WELCH. U. 1).
t. n. wttLcn. u. r
DRS. WELCH & WELCH.
Office 234 Doturlas avenue, Wichita, Kausas, where
they may bo found at all hours.
RUSSELL & JORDAN.
Physicians and Surgeons. Offlce on west side of
Main slrvot, first stairway south of llasonlo bulldlng
Telcphouo to A. O. T.
PALMER C. JAY.
Physician and Surgeon. Offico at D. O. Terry's drug
tore, la East Douglas avenue.
I. H. MATTINGLY.
Offlco oer Loudon Tailors, Xo. ITi N
L. S. ORDWAY. M. D.
Homonepatlilst. Offloa corner Douglas and Law-
iiuuia. rooms i aou s; tciepnone 153.
MRS. SEL1NA H. MILLER.
Honna.'vithle I'hjsleisn, corner IUtct street and
E. E. HAMILTON, M. D.
Specialties: DLsc&sos of the Kje. Kar. Nose and
Thros, Cntijrrh aud fittlus clssso. ORlco socthwot
corner Douglas and Korku, up stairs, Wichita, Kan.
DR. E. M. CONKLIN.
Office over Stewart's drug store, cornw Main and
Seeetvl street. Ptsoasos of women, piles, reneral and
private diseases, fekin eruptions and all chronic dis
eaaea, sueeossTclly treutcd. Oflloo hours V to ll9 a.
m. 1 to 5 and aW to S p. m.
Oculist and Anrlst. Offlce 110 Dou.-l.os avenue, near
Hala street, Wichita. Kansas.
Homa?ojathl5t. General practice, chronic diseases,
and diseases of females. Telephone Xo. MS.
Offlce and residence over- Steel & Son's hardware
store. 117 X Main street, Wichita, Kan.
Offlce hours. S to 10 a. m., 1 to 4 p. in., and at nlcht.
D. W. SMITH.
Eagle building. Douglas avenue. 'Wichita,
McKEE & PATTEN.
Surgeon Dentists. Teeth extracted without pain.
Dest set artificial twth. 3.50. Office 217 Wt Douglas
avenue, Wichita. Kan.
DR. J. C.
Dentist. Opposite the postofflce.
DRS. W. L. DOYLE &. WILSON.
Dentists. Office over Barnes & Son's drug store.
Centennial Block, Wichita.
MRS. S. T. HENDRICKSON.
Teacher of Piano, Organ and Theory, 422 North Mar
GEO. T. THOMPSON.
Professional Piano Tuner and Ilepalrer. Refer
ences, Catherine Russell and Thomas Shaw & Co. All
pianos tunee by the wave system the only method
that will tune jour piano perfect and make It sound
charming. Work guaranteed. Leave orders with
Thomas Shaw & Co., music dealers. Main street.
RUSH &. GILES.
Architects and Superintendents. Otllce in Green &
Ha) '.s building, over 125 West Douglas ae.
C. W. KELLOGG.
Architect and superintendent. l'lans and Kpeclflca
tlons for all classes of buildings. Office oer Hjde's
TERRY & DUMONT.
Architects and Superintendents. Office in Roys'
block, WichlUi, KaiL
w. t. ritounFooT. n. w. bird.
Architects and Superintendents. Office In Engle
MISS ROBERT VAWTER,
Teacher of the science and art of elocution, principles
not Imitations; thoiough drill; refers bv ix-rml-slon to
Kev. J. D. Hewitt, Clias. Adams, rector St. John's
church; Kev. W. II. Hendryx. Uox WIS. or call at 155
X Main ht, upstairs. (3 it
FOREST CITY LA., No. 5220 K. of L.
Will meet regularly every Friday night In Ileacon
Dlock Hall. .Menibers are requeited to le present
ejeh evening. Hj onler of 31. W.
Tlie Photographer. Pictures In all sizes and styles,
lie also cairn's the llncst assortment or picture
frames In the clfy. Glie him a friendli call and ex
B. S. GARRISON.
Justice or the Peace. Offlce with Woodcock
Dorse, in Doitcy building.
M. J. PARROTT.
Practical Paper-Hanger and Decorator. At Hjde &
"Thoulieftt, Hope," 'tis said, when unftilfilloJ
Thy promises on life's worn footpaths
When roo.loss stands thu templo thou didst
But what say they who know aud love
"Though tho ri, h light which Oiled tho morn
Increase and fade into the depths of night,
"Wo sin if wo boliovo the radiance dies,
When, with slow stejis, it leaves our com
Once to have seen is surely still to seo!
So when wo speak of early hope as dead,
We take our hold of words but carelessly,
Forgetful that on Hope the Spirit fed,
And gained in losing oven tho truth to bo
Tho present truth of self-maturity !"
Ahl still the heart sighs on? Then seek
Some larger light 'mid drifting clouds of
For surely something, say you, must remain
After Hope's death some Howera grace
Nay tenderly for she may not bo dead,
But sleeping, charmod, until your life
Into the living Beauty which you fled
To place your love beside: She ministers
Not as we do even to our dearest guest;
For banquet as we may, hunger is still
A few hours distant only, but her best
Cornea last, and ends all hunger! Where
Thy heart with sorrow? Somewhere, it
Thy pure, high Hopes touch God's Desires
CLOCKS IN THE ELEVATED STATIONS
A Skilled Man tooks After Thorn All, and
Thoy Keep l'rctty Good Time.
A reporter sat in the Fifty-ninth Street
station of the Third avenuo elevated road
the other day when a man camo in and be
gan to wind up tho clocks. Ho compared
the time u ith his watch and, after exchang
ing a few words with the agent, boarded a
train going down town.
"That is tho road's clockmaker," said the
agont "He has charge of all tho clocks in
all tho stations on tho elevuted roads. Ho
comes here every Tuesday, as on that day
he inspects and winds all the clocks on tho
Third Avenuo road. They aro eight-day
clocks, and so need winding only onco a
week. If tho clocks got out of order he is
notified, and ropairs them. That keeps him
"He is a first-class workman, as, indeed,
he need bo, for it is a very dillicult thing to
keep tho clocks on these stations correctly
regulated. ho vibration at the stations,
caused by tho sudden jcrkings of the trains,
as they como to a standstill or start away,
is enough to knock oven the best clock out
of kilter. The amount of vibration is differ
ent at tho ditlercnt stations, and, conse
quently, it takes a great deal of regulating
beforo you can get a clock to go right. At
this station the vibration is often so great
that I find it dillicult to keep my scat, and
tho doors and windows rattle as though tho
station was coming down. Tho vibration is
stronger than at tho South Ferry station,
where all tho roads meet At Christopher
Street station, on tho Ninth Avenue road,
there is considerable vibration. I don't
know why thero bhould bo any difference,
but I believe tho Christopher Street station
stands on made ground, there onco having
been a creek there.
"Tho clo?k we havo aro all very good,
and I don't believe you will find one that is
more than a quarter of a minute out of tho
way. There was one at South Ferry station
that was valued at $5t, but it has lately
been removed to the general offices on Broad
way. "When these clocks were first put in
the stations it was intended to havo them
set by electricity. Each one contained a
battery, and wa arranged so that a wiro
could bo attached. Tho idea was to havo
, V. - '
them all set by a timo ball at noon.
it was not carried out I don't know.''
Daniel Webster at the l'lowhanille.
On one occasion some Boston friends
sent Daniel Webster as a present an eDor
mou?-ized plow to use on his place. Web
ster gave out word that on a certain day
it would be christened. Tho day arrived,
and tho surrounding farmers for miles came
to witness, the event. A doen teams with
aristocratic occupants came from Boston,
It was expected by every one that Webster
would make a great speech on tho occasion,
reviewing tho history of farmins back to
the time of the Cincmnatus. Tho plow
was brought out, and ten yokes of splendid ,
oxen were hitched in front .Mere than
UK) people stood around on the tiptoe of ex
pectation. Soon Webster made his appear-
anco. He hau been calling spirits from tno
vasty deep and his gait was somewhat un- ;
certain. Seizing the plow handles and J
spreading his feet he yelled out to the
driver in his deep bass voice: "Are you all
ready Mr. Wrightf" "All ready, Mr. Web- ,
ster," was the r.ply meaning of course for
his speech. " ebster straightened himself
up by a mighty effort, and shouted : "Then let
her rip!"' The whole crowd roared with
laughter, while Webster with his big plow
proceed to rip up the soil Exchange.
DISCUSSED IN CITY CLUBS,
Whether or Not the Ladle Shall Ba
Granted Admission The Soroslt.
Another subject often discussed in club
circles in view of the more liberal views that
are prevailing in club regulations, and s
pecially since the ladies' days are becoming
so popular, is the admission of ladies bear
ing cards prepared for the purpose from
members during the day hours, or, say,
from 10a.in.to4p.in. It is the custom in
the clubs that have adopted the course to ad
mit the ladies during the hours named to
the parlors, library and dining-room, and
they have the privilege of membership in
ordinary refreshments, the same being
charged to the account of the member in-
. troducing them if not paid for on the spot
As they do not invade the billiard -room, or
the bar, or the card-room, the fair visitors
I do not interfere with any of the members
t who desire to smoke or enjoy what they are
pleased to term the prerogatives of club
Ufa The Union Leauge and the Lotcs have
been noted for freouentlv entortnininn' thn
i ladies during the season at art receptions,
j but none of the clubs in this city have ac-
I corded them the privileges described and
which are extended by some of the leadincr
clubs in Boston, Brooklyn, Philadelphia and
In London the Russell and one or two
other clubs admit ladies, but the system is
not popular, but "quite contrary, you
i know"' to the severe English realisation of
i tho spirit and theory of club life. The Ham
ilton club, in Brooklyn, gives the ladies a
j separate entrance. The Queen City club,
in Cincinnati, reserves tables for them iu
I the restaurant There was an effort not
long since to establish a ladies club in this
' city which would be an exclusive resort for
j the members during the day, where they
lould obtain a light meal, find the papers
most interesting to them, write letters, and
receive each other, but a failure to agree on
the general plan resulted in a general disa
greement among the promoters ana the final
Abandonment of the idea, for the present, at
ill events. It is variously whispered that
i some of the ladies wanted to insist that gen
tlemen should be admitted into the reception
i room if one should happen to call on a mem
ber or to await her coming, while tho orig
inating idea was that the other sex should
I uot be allowed to know anything about the
I :lub, much loss be entitlod to pass its sacred
' portals. The original idea of this ladies'
I :lub was more to provide a resort for tho
I convenience of the members while out shop-
1 (iing or calling, enabling them to get a
light meal there, or go over tho directory,
or to write a note, than any special social
center or object.
l'robably tho most successful and repre
sentative social organization of ladies is tho
Sorosis, which seems to flourish with age,
and which from a very humblo beginning
has assumed importance. Tho Soros.s, how
2ver, is merely a periodical dining club,
after all. Tho Pot Luck, which emulates
tho Sorosis-, but goes farther and invites
gentlemen to iU annual dinner and inclines
to levity rather than the philosophic dis
cussion carried on by the grave and digni
fied Sorosis,. has several imitators, but nono
which have achieved its prominence. New
The Causes of Primary Dyspepsia.
Tho saliva, gastric and pancreatic juices
and bile aro produced in very large quanti
ties, several pints of each daily. Of course,
thev must be made from tho blood, and,
being continually absorbed, the same lluid
is use 1 over and over again after each por
tion has done its appropriate work. There
fore, it is impossible for these necessary se
cretions to be made unless there L an abund
ant supply of blood to the organs thus em
ployed. Anything that interferes with the
blood supply will caues dyspepsia.
If tho blood itself is thin and poor in
quality, everything made from it must be
correspondingly defective. In this way,
then, a poor, insufficient diet, large losses of
blood, profuse discharges (as in consump
tion, eta), the effects of such poisons as that
of malaria, lead, mercury and of "specific
diseases," act as causes of dyspepsia. Pro
longed mental work, with sedentary habits,
lack of bodily exercise, and of fresh air and
sunlight, by directing the blood to tho brain,
lessen the amount sent to tho digestive or
gans and cause dyspepsia. Excessive anx
iety, grief, worry or any absorbing emotion
acts in the same way. Fatigue of the mus
cles by manual labor, if too prolonged or
excessive exercise in amount, produces simi
lar results. Diseases of tho heart or lungs,
which seriously interfere with tho passage
of tho blood through the lungs and the tak
ing up there of the vitally essential oxygen
ot the air, produce dyspepsia in another
way. The bljod is prevented from leaving
tho digestive organs; the latter, instead of
producing a natural secretion, pour out a
watery fluid that is useless so far as acting
upon tho food is concerned, and grave di
gestive troubles follow, not because there is
any "disease of the stomach," but in conse
quence of a slowing of tho blood current,
which must be very brisk if thoy aro to do
their full duty. Cor. Globe-Democrat
A Story of the Arctic Kxpiorcra.
Liout Greoly, United States navy, of
Arctic fame, is extremely pious and pray
erful. Lieut Ray, United States navy, an
other noted explorer, is quite the reverse.
They recently met at Washington, and fed
to discussing their experiences in tho North
sea. "I suppose," said Ray to Greely, 'that
you kept up a steady stream of prayer
through all those terrible days. You be
lieve in the efficacy of prayer.'" "Indeed I
do. Every moment of the day I found
.rength and consolation in sending up
prayers to heaven." "Well," replied Ray,
"I sworo like a trooper the whole timo I was
in the north. I damned the cold, the ice,
tho food, the government, my men and my
self, and brought the whole of my party
home alive, while you lost nine-tenths of
yours. Can you explaiu this.'" New Or
leans Times Democrat
Tho Beardless Man of the Future.
Dr. Howard says that in a thousand years
all white men will bo bald, but it is more
probable that they will be beardless, like
Chinamen. Chinese chronicles speak of a
time when a bushy beard was tho pride of a
mandarin, and tho traditional portraits of
Confucius represent him with an enormous
goatee. But that bushiness diminished with
tho vital energy of the nation, and now good
beards are found only in Corea and Yun
nan. The forefathers of the tame Lombardy
peasants derived their name (Longobards)
from their leonine beards, and the Emperor
Rudolph had in his suite a Chevalier Rau
ber, whose forked beard trailed on the
ground on both sides of his feet The Long-
Sroun( on ktn sides of hi
obards of the present age ;
highlanders; next the Per
are the Armenian
Persians and eastern
Turks. Dr. Felix L. Oswald.
The "Largest Snake Kver Seen.
The largest authenticated make ever seen
was an anaconda, which had swallowed a
horse. His length was forty feet, and after
his feast of lunch-taking ba was indisposed,
ind was captured by a naturalist who was
bunting specimens in the Amazon valley.
Ksperiiuentins with Mineral Wax.
Michigan parties are experimenting with
mineral wax from Utah mines. It is claimed
io be the beat material for insulating wires
Novel Feature of a Woman' Will.
The will of Kate Rowsand, the little
dwarf that was known all over Europe as
"Madame la Marquise,'' contains a novel
feature. After she had disposed of all her
property, there remained her wirdrobe.
"Well,'" she said, "my dress and linen and
everything that I wore must be far too
small for the littlest chili, but, in order
that some poor little girl miy be happy, I
desire that the sum of JtUO may Le applied
to the purchase of twenty dolls of my size,
which shall all be dressed from my ward
robe and given to orphan-' -
The Jewett Farm.
. KANSAS WILKES. 3519.
Foaled 1331; color baj-; size 16 hands; sired by GjprKe Wilkes, sires of forty-fire 2.3) performers: fl.-st dam
Almont, 33, sire of thirty performers, second dam by Gen. Lee. thoroughbred grandson of Imperial 3lsacoe.
PATCHEX WILKES, 3530.
Foaled 1B; color black; size 15f hands; sired by George Wilkes, 513. sire of forty -Ave 2:3 performers: first
dam bv Mamhrino Patchen. 5S, sire of fourteen 2-31 performers; second dam Betty Brown (dam of Wilkes
Boy. 221H) by JIarabrino Patehen, 50; third dam. Pickles, by iLunbrino Chief, 11.
ERIE WILKES. 3610.
Foaled 1SS2; color bay: size 15 1-2 hand; sired by George Wilkes, 519, sire of forty-five 2:30 performers; dam
by Confederate Chief, i3; sire William Arthur, i:13-f. '
Foaled 1377; color brown: size 1j hands; sired by Allle West, 745, by Almont. 33; first dam by Garrard
Chief. 2233. by Mambrino Chief, 11; second dam Puss by old Gray Eagle (thoroughbred.)
The abore stallions will stand at $25 the season, with privilege of return the following season If mare
does not prove with foal; 10 due at time of service, and balance October 1st, I&56.
Foaled IVS; color black; size 16 hands. Sired by Champ Ferguson. 496. by Alta. 765: first dam bv Standard
Bearer; sire of Marlowe, 2.15, dam by William Mambrino, the dam of Santa Claus. 2.17H. Term: $20 the
season, with privilege of return the following season If mare does not proe in fo.il; $10 due at time of er-
ice, and balance October 1, 1SSC.
I also have an Imported Percheron stallion standing at 815; payable April 1st, 1SS0, If mare proves In foal;
If not In foal, no charge.
For further particulars regarding the above stallions address
HENRY C. JEWETT,
Cheney, Sedgwick county, Kan.
Do a general real estate and exchange business. Offer specia bar
gains in land and city property, improved and unimprove L
WE TAKE PLEASURE IN SHOWING OUR PROPERTY FREE OF CHARGE.
Large list of lands to exchange for city property and stocks of
goods. Loans negotiated and insurance placed.
No. 22.7, BAST DOUG-LAS AVENUE.
BUY LOTS IN
-:- iS -:-
These Lots are close to the City Limits, and are lying between Central Ave.
and Second Street, east of town. These lots are for sale on cheap
and easy terms. No college, Union depot or machine shops
are to be built on tnem. For terms apply at
BUTLER & FISHERS
110 DOUGLAS AYE.
Comanehe, Comanehe County, Kansas.
A new city on the Cimmarron, at its junction with Big Bluff and
Cavalry creeks, offers more inducements to the investor than any
other new town platted in Kansas this year. Only three miles from
the great natural salt deposit; a fine water power at the foot of
Cavalry Valley, with its hundreds of fine farms, many under culti
vation. A chance to get in now on the ground floor. No lots given
away. Many brick and frame buildings going up. Write for full
particulars to the
COMANCHE TOWN COMPANT,
New EJowa, Kansas.
A N N E S S (A New Town),
Located on the Leroy & Western Railroad, an extension of the
Atchison, Topeka & Tanta Fe Railroad, in Erie township,
Sedgwick county, Kansas, owned by the Ar
kansas Valley Town Company.
PRICES LOW AND TERMS EASY. TWELVE MILES FROM ANY
Railroad Town, in a well settled and
improved farming community, insuring good support
from the start. Call on or write me at once and secure choice o I lots.
G. A. HATFIELD, General Agent, Wichita, Kan.
N EW KIOWA
The Future Metropolis and Railroad Centre
of the Southwest.
NEW KIOWA U located In the south eastern portion of Bnrlcr county, Kansas; U the terminus of the
Southern Kansas railroad, as it will be of the St. Louis, Ft. Scott , Wichita railroad and the Kansas Citv &
Southwestern railroad the present season, thus giving her three cornr-etln? line. Tho location of NEW
KIOWA Is a sufficient guaranty that she will ever be the great shipping iKiint and cattle mart of tire
Southwe-tand the NATURAL GATEWAY TO THE
INDIAN TERRITORY, PAN-HANDLE OF TEXAS AND SOUTHWESTERN KANS.
It Is the great supply and distributing point for the countries abore named. Between Ausrot "th and
Novemlxr luth. lv. New Kiowa shpped ffi,750 head of fat cattle to the ea-itern markets, and double If not
treble this number the present season. THIS ROOMING YOUNG CITY Is surrounded by one of the mot
beautiful and productive regions of Kansas. We have pure. parkUug water in abundance. Two solid
hanks, the Rink of New Kiowa having a capital of SIf'Xc'X also a reliable private bunk; two ncwsnaiKTs;
ne hotels, five lumbi-ryanls, five llverle. eight real estate firms, a namlwr of wholesale and retail ini-r
cantile houses, an eleijant ojera houe now building, churches, schools, brick yard, etc.
THE KIOWA TOWN COMPANY DONATE LOTS ON WHICH TO ERECT
Chnrches, colleges, mills, machine shop, manufactories, eta They sell desirable city and country property
nt nisoiiablo prices, on e.t-v terms and guarantee satisfaction In every case. FOR FUI.THEU I'Al.TICu
L.VI1S CALL ON OR ADDRESS
THE KIOWA TOWN COMPATSTY,
Real Estate Dealers.
We have property In everv deslnble locality In the dtp; also a large list of Tarm Property. By calling at
our oOcn pou can ?ei our prices and s our properly tree of charge.
".FFICE.P.OOM 4 EAGLE BLOCK.
First stairway uajt of Wichita National
C. A. STAFFORD.
CULVER & CLEGG,
Real Estate, and Loan Agents
Office south side Douglas ave, 2d stairway w of Lawrence.
CASKETS, ROBES, GLOVES, CRAPE, ETC.
Have two Sne hearses, A private tphoca dlrrt
avenue, Wichita. Kirtsat;. Pronpt attention to onJen
HARDWARE STC RE
New Kiowa, Kansas.
A. H. JLVXWELL. Notary Public
DEAN & MAXWELL.
T. F. CLEGO
H. W. KENDIiE,
FUNERAL -:- DIRECTOR,
AejJ rwakr In
Wood. Cloth and Metaiic Burial Cases
to Wlefcju Ceocury.
OfSce &lway opea en rrl
-fP a ! J1, JJlT JS
WICHITA CRACKER COMPANY,
Fine Crackers I Pure Candies.
JOBBERS IN FRUITS, NUTS, ETC.
Agents for "Good Faith", "Scout" and "Success" brands of Cigars.
GOODS SOLD TO DEALERS ONLY. MAIL ORDERS SOLICITED.
SftliiJSSllSSHlS ri rfix rA
5- rAJjUm7Sfl vlw W tBt
The Nicest Lots in the City are in
Eetween Park and Tenth Streets, west of Washington Avenue
Prices Low and
Wichita City Roller
-Manufacture tliu Following Celebrated Ilram
IMPERIAL, Roller Patent; WHITE ROSE, Extra Fancy; X.
These brands havo been on the market east, west, north and south for ten years, and they lmre won an
enviable reputation wherever Introduced. To try them 1 to btay with Ham. We ar always In th market
for wheat at highest ciuh price.
OLIVER, IMBODEN & CO.
0. B. STOCKER,
E I Fire Clay,
R S FireJBrlck,
LMlBluE' DUST,s"WrjriTE : SAXD,: LATH,
Lime, Hair, New York and Michigan Plaster.
Louisville and Portland Cement.
T-AKD and OFFICE On Water Strvet, "twcen
and First htreet.
BUNNELL ! MOREHOUSE,
Real Estate and Insurance Agents.
A.. T. & S. F. li. . LANDS.
Bargains in city and county property Our insurance companies are an
follows: Etna, Liverpool, London, Globe, Gerrnan-Arnencan, Insurance Com
pany of North America, Hartford, Phcenix, of Hartford, Home, of Nev York;
New York Underwriters.
We carry a fail line of Spring Work consisting of
Carriages, Phaetons, Jump-Seats, Surrys,
PARK "WAGONS, BUGGIES and ROAD-CARTS.
We have a great variety of styles and will make prices to suit the
KELLY, ALEXANDER 1 RAHN,
123 HARKET STREET.
S. D. PALLETT,
Northern 1 Southern Pine Lumber,
LATH, SHINGLES, SASH, DOORS AND BLINDS.
QFT.CE d KITTZ m - WICH ITA, KAN.
THE FINLAY ROSS
Furniture -:-and -:- Caipet
LARGEST ESTABLTSILUEXT IX THE STATE FOR
Oil Cloths, Mattresses,
Window Shades, Shade
Baby Carriages, etc
IOSS BLOCK. Opposite the PostolTlce.
1 119 and t MA1.V STOEET.
Restaurant : in : Kansas.
WE 31AKD A S1T.CIALTV OK TKOriC.M. KKUITS
AND KAUU CONFECTION'S.
niul MAIN Sinn M.
GANIKHJ-'O A UOSSI, frcpriilorn.
, Hi run 1 Hou, N'rv Kiowa. Knn.
rN. R-Onlrrs for ICECREAM In Any flavor pack.
1 In .AlmildMir iiuik, iiniiiUiy niiiti.
Mills and Elevator.
ixcoitroit vtei) im