Newspaper Page Text
gfcje WCiCtiiix aittj gaflle: xi&m toruxtxg, igavmbf& 5, 1888.
B. E. TIAED TABLES.
St. I-, Ft. s. i. W. l:. K.
HAST BOOT) TP-UX3.
Train leaves Wichita 0 .33 a. ra. and 7 40 p.m.
Train arrive frosi the east S.U a. in. and 7:2) p. ej.
Train leaves , 5S)a.m.anlSp.m.
Train arrives 93)3 a. m. and 7:3) p. za.
"Wichita i Colorado.
Train leaves Jor Hutchinson 9 13 a.m. and 7ilp m.
Train arrivearom Hutchinson. ,2iM a.ni.and7iG p-m
A.. T. A S. 1'. K. K.
7 40 p. ra.
11.15 a. in.
...7 -4) p. m.
2250 p. m.
7 40 p.m.
12.15 p. m.
23) p. m.
." 7.40 p. in.
Going North, Passenger
Going North, Accommodation .
Soin? South. Pashe.iger.
Going South, Passenger
Going South, Accommodation .
Going North, Passenger
Going North. Accommodation.
Going South. Passenger.... ....
Going South, Accommodation .
Going North. Pa.--aser.
Going Soath, Passenger
"Wichita A Western.
.12:05 p. m.
. 6 45 a. m.
73.1 p. m.
'. 2:23 p.m.
No. 2, JIall and Eipress....
No. 4, Express
Jfo. 1 Hall and Express. .
No. 3. Exprer3
St. Losls A Saw rranl-o.
. 550 p. m.
. 925 a.m.
. 93) p.m.
Si a. in.
Going "We-t. Passenger . .
Going W"et, Paenger
Going VTest. Freight.. .
Going East. Passenger
Going East. Pa-?nse. -
Going East, freight..
t a tthT.LOWZLL.
J. E. KTJilE.
"LatcC S. Attorney.
Lawyer-, 1 North Slain st . Wichita. Kan.
Attorney at LaT. Wichita, bedgwict county Kan.
OSice In Centennial kioci
J. R. SITES.
Attomev at Law. Ordce 11
r. nouzlaj avenue.
Amt.ric.iU Loan and Investment Co.
JONES &. MONTAGUE.
Attornevs-at-La-v. Onic- in tha Eagle Bto.3c.ojer
Eocy s. Co's Dry Goods store " Ml'-
CAMPBELL &l DYER,
Attorney at Ijiw. V,-lchlta. Kan. IX;"U
SMYTH & BROOKS,
fi-n(.nLaw. No. 12:5 N. Main st. opposite
SfflSSf " CommerGui collection a special.
Will pnwtico in otate and Federal conrta.
W. A. MORRIS,
Attorney at Law, No. 221 East Douglai a'enue.
A. T. CARPENTER.
Attorney at La-v. Office. No. 124 N ilain street up
stair n.'it to Kotollce. V.-lcldta. Kau.-. d-'Av-'tt
n. C ET.8. . - -.,,t r-
SLUbb Ci. bl AINLtT.
Attnrne- t Law. Wichita. Kansas.
J. F. LAUCK.
Attorney at-LPW. Onlce fir,t door 'north ofUjS.
Land oClce In Commercial Block, Wlcalta. -ias-Sjl.,tteutlourfiveut.all
kinds of huslnea., con
nocitr i tTii.il a-- ..,. --.
HATTON & RUGGLES.
AttornevB-nt-La-v. Eale Bloel:. Wi.-h'ta. KansaB
Attomevs-at Law. Office over No. U3 ilain Frreet
Wichita. Knn-a .
JAMES. F. MAJOR.
Attornpy-at Law. Will prr-Jtfce In all ";"
courts Collections a sp.-cl.ilty. OUice over Smith &.
Stover's. Douglas avenue, Wichita. Kan.
D. A. MITCHELL.
Attorney at-Law and collection agiMit. No. 1 1 llain
gtreet. Wichita. Kansas.
E D. PARSONS
Attorney at La-v and Real E-tato Agent. Offiee
oppcblte lanltattan hotel, room 3.
H. E. CORN.
Attoraey-at Law. OClcf over 122 Douglas avenuo.
F. P. MARTIN.
Attorney sHjx Office over Ilyde & Hamble's
Book store. 114 Alain street, np-atalra. Ichlta. Ivan.
J. M. HUMPHREY.
Attorney at Law, Woodman'a Bank hulldlng, 1 13
O. W. COUJX03. IWi-rKT M. rtATT.
COLLI NGS&. PLATt.
Attorncy-at Iiw. Will practice In state and fed
eral courts. Office In Temple hloc'c Main street, sec
ond stairway north of post office. Wlcnlta. Kaiu-as.
s-w.-uuia. oto. w. DH.
ADAMS & ADAMb
Attorneys at Law. Will practice in f-tnte ana ieu-
urt-j Office in Kagte oiocs. lcciia, iviiii2i.
HARRIS, HARRIS & VERMILLION
Attorneys at Law,
Commen.Il block, Wichita,
O D. KIRK
Attnrr iPTHtljw. Room No. 3. U. E. Land O-ice
balldtOK. wtehiuu Can.
W. S. MORRIS.
Attorney-at Laiv. Office In Temple Block. Wichita,
X.SAEVA. I I. CAJJPBEZi.
Lawver.. Wichita. Kan-.v.. Office southwest cor
ner Market street and Doula? ave.
GEO. V. CLEMENT, JR.
Attomev-at Law. Office Itl 3Iain street.
National Rank building, Wichita. Kan.
ALLEN WALKER, M. D.,
PhvsicLm and Surgeon. Offiee li2 . 2I.dn SU O.d
P. O". llall-Jlng. Gives spool .l attention to Ulsease
of Women and Children and Midwifery
Dr. Walker iiold-. a special certlacate for hospital
practice in the University Hospital. Baltimore, 21d.
E. E. HAMILTON, M. D.
Specialties. Diseases of the Eye, Ear. Noe and
Throat. Catarrh and titling sla.-e. Omce southvv et
corner Douglas and Jlark.'t. up stairs. V, ichlta. Kans.
Hon(vopathlt. General practice, cliron'c diseases,
and diea--s of female. Teleph'n No. lv..
Offiee and residence ovr tteel bon- haruware
store. 117 N Main street. ichita. Kan.
Office hours, is to 10 a. m to 4 1. m aud at nlcht.
P. D. St. JOHN, M. D
Office 217 Eat Douglas avc RoldeBC- Su. Not th
G. M. BIBBEE, M. D
Office and residence, Sll Douglas avenue, south We,
BarntV bloct,over Derby's Implement store, Wichita.
VV. A M IN NICK, M. D.
KomojpathUt. Office with Dr. R. Mathew, Main
utrcvt. .cond stairway nortn of po&vce. Kesi
den-e, K17 North Fourth -treet, near Union djiot,
Wichiti, Kansas. Telephone No. 141.
DR. J. J. STONER.
ITomecppnthlst. Office opposite poatoffice. Pui
dence, S!S Nortn Main street. Wichita, K-msas. Tele
DR. B. A. GUYTON &. SON
FnyHiclons and Surgeons. Office Denn bVk. oppo
te Occidental hoteL R.vldence. 737 Water t-treet.
corner Oak trcet.
DR. C. C. ALLEN.
physician iuid Sarcoa. ORlce and rWcaw 4X
hemorrhoids and iliOAM of -vetnan a ppecJaity.
Offlce'147 Main street, over Recht .t So'
Wlciiita, K"- Telephone at residence.
E. B. RENTS, M. D
Physician and Surgeon. Office over Fuller i Son'
i. k .xiw wocn. m. d. " E- WTaai. a
DRS. WELCH & WELCH.
Office 224 Douglas avenue. Wichita. Kansas. whns
tie) may be locmi at all sours.
RUSSELL & JORDAN.
PhvsJclaas and Surgeons. Office on wert -Wo of
JIfh tre-t. Crt tairwav south of MaxHllc buHdla?.
Telephone to A..D T.
PALMER C. JAY.
rhysleiaa $d Soron. OClce at I. . Tarr
store. Sib Eat Dnojss avenae.
I. H. MATTINGLY.
Phyleten. Office over London TaUors. No. US N
DR. CHARLES A. WILSON.
Phynlciaa and Suiveo-. will continue hK pmfe
klouisall 1H braneke. Cott!tatioH trye. Ofi3."e
ami residence at 151 aln s:ow WjK.? Sz 3415-
ltr paiat office. NX
L S. ORDVAY, M. D.
HoRiooepatlil?:. 0I 'e corner IHwslas and La -rsne-
avenues, rooms I and 5; teleplione 133.
J. E. BENNETT, M. D.
Of the firm o "Hall & DenrPtr." does a general
practice, hut rfve3 special atteution to tea cureoT
fcPILEPS or filljaf; fits, the OPICH H-VBr.
CATP.KK.PILEan I prlvatede-ei Jnbothi-exej.
Consultation Jree ami confidential. OSlce 143Iiorxn
Main st. Telephoned. (Soe dUplay advert! cmeat
In this pnt-r . J:
J.H. TILDEN, M. D.
Special attention given to Scare aa rvsxol
oyV Bldence45 S. ilartet. Office -i N. -fin.
Will vfc.t any part or the state In coul'atlon or to
pllUlitl BiUiLai urw
D.W Smith. u.s.tiosuu-
SMITH & H0UGLAND,
Dentin, nagla bulldog. Douglaa avenue. Wichita.
mk-FF & PATTEN.
snr-eon Denrlts. Teeth extracts without pain.
BSeS teeth. $3J. Offlo-217 Eat IOUUvi
..j. Trihf Kan-
DR J. C. DEAN.
Dentist. Opposite the poatoffice. Teeth extracted
DRS W. L DOYLE &. WILSON.
Dentists. Office over Games & Son's drug store,
Centennial Block. Wichita.
MRS. S T. HENDRICKS0N.
Teacher cf Piano, Organ and Theory,
GEO. T. THOMPSON.
Professional PUno Tuner and Repairer. Refer
ence. Catherine P.UaseU and Thomas Soaiv & Co. All
plinos tunee t.y the wave system the only method
that will mm- jour piano perfet and imike It sound
charming. Worl: guarant-ed. Leave crder3 with
Thomas fchaw &. Co., music dealora, Jlaln street.
G. A- MASTERS,
F.irr nprlv of noton and Chicago, has opened an
office in the Opera Houe, corner of Market ad
Arfhlt--ctand fiuiHrinfendnt3. Office In Ellotti
McNees building, room 7.
C. V. KELLOGG.
Architect and supeririteidect. Plana and speelflca
tlon3 for all clasM of building. Office over Hyde's
TERRY & DUMONT.
Architects and Superintendents. Office In Roys'
block. Wichita, Kan.
W. 7. PLOCDFOOT. G. W. alRD.
Architects and Superintendents. Office la Eagle
Dr. D. T. SNOKE
Veterinary Surgeon; STaduato of Philadelphia Vet
erinary College of 75. Proprietor of Hordes Home.
opposite G. A. K. buiHinj. lit, st. Telepuone 17U. dJ3
The Photoj-Tapher. Pictures In all sizes and stv les.
He 1U-0 fames the finest asortmeut of picture
frames In the city. (Jive him a friendly call and ex
B. S. GARRISON
Justice or the Peace. Office with Wocilcuci:
Dcrsey. in Dorsey bull.lln?.
Successfully taught b" rralL. Aildn?
1 J lm J. W. PalvSOi-, Tremont. Ohio.
l"r.o rinvor of lillilantl Mutton.
In coavcrsation with a reporter an au
thority at Tultoa market said: "The supe
rior flavor of Velch or Highland mutton is
beyond all doubt due to the aromatic plants
which abound on the pasturage of those
hills, and on which the sheep feed. The
hills in Wales arc tliickiy covered with
wild thyme, while those in the Highlands
are full of lady's mantle and other
aromatic herbs which are seldom, if ever,
found in other pastures. This i3 - hint
of nature's own giving, which the farmer
who goes in for sheep raising or dairying
cannot afford to despise in these times of
"Tho aromatic herbs may bo no less
nutritious than clover or ryo grass, but
they are just as needful to the formation
of a perfect pasturage as tho other varie
ties of plant3. For this reason they should
be grown in all pasturages. They are
easy of cultivation, and will grow in the
worst ground, but some are, of course,
better suited to certain lands of soil than
others. Parsley, loveage, cumin, cor
iander, carraway, angelica and wild fennel
delight in loamy soils, wild thyme, rock
rose, hysop, saqe, savory and horehcund
in dry, poor soils, and peppermint in moist
soil. X. Y. Mail and ExDress.
Downfall of tho "Perfume- Ouzd."
A few months ago, perhaps last fall,
there was a perfect "perfume craze.'' It;
swept through the fashionable and un
fashionnbla set of Xew York society,
women especially, and reached some fw
other cities. The masculine clement,
everywhere known as "the dudes." took
it up aLo. Not druggists only, but dry
goods houses, and every store where
women most do congregate, in New York
city, were called on hourly by crowds of
women, who went from house to house
"sampling" perfume, till it became neces
sary to keep duplicate stock on hand and
an experienced set of clerics who could
discriminate between bona tide customers,
and those who toe.': this method of re
plenishing their mouchoir case and toilet
The craze took such, proportions that
the result disgusted the originators of it,
and it was suddenly dropped by the eiito.
until now perfumers tell t there is far
less demand than usual for perfumerv,
and good taste has asserted its sway, deli
cate, refined and natural odors being
mostlvin demand. Cor. Cleveland Leader.
Tenement on the Island of lalfn.
Dr. Plimpsoll's account of a tenement,
barrack on the island of Malta exceeds,
indeed, anything ever reported from the
land of the Calcutta black hole. "Their
cellar dens." say he, "hae no fireplace,
and therefore no chimneys, and serve
singly tor a whole family. They have no
windows, and some of them have no other
aperture of any kind than the door; and
when vot 1 a-; e reached the bottom of the
pit y-9 i.-y the solid rock, wet with slops
and foul v th the odor of the children. So
little air reaches the lxttom that the lloor
never dncs, and so little light that you
have to Lsrht s was match to avoid falling
down in the doorway. In one house there
were three subterranean stories of six
cellars in each, and in the lowest of all
thirty people were living, thirty-nine feet
below the surface of the street. ex
change. Green Turtles TJronht to "evr Torli.
From 3,000 to S.OCO green turtles are
annually brought to New r-ork, and they
sell at nn average of fifteen cents per
pound, gross weight. They come from
Florida, the "West Indies and the shores
of the Spanish main. Occasionally one is
caught . far north as Long Island. They
are cnught in nets, and also on the beach
Tvhen they come up to lay their eggs.
They do not bite or snap. Their food is
green sunls. In warm weather, with an
occasional bath, they will live six weeks
without food. Inter-Ocean.
Sendin; Out Silkworm Egr-- j
Tho agricultural department at Wash- j
ington has just sent out large quantities I
of "the eggs o the silk worm by mail to all .
parts of the country. I: has now been !
satisfactorily demonstrated that he leaf i
of the csage orange makes as good silk as j
thiit o the mulberry, and that the worms j
will iced upon it and thrive. The deport- i
ment is in receipt of letters from girls in
various parts of the country, saying that
they have nHle from $20 to $100 by rais
ingsilk in this tray. Scientilie American.
A JAPANESE TBOUPK
A MANAGER RELATES K!S EXPERI
ENCE WJTH THE MEMBERS.
learning the Japanese l4innas:c Japs
Eostl of tho Kath .Takins a Idkinj to
fcipcr Ucer Saylns rrayers Street
PcrforniaHCO in Japaa-
"It was the first troupe of Japanese that
had ever played throughout the United
States and Canada, and was a big nov
elty. It was made up of eighteen Japs
eleven men, three women and four child
ren. They could not talk a word of Eng
lish, and as I had to live right with them
I was obliged to pick up their language as
best I could. I did it through pantomime,
picking up an object or doing a thing
and then getting the proper words for
them from the Japs. I had a little in
dexed book, and used, to put the words
and expressions that I learned in it,
writing them as they sounded to me, with
the definition- In & few months after I
joined them I was quite a Jap myself.
The language is easily learned, and re
sembles Spanish very much. I dressed
like the Japs, and allowed my hair to
grow long. Here's an old photograph of
me a3 I appeared with little Kotzko in my
kimona. I looked like the real article,
"What's the kimona?"
"It's the loose, flowing robe that tho
Japs wear, folding it across the breast la
summer it is a LJght garment, and in win
ter it is heavily padded and very warm.
Some of these kimonas are beautifully
embroidered. Under tins kimona they
wear tne oaggy pants or initumautm,
fastened at the waist by a belt, called the
i a "cheap Jons" sen.
"But the Japs soon wanted American
clothes, and they got them, too. Toyo
kichi, one of the party, went out on liis
own hook one day, and came back -with a
very queer hand-me-down suit on, over a
thin undershirt, and his pants tucked in a
pair of very stogy cowhide boots. Oh,
but he looked funny when he walked into
the hotel in this rig. The 'Cheap John'
clothier had Uken advantage of him and
charged him four prices, so that I had to
go around and get part of the money back.
"The Japanese are the most cleanly
people that I havo ever seen," proceeded
Mr. Hildreth. "I had to be careful to se
cure bath rooms at every hotel we visited,
and if there were no bath rooms I was ex
nmtwl to 'make rates' with some bath
house in the town. Why, on the sleeping
cars they were up at daylight scrubbing
themselves all over, and as soon as they
reached the hotel they were at it again.
They use on their hair a peculiar pomado
that glistens and shines on their jetty
lock3. The women use more of this than
the men. Occasionally the men use a
great deal of it, though, in combing their
hair up to a stiff knot on the tops of their
heads. They all insisted upon two baths
per week regularly, besides their sponge
baths dady, and they used to have the
water so hot that neither you nor I could
stand it. Almost the first English they
picked up was the expression 'Gimme
wasser,' which they used ongoing into
"Did your Japs tackle kindly to Ameri
j "Yes, but they were never und"- the in
I fiuence. They liked beer, and it eemed
to havo no eiiect upon tnem. lyrer
night after a performance the troupo
would gather in the hotel and have beer
and lunch. Somo of them liked other
drinks, however, and had to havo them.
One old man and his wife -wanted gin
and another Jap tackled sherry. I had to
get this for tem, too. They would not
have played if I didn't. When I first
went with them they would not cat the
hotel food and I liad to arrange to have
one of the women of the party go into the
"hotel kitchen and cook for the Japs. They
used to cat eggs, rice and meat stew3.
PAr.TICL-LAr.LY FOSD OF PIE.
. "After a time, though, they went
through the regtdar bills of fare from
soup to nuts. "Tney were particularly
stuck on that great American institution
pie. Then they always said their
praycrs morning and nvjht, and just be
fore they went on the stage to do their act
they prayed to their God to help them.
In praying they invariably turned their
backs upon any one present, stood erect,
rubbed 'their hands softly together, and
muttered their petition in a sing-song
tone. They were all interested in the
habits and customs of the Americans, and
when they saw any strange thing they
studied it over until they lexmed it.
"My chums in the company were two
I:oy3, Kotzko and Yousanmat"- The lat
ter was the boy who did the ladder act,
and Kot-ko used to bo balanced on a long
bamboo pole with Otoyon, a little girl.
Th c two boyj wouldn't live without me.
so I always got a double-bedded room and
bunked withthem. At first they wouldn't
! sleep In an American bed, and always car
ried thir mats for tho iloor, vntn puiows
of wood, made bowl-shaped for tho head
and rounded so that they would move
with the head. The members of the
troupo all came from Yokohama and Na
gasaki. They were not of the street-per-forminc
class in Japan, but of the middle
class. Lire those in the 'village.' An old
man,' Yonousan, who was totally blind,
uscl to do t'e iron jaw act by hiring tubs
full of groat stone3 with his toeth. Ho
was, however, a ctreet performer, but
later performed in legitimate places of
annr-omeni; like tho others. He tised to
stand en the stro:t corners in the Japanese
towns, and after a man had collected a
crowd by drumming a Japaneso banjo ho
would do the egg tr.ck, swallow a nesdie
and thread ani bring the nccilo out
threc'.etl. and other feats of nut; .rhQo
tho iioy, Kotzko, would do ti -..Lag.
Then they would collect the caua, or
money, the usnol offering being c large,
evel coin called a tempo. It had a square
hclo in the center, ami the collector would
string them on a wire. When the trio
collected a certain amount they would lie
idle and not go to work again until all the
money was gone." Chicago Herald Inter
view. Ttic tThlcrcs oT New Yotlt.
The thievea of Xew York city crc
pretty well informed J.3 to the fields ki
which they wish to pasture. Every per
son in tic city that possesres enough
wealth to ik3 it worth whil3 for tho
ccsideration cf the thief is known to tho
profession. It is aaid that the only way
in which tho Astor3 ana Yancerbllt3 havo
succeeded in escaping robbery is by main
taining a privato guard over the ho'zse.
Ibcccss of a Ittly Corrcsecetca.
j Lcdy correspondents at Washington
I lived m clover Curing President- Cicvc
j laud's matrimonial eroch. One ci -ikon
i took in thc-shtkeis in a surprising nasn
j ncr. She liad tea papers to send her
niado $1,000. Sho oil3 fcr England to
j cn;or the frit3 cf her I!arr. Chicago
The la&u wen ks c
he CAivnot bkxh -:- c
he cannot be ii&nli-eJ.
st sa low Gtt that
t o low tjowrt tistt
J ukro Lalasaa.
Want to Kao Wliitt XX secaat-
The London swells have been stank-i
by receiving cards of invitation to Lady
Rosebery's receptions minns aay envelope
or wax seels, and now they tcss to 2Mwr
if this is or ldiosyncrisr at tsealUt c
downright meanness, or a" new whiot
fashion, which i is expected to edosH fn
fcsnr itsvitrujiKS. Chfcaro JwrrBElT
Lots in mcCormicks addition are now "nsa!o. This property
in first hanis. lies near the stresc railva.7, and is convenient to
schools and churches. There is nooning ba-cei: in the market.
Four lots on UorthTopeka avenue at $100, less than market
Twenty lots in Orme & Phillips aait'on at a special bargain.
Lots of almost every dimension on College Hill. The material is
ordered for street railway to that suburb. This property will
double in value.
Acres in all directions, suitable for subdividing.
House and lot on South Market street, rented for $10. Price
Business lot on North Main street, very cheap at $5,800.
Lot centrally located on Douglas avenue, $12,500.
Fifty ft on Lawrence near Douglas avenue, $12000, very cheap.
Pine business lot on Main street between First and Second, old
building rented at $o0 per month. $12,500.
Large lot and six new houses on South Emporia ave. all under
rent; pays a good interest on the m vestment. $ 10,000.
112 1-2 feet on South Emporia ave. near Douglas. Two good
houses, rente 1 at $20 each, east front. Price $10,000.
8 lots in Orme
10 lots in Richland addition, $150 each, must be sold this week.
19 lots in Chatauqua addition, $175 each.
Lots in Maple G-rove addition east of the city. These lots a.re
selling rapidly at popular prices.
THE BEST OK ALL.
Ihave the exclusive sale of a sub-division of the Moser "Home
stead on College Hdl. Tnes3 are cerca'nly the best lots in the mar
ket for parties intending to build. Prices range from $1800 to
$2,000 each, pare time. Call early and mae a selection.
Farms and vacant lands in all parts of the county.
Abstracts of title furnished free of charge.
N. F. NIEDERLANDER,
Cor. Douglas and Topeka Aves.
SS--2- "ZJ tts&fSZ
-. ,'. 3Vj
addiiton, will sell for ten days at
EJUS S AS.
--- 5rr--r-v . ' y-v, KJ -S7"v--.-
1 TI II.
The Oldest and Largest House in the City
Wholesale and Retail Dms
Nos. 138 and 140 Main street,
J L. JOIIXSTOX
Johnston & Blaekwelder,
Real Estate and
Investors:-- of S Capital.
Business Lots and Sub-Dividing Acre
Property a Specialty.
CTRANGBBS visiting the cit3T with a view of investing, will find
it to their interest to call at Kooni STo. l, Kobie Block, Corner
Douglas and Topeka avennes, and see plats of the Three Inside
Additions, all of which are within ten minutes walk from the
Sole Agents for these Additions.
Johnston & Blaekwelder.
Improved and Unimproved City Property
on the best improved streets in the city.
Lots on the inside on street car lines 'and in
outside additions. Suburban lots on the east
side in Maple Grove
Business lots and business blocks lor sale
at special bargains. Several fine tracts near
the city for sub-dividing and plating.
Improved farms and grass lands in all
parts of the county; also ranches in this and
All parties wishing to buy would do well
to call and examine
W. k. THOMAS,
The Oldest Real Estate Agency in Wichita,
W. S. CORUETT. rir:-nt.
Wholesale Groeer Company
Nos. 233 and 235 North Mnin St, WICHITA, KAN.
111 ESTATE d B
SOLE AG-BETS FOB
Thia Addition is located in tho north part of tho city, between
Fairview arid Arkansas Avenues and is in the highest part cf
city. Wo offer Special Inducements for the next 30 dare.
No. 201, S-3 COBNER DOUGLAS AVENUE AND MARKET BT.
OHIO I WESTERN MORTGAGE AND TRG5T CO.,
Farm Mortgages, Interest at Low Rates, Mo Dohy.
ACT A TRMTTZES FUR OlPOIATlOa. CDjrAKrfSamXt, WTATM .0 ISWTH.' iV
INTEREST PAID ON DKPOSJT3.
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arenas. '5?Je<a, Xjpmmi. 'roair t tAimtiatt to tsr&m hy Irinrii.
STAFFORD & CLEGG,
Real Estate aDcl Loan Agents
Onice south side Douglas ave, 2d stairway w of Uvrccs.
I f i b N 1 1 H I b L b U Ui I n 1 1 1 1
Will deliver ICE to any pau of the City,
Order 117 mail or givo orders to drivers of our wagons.
GEO. IK ulasxtvelder.
my list iDetore buy in
J. II. BLACK. EocrtUrj and Trracrr
JAJflM Z. JWW. tf -r
H. W. KBNDLB,
FUNERAL -:- DIE2.CTOI-
yooo, UiOtn ano rr.eiai'c Dun. os-si
GLOVES, CRAPE, ETC.
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