Sfc WicMfct ails kXz: Hmvsaa framing, gammrg 6. 1887.
H. il. itUBDOGK, Editor.
THURSDAY MORKKG. JAN. G..18S7.
TOPBKA SPECIAL DISPATCHES.
An Important Feature to the Readers of
Commencing -with January 3 and continu
ing daily until the adjournment of tbo Leg
islature, lbo Eagle will contain a full tele
graph report of all news of interest trans
piring at the state capital, -which will in
clude important legislative action of both
House aud Senate, tho news of tbe diflerent
departments of state, togetber with all in
teresting movements made ou tho political
board, and every other matter of state inter
est or importance. This service will all be
by wire and of course expensive. No
daily paper of Kansas ever attempt
ed so great an enterprise. Tho
Missouri River dailies havo employed
regular correspondents in tbe past, whoso
matter war, transmitted by mail supple
mented by a small wire service to cover
news after mail hours, but no paper in Kan
sas ever dared incur tbo expense of full wire
service, i no wort at lopeka will be done
by Hon. il. W. Reynolds, one of tbe most
accomplished newspaper men and versatile
wi iters of tbe west, to whoso fame no words
of our can add. Every word and lino from
his pen will be fresh, entertaining and reli
able, and will cover all news aud proceedings
up to midnight and later when necessary.
"Vc have not tbe least doubt that this new
feature will prove highly gratifying to every
reader of the Dajj.y Eaulk throughout
Written for tho Eagle.
Tho faint, peculiar odor steals
With powerful spell my senses o'er ,
Tho creamy blooms a charm reveals
As blossoms never did before.
Like wine it sets
My heart to throbbing
From keen delight
To saddened sobbing,
For a secrot pain in tbo weird perfume
Creeps o'er my heart from the elder bloom.
Ob, beautiful, witch-like elder bloom
Can I forget where I learned thy power
In love's first dawn? "When the campus
Lent a potent spell to the happy hour?
The world was grand,
For love seemed true,
And my heart was full
Of love and you.
But the fragrance fled from tbo cherished
For I thought love dead in that summer
Again I think of a festal eve
When o'er iny heart's most lonely gloom
Again a fairy message breathed
From a bunch of rose and elder bloom.
Could I believe
The story true i
You brought tbo rose
To vouch for you.
I kept them both, and the charm was ours,
Aud the elder plumes were bridal flowers.
Mils. D. S. E.
THE INTER-STATE BILL.
OUR TERRITORY LETTER.
Tho Schools and Holidays of Our Indian
KANSAS LABOR COMMISSIONER.
It fcccms that our Mate for the past year
liiis bun indulging iu the luxury of a La
bor Kurcau and a commissioner. The
Commonwealth yesterday publishes a
synopsis of his report in tabulated form.
If his report generally is as far off as it is
in the case of Sedgwick county, then it is
worse than worthless and will worl: an
injury rather than good. Sedgwick coun
ty is put down as the thiitccnth comity in
manufactories, with a capital invested of
$:0!),C00. and 179 people employed. We
don't know where the commissioner got his
statistics. Tbe Eagle last spring publish
ed a list of the manufactuiing industries in
this city, giving accurate details as to
names, cliaiacter, number of people em
ployed and capital invested. Again last
week we republished a table of a cotem
porary showing up the same interest. In
stead of $309,000 capital and 179 people
employed iu manufacturing in the county,
"Wichita has 177 establishments iu which
manufacturing ie carried on, in which work
arc employed 1,200 people, the weekly pay
rolls for whose labor makes a sum total of
$10,7:35, or 570,000 annually.
In the house at Washington Congressman
Re.igan, of Texas, felt constrained to re
tract a statement he had made in the news
papers to the effect that all congressmen
who opposed his intsr slate commerce bill
did so in the interest of monopolies, and
were the friends and champions of monopolies.
By a recent decision of the Miprcme court
of the United States it has been adjudged
that the laws of the several stales are im
perative to regulate rates of transportation
upon railroads, if such regulation interferes
with the nue of carnage from one state to
another. This important field of control
and regulation having thus far been left
entirely unoccupied, the expediency of
federal action upon the subject is worthy of
Milton "W. Kcwiolds hasbeei. engaged to
wrile the llowcjy aiid rosale legislative re
port requiicd y the readers of The Wichita
Eagi.l. Topeka Journal.
Correctly put. Am thing dull, prosy
or commonplace would never meet the de
mands of a people who have built them
selves eighty-odd towns and cities in south
cm Kansas within a decade, the gicate-st
numbi-r of them within four years. The
mental pabulum for such a people must
not only be of a flowery and roseate hue,
but smack smart !v of brains.
If President Cleveland don't change his
daily habit, live less highly and take more
outdoor excicisc, one Bayard will, be nam
ing the Democratic postmasters of this
country and one Oscar will be an omuan.
Almost dally the dL-paiehes speak oi the
president as being unable to attend to pub
lie buMiie.-s. He is either possuming for
the purpose of avoiding persistant place
seekers or otherwise he is in a critical con
dition physically, and his friends ought to
insist on a change in his daily life.
The friends of lion. Rodolph Hatfield,
of Wichita, are pushing his candidacy for
the speakership with great zeal. We ob
serve that the press of eastern and southern
Kansas for the past two weeks have con
tained many editorials favorable to 3Ir.
Ilat field. A copy of the Wichita Eagle
before us gives two columds of these no
tices which commeud the candidacy of Mr.
Hatfield in the highest terms. 31 r. Hatfield
po-se-ses in a high degree the essential quali
fications for speaker aud at this time his
prospects for election are very bright. F1.
The Wichita Eagle is laboring to
prove that manufacturing centres do not
make cities of magnitude. As Wichita
never can be a manufacturing town, this
is evidently a very plain caso of sour
grapes. " ellington Press.
If the editor of the above paper started
out to misrepresent he succeeded well.
The Eagle, in short, never knowingly in
timated that it desired to have people
think its editor a fool. The Eagle has
statcJ over and over again that the great
est commercial center of any country is
that country's greatest manufacturing cen
ter. Upon the other hand, cities which
are known for theiwnanufacturc of spec
ia'lic5 never became commercial centers.
The paper says: Emigration to Kausas
next spring will be the most phenomenal I which
in the history of thcJJnited States. j objecti
To the Editor of the Eagle:
FoitT Reno, I. T., Jan. 3,1887. Christ
mas, with its hopes, surprises and disap
pointments, has been honored by the In
dians as well as by the white mSu. Xo one
need believe this Christian holiday is a
sti anger to these heathens. The few
whites in the country have had since the
agencies were first established permanent
ly with tho regularly recurring season,
special preparations and observances, pri
marily for the beuefit of the Indian school
children, until now the big "Medicine"
day Is as anxiously looked for as by any
community iu the world of civilization.
There are six schools maintained on the
two reservations in this part of the Terri
tory, four on the Cheyenne and Arapahoe
reserve, and two on the Kiowa, Comanche
aud Wichita reserve. Two of the former
are mautaiued by tho Mcnnonitc church,
which, by the way, seems to be about the
one of all our many denominations
enough interested in the chiis
tianizatiou of these people, to estab
lish practical missions amongst them. At
each of these six schools, Christmas festivi
ties have been held, presents scattered and
many little hearts made glad. The older
Indians take a deep interest in the matter
and the school buildings are always crowd
ed whenever Santa Clans is to make his
appearance. Uafoorate trimmings were
made, walls decorated with scriptural
mottos appropriate to the occasion, aud a
Christmas tree-flighted by numerous tapers
and hung with the presents, was exposed
to view, when the eagerly waitiug audience
was admitted. Carols, recitations and
kindred exercises opened and closed the
performancec. Apples, candies and nuts
were generally distributed to all. At the
Cheyenne school a new idea was introduc
ed, consisting of tho erection upon the
platform of the assembly room of an In
dian tepec, out of which, just as Santa
Claus appeared, issued a small Cheyenne
gill, who in a neat little speech, ttfld the
merry old gentleman, that lo, for these
many years, the children of the white
people had been visited by him,
while the small redskin had never
known him and bcsccchcd him to show no
impartiality to different colors, aud invit
ing him to enter her lodge, for a com
mencement of the new order of things, led
the way and he following, the distribution
of gifts began.
That these schools are important factors
in the work of civilizing theso Indians,
goes without saying. They are doubtless
the most important factors, but it may
well bo questioned whether the establish
ment of Indian training schools at any
great distance from their reservations, is a
measure of good. We now have certain
schools ail over the country iu which are
being educated children from various In
dian tribes, those at Hampton, Ya., and
Carlisle, Pa., being the most prominent.
The greatc3t objection yet urged agaiust
sendiug Indian children to the eastern
states, is tbe one of health, aud it is an
important one. The climate is totally, dif
ferent. To exchange the dry, clear cli
mate of Kansas and the Indian territory,
for the damp, foggy atmosphere of the
Atlantic seaboiud, is to naturally develop
in any one predisposed to pulmonary
troubles, the seeds of consumption
an 1 kindred troubles and the records will
show a great mortality from this cause.
The item of transportation is another ob
jection, for it is plainly less expensive to
bring a few teachers to the Indians than
to take a large number of scholars to the
distant schools; and it is but reasonable to
suppose that given the same facilities on
the reservation that arc enjoyed off it, the
results will be equal. The only argument
iu favor of taking the children away seems
to rest in the fact that separated from all
native influences aud drawbacks the child
advances more rapidly, surrounded as it is
byall the influences of civilization. Docs
this alone recompense the objections? If
so, it would seem that the end aimed at
might be. attained equally as well by select
ing a point possessing the climatic features
of their own country, and this point would
be Kansas. Already has one large school
been located in that state the naskcll
Institute at Lawrence, Kausas. So far
as the capacity of that school
goes, it was a right move,
but it is not capacious enough, and the es
tablishment of a large school at Chilocco,
near Arkansas City, Kansas, within the
Territory has not proven a greater success
than the agency schools. This one is too
near; a discontented child will find its wa
back home, and truancy appears with the
Indian parents only neglect to properly
guard and care for them.
The present sd ministration has been ex
ceedingly liberal in the matter of Indian
education, and it would seam that if the
progressive aud enterprising people who
have made Wichita what it is. were to ukc
hold of this matter iu earnest, through their
representatives in congress, they could se
cure for your city theestblishment of an
Industrial and training school for the In
dians, since she possesses, all the features
commend the east and none of its
I commission to taKe the complaint into tlic now COntaius 1.100 ex-volunteer soldiers
cireuii couri oi me cnuea states, wjsicn i .
The inter-state commerce bill, which is
commanding so much attention through
out the country is up for discussion now in
the senate. The following is a synopsis of
Section 1 defines the common carrier or
carriers that shall he subject to the provis
ions of the act, as all railroads and bridges
and femes used in operating them, that
carry freight or passengers across state
bounderics or across the bounderies of the
United States, and providing that the pro
visions of the act shall not apply to the
transportation of passengers or property
wholly within the boundaries of one state
Section 2 prohibits drawbacks or special
rates to individuals. No greater compen
sation shall be charged or collected from
one person than is charged or collected
from another for a like and cotemporane
Section 4 reiterates this prohibition and
applies it to any particular person, firm,
corporation and locality, making the pro
hibition of discrimination as broad as pos
sible. Section 4 prohibits the charging of a
greater rate for shorter than for a longer
distance, if the longer distance includes the
shorter, and the transportation is in the
same direction. There is a proviso that
this does not prohibit the charging of as
much for a shorter than for a longer dis
tance, and the commission.may remit the
prohibition from time to tiiao.
Section 5 prohibits pooling of freights
and passenger earning between different
and competing lines of railroads.
Section G provides that xll common car
riers under the act shall print in type not
smaller than small pica aud post in its of
fices all tbe rates, classifications, schedules,
rules and regulations affecting rates, and
terminal charges, if there be auv, aid
feho.il not demand or charge any more or
less than the rates so publwnft! ami adver
tised. Xo change in rates can be made ex
cept upon ten days notice properly printed
and posted. All schedules, rates, classifi
cations, contracts, etc., must be filed with
the commissioners. A failure to comply
with this provision is punished as for con
tempt and the commissiouers are enjoined
to proceed before the United States courts
to ecure the proper punishment for a vio
lation of the same.
Section 7 prohibits any contract, combi
nation or agreement expressed or implied
to prevent the carriage of freights from
one point to another from being continuous
and prohibits all breaks of bulk or stop
page, under any pretext, except it be nec
essary. Section 8 provides for damages to per
sons, firms or corporations, Inflicted by
violations of the foregoing provisions, to
gether with a reasonable attorney's fee for
collecting the same.
Section 9 gives the complainant discre
tion to pursue his damages before the com
mission or in any United States courts of
competent jurisdiction, but he cannot have
both remedies. The complainant may
summon as a witness any officer or employe
ot the compay complained of ana no suoh
witness is excused from testifying on the
ground that he may criminate himself.
Section 10 provides that it shall be a
misdemeanor for aity officer, receiver or
employe, to wil fully omit or fail to do
anything enjoined in the act or do any
thing piohibited, and he shall be subject to
a flue upon conviction of a United States
district court not to exceed 5,000.
Section 11 creates a commission of five
pennons to be appointed by the president
and removed by him at will, for negligence,
no more than three of whom shall be mem
bers of the same political party. No com
missioner shall engage in any other voca
tion or be in the employ of a railroad or
own stock in any road.
Section 12 defines the authority of the
commissioners, gives them access to books,
papers ami accounts ot common earners,
and makes it the duty of United States
circuit courts to enforce their subpumas in
case of contumacy.
Section 13 defines the manner in which
complaints against common carriers are to
to be handled. The commissioners send
copies of sucli complaints to the defendant
and the" must be answered within the
time specified. If the common carrier
makes reparation for the injury complained
of within the specified time it is leleased
from further liability. Otherwise the
commissioners, investigate the complaint in
such manner as they may deem proper.
Sec. 14. The findings of the commission
ers shall be reported and shall be prima
facie evidence in all future proceedings of
the facts in the case.
Section 15 provides that the commission
ers, if they find that the complaint is well
founded, shall report such finding to the
common carrier and give the same notice to
desist from such violation of law or make
reparation for injuries, and upon evidence
that such mandate has been complied with
the common carrier is discharged from fur
Section It! provides that in case of the re
fusal of the common carrier to desist or
make reparation it shall be tiie dutv of the
First. Arkansas Valley Bank.
Th Oldest Money Institution in the Arkansas Valley,
No. 33, Main St. - Wichita, Kan,
m. C. WOODMAN,
Wm. S. WOODMAN,
Do a general Banking Business in all its modern functions. Loan
money in any desired amounts on approved application from one
day to ten years. Sellticke sforaL European pons via the best
and fastest steamers in the world. Have a Burglar Proof safety
vault deposit cabinet for customers, and respectfully present to
those whom it may concern, the following statement:
Whilst the private character of our organization exacts no public statement
of our affairs, a respectful regard for the liberal confidence reposed in us,
both at home and abroad, may reasonably expect an occas:onal authentic
presentation of the financial responsibility of the First Arkansas Valley Bank,
which we herein submit Respect'uliy,
WM. C. WOODMAN &. SON.
Rial Estate g323.40n.00
Bills receivable 73.S4.13
Reutsducut maturity, l'2 31-S6 l,lt,4)
Cash onlmiKlttt.d fjcchauKC ol.'MiX:)
Slortcases (rt-al c-Jotc secured.) ii.T07.u
Pergonal lncltrilte 7.244.71
Tax certificates .' Ifo.tti
Paid-up Life Ilifcurauce accruing -l.C0.Mo
Pccoslt subject to draft aud Certlflcatcs.
Mort?apHb, inclusive 7 aud S per ceat
. 2,31 J.SJ
Surplus above Liabilities $540,029.99
Of the real estate SlAt.fw ylc-ltis 7 p-r cent rental.
luu.uU) leltls " "
I. W. S. Woodman. Cashier of the First Arkansas Valley Rank, do solemnly "wwr that the annexed
statement N true, to thf bst of my knowledge and ijplief. W. 3. VOODM VS. unhlcr.
Subbciibed aud s'.vcrn to before me this SJth day of December, 13S5. 1. o FAKHAjI.
SEAL ) ' Notary Vublic. Wichita. Kan.
Commlssloa ex pi.-c March 7, 1337.
At the request of W. C. Woodman. President of tht First Arkansas Valley Rank, of Wichita. Xans1?.
tve have reviewed the value of the realty jir.;ented in the above stntcisiriit in cart-ful detail, and herein
solemnly swear that the valuations therein set forth tiro equitable and correct. acordinu to onr bust
judgment and belief. MUtiRAY il KRv
Audit ir tif Srtljrwli k County
ii. d hf.isiTrma.n.
Recister of DetcK .f SeVw icfc County.
Subscribed and were to before mo this COth day of December, 1SS6. T. . hakH S1,
(SEAL) Notarj Pub'te. Wlehita. Kan.
Commission erplte-t JInrch 7, 157.
w- o: hiddsll & co
Real Estate Agents,
CIT.Y PROPER! Y AND FARMS FOR SALE,
Rent Collected and Taxes Paid. Business Promptly Attended to.
0FFICMHmTra,xtioaIballk' - WICHITA, IvAX.
IT. L. TAYLOR.
J. C. HALL.
Taylor, Hall & Co.
Real Estate Loans' and Insurance.
ITo. 250 IT. Main St.
pu liatnf r.ivir.nitv for Mil.v T.ot.,psad lus'cd and naid at this office. Pr
trusted to us. We tepresent the following FIHS1 CLAbS Ccmpanie
Prompt attention to all buuinces en-
Ilnrtford Fire Ins. Co , ofJWartrord.
Continental Ins.'"o., of e' York.
Fire In-i. Association of England.
American Ins. Co., of Newark.
Western Assurance Co., of Toronto.
Peoples Ins. Co., of Manchester. X.
Westchester Ins Co., of New York.
N. Y Underwriters, of Nor.- York,
Imperial Ins,. Co . of Loudon,
Merchant. Ins Co., of New-jirk.
Mlhn.nkee M chuuies Iiib. Co. of Milwaukee.
Travelers Life und Accident Ina. Co., of Hartford.
General Logan was in Xew York a fort
night before Lis death iu order to look
over the revised proofs of his book, "The
Great Conspiracy," which was published
by A. I?. Ilart last June. It is a subscrip
tion book, and has not yet reached all parts
of the country, but Mr. Ilart snys Sirs.
Logan's share of the profits so far will
reach about !30,000, and the general's
death may be expected to increase its
sales. The plan of the book is similar to
Greeley's "Great American Conflict," that
is, it gives h political history of the rebel
lion, tracing its beginning from very soon
after the revolution, and quoting freely
from the prominent southern politicians to
prove the existence of a well defined con
spiracy lo make this country a slave-holder's
oligarchy instead of a democratic re
public. But General Logan went fuithor
than this, assuming tat the conspiracy
still exists, and as he stated in his preface,
"contemplating it in its still more secret
and perhaps more sinister development of
Larned is to have the electric lhjht.
Atchison's ne'.r bank has opened for
The water works at Dodge City are
completed and iu use.
The people of McPherson county are
quite jubilant over their good coal pros
pect. Tho colored churches unite vrith the
others iu observing the week of prayer at
Topeka feels greatly tinted over the
completion of the'road which connects her
with Fort Scott.
A new Kansas book is the "Early liemin
cences of Pioneer Life in Kansas," 1jv
Kev. James Shaw.
The Soldier Home at Leavenworth
mm ! i niii
Now Going on at the
Finding too many Winter Goods, a genuine
Our Blanket Sale continues this week with
AMB -;- PRICES
AS LAST WEEK.
loods, Toboggans and "Woolens
being reduced just one-half.
WALLBNSTBIN & COHN.
Pioneer -:- Lumber
OF SEDGWICK COUNTY.
EsidDlished in 1870.
A Complete Stock of Pine Lumbe.r
Shingles, Lath, Doors,
Office and rarda on ilarket stref t between Doulna
menueiitid Kimi tivo
ORIGINAL AND ONLY
SOUTH SIDE DOUGLAS AVE. NEAR MAIN.
C, D. ALLE.V. Xotary Public.
C. W. GRAHAM,
C. E. JONES. Notarr Public
Allen, Graham & Jones,
Drs. M. and H. BRaNOOM.
(jp4?fe and Ear Infirmary
-&r f AND
"" vrllk' y&) Surcrical institute.
"i"eS;'t KnrnisTiy of Decatur 111.
No. 313 East !nti?lc mcnue. W!fcfeltn, Iian&4.
shall hear it ou-.Miort notice. The findings
of the facts by the commission shall he
piiina facie evidence in such court. The
decision of the court is final, except the
subject of the complaint shall exceed iu
value 2,000 u hen au appeal may he had
to the United States supreme court.
Section 17 provides that the commission
ers may conduct the cases that come before
them in such manner as they see fit tor the
proper dispatch of businees. Invei-tiirations
shall be public at the request of either par
ty, and au1" party may come before it either
in person or by attorney. Every vote and
official act of the commission shall be of
record. Airy commissioner may adminis
ter oath; or affirmations.
Section IS provides that the salary of a
commissioner shall be $7,500 and of the
secretary $3,500 per annum and other em
ployes shall be paid at the discretion Qf the
board, subject to the approval of the sec
retary of the interior. It provides, them
with offices and with contingent expenses.
Section 19-makes the principal office of
the commission at Washington and al
lows them to hold sessions whenever con
Section CO provides for the rendering of
annual reports of the commission similar.to
those now required of the railroad com
panies bv the states having commissions.
The commission may prescribe with
in a given time the keeping of the ac
counts of common carriers by an uniform
method if the deem it expedient.
Section 21 provides that the annual re
ports of the commission shall be made on
the first day of December, and shall con
tain information, recommendations, etc.
Section 22 relieves from the provisions of j
the art. the carriage, storing and httydling j
and by the 1st of April it is thought will
The Eastern Kansas District Medical
society announces that the next regular
meeiiug will be held in the bounty eotiit
house, Lawrence, January 11.
. The report goes that the Kimi.i supreme
court has refused to give Attorney General
Bradford any assistance in closing the 200
saloons in Leavenworth.
It should be remembered that the 'bird
annual meeting of the Kan.-as Equal Suf
frage association will be held in Topeka
on the 11th, 12th and 13th of next Janu-1
Tiie Tribune says: Lawrence is not
noted for a town that lwores; but during I
the past year it has madca healthy growth j
and is richer and brtter by several hundred
thousands of dollars today than it was
January- 1, 1SSG.
At Topeka those teachers representing
that portion of Kmisas lying east of the
western boundary of Cloud county and
north of the south line of "Waubanfec
county, met in representative hsll and ier
fected" un organization to be known as the
Northwestern Kansas Teachers' association.
Dr. IT. Rrandom. one of the Twin Ilrotlit-r. j.r
f"clal Attention to th- treutment of tamtT, havtiin
trtsitte a Inrce number rfue- with unlrfrwil xtH"
ci-v. I fee! It hit doty toaj to tlto-f, sulTerluc; wltb
th drad diiensr Cancer, that I feel -lur tluit I oan
eurejon. If not toMfHrrfoii. Cull Ivforr tin ystem
Income ImjiremMol with tin cancer vfcnoi n
monej required until cam rr W rpmmctl
I tvlll rerer yuu to a fe cu.fr treated an1 cured
flerniBu Kunko. t fhlta Kan.; VrSh'ir J. ldTito
Home, Kan.. F?j-t-ou VhHbi. Home. Kt).. Aj'-sih
Wolf. Oatvillo, knit.; Hccry KhJens. ntT!He. Kttn
-. ' j-HK-W
- s'TslfcOrJS 4L " -PGat5
Manufacturers of Oolvanlil Iron Comics., Tin,
Iron aud SJa!p KooKas 1J px j-rJencwJ vrorkxnea. re
pairing, cti'Urinj? and jpouflns ilon wltb tseatn-
r?"Eit!nini' nd destcos furnished ou feon nolia
EAGLE CORNICE VORES.
Jim nonfe of th OcddJ-nisL
HACKER (I. JACKSON
-WhoIC3.il tnd Retail Dealer !c-
BUT AND SELL
Make Loans on Farm and Chattel Security.
OFFICE 414 DOUGLAS AVENUE, ROOM 1.
Special Bargains on College Hill in lots of any size. 2 1-2 to 80
acre tracts for Platting North, South, East and "West of the city.
Choice bargains in business and inside residence lote.
V. . COI.BCTT. iTMdd-ul.
A. HESS VIcp PresMut.
J. II. 15LACX. EecnUirj kad TrwiHrer
Wholesale Grocer Company
Nos. 233 and 235 North Main St, WICHITA, KAN.
OSCAR Z. SMITH.
H. A. OZAN1TE.
of property free, or at reduced ratesNfcrj Colorado &. Pennsylvania Anthracite
the United" States, or a slate or a niunici- J
pality. or for charitable purtoses. fairs or
exposition?, or the issuance of mileage, ex
cursion or conirautation ticket. or reuueeu
rates to clergymen, or the free carriage of
officers and employes of ita own roarl, or
the exchanging passes or tickets with other
companies fortheir officers and employes.
Nor shall the provisions of thi act abr dge
common law remedies. They are in adui
tiou to them.
Section 23 appropriates a hundred thou
sand dollars for carrying the act into effect,
and section 24 provideslhat the portion of
the act providing foe the appointment and
organization of the commission shall go
into effect immediately, and the balance in
sixty days after its passage.
-And ill Jdndj cf-
Canon City, l rinidad and
Osage City, Blossburg,
Pa., piedmont, Y7.
McAllister, Fort Scott,
Cherokee, Rich Kii!
and Pittsburg Coal.
roils :-: Addition.
Abstractors, Real Estate and Loan Brokers
Special Attention Given to
Examination -:- of -:- Titles.
Particular Care Given to
Investments for Eastern Parties.
Masonic Building, First St. bee Main St. and P. O.
Wicliita, - - Kans.
These lots are desirably
located wo blocks from horse
cars. EiRbt or ten fine res-
-ALSO ' lueuues ejunig uy. -
D - , c-. ! Special Inducements to those ,
Lime, Plaster, Cement, Bnc, S:de-i wishins ro bnilcL 1 1-2 miles
walk and Building Stone. I from Douglas ave. south of Har-
rv st. For sale by G. C.
! i I STRONG and leading real estate
VIELB & SHEPAKD,
Large And Siaix
Mortgages :-: Wanted.
311 E. Douglas Ave. Rooms 1 and 3.
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