- t .
Cc SSttjjite iitflk
sunscitirriox two doliks in adv-ixck.
NATIOXAI. GltANGE-KUSIXrSS OFFICERS.
Jso. T. Joxrs, Master, Helena, Arkansas.
O. it. Ivii.i.y. Sec'y, IxmisUHc.liy.
"Kansas Stato Gransx" Business Officers,
M. i;. Hudson, ilater, llaplcton,
P 15. Maon, Secretary, Knipona.
SKDGWICK COL'XTY DIi:r.CTOUY.
DISTRICT GRAXGE-Zd Dill,.
.A. 31. Durand, Master.
E. A . Dorsey, Secretary. Jamcsburg.
31-ts let Tueeday in cadi month, 11, a. m.
Admnc Grsnse,' Vi'm. I-oclnrd, Mastc
M 3mi. Secretary, bcJgvicL City. Meets
ltt and 3d cdneisduys in each mouth, 7 1. m.
"Xlnnoseali Grange." William Ross, 3Iatcr.
Mary 13. Clumbers, Sccry., Clear Water. Meets
1st Saturday licloro full moon of each rnontli.
"Wakulla Granjrc,"C.S Zimraermaii.Master.
T. J. Smith, becretary, bedgwick Uty. Meets
2d Saturday m each month :it 11 a. in.
"l.era Granpc,' F. J Canton, Master.
b. M. linden, Secretary, Valley Center. Meets
Si edneeday before full moon of each mouth at
lVaiHe Getn Grange, "-J. II. York, Master.
Geo A. White, Secretary, Micliita.
Mti ts every alternate saturdny night.
"Attica Grunge," V McDonald, Master.
James 1'icLcns, Secretary, Attica.
"YOfviuiieGrausre " S. D. 1'alktt, Master.
D. O. Williams. Sec'y., Ohio Center.
"UriOB Granse' a A. YanXcvs, M.istcr.
Mrs J. O. Slavcn, Secretary, Clarion. Meets
3t baturdu in each month 2 j m.
"Grant Grange,' II. L. Dewlri", Master.
Minnie Keach, Secretary, alley Center Meets
1-t and W :sturd.iys in each month at 7 p. m.
"Valley Grange," E. 1 Tb(misui, Master,
llr. Marion Wight, bec'y , Wichita
Meet eosdU Saturday of each mouth.
'I'leamint Hill Grange ' Harry Martin, Master.
O. Martinson, Sc retary, Wichita. Meets 1st
Saturday of cadi month at 7 1. m.
"Haul Grange," J. A. Nelson, Master,
l.dwin Geo, Secular , Waco ,. AIccU 2d Satur
day of each month.
"Kockford Grange." J. Hout MiuniUi, Master.
.1. Ilurbaucr, becretary. El l'aso. Meets "d
Friday of eaeli month at 7 ji. in.
"Kairriew Grange" S. 11. Hoden, Master.
ti II. Wanrtley, Secretary, Wichita. Meets
2d and lUi Saturdays of each month at 2 ji. in.
"Union Grange, "-J. W. White, Master.
U. b. Bi.ll Secretary, lUdrldge.
"Evergreen Grange," W.T Likely, Master.
J. l Morrison, becntarj Wichita. Miets 2
and 1th batnrdays ot each month at 7 1 m
"Louo Star Grange, " H II Miller, Master.
JIjqh Williamson, Secretary. El l'aso. Meets
2d 1'ritlnj of each month at 7 p. m
"rieaaantYiew Grange," 1'. atU, Maskr
II. Glessntr, Stcretarv, Wichita.
' 'Illinois Grange" .las. Sackct, Master,
Albert I.eicliuart, bicrctary, Wichita. Meets
Thur&dsy before 2d Saturday each mohth at 2
o'clock p. in.
Home Grange," William O'Brien, Master,
.1. 1). Glflonl, Secretary, Wichita. Meets 2il
and 1th Saturday of cadi mouth at 1 1. m.
"Payne Grange," I Devorc, Master,
James Wilson, Secretary, Uncnmch 1'. O.
Mci Is 2d and llh Satunlays of each month
"CoTfikin Grange" Jas. 1. Harnett, Master,
Frank Dale, Secretary, Eldridgc.
oro orange," II H. Wikofl", Master.
M A. ILvLrii, Sec'y , Wichita.
' 'M'nneJia Grange," John Fcagan, Master.
Wm 11. Wtrris, secretary, A ichita. Meets 1st
and 3d Frhteys ot each month nt 7 1' m.
'Eden Grange" A. J Wolcott, Master,
Wm. Simpson, Socretarj, Wichita. Meets 2d
and 4th Thursdaj s of each rnontli at U p. m .
"Mount Uejie Grange," Amos M. Darand,
Mrs Maggie Baird, Secretary, Mount Hope.
Mute 1ft and Sd Thurla)of each mouth at 7
"Haimony Grange," W. X Woodruff, Master,
E. A. Dorsey, Sec'y, Jameeburgh.
"Rcltifcreprings Grange," J W.Btar.M&stcr.
L. l'ierpont, secretary, Minneha. Meets 2d
Saturday ufcecn month at 7 p m.
"GnenleafGrange" E. W Waters, Master.
Tbos ii. Preston, Secretary, El Paso.
Poultry as a source of profit, is gen
erally undervalued by most farmers,
for, from thchap-hazard style thoy are
kept in, porhnps there is not much
profit nor would there be in any oth
er farm stock if no more care or at
tention was devoted to them than
lucre is usually bestowed upon poul
try. If ouly the multitude of insects
destroyed by poultry, (so injurious to
the crops of the farmer) are consid
ered, they arc of great value, while
their guano, if properly saved, is
worth what it costs to feed them.
Farmers arc too prouc to conclude
that "chickens cat their heads oDT,"
when, if they haiLkcpt a correct ac
count of all the food furnished, the
liumbor of eggs laid,chickcns sold, and
those eaten by their families, they
would discover evidence sufficient to
convince them that their prejudice
was without reason or foundation.
"When poultry have to roost in trees,
scratch in a neighbor's garden for a
living, and are not considered worthy
ofattontion, they arc truly of not
much account. Commou fowls, which
may possess good laying qualities, de
rive those good traits from some strain
of pure-bred fowls, but if allowed to
intermingle promiscuously,will event
ually become so crossed that the lay
ing propensity is destroyed or bred
out. It would be the same with pure
bred herd-book cattle unless kept pure.
There arc sovcral varieties of pure
bred fowls that arc very profitable as
ogg producers, some laying as many
as eighteen dozen in one year. At the
average price of thirty cents per doz
en, this amounts to 5.10 per hen.
This is not mere surmising, for I have
had lions that laid twenty-one dozen
in a year.
If farmers who think poultry does
not pay. -would give their feathered
stock to their sous or daughters, with
permission to enjoy and own any
profit that might ticcruc from keeping
thorn, they would soon be convinced
that "there's somothing in it." Poul
try rearing, in some parts cf the coun
try, by ladies, is indeed quite exten
sively carried on.
There is certainly no more health-promoting
exercise than that afforded by
caring for, or having the management
of a flock of poultry, and if the flock is
one of any of the pure breeds, there is
in addition to the exhilarating influ
ence, an enthusiasm that causes what
might otherwise be considered a task,
to become a pleasure, and therefore
profit and pleasure arc happily com
bined. A young lady in Bothel,Pcnn
sylvauia, during the year 1874, kept a
strict account of all the expenditures
for feed, etc., for her yard of fowls,
and at the regular market prices for
eggs and chickens, she cleared, above
all expenses, three hundred and sixty
dollars, besides having more stock on
baud than she started with. Is not
this an iuccntivc sufficient to awaken
au intorcst among the numerous fail
readers of the Farmer in favor of gal
liuaccous stock ? It is certainly worthy
of emulation. Farm and Garden.
Hew to Cook Green Peas.
Wash aud put them into enough
boiling water to ucaily cover them,
add one tcaspoonful of sugar, a lump
of baking soda the size of a large pea,
to every quart of peas, when tender;
add a good lump of butter and salt to
taste. Send to the tablo with the water
in which they are boiled. Omit the
-sugar when cooking the CLampIon of
England variety. I would suggest to
my "city cousins" who are unable to
procure peas fresh-picked from the
vines to try this recipe, and I doubt
not they will pronounce it delicious.
Shiloh Grange, of Titus county, Tex
as, has just erected a grange tannery,
and will in future make leather for
home consumption and for sale.
A lady writing to an exchange says :
"I waut to say a lew words to farm
ers' wives who complain so much of
being overworked, for I, too, belong
to this class. Is it not to a great ex
tent our own fault that we arc always
overworked ? I think the great cause
of it lies in two things : First,wc Utiiik
more of a little monoy that it would
take to hire a suitable) person to help
us in busy times than wo do of our
health. We do not consider how es
sential it is that mothers should re
main here with their little ones as long
as it is God's will, and that health is
worth moro to mothers than money.
Then again, in the secoud place, the
work in many families is not as equal
ly divided as it ehould be between the
male and female members of the fami
ly. Each must do his or her share, or
some one will bo ovcrwoiked; and I
think iti most cases it is the wife's own
fault, because of her disposition and
management of her family, if she be
overworked. If, on her part,she is al
ways plcasaut, kind and loving, and
always ready to lend a helping hand
to her husband when she can, there
are few men but what will be just as
rcadv and willing to do what they can
to tako burdens from her shoulders
and to lessen her care3. Every mem
ber of a farmer's family, that is old
enough, should know how to milk a
cow. Then if the men have the most
time ihcy should do the milking, es
pecially in bad weather. But when
the men are very busy, and the weath
er is good, aud a woman is so situated
that she can go out to milk, then lot
her show her kindness by milking the
cows. If the wife and mother has the
proper love and respect of her hus
band aud sons, they will not allow her
to milk the cows or carry in wood in
bad weather. And if she has not their
proper lovo and respect, then it must
surely be her own fault. Boys that
arc taught to be kind to their mothers
and sisters will be kind to their wives.
Bo careful, thou, all ye who complain
of being overworked. Be careful to
train up your children right, that
when they tako their places as men
and women in the world, we will not
hear the continued cry of being dis
satisfied and overworked, but we shall
witness everywhere happy, cheerful
Effect of Drouth oa Trees.
In an article under the above cap
tion that recently appeared in the
Country Gentleman, Mr. M. B. Batc
ham, alter saj ing some sensible things,
as he usually does us?s te following
language : "Keeping in mind the fact
that thu natural position of the root
lets of trees, like those of corn and
potatoes, is in the suiface soil, say four
to six inches in depth, where they can
get tho benefit of the rains and gases
of the atmosphere, and remembering
that most of these feeders die oil nat
urally when growth is fiuished in the
autumn, to be renewed in the spring,
we can see the importance of stirring
and enriching the soil of orchards, if
at all hard or poor and especially the
folly of letting orchards be occupied
vi ith grass in regions where drouths
are liable to occur." (Gracious what
a sentence J) To one or two ideas iu
the above extended sentence I feel com
pelled to object. There seems to bo a
contradition in the statement that the
feeding roots of trees run near the sur
face of the soil, and that, as ho says,
in another sentence, "good tillage is
essential to wholesome growl h." If
"good tillage," which destrojs all
roots within four to six inches of the
surface, "is essential to wholesome
growth," these roots so destroyed are
not necessary to growth. But if, on
the other hand, these roots are neces
sary to wholesome growth, that course
of tillage that necessarily results iu
their destruction cannot but be inju
rious to the tree. Tho presouce of
grass in the soil probably does take a
portion of the moisture ami plant food
from the roots of tho trees, but this
certainly cannot injure the tree more
than the destruction of roots them
selves, as is necessarily the ca;c iu the
caso of good tillage.
A Gooi Formula for Manure.
The following has been tried and is
highly recommended by Mr. Royal
Smith, of Millinglon, Mass. On grass
lands and potatoes the effect was ad
1. Two cords of fresh cow dung.
2. Ten bushels of plaster.
3. Five bushels of salt.
4. 120 pounds of sulphate of potash.
The mode of preparing this compost
is described as follows : "It was com
posed of about two cords of good green
cow dung, made iu the stable, under
cover, mingled with ten bushels of
plaster and five bushels of salt. Tho
heap was cut over carefully four times
during the summer, the lumps beat
out, and the whole thoroughly inter
mingled, aud the last time it was cut
over, 250 pounds of German potash
salts, said to contain GO per cent, of
potash, were also mingled with it."
As a top dressing to grass it was ap
plied one bushel to a square rod ; on
early potatoes, a pint to a hill.
Eocn for More Sheep.
Last year we paid to foreign coun
tries fifty millions of dollars for wool
en goods and eleven millions of dol
lars for unmanufactured goods. When
we have in the country twenty mil
lions moro sheep than we now have we
shall only produce what wool wc use ;
and vet there is no countrv on earth
where it would seem sheep could be
raised so profitably as in tho United
States. But we arc coming every year
nearer to supplying our own inaikcts
with the wool they demand. Iu 1875
tho wool clip of the country was near
ly 200,000.000 pounds, while in 18C0 it
was only 05,000,000.
Thomas Mchan lays down the fol
lowing rule : The proper distance to
sow or plant anything is so that the
roots of tho plants, whatever they arc,
should about touch each other. Thus
a wheat plant requires for its best de
velopment to be about four or six
inches from another plant, to have for
its own self to occupy about sixteen
to thirty-six square inches of surface.
" I'll bet a sheep," said old Meredith
to his better half, "that our boy Otho
is going crazy; for he's grinuin' at the
plow, he's grinnin' at the barn, and
he's grinuin' fo himself wherever ho
"Sho, old man, you don't knowuoth
in' ; the critter's got a lovo letter."
Lincoln, Neb., has a young ladies'
brass band, and tho girl ivhocan make
the most noise is accounted the best
Six Hawaiian beauties are on their
way to Brigham Young, regardless of
the race, color and previous condition
Wl O-- HOBBS;
Qneonsware, Stoneware & Produce.
at tide Main Sl.,f our doors north Pott OJHct.
IFLOTTIR ! IMIIEIAXj!
GAME .AND POULTRY,
SALT, SPICES, ETC.
Wichita, JuucS, IsTG.
EL "W. ZEIEIN-IDniilE,
Weed Sewing Machines!
I'lcaEe call and examine
'THE FAMILY FAVORITE"
ITS XAME IXDICATES ITS QUALITIES.
1 Uecaiueit Is adapted toall the wants of fami
ly sew ing
2. Uecansc it cau be readily comprehended by
any one wishing to few.
3. Itccausc it runs so easily
I Itecause it is always ready and nc er takes
5 Itecause it will do nny kind of sewing with
less changes and fewer extra attachments than
any other machine.
0. ISecause it is self-aiUusting
7. Because it is made of the cry best materials,
and in the most thorough manner.
It is a two-thread machine, making an clastic
It has a straight short Xecdlc
It has a Shuttle v ith a Patent Spring Tension.
Its upper Tension remiiiisno manipulating to
admit the passage ot kinky or uneven thnad,
whether linen, cotton or silk.
Itsollingis done upon the under side by turn
ing it up on its hinges, and soiling goods is im
possible. Its stand is solid and linn.
Its table is long and roomy.
Kvervnart works nositivclr. and it is not sub
ject to the yielding or uncertain operating of
No machine costs so little for new parts and re
pairs. More than 200,000 machines of its manufacture
arc now in uc and attest to all i claimed lor them
viz that they are superior to all others in point ol
Capacity, Adaptability, Simplicity and Dura
bility. Attachments, Parts, Needles, Oil, Etc,
Kept on. hand. Alto Xeedlti and Parts furnish
ed for all oler Machines.
Office on Douglas Avo., Wichita, Kansas.
Auction & Commission House!
Xo. 2.1, Main Street, Miller's Block, opposite the
PostoJScc, Sign: Three lied Flags.
Horses, Mules, and Cattle, a Speciality.
-STOCK SALES EfERl
- Bought and Sold !
Ttcice each day Afternoon and Evening. Etery
Safe constsling of
Piece Goods, Notions, Jewelry, Cutlery,
&Q. &0. &-C-
EverytHng from a Darning Needle to a
Made on Consignments of Sloch Goals.
JAMES H. DAGNER & CO.
Wichita, Kansas, June ist, 1S7G. 0-iy
DRY GOODS. - -
NEVV TORK STORE!
We Aim to Ketp Things Moving.
M. KOHN & CO
Wholesale and Ilcta
DEALERS IN DRY GOODS
Clothing-, ITilts, Caps,
MOOTS, SltOES, CAKPZTS, ETC.
Con. cf Main and Douglas Ave.,
W. J. HOBSOK
FTJRNISIIINGr : GOODS,
BOOTS & SHOES, HATS & CAPS,
TRUNKS & VALISES.
"Wc have on hand, ami will keep a
large assortment of
To be Eokl cheap for cash.
O". IB. BBICKHOUSE
At the Depot, keeps on hand a supply of
Choice Family Groceries!
defy competition, Come and see me!
Douglas Aienve South Ude.
Next Door Smith & Pittengers' Coal Office. 41-3m
JCJ- GeliTcr Goods to all parts of the City
TRICKEY BROS. & CO.
Dealers in Fresh
IOHITA, K NSAS
J3-Corncr of Main St. and Douglas Av.'EB
The Pioneer Lumber Man!
Of Sedgwick Cocxty.
Established in 1870.
A Complete Stock of Fine Lumber!
always on hand
UST Office and Yard on Marlet Street, leticeen
Douglas Avenus and First Street. 49-tf
tUE CELEUKATED GARDEN CITT
PLOWS AND CUInVATOKS.
BRON'S CORN TLANTEKS.
HOUSE FURNISHING GOODS, ETC.
Rooffinj, Qutlerinj, and ell linds of Joi Wort
Dons to Order.
NO. 25 MAIN STREET,
NEW DRUG STORE!
c:h:.a.s. -w. sriXiii,
DRUGGIST AND PHARMACEUTIST
JVcw York Blockj Doiiylas Avenue.
The Largest and Mest Sloel tf
Pure Drugs and Medicines
12T THE SOUTHWEST.
Toilet Articles, Porfumery, Patent Medicines, Etc.
Agent for the
AVEJ1IL CHEMICAL PAIXT.
KSThyticians Prescriptions carefully compounded.
Also keep on hand the best and purest Wines
nd Liquors for medicinal purposes. je21-tf
BISSANTZ & BUTLER,
STOVES, TINWARE ETC.
Special 'AttentlonTpaid to Repairing and all
kinds of Job Work.
PUMPS A SPECIALTY.
Good l'ricc yaiil for Old Copper anil
No. 74 Douglas Ave., Wichita, Kansas.
Bargains ! Bargains !
-Owing to the mild winter, I find myself
Flannels, Buck Gloves, Heavy Boots,
These I offer at wholesale prices nt my Store
next door to l'ost Ofhcc.
Wagon and Blacksmith Shop.
THE OLD RELIABLE
M. R. MOSER. Proprietor.
Wagons, Carriages and Sulkys built on shor
notice and Work guaranteed.
-Special attention paid to
Repairing Plows, Harrows and all kind of
Agricultural Implements, Shoeing, &c.
Remember the Place
sign oi mc aiis :-,- ..-..., -; -
Douglas Avenue, M icthlta . 37-tf
a. ... . .11. nl IT.in Clriutt Ciwiil. tf
WICHITA SAVINGS BANK I
President, - -. SOL. H. KOHN,
Vice Trcsidcnt, - SAALLEYT
Cashier, - - - - A. A. HYDE,
Organized under the Law of the State.
Do General Banking, Collecting
and Brokerage Business.
BOARD OF DIRECTORS:
A. M. CLARK, M. E. CLARK,
A. A. HYDE, C. SCHATTER,
J. M. STEELE, j.1. KOIIX.
Sot.. II. KOHN, iL W. LEVY,
Eastern and Foreign Exchange Bought and Sold.
Comer of Fi7-it ancUTain Sis.
Authorized Capital, - - $250,000
Capital Paid In and Surplus, - - 83,000
W. A. THOMAS, CLARK KIXKADE,
JXO. V. KLURIDRE, J. R. ilEAD
J. C. KRAICER.
J. C. FRAKER rresiil-nt.
J. It. MEAD Vice President.
J. W. ELDKIDGE Cashier.
Will ilo & central hanging business. GOLD
AND SILVER, FOREIGN AND EASTERN EX
CHANGE ROUGIir AND SOLD. Will huy anil
sell COUNTV SCRIP ana other local securities.
Interest alloiccd on time deposits.
Collections iiromptly attended to.
Possessing ample facilities for the advantageous
conduct of our business, we promise to ail our
customers the most farorable rates and the
promptest attention. l-ly
O. IE. ID IE . US" E ,
CHARLES E. PIERCE & CO.,
Wholeiala and Retail Dealer in
The largest assortment of the Lest grades of
KILN DRIED LUMBER
To be found in the state.
I also keep an Immense ttcok of
And a complete assortment of
Best Finished and Seasoned Doors I
OFFICE AXD YAnDt
North Side of Douglas Avenue,
I XXAB DETOT,
W I C HIT .A. .
SHELLABARGER k OLIVER
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in
DOORS AND SASH I
Q" Office and yard, South side Doug
las avenue, near Depot.
MILLIS & STEM,
CONTRACTORS AND BUILDERS!
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in
IEi I IMI IE ,
CEMENT AND HAIR
Osage Shaft and Fort Scott Red
Stone and Lime To Contractors and
BuiLDEita. Having completed the purchase
of what is now the larger portion of tho cele
brated Florenca Quarries, I am ablo to sell
at lower rates than heretofore.
The lime will he burned from carofully se
lected rock, and sold at the lime bouse. JOrder
for stone will be filled at from four to live
dollars per car according to size and thick
ness of stone, parties payintj tbeir own freight.
Orders sent to f. 11. Sanner, Florence, or
to the office near tho depot, on Douglas Ayc
nuc, will be promptly filled.
SMITH & PITTENGER,
Lime, Plaster, Plastering Hair,
cment. Stone & Coal.
We now offer to CONTRACTORS, DEALERS,
BUILDERS. FARMERS and GRANGERS Lime
Plaster, riastering Ilalr, Cement, Stone and Coal
at bottom prices, and we will endeavor to always
Keep a Large Stock en Hand !
Special inducements offered to parties buying in
OFFICE on DOUGLAS AVE., near DErOT, at
sign of BARREL LUTE on SCALES, or OPFICE
painted FRONT in RED, and at No. II Main str.
Gi v) us a call before buying elsewhere
SMITDT & PITTENOEK.
Manufacturer of and dealer in all tiud3 of
Parlor, Cnamter, Dwelling and Kitchen
A Full Line of Undertaker's Goods.
Undertakljig done en short notico and in the most
JIATTKES3E3, CAKPETS, CUIiTALNS.Etc.
64 TVr.A.TJST STREET,
J. T. McMILLEN,
Dealer in all Linda ot
IF TJ IR, 1ST I T TTIR, E?
Carpels, "Window Shades,
NO. U MAIN STREET; WICHITA, KANSAS.
-bLhJSS & G-ETTO,
STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES.
93 Main Street, "Wichita, Kansas.
H. A. WHEELER,
O- IR, O O IE IR!
Douglas Avenue, - Wichita, Kansas.
Pre-eminently Farmers' Supply Store. Buys
nil kinds or Produce, pain; thereforthe Highest
Market Price. Goods do'ld at bottom lhjurcs.
Everything taiinrantccd. 11-
MURPHY & REILLYI
to buy your
At Wholesale and Retail.
Highest Cash Price Paid for Hides
iVete York Block, opposite Post Office.
ALLEN & TUCKER,
Staple and Fancy Groceries !
Foreign and Domestic Fruit
Salt, Grain, Produce, &c. &c.
Xew 1'orl Died, Douglas Avenue,
Closing Out Salel
J. E. CALDWELL.
To Make Room For
A s MISCELLANEOUS.
Have just received and will ieep on hanu
constantly a Full Stoeh of
Choice Family Groceries,
-AND WILL BE SOLD-
At tho Lowest Market Prico.
PE-ESH 13JbJ&JJD I
At All Times.
GOODS DELIVERED to AM PART OF THE CITY
NUGENT &. MARKWORT.
ICE ! ICE I IOE I
Clear Crystal Cold!
Tales pleasure in announcing to the Citizens of
WicJtila that he has mad complete arrange
ments to supply the people daily trith
The coming Summer, at reasonable rates lie
Three Hundred Tons
Of that Fine, rure. Thick, Clear Ice, seenre 1
a year ajto, and has made arrangements for a largo
fiuantity besides from the Xorth.
3" If yon desire good Ice, promptlvdeliTerrd,
call on 13-trj IHuXltr SU1WEITEJ:
A. WIEGAN2 & CO., Proprietors.
Da-fins opened a Rrewery in Wichita w are
prepared to ennply the city and country trade
with the best Ale and Ileer, on ehort notice. Ale
Bottled Deer and Ala for family use.
BEER DEPOT, DOUGLAS AVE.,
Between Main and Water Streets,
HARRIS & HARRIS,
Corbin Banking Company
MONEY TO LOAN
On Fivo Years Time at
Parties having mortgages oa Im
droved Lands now due, and thosa
wishing to mortgage are request
ed to call on ns before closing
up with any one else.
We neither tue Circulars nor trarcl Trcm home
to house, nr charge for executing papers nor for
looking at Landa nor for making abstracts.
PAY OFF AT ANY TIME I
HARRIS & HARRIS,
Wichita, - Kansas.
In same building with, U.S. Land Office. C-t
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