The Wichita Daily Eagle from Wichita, Kansas on November 10, 1892 · Page 8
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The Wichita Daily Eagle from Wichita, Kansas · Page 8

Wichita, Kansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 10, 1892
Page 8
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Wf: ZG3$2s& jSSiX .? " ?h - SltfrafcM&BaiIagI' "fecpy-c,- St S& 8 .S3.... . -, . w i-i. V&. . -. -mW " nr' a-t;. . fe. f-Vs ' yieg ? rJs, f? La5 : 3 3Rr T S .' Is lf- i r Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report 9 ssew jy rL-Jik. vi. ft AB-SSOHOf FUSE ' Heriaaa & Hess JBJk The purchase of an overcoat is an important question that has perplexed hundreds. Does it trouble you? If so, and you would like to have the proper solution of the question, you will thank ns for suggest-that you make a careful inspection of the superb stock we have prepared for you, and if you seek the bast that your money will buy you will make no mistake "in fitting yourself in one of the H. & H. guaranteed garni ents- Our $12 all wool "Tivola" kersey flannel lined top coat is inferior to none and superior to many. The plain marked price on all our garments is a sure index of value. 4kflMJJI IkQN Cm t &SLB W C. tPTpi(!S!5H 406 East Douglas Ave. 1CKA.L JLS I A I E 1 It ASL Kits (FnrniBhed by Appleyate & Mallory Abstracters ) The records in the rpcteterof deeds office ulioYv- the following bnven: Li M Qm'ncy lots 1"5-107 Porter ave Bit?rM(Ie xd wd $ 1200 M E Qnincv lot 53 Wabash iivo M.ithew-hou's 2d add xvd 1000 W Bullard lot 7 Elba n e Ilydes' add qcd 150 M -M Lhw lots 1133-1140 Lainnei a've Greiffenstein's 11th add 1 10 H C Clay lot5 hlkb GoddHid wd.... 400 2? Hod lots 1-7 Laura ave Lincoln St add and lott. 440 448 Ho&enthul's j-nbdiv -wd 2000 A Turner lot 42 Ohio ae Muthen son add nssn deed 150 Hartford Western La.nd Co lots 90 93 Lulu ave Strong' arid qui 110 T liallautino the hv qr scc 7-25-lo adm d 1413 Mortgage releases &500 22 HOUSES To move, with or -without lots, possession and deed given immediately. Propei ty free from incumbrances. 1730 Guy, 150A Strong. 1C33 Shong. 1421 Campbell. 1G20 Eiddell. 144.1 Schiller. 1405 Academy. 1842 Ellis. 1841 Fannie. 1441 Strong 1507, Strong. 1731 Strong. 1555 Eiddell. 1527 Humbolt 1442 Goethe. 1905 Ellis. 1S02 Lulu. 1731 N. Topeka. And 3 houses in 730 Leroy. Alamo between the rivers. artford Investment Co. llooni 403 iSedgv ielc Uuilding, 'Jo tlio l'nbl c There will ho a train leave Wichita for Cheney at 9 h. in on Nov. 15. for the tv-nctit of rho-e wishing to attend the Jew-eft Farm sale Come and ace the Mock an 1 h.u e a ,$ood timu. d!50 7c ;. uwriHb SBsErriszaaoBB GREAT- Reduction Sale is stiD going on, now is 'I I the time to look after I your interest. r Overcoats in Kersey?, Beaver, ALelton, Irish Freeze and Vermont Greys, from 2.00 up. Fine Tailor made Clothing at less than half what your tailor will make them for you. Children's suits in every st3le,'or cut from 75c up. Children's Overcoats, with or without capes. $1.10. 0. 12 X 112 I'ait Don 'l.ts Ac. SE HXpS' m i- O O c m . a p" K w m rj? i. i :'. U S .B JiaSffSTW'ukt . si "S f 2a. How and When to TJa the "VlsIV lng Card. tOOFTRiaHT, 1882. Trivial things though they may eem, visiting cards play a very important role in our existence and constitute on of the principal features of our social intercourse. They are capable, too, of bestowing a great deal of pleasure, since their appearance at your door usually denotes that the persona whose names they bear desire to show you courteous attention. They may be used to express welcome to the neighborhood, kindly congratulation in the case of any piece of good fortune, or sympathy in the event of sorrow. Sometimes, too, they announce, with the nrjstio P. P. C. in tho corner, the de- HOT ETJ lEAVfltS HIS OMXD. parture of some undesirable acquaintance. Hence, whether from one reason or the other, visiting cards usually furnish us with an agreeable sensation when we survey them on our hall tables on our return home. There is a great deal more character In a visiting card than most people would at first be willing to beliove, and from its shape, appearance, and from tho manner in which tho name is inscribed thereon, the rocipient is often able to determine the social status, the breeding and tho breed as well of its owner. Thus the slightest exaggeration or departure from the strictest simplicity, either as regards the size, texture or lottering, is distinctly bad form. Men's cards nowadays should be quite small and narrow, the name printed in script without any flourish or ornamentation, and the card perfectly plain white, without any suspicion of glaze or analogous kind of fancy work. The Mr. should bo prefixed to the name unless tho bearer possesses any rank above that of lieutenant in either the regular army or navy. There are many people who recent this restriction and who are of the opinion that a visiting card should indi- LM nrsPECTrso TUB CAITDS XTFAT. tEPT eato tho various honorary distinctions to w hich the owner is entitled. In a manual recently published, claiming to describe the etiquette of !New York so ciety with regard to visiting cards, I read that it is customary to affix the abbreviated intimation of strictly honorary distinctions as LL. D., or D. D., or ?iL D. to tho name. This is altogether wrong, and all such lettering1 is do trop, for, if once this were permitted, thero would bo no reason why all sorts of other Information concerning the status and social rank of the Dwner of tho card should not be de-vribed on tha pasteboard. This, I may add, however, is done in certain continental countries of Europe. Thus In Italy a man, when even remotely related to some princely family, such as that of the Colonna, is accustomed to Inscribe on his card beneath his namo the words; "Degli Principi Colonna.' Foreigners, especially Americans, are often misled bj this into the belief that tho owner of the card L himself a DROPPED Oil CJLRD OX TSB ALT.Vlt. Prince Colonna: and onlv too late do they discover. er. oftentimes "to their eost. 10 prince at all. but merely a I vtrt.m.lT- fl-stnt censin or that he is no emote and extremely distant censin or relative bv marriace oi one of the raal ILRk'iTV.W ffijPrSia. m h j HU i princes of Colonna. I hare also knowm of an old French nobleman. Count Villiers of Tlste Adam, who had inscribed on his visiting cards: "Candida la, Succession des Bote de Chypre of Jerusalem" (candidate for the sucoea sion of the kings of Cyprus and of Jerusalem) , whil e the cards of another equally well-known French count announced him to be the brother of Gen. doQ., who was killed at the siege of Sebasto-poL In Germany, too, many of the noblemen, especially those of new creation whose genealogical tree is of mushroom growth, are accustomed to adorn their visiting cards with more or less elaborate representations of their coats of arms. All this is bad form and carefully avoided by well-bred men the world over. Visiting cards are meant for use amoag friends and acquaintances who are supposed to be acquainted with all the claims to distinction as regards -both birth and rank of the owner of the pasteboard. To mention them on the card is an act of self-assertion bordering on discourtesy, since it implies that the proprietor of the card considers that the recipient thereof requires to be reminded of his social eminence and rank. One oftho most unpardonable pieeas of rudeness which, I regret to say, is becoming more and more frequent, la that of sending visiting cards by mafl. There is only one case in which this la admissible, namely, when the owner of the card leaves a locality so suddenly that he has not had time to make his farewell calls in person. In that event his visiting cards, bearing the letters F. P. C. in the left-hand corner, may convey his adieus and the announcement of his departure. But except under such circumstances as these the sending of cards by post is exceedingly discourteous, implying that the recipient is not worthy of the trouble of being called upon in person. The P. P. 0. in the lower left-hand aorner of the card stands for the French words, "pour prendre conge" (to take leave). When the card is sent by mail under the circumstances above described these mystic letters should be written In ink, and in pencil when the pasteboard is left In person. Other abbreviations of tho same character admitted by social usage are the letters P. P. standing for "pour feliciter" (to congratulate), while P. C. is meant for "pour oondoler" (to console). When, however, the owner of the card calls to inquire at the house where there is sickness, the penciled wordst "To inquire" are written out in f ulL There are many theories in existence with regard to the practice of turning down the corner of the cards. The rule most generally accepted, and the one which is in vogue in the diplomatic service throughout the world, is that the card should be turned down at the upper left-hand corner, when the call is made in person, and tho recipient is not at home. It indicates that the call has been made in person. When, however, the call is not made in person, and tho card is left, either by one's wife or some other relative or friend, it must not be cornered. One of the must amusing eases of the punctiliousness with which this rule is observed in Europe is that of an old Spanish gentleman who went to pay his devotions at the shrine of a saint, but discovered that the church was under going repairs and that there was no priest officiating at the altar. Unwilling to lose credit for his devout intentions, he drew a visiting card from his pocket and, carefully turning down the corner, reverently deposited it on the altar. David Wechslkb. Excavating for History In TnnU. It is announced from Tunis that excavations are now being made in the famous two-headed hill mentioned by Virgil, which hill is situated about eight miles from Tunis. Many interesting remains have already been unearthed, and it i3 confidently hoped that better will follow. A tcmplo of Baal Saturn, which has been almost entirely laid bare, is attracting particularly tho attention of the French archaeologists because of Its peculiarly interesting statues and bas reliefs. The building is situated at an elevation of over sixteen hundred feet, and this is another proof that the Carthaginians practiced their religious ceremonies on hills. On all the statues of the gods to which the temple is dedicated the names Baal and Saturn are found together, which would seem to indicate that to flatter their Soman conquerors the Carthaginians had added to the namo of their chief god that of the highest Roman deity. Chambers' Jour-naL Unwelcome 0' In Anelent Galway. In the ancient city of Galway there were four gateways with protecting towers. These gates looked north, south, east and west respectively, and were built to ward off attacks from the four warlike and war-loving Irish tribes that dwelt around. On each gate was a motto alliterative and pregnant with meaning. Tho north gato boro this inscription: "From tho ferocious O'Flahertys, good Lord deliver us." On the west gate was: "From the murderous O'Maddens, good Lord preserve us." Tho prayer over the south gate read: "From the devilish O'Daly's, good Lord defend us." The eastern and last gate bore for its motto: "From the cutthroat 0Kellys, good Lord save and keep us." But the gates proved very little protection against the four terrible tribes, and "ferocious O'Flaherty's," "murderous O'Maddens,' "devilish 0Dalys" and "cutthroat O'Kellys" frequently stuffed their philabeg pouches with the good red gold of tho Galway burghers. Jacobite Miscellany. Peelry FooU. It was in the country and the best line seemed to be one that would necessitate tho removal of a big barn. As they were studying the situation the farmer came out and said: "What are you fellows doin'?" "Making a now railway," they replied. "Wal, what pesky fools you be!" exclaimed the farmer. "Do you s'pose I'm coin' to s-et out of bed two or three timps a. nitrht to onen them barn doors so'stolet tho trains pass through?" Drake's Magazine. Good Burj-lar Alarm-A woman livinsr in the suburbs of nartfo-d. Conn., was aroused bv a nolsa at the window the other eveninfT- ad i dimlv iiaw a man's face peerinq: in ? through the blind. She idiently crept out of bed. and reaching the window suddenly popped up and shouted: "Boor The would-be burglar dropped as thouffh j The would-be burglar dropped l sko1 Md fid STORY OF OLD LETTERS Howard Fielding Tells Blighted Affection, of Showing- That &ed FruK Cannot Grow Up Iron th Boot of Alt- Evil Kc-aectinff Hl Sin Old Boaes . Wm Waltls? Mw. loorraiora. M.l When Maude found that packet of i letters in my desk she instantly knew by the exercise of her fine feminine faculty of intuition that they were from a woman. She also knew that this woman was perf eotly horrid, and that I had loved the dreadful creature all the time, and never said one word about it to m? wife. She knew that if she read them she could never be happy again, and she immediately sat down with tearful enthusiasm to do it. She wished that I were present so that she could see me squirm; but though I liS LD 90XMM -WAM WAXXTJra. was due to return in about two minute she decided not to wait With her heart full of that harrowing satisfaction which comes to all of us whan our worst fears are realised, she broke the seal, and taking the oldest letter from the bottom of the packet read these sentimental lines: 63 THATKB, May 13, If7. JXbab. Howxm Fate has got me by the bosoa f the trousers. I am a gonsr. Old Bones Is watting on the atatrs. Ho will have his money or blood. I would skip eut ef the back window, but the rope Is In Nicholson's room and I owe him ten. Premised It to him to-day. Send me all you can raise, and if you haven't any money, lor Heaven's sake send me another rope. Foxr. F 8 Ovagtm. I came in just as Maude, having finished this letter, was trying to look as if she hadn't expected to find anything in particular. "So you thought you'd found some love letters?" said L "Well, they're not what you took them for, but there's more real affection, and more genuine, nineteenth century blight on it in that little bundle than you'll find in a month's session of the divorce court. Since you've brought these letters to the light, let's look them through and see what became of the only man I ever really loved." "Who was he?" "Henry Nelson Brown, called Foxy' at college, where that note was written. Those are his letters to me. You will observe Liter that while the expression is charmingly varied, the bud-ject is substantially the same in alL In answer to that note I sent him $10 and a ball bat, telling him to pay Hicholson and kill Bones. But Foxy was too shrewd to pay a whole debt when he could scale it down, so he gave Nicholson $5 and only half killed Bones. Both were entirely satisfied, and Foxy bought a plug hat with the $5 which remained. Let us turn to his, next letter, which is on the paper of Holcomb, Reardon & Co., hides and. leather, of New York. He was clerk for the firm at $0 a week, after his graduation with highest honors in music Here is the letter: "New Yoiue, Oot. 12, 1879. "Dtah Hownr: Send ma fifteen dollars. Quick. The old man is coming to town and if ho flnda me without mv watch Le will send up a horrible howl But if ei erything is O K. I will work him for enough to pay back thf fifteen and the rest that I owe you. ind then we will go and have a red-eyed racket with it. Ever yours, ' Foxr." "So you used to go on rackets?" said Maude, in the severe tone of a woman HE BEFL.ECT8 OS HIS SXfTa. who thinks that she has drawn a shrewd and damaging inference. "I didn't go on any with the money Foxy speaks of," I replied. "I never saw it. The old man Brown came to town with all his pockets sewed up." "And didn't he pay you at all? I think he was real mean." "No, he wasn't mean in those days. He was poor. Ho would have given me anything he had in the days when he didn't have anything. Take thi3 note for instance:" "December 13. ISTt "Dear Howdt: I will turn up every cent 1 can for yoa. My winter overcoat is in hock already, but m Fpout the light one if the weather moderates, ll'canwhile. If you can spare & quarter for lunch I'll trive it to you with the other. Perhaps the firm will give me raise. Iaaied the head cirk what he thought f my cnancs. and ho said thfrfina woald either raise e orbounc me the first of th year, but if he was a betting man his money wocli go on the bounce. Ill see you Saturday. Fott "Did he give you any money on Saturday?' asked Maude. "No; but he would have done it if I had let him. I met him just going into a pawn shop with his lilit, coat on his arm. It was prettv nearlv the coldest day I ever saw in New York, so I lent him the money to get his heavy coat out. j Then he hocked his light coat and w ent to uie Uieaier. riere are a numoer oi uoira i received dunnjr that winter, but they're all nnre or less, like the others. II ere is ore whiJa I got Vt next June: & lovmv I a .' J ia tar bade D'jres-tloa a . - to bias Ve anytteiag-ea E3y3iJ& sai!as to ny tae ex-perira:t isnth tJil I iix the laaiSaiy Tha doctor says that I eaa paybfca c"" wfart I've sired tie past yar by ea;I? free lures. 1 aroiii.fieartoT.btXtTe':UTrtthcse. He - 1 fan rnw irn'srtatvl t 1 1 "11101 i loo - I Af,i and ae a vises a to Mak Mt seems to fcnow his bcslaeas, tat fee iirMwitly doesn't know sitae. Cm yoa feedsae arteea or twenty? The firm has seat saeacaecKfW tLli. balance or salary. Tbere vers a lew utue memoranda la tho cash drawer which broaght It down to that. Why didn't they sead awneyf What In the name of Beelaetrab's boll pap eaa I do with a oheci -while I'm tied to this bed? If I five H to the landlady shell absorb It sad there wont be any change. And ll wouldn't buy much ohaxapazse anyway. Ceoae and take my ante mortem statement. Foxr." "I went to see the boy and found him rvlow in his mind. But tke cham- pgne which I brought with, aoe braced him wonderfully, and his strong eonsti tution pulled him ihrousrh. t was om the August following that I got tbia note: MDEAa Hownr: I have turned ever anew leaf. No more recklessness for ma Henceforth it's strictly business. Lying there, with death staring me la the face, I did a heap of solemn thinking. I thought up schemes to advance me with the firm, and one of tteta has caught on, I never saw old Rearacn so tickled la my Mfa. 'Brown,' says he, 'you've got the making of a business man in you. I'll consult a lawyer, aboat this plan of yours, and if he says we caaf follow it and keep out of state prison, we'll d It and pot you in charge of it I Just drew ray; salary, and it was doubled, -which tos lucky for me. as I had taken about twice the usual amount in advance. HoweTer, I have a dollar, and if you can raise ten or so let's celebrate t-algbi I believe my fortune Is made. "Foxr. "There's a death-bed repentanoe for you," said I, "and he was right; it waa the making of him. He got to be a sort of chief robber for Holcomb, Reardon & Co., with a good salary and nothing to do but stifle his conscience and discourage competitors. I did not hear from hixn for some months, and then, in response to a note, I got this: "Dn n Howakd: I will try to do what I eaa for you, but the demands upon my purse are very heavy Just now. Why don't you strike Jennings! I hoar that he has money to threw to the birds. .Yours, Bsamr." "Jenninrrs wasn't throwing any money to the birds when I arrived at J his place of business, but I managed to pull through, and it was almost a year before I got into a tight place again. Then I wrote to Foxy and received this on the paper of Holcomb, Beardon & Brown: "Dear Ftkjhko: I am exceedingly sotry tm find myself unable to help yon at this time. X have no doubt, however, that you will get along all right. Come to eeo me. I would Ilka to show yoa nr apartments In the Begent. I am Just going up town to bay a plana Regret that I am unable to spare you the ten. Tours as ever. H. N. B." "Then I sat down and penned a not to Foxy that was fall of deep feeling. "PUT THE UKTTBES AWAT." I asked him whether he waa not throw ing away the best part of his nature in the race for wealth. I described the awful hole I was in, and asked him, in the name of our ancient friendship, to go into his clothes and come out with the cash. Probably my note was lost in the mail, for I got no answea. But a year later it happened that I waa caught between the devil and the deep sea. I wanted money worse than tha thirsty sands of the desert want water. Then I wrote to Foxy, and this was the reply. I can forgive the English, for hat is evidently his stenographer's, but the sentiments, I fear, are Foxy's: "Naw Yobs. owAnnrTJtLDrso,EEq..-Iear Sir: Yours f the fifteenth is at hand and contentsar acted. I do not see now how at present I shall be able to comply with your request Business is not as good as it was last month, and our expenses is heavy. My balance in the baak U small compared to what it ought to be. "In conclusion let me give yoa a little aavioat "Why don't you straighten up and save a few dollars? If you got a thousand or two dollars ahead, these little financial troubles wouldn't bother you. Put aside a few dollars vm? week and try and live more in accordance with yoor incomo. Yours Sincerely, "Dictated. Hebt N. Bkoww, per T." "And that was the end of it, Mandey. From 'Yours ever he has grown to be 'Yours Sincerely," with a capital 8. I am glad tho stenographer put so many dollars in that last paragraph. They show where the trouble is. Put the letters. away. Few men have sweh a collection,, but almost any poor man can get oue if he has a few of the first numbers as a beginning." HOTTIXD FlZUHM. Disease la YIeaaa Urea a. The restaurant keepers of Vienna have been in tho habit of selling the fancy bread of that town on commission. Instead of buying it from the bilkers they have sold it as agents, returning what was left over to the bakers. The latter are very skillful in freshening up old rolls and seeding them back again. When they cannot be put into the first state again they are sliced up, toasted on both sides and sold as 'twice baked" or Zwieback or brosel. It reaches that state after passing through many hands and being considerably battered and bruised. A chemist who has analyzed some showa that it accumulates an enormous number of disease germs. The bakers, to protect themselves, have resolved that in future thev will not sell bread on commission, and that the restaurants must buy it outright. Thereupon the restaurant keepers accepted the situation and appointed a committee to arrange for treating their stale bread In precisely the way it used to be treated by the bakers. "ot All fnfefinattofi. The most remarkable manifestation of the great religious movement which 6wept over this country just before the war of 1&12. wa the physical and nerv- i ous disorder known as "the jerks. " The jerks took their name f rota the fact that i the arms and "iezi would be thrown T fc , .1.. 1 M L J by a firce beyond control of the individual. The disorder was epidemic in Tennessee. A slave- owner, a man of great wealth and , - ,f . ,, . ,. prominence, and irreligious, called ha slaves together one Sunday morning', when a camp meeting waa in prc-gTee near bv, and announced his delib- . - ' . . .. t crate intention of howe-whippin any one of their number who took the jerka. "It is all imagination,' ne said, "and I will whin any on? of you that takes it , qtucKfr. cu at roaiiie exrn-wi'hinaninchofMs li't" He went' rest ajwstof &nt e outc will wuc-3 anincnoi tus u.c. xie w , qnst rrmrjoB rttr, on applfwHos. Aa to campus :-"'. aud wmle conversing i.lustrated t.rophiet u In preprlk, wita a fn '; si the outtrt f the . uhr decribicr ihr many ljiuti ad crounii. w i t'ifiTe-rthiTLirmt. had ihs jerks, iseirisg-ht horsewhip, he hastened toward tbe spot, and, vhca half way, waa hbasalf aatasd by thaiaea, SPECIAL BARGAINS This Week. 500 dozem wool i hoe 5c 450 dot gentf nmder-wear - ' - 12c 150 dot gents1 fancy handkeachiefs - 4c 250 boys' orerceats 98c 470 boys' cspe overcoats - - 1.42 250 doz men's Jersey shirts - 52c 800 noz men's suspenders 7c 175 mtn's overcoats 2.20 Gall early and secure some of these rare bargains. Golden Eagle, One-Price Clothiers, Hatters and Shoers. 226-228 East Douglas, oor- ner of Lawrence. BSSSSSSSSBBBBShTSSBhVbsSBhSbsVBSBSSI Skwatos Bkics has taken a five yean lease of the Corcaran house, in Washington, and ia having it put inta residential condition. Gxoro Cuvzlaitd's Bnsaara's Bay residence, Gray Gables, is far sale. It ia stated that Mr. Cleveland will again Baake his summer home at Marioa. Mlsa Lny Fnrd's Children's complimentary matinee Saturday afternoon at 2.30 at GnrfleM. All children Invited. dl48 6c Dr. E. B Rentz has moved his residence from 783 N. Emporia to 1066 X. Emporia. dl48t5 Opening class night at Miss Ford's Dimi in ij academy, Garfield ball Nov. 12. at 6 o'clock. dl48 Be S-le Proposal. Citt Clerk's Orricx. Wichita. Kin.. Nv. 9. 1892. 1 Sealed nrooosal.-, for the flllinic of. earl to form the eastern approach to the Eleventh street bridge, will be received at this office up to Nor. 14, at 7.30 o'clock p m. Contractors must furnish the earth or dirt necessary, and will not be permitted to use any dirt or earth belonging to any of the street of the city. Plnus and specifications of the work eaa be seen st the city engineer's offica Bulb muse state price per cubic yard. llie mayor ami reserve the right to reject any or all Indi. 151i5 Fbed &CUATTNEB, City Clerk. Dr. Harrison, the eye and ear specialist has removed to 126 North Main street from Market. .belter From aa rlt. Wichita, Kan., Oct. 25. 1893. Meosrs. Barnts A N'ewcorob: Gentlemen I hnve no hesitation la saving that the Bradbury piano is one of tbe best upright piano I ever played on, and it hH. nucha beautiful treble, very quick responsive action and smooth even toue. 145 eod tf Edward Baxtek Pkrrt, Concert Pianist aud Lecturer, Uu.ion, Mass. Tiffany Bouquets ure the rarest gems of domeaeic manufacture. Try them. Wichita Wholesale Grocery company, wholesale agents. dl& 15t cod. We sail Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Kernudy, the most success-(til medicine in use fordiseotery.diHrrhos-i, colic and cholera morbus, 'J& aud 50 ceut hot t les. Chamberlain's Conch Remedy, famous for its cures of bad cold and an a preven-tire ai.d cure for Croup, 50 cents per bottle. Chamberlain's Pain Bdltn, a general family liniment and especially valuable for rheumatism, prains, bruises, burns and frost bites, 50 cents per bottle. St. Patrick's Pills They are the best Sbysic 1 hev alho regulate the liver and owels. Try them, 25 cents per box. Chamberlain's Eye and Skin Ointment for letter, saltrheum, scaldhead, eczema, piles and chronic hore eye. 25 cents per box. Hettinger Bros, and Vau Werdcu's Pharmacy, 32b N. Main. Try Tiffany Bouquet cigars; they ars eaiittl to the finest imported, and coot lest. A-lc jour dealer for them. Wichita Wholesale Grocery company, distributing gents. 6YJH 15t sod Ji to i tic Jt-su That Is Way X VcomBini If. Chamberlain's Cough Remedy gives the best satibfnctiou of auy cough medicine I bnndle, and aa a seller, leads all other preparations In this market. I recommend it because it is the best medicine I ever haudlrd for coughs, colds and croup. A. W. BALDK1DGE, Mlllersville, 11L For sale by Hettinger Bro.'a aud Van Wcrdans Pharmacy, 228 North Main. Ask your dealer for "Tiffany Bouqntt," and get tbe beat 10 cent cigar on eartn. di3 15t eod Tbe Columbian restaurant ia tbe place to board. Everrthinsr new and first cIhkb. I Try dinner today. Special rates to weekly ', boarderb; 251 North Main. dl42 tf (Parties having railroad ticket which tbt-y y!hu to dispose of can send same to W. II. Baker & Co, railroad ticket broker. I Manhattan hotel. Wtcuita, K"nu,, (wera ir-j American Ttckft Broker' oci-, lion), YUi will allow J on liberal price for ame and make prompt remittnc- U1VJ U-'E Go east via the Ner Short line, ML ouri Pacific "i'Jeai-jint Hill route.' Through sleeping and chair cars without dtange Vt'ljChltJt to St. lyOUis. tfcl U Rant up half a h undrrd forceful and is ci-jve adjrctives, Mittabie for description of fcubSnue nd inspiring cener; then tk- ttlp to the Grand Canon of tbe Col- - . .1 ...4 . tm-lll .-Ar ltt,n alirY a t iUU MUlt JVM .. Mwr .mvm. .w j Tn- world's greatest wonder Is the Grand I Canon of she Colwrado rjvr, in Arizona. Yeilowiame Park and Yoeniib- take -o- ond pwc-; Niagara r ana J dvxrfed; and xh. JAdJrDod,cks .ra Jlktf IDe 'olli,, j cornea ri with the atup-ndoos chaaus and beignt of the Grand Cuoa ' . Tula eitnerlo iuaccwdble region bas jnt ix-on opened for tourist by atage Sine , jmm yi-U. A. T. ou the tr-ntcotl- nrutal highway of tha A. T. S- fc K- R Tbe round tnp can te made couifortab,. Hl-r of tirfs Grtwl Cvn. Write O T Mcholn. G.P 6zT A.. A. T. &a. F. it. iU Toptka. Ktt., r J. J. Bjrar. A?t. Pm. Trxme jar.. CtifcKo, for lr eopj. which will be nollrd w)a rrdr for diatrlbuiJoa. m ' DRESS GOODS. $ Especial Values This Week. if . 10 pes half-wool Plaid Dress Goods at 15c 20 pieces Bedford, f) C a aHrWool Dress FJanr Q(j nel at 15 pes double-fold 3S-inch BrilliajLtine, worth 50c, at 10 pieces all-wool Plaid and Check-Dress Flannel at 8 pes two-toned Bedford Cords, elegant values, at 12 pes 45-inch Ladies Cloth, equal in finish to broadcloth, at 15 pieces Fancy Eiderdown, regular worth 60c, at 25c 44c 10 pes West of England Broad- TJT! a cloth, 52 in wide, I j k I , regular worth $1, at v 15 pes all-wool Dress Flannel, H H( yards wide, require 4(H(j but 5 yds for dress, at LOOK HERE. I have something for yoa that will make you money sometime. It hot took me years to find out, by actual experience, that as 60c to $3.00 eo do quality of pianos varey, most people judge a fiiano by its looks, the poorest uitmlly ook the best. Some dealers take tii4 advantage of this, ho takes the inonry and you the con-equemce. lcarrv ilia largest stock between Chicago and Denver without any exception, all nt factory prices; dealers supplied at factory prkt, freight added tha anie as at the fiictory. Everything I s.l! is fully warrantwl as represented, and I see that it m lulllilled, Everybody want pianos and organ, but what are most of them good for. I Mill retail a lot of pianos I 1m vo on hnnd at dealer's prices for cash only, nttliia prio lime payinentu at about 10 por ont more. 1 writo you to come. I will h glad to show you. if I do not svll you, it will cost you nothing to get jiosled. BICYCLES. j I have arrnnged with the factory to supply all dealers in this part of the fitate, with the Cixavelaud Btcvci-Eh. They have the finest clinch 1'inrUmatM tire in the orld. Don't buy 'till rwi have sen one. I ala have the r-liahl Columbia and Victors. A frw old wheels at a big discount. Come and ate what I have, 12!) Korth Main St HOTEL CAREY. $2 TO S3 JfifiK DAY V.'tchjt t('cso without t.itnw f cars !. U Utrt lii,k. i!t tmK, 1VC Cbit Htr5 ts, iff ! ailM Ui Chtcaco Urxi titaiztz a- V i t- . eUntti cbtr w-. Pijtim .. wr tra. IV tft m CHj ITekefc L. IVosaw Vhi JoftS Sr.k$TtS. atti? A 25c 35c 39c Thomas Shaw. illlHsBssssV sKIKcHSwCH 'fa sfHHsrBuSSBHS tmWKtmmt vlL9BSaliKfloflsBa BpAiajla-SBSSjSJBJSJSJSJSSj 4-A m 41 j m j 2? i? .t fe iC,i . MM -. . AtoSmX, jfrnJTJaSia r . &HHHOaiBHIVIIHBVIIBBBIIIIIIVIIHIIIHHIIHI1bVIIHBBBSBBBaHBIHIBs

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