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P MicMia a gagle: jtordatj frroug, gupril 26, 1890.
JOAN OF ARC MEMORIALS.
Two Costly Structures Co Be Built by-tho
Tha Stench poopla axat present a unit,, at
least on one thing, and that is tha deter
mination to honor the memory of the
Maid of Orleans by the erection of tvro
remarkable structures. At Bomremy, Joan
of Arc's birthplace, a basilica is al
ready in process of construction, and
the monumental group, representing Joan
listening to the voices, has bean completed.
Afc Vaucooleurs a more ambitions memorial
IJSTE3IXG TO THE VOICES.
is to rise. It wall be a colossal castle of me
diaeval design. The donjon, above the castlg
trill bo 140 feet high, and at the summit it is
intended to place a gigantic group, of which
Joan shall be the central figure. The Vau
coulenrs enterprise involves the collection of
an enormous sum of money, but contribu
tions are being liberally made, and it is
thought the needed sum will bo realized with
in a reasonable time. The Bomremy memo
rial displays Joan as receiving her mission;
the other is to represent her as the warrior
maid who-saved Prance.
A Man trltn a Charmed Xife.
Imrence Long, a young n who resides
at Jeffersonville, Ind., has had at least three
escapes from death of a most remarkable na
ture. When a. lad he fell off tiio Louisville
bridge, and despite the terrific tumble did
not receive a scratch or bruise, his only dam
age being a thorough wetting. When 17
years old Long married the daughter of a
neighbor secrelly. On hearing the news, the
girl's father loaded a shot gun and started
out to till his son-in-law. They met and the
old man emptied botu barrels at the boy, but
failed to hit him. Long's latest adventure
occurred at Louisville on the night of the re
cent tornado. He wa3 in the id fated Palls
City hall when it was struck by the whirl
wind, and went down with the wreck. Ho
promptly crawled out of tho ruins and found
that the only injury he had sustained was a
small scratch on one ear.
Era In to Remain iu Africa.
"Tho charm of Africa," that mysterious
spell which lures back to the jungles and the
f orests of tho dark continent every explorer
who has once set foot upon its soil, remains
potent in the caso of Emm Pasha. He has
faced danger and death for years iu the Sou
dan and in the equatorial belt, and his rescue
was a feat in which all the world took inter
est. Bus he cannot even move beyond the
confines of tho magic power that holds him.
He has abandoned his proposed visit to Eu
rope, joined iiaj. Wissman's espioring ex
pedition, and is preparing once aain to
p.unge into tab mighty wilderness of Central
Sixty Years a Sailor.
Buring his sixty years of naval service
Vico Admiral Stephen Clegg Rowan, who
died recently at
ticipated in many
exciting events. As
a midshipman ho
took part in the
Seminolo war, con
ducting boat expe
ditious and engag
. mg iu operations on
jbhore. As lieuten
ant he served in tho
coast survey, was
executive officer of
tho sloop Cyane in
vice ADiimAL rowan, the Famfic squad
ron, and during tho Mexican war was pres
ent at tho capture of Monterey and San Die
go. On blockade duty iu tho Gulf of Cali
fornia the Cyane captured a score of Mexi
can vessels and destroyed several gunboats.
At tho victories of San Gabriel and La Mesa
Rowan was wounded in tho shoulder. Ho
espoused tho cause of tho north on the break
ing out of tho civil war, saw much active
service, and at tho end of rhe conflict had at
tained tho rank of rear admiral. Ho was
promoted to vice admiral while in command
of ,tho Asiatic squadron in ISiiS. Ho was a
native of Ireland, and was SI years old at the
time of his death.
CIoko Fisted, Indeed.
I once used to haul a man who was the
.."anebt man that ever rode in a car. That
was when e had bobtuil cars on this line. I
(. as a driver in tha-e days, and this man used
o sit close up to the box whenever he rode.
My attention was attracted to him one day
i this wise: An old colored mau got on the
i r and changed a dime to pay his fare.
iVheu I looked in the box to drop his faro
icre lay a ticket. Now I was almost posi
tive theold man didn't have a ticket, to I just
nf pt a lookout. Iu a few moments a lady en
tertnl and I plainly saw her pass a nickel to
tins man. Bo you know what he did? No?
Then I'll tell ou. He put tho nickel in his
r-ockot and dropped a ticket in the box, thus
making five-sixths of a cent. I tried fu make
ldoi feel bad and exposed him before the
hole car, but h didn't mind it; said I had
tho fare aud ousrht t.i t - fi--1
hlek and Glossy.'6'
THE PRODUCTION of an abundant
growth of hair, of a silk-like texture
and of the original color, often results
from the use, by those who have become
bald or gray, of Ayer's Hair Vigor :
" I wns rapidly becoming gray and
bald : but after using two or threo
bottles of Ayer's Hair Vigor my hair
grew thick and glossy and the origi
nal color was restored.' M. Aldrich,
Canaan Centre, X. fl.
"A trial of Ayer's Hair Vigor lias con
vinced mo of its merits. Its use has
not only caused the hair of my wife and
daughter to be abundant and glossy, but
it has given my rather stunted mus
tache a respectable length and appear
ance." K. Britton, Oakland, Ohio.
" I have used Ayer's Hair Vigor for
the past four or five years and Jind it a
most satisfactory dressing for the hair.
It is all that I could desire, being harm
less, causing the liair to retain its
natural color, and requiring but a small
quantity to render the hair easy to ar
range." Mrs. L A. Bailey, 9 Charles
St., Haverhill, Mass.
. . ? R3 "..If
J. C. Ayor & Co., Lowell, Mass.
fcold by l'mpgutsaut! Perfumers.
Zxclttag "Wrestle Between Tom Cannon
atd tho Mysterious Stranger.
The "-Man with a Mask" has finally
met his match in the sturdy person
known a s Tom Cannon.
These two redoubtable wrestlers came
together the other-evening at the Folies
Bergere before an audience several times
too large for the accommodation offered.
The unusual crush was occasioned by
the announcement that America's for
midable wrestler was to be pitted against
a mysterious individual of wonderful
strength and skill, who up to the present
has proved a victor against ail comers.
Thi3 eccentric athlete caused a great sen
sation in Paris last year by appearing on
the stage with his face and head entirely
hidden by a black silk mask, behind
which no one was able to penetrate. He
appeared in the same way last evening.
He arrives at the Folies Bergere in a
private carriage only a few minutes be
fore he must appear, and is immediately
shown to a private room, from which ho
comes out only to go on the stage. He
leaves in the same manner.
Before the struggle last evening I was
standing behind the scenes- talking with
Tom Cannon. Said he:
"I know absolutely nothing about the
man I am going to wrestle with. I have
a suEpicion, though, that he is an old
time professional who has reasons for
concealing his identity. Either that, or
he is some rich chap who doesn't want
to be seen here."
"Do you feel in good condition?'
"No, indeed, and that i) the worst of
it. I have been wrestling here for
thirty-four nights in succession without
any rest, and sometimes I have met two
men in a night."
Finally the curtain rose, and the two
giants came bounding forth in front of
the footlights. Giants indeed they were:
Tom in red tights, the other in black,
and both naked to the waist.
A moment's glance was enough to
show that the "Man with the Mask" was
in perfect physical condition; indeed, he
appeared in every respect the better of
the two. His skin was of satiny soft
ness, and as white as that of a woman.
His chest, thighs, and arms were of Her
culean dimensions, and his carriage was
that of a gentleman. A significant de
tail was the singular smallness of hia
feet and hands.
No time was lost. A grip of two
powerful hands, a moment's hesitation
before the initial spring, and then they
went at it arms, heads, legs, and bodies.
It was about as lively a wrestling match
as one could possibly see.
The "Man with the Mask" took the
offensive from the start, and for the first
five minutes it looked as if he, was going
to vanquish Tom Cannon with ease.
But the man who vanquishes Tom with
ease or without it has not yet put in
his appearance at the Folies Bergere.
In the very first set-to the Unknown
forced Cannon over on his back, and to
save himself, the latter was obliged to
form a bridge with the back of his head
and his heels as bases. On this bridge
the masked Hercules threw himself with
tremendous fury, but Tom held firm, and.
watching his chance, slipped from be
neath, aud with a back "handspring"
landed on his feet.
As the struggle advanced the tables
commenced to turn. Now it was Tom
Cannon who was doing the attacking.
At one point the stranger nearly lost his
mask, and retired to rearrange it. Dur
the brief intermission Tom stepped on
one side and said to me:
"He is the best wrestler I have met in
France. Ho is pushing the fighting, but
I shall have my inning pretty soon. 1
may be mistaken, but I think I am going
to beat him."
And Tom was not mistaken.
How he did it it were impossible to de
scribe; but he did it. The masked man
fought like a hero; but he had a hero to
Now one is on top, now another; now
they are both down on hands and knees,
and presently they are locked arms,
legs and bodies in a desperate embrace.
Then everything gets mixed up very
much mixed up until suddenly the Un
known goes sailing through the air, im
pelled by Tom's combined strength and
science. He lands on one side and tries
to rise, but Tom is upon him, pinning one
shoulder to tho floor, and slowly, slowly
forcing the other into the same position.
The "Man with the Mask" squirmsand
kicks with the energy of a lost angel.
Tom Cannon, relentless, with flashing
eyes, presses that other shoulder nearer
and nearer to the carpet. The crowd
goes mad with excitement. At last it is
all over. Tho mysterious giant struggles
no longer ho is vanquished.
All this, which takes a long time to
describe, lasted only twelve minutes.
Eyes of a Severed Head Open.
A Negannee special to The Detroit Free
Press says: A brakeman named Thomas
Higgins slipped between two freight cars
on a moving train near Maple Ridge
yesterday morning. The signal to stop
was given by another brak.eman who saw
the fall and the train stopped and backed
up to where Higgins lay. Five cars had
passed over his body, which was fright
fully mangled. The head was completely
severed from tho trunk and lay several
feet from the track. Fireman Byo picked
up tho head and was horror stricken to
see the eyelids close aud again open, then
partly close again. This was seen by En
gineer William Whitney and the brake
man, and all three were badly frightened.
This sign of consciousness was given
several minutes after tho head was sev
ered from the bodv.
The Flannel -Shirt Doomed.
Letters from England state positively
that the flannel shirt is doomed. The
fiat has gone forth. For tennis aud
outings next season a canvas material
will be largely used, and the striped
pantaloons, or bags as the English call
them, will be made of flannel as before.
For general wear the white shirt resumes
its old position, and will become again
the only proper thing for morning, as it
always has been for evening dress.
A Peculiar rtrain Trouble.
A man arro-toi in Xew Vork city for sup
posed intoxication was found to be suffering
from a peculiar and obscure brain trouble,
tie is unable to keep awake and seems to be
m a fair way to sleep himself to death.
Times and Register.
In Hard Ia,c1(.
"Hello, Jakey. Whatfs der matterP
Jakey crying) I just swallowed a dollar
bilk Now I'm In a dollar and out a dollar
and I can't keep my books. New York Her-
4 he U onest
"Yes, my friend, I have been practicing ray professioiTof medicine for over
thirty years, and have studied this matter of blood disease closely, and to-day
I am frank to say that Swift's Specific is tho only remedy which I have ever
found for this hydra-headed monster called contagious blood poison, and its
consequences. It seems to eliminate the poison from the system entirely, and
at the same time builds up the vital forces of the patient, causes good appetite
and digestion and tones up the whole system. I have long ago discarded the
old potash and mercury and sarsaparilla mixtures, which only substitute one
disease for another, and sooner or later wreck the health of the sick person."
Have used S. S. S. in treatment of blood taint, with remarkable succes3. .
J. WILEY QUILLIAN, M. D., Easley, S. C.
I have tried Swift's Specific in a very had case of blood disease, and take
great pleasure in saying it was a perfect success, producing a complete cure. 7
have also tried it in many other cases with good results.
J. R. YERION, M. D., Millsap, Te.
Treatise on contagious blood poison mailed free.
SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., Atlanta, Ga.
Qwyrighted by & JS. S. CO.
For Sale by all
34 Union Square, New York City, Aug. 3st, 1889.
After a series of tests at our Elizabethport factory, extending over
a -period of several months we have decided to ttse the
WILLIMANTIC SIX-CORD SPOOL COTTON,
believing it to be the best thread now in the market, and strongly
recommend it to all agents, purchasers and users of the Singer Machines
r THE SINGER MANUFACTURING COMPANY.
BENEDICT ARNOLD'S HOUSE.
Still Standing in New Haven Somo Rem
iniscences of tho Traitor.
The old Benedict Arnold house is still
standing in the Fifth ward, on Water street,
near the corner of Olive street. It has fallen
into decay, but there aro some gray haired
citizens wlio remember it when it was one of
the show places of the town. Its orchard
was the largest and finest in New Haven, and
the grounds were laid out in handsome ter
races. Arnold built the house soon after his return
from Ticonderoga. He must have been a
man of some wealth, for fjie house was well
built and the grounds were ample. Arnold
was not a popular man. He hud a violent
and irascible temper, and "would rather
fight than eat," as has been said of him. Ho
always found fault, and tho ferryman who
took passengers across the mouth of the Quin
nipiao river before the bridge was built dread
ed to have him for a passenger, for he always
swore at them for not lowing faster.
Nevertheless, Arnold was a man of affairs.
Besides his business as a druggist and book
seller, he, with Adam Babcock, owned three
vessels engaged in the West India trade.
They were tho brigantine Fortune, forty
tons; the Charming Bally, thirty tons, and
the Three Brothers, twenty-ight tons.
Arnold never took particular pains to see
that all custom house dnes were paid; in fact
he was very lax in this particular. It is re
lated that once on a time a sailor on board
one of his vessels reported some of these lax
ities to the collector of the port. The report
was made on Sunday, and tho collector re
fused to receive it, and told the sailor to come
again on Monday. In the meantime Arnold
had heard of tho sailor's tale bearing. Before
Monday came Arnold adopted a course of
moral and physical suasion which compelled
the sailor to leave town with his tale untold.
Arnold's laxity in regard to the custom
house laws was probably not much greater
than that of his neighbors. Indeed, to
evade the customs was a virtue rather than a
fault, for It was regarded as a justifiable
method of protest against taxation without
Arnold's property was confiscated after his
treachery at West Point was discovered.
Pierpont Edwards acted on the government
administration and sold the property to Capt.
Isaac Prout. Capt. Prout made only a par
tial payment, and was unable to meet the
subsequent payments as they became due.
In this way the .property came into the hands
of Noah Webster, the lexicographer, and he
lived there for some years, finally selling it
to James Hunt, a West India merchant, who
devised it to his daughter, wife of D. Goffe
Phipps, of this city. The house still remains
in Mrs. Phipps' possession, although it has
been almost dismantled.
Betsey Arnold, a sister of Benedict Arnold,
lived for years and years, after her brother's
disgrace, in Norwich on public chanty.
When she was 90 years old she was taken to
the almshouse by old Sheriff E. G. Thomas.
Betsey made a great how-de-do about it,
and was so grieved that she lived only a few
months. Sne was a strong old woman, and
had much of her brotber'-s temper. New
JfoTel Cur for a Kat Bite.
Mrs. Inaba, who lives in Iyo province, was
bitten by a rat twenty years ago, which
nipped her toe one night while she lay asleep.
For sixteen years she felt tho effects of this
bite and at times the wound would swell and
fester. Recentlj she suffered acutely and her
leg swelled up to a great extent. Just then
she heard that for a bite of a rat there was no
better remedy than the flush of cat. She at
once ordered one of her servants to go into
the villace and catch the first cat the came
across. This done, it was cooked, and ilrs.
Inaba set to work to eat it. Next morning
she was much better, and in two or thr
days the swelling had gone down and she was
well again. Osaka (Japan) Manvichi Shim
bun. Th Male la Jfowber.
Arabs who have had experience with mules
in this country say that old obstinacy is no
comparison to a camel for general meanness.
A camel will set his own gait and a prairie
fire can't make him move faster, and if he
takes a notion to lie down his driver can build
a fire and roast him and he won't move. !
troit Free Press.
An English electrician has invested & ma
terial that ho calls "sdterioir, for the pre
vention of corrosioa iu boilers. The interior
of the boiler Is coated with tki material, and
from time to umo electrical cm-rents ore tent
The "Moulin Bonge."
A. new place of entertainment for Pari
sh ns, called the "Moulin Rouge," has
been r tened at Montmarrre, and it is
needless to say that the "variety shows"
which are there exhibited nocturnally
would have short shrift at the hands of
the gentlemen who grant "music and
dancing licenses" in London. The artistes
who perform have borrowed largely
from the Spanish and Egyptian dancers
of the exhibition, and the "Red Wind
mill," on the whole, bids fair to be a
favorite resort during the winter. The
building, by the way, is the most origi
nal of the constructions which have
graced the Bohemian or artistic part of
Montmartre for many a day.
Over tho entrance is a real windmill,
while round this is a corridor with im
mense Gothic windows, which gives the
place a semi-cathedral look. In the cen
ter of all is a garden, which at night
glimmers with Chinese lanterns. The
name adopted by the proprietors of the
new trysting place of noceurs is histor
ical, for there was of old a famous
"Moulin Rouge" in tho Champs Elysee,
at the corner of the Avenue d'Antin and
the Rue Jean Goujon. Under the em
pire the place was a restaurant which
eclipsed those of Laurent and Ledoyen
then in their infancy and was the sum
mer evening rendezvous of a host of
political, literary, artistic and fashion
able celebrities. The "Moulin Rouge"
of Montmartro cannot boast of many se
lect frequenters, but it will be patronized
promiscuously, and will serve to en
lighten a lugubrious part of Paris which
borders on a necropolis. London Stand
ard. A Genuine Hoodoo Cure.
If there was any one in Macon who
had no faith in Hoodoos and charms a
few weeks ago, that person was Chief
Kenan. But at last all unbelievers are
brought around, and it appears this is
the case with the doughty chief. Some
days ago ho was suffering considerable
with neuralgia. After trying every rem
edy under the sun, he at last came upon
a friend who had a receipt, which he was
not caring particularly to reveal to the
chief, but, seeing tho official in deep i
trouble, he finally consented to apply the
remedy. Securing a spool of black silk
thread, he cut off several bits. One he
tied around the neck of the chief , another
around his waist, another down the back
connecting the one from the neck with
that around the waist, and a fourth down
hb breast, connecting in the same way
the two hands. This completed the out
fit When the operation was finished,
the chief, with an incredulous smile,
asked what caxne next. "Oh, you will
talk different in a few minutes," replied
the friend, with a shake of tho head. In
a minute the official felt a strange sen
sation in his face, and within five minutes
all pain had left him. To say that he
was amazed would be patting it mildly.
He has already given the care to a dozen
of sufferers, and now he is at work solv
ing the problem of how he was cared.
As yet he has found no one who can give
the cause for it. Macon (Ga.) Telegraph,
A TJfal Member f tho Family.
The woman whom I admire most, the wo
man who is the most useful being in creation,
is the oli maid. She helps one and aH in th
household, father, mother, brothers, sistr3.
I know many who have deliberately chosen
to be old maids. They are artistic, they an
scholarly and useful. I know one of thtsa iz
this city who is now SO yean old. She has a
lovely character. When young he might
have married into high Eoropeaa aristocracy,
bnt she wocld net part with her father, her
brother or her sister. She always thoaeht it
her datv to remain n old maid and k-A !
alter them. Cor. Epoch.
A. i'eline Sol&r Spectress.
A man of Horgan county, O has a cat
whicfa is known by the neighbors as th 4,sokr
Epectrum." From the tip of its ton to tbe
end of ita nose there are distributed all tfea
colors of the rainbow. 1x3 nose s&iac like a
carbuncle aad there are several aai of vio
let oa th forelegs. Ccic&g? Timet
E.B POWXIX. President. R.T. BEA-. VJPJd :
F. W. VTAT.r.TR. Jr.. Cashier. j
Fonrtli National Bank.
PAID TTP CAPITAL,
SURPLUS, - - -
R. T. Btan. E. B. Powell. O. D. Barnes lu R.Cole.
Amos L. Honk. F. W. Waller, G. W. Lartimer. Joa.
Morse. B. O. Graves.
B. Lombard. Jr,
J. P. ALLE.V,
Iu D. SXDtXXR
State National Bank.
OF WICHITA, KAX.
JolinB. Care yGeorEe W. Walter, W. F. Gren.
J. P. Allen, Kos Harris, J. iL Allen. P. V.Healv. B.
Lombard, Jr., Peter Gctio, L. D. Skinner, Jimes
R. E. Lawrence. Pres. 0. 3H rtinso.v. V. P.
J. A. Davison. Cashier.
West Side National Ban
CAPITAL, Paid lTp, $100,000.
K. E. Lawrence, O. Martinon, H. L. Sailthon, R.
Hatfield. 31. Stanton. C F. Coleman, C B. Camp
bell, L. Simpson, J. A. Davison.
M. w. Lett, Pres. A. w. Oliver, v. p.
Wichita National Bank,
PAID TTP CAPITAL.
SUKPLUS. - - -
S. H. Kohn, A. W. Oliver. M. W. Levy, L. A. Wal
ton. S. T. Tuttle, X. F. NlcAerlander. W. E. Tucker.
John Davidson, J. C.-Rutan.
Do a General Ranking, Collecting
and Brokerage Business.
Eastern and Foreign Exchange
bought and sold. United States bonds
of all denominations bought and sold
Connty, Township and Mxxnlcipj.1
Want a coor
Want a partner
Want a situation.
Want to sell a farm.
Want to sell a house.
Want-to buy or sell stock.
Want a roou bor'd'g house.
Want to .sell plants or grain.
Want to sell groceries or drugs
Want to soil household furniture
Want to make any farm loans.
Want to sell or trade for anything.
Want to tlnd customers for anything,
BEAD AND ADVERTISE IN OUR
- . COLUMN
Advertising obtains new customers.
Advertising keeps old customers.
Advertising liberally always pays.
Advertising makes success easy.
Advertising creates conlldence.
Advertising is proof of energy
Advertising exhibits pluck.
Advertising means '"bit,"
J. P. ALLEN,
r Tig gist.
Everything Kept in a FHclass Drug Store
108 EAST DOUGLAS AVE.
WICHITA, - - - KAN.
DAVIDSON & CASE
John Davidson, Pioneer Lumberman
of Sedgwick County.
ESTABLISHED :-: IN :: 1870.
A Complete Stock of Pine Lumber,
Shingles, Lath, Doors, Sash,
etc., always on hand.
Offlc and jards on Modify arnos htfn
Doazla avenue and Dm stret. Krartch yardi at
Union Ctty and Oklahoma Olty. I. T.
Tarfls ftt WiehiU, M&rfleM. Welllnr
ton. Harper, Attica, Garden Plain,
Anthony, Arkansas City, Andale and
Gravel Hoofing', Rooflnjr and
TELERHOKE Z'O. 104.
ISth. Si. and 4ta Ave. IHcfcita, Kan
HOTEL-:-METR0POLE.iTiie Weekly Eagle.
CA-SEBEEK X BKAy, Yrvp's,
R1CH1TA, --- - ELA"SA3.
Taersior. Steals Beat. B4 Bow. KWirtc Beife.
C&4 S'?- Hmw UvU fcr Jfomxrirn?, PSe-
- I! j I 111 1 Uf ft. .lk 1 A ta ft TlUMM
'HE WICHITA EAGLE
(M. 2 MURDOCK & BBO., Props.)
LittLograpliers, Publishers, Printers,
Stationers, Binders, and
Blank Book Makers.
job printing: 7
One of the moat complete Job Printing Offices inthe
State. Letter Heads, Bill Heads, Cards, Catalogues,
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All branches of Lithographing, Bonds, Checks,
Drafts, Bill Heads, Letter Heads, Cards, etc. We
have first-class designers and engravers.
Wedding Invitations and Announcement Cards,
Luncheon Cards, Calling Cards, eta
Blank Books of all kinds made to order, Bank, City,
County, and commercial work a specialty. Sole
agents for Kansas, Oklahoma and the Indian Terri
tory for Bronson's Patent Automatic Level Joint
Binding. Endorsed by book-keepers, bankers and
county officers. Nothing made equal to it for
strength and Hot opening. Will open at any pase,
and lie perfectly liat when opened at any part of the
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fectly flat from the first page to the last, thus enabl
ing one to write into the fold as easily as at any part
of the page. Send for circular,
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For Township Officers.
we have a complete line of blanks and books such aa
are used by township officers.
Attorney's Poeket Doekets.'
d The Lawyers' "Vade Mecum" can be used in any State
ana in any court. Tne most complete ana conven
ient poefcet aocket ever published, with two Indexes
an alphabetical index and a diary Index; shows at a
fiance dust what date a lawyer lias a case In court;
eeps a complete record of tho case. Handsomely
bound in flexible back, a convenient size to carry la
the pocket. Endorsed by attorneys everywhere.
The foIlowlBjr atronc endorsement from Captain
John H.Ah,x-Jurtceot the S9th Judicial DUtrlat
Butt of Indiana, ilo writes u rullcm
Octotr ML 1.
It Is tha most cempiet and eoncJts work of tha
lort I nao eTer nit wita. I cannot bow tho
ytmH2c practiclne lawyer can do -without It.
It ahould bo entitled "The Larrer Vado Hecum."
Truly and tlncerely your,
JOUS H. ASH. Attorney at Uw,
Price of docket 51.00.
dress upon receipt or $1.07. Address.
R. P. MURDOCK. THE WICHITA EAQLB,
Business Manager. Wichita, Kansas.
rATXJran bt tiiomas a
We have a large number of appropriate cuts for uao
in Premium Lists canget them out on shorter notice
than any other nrm For school catalogues we have
neat type faces for that especial work. Constitutions
and By-Laws tor Lodges, Building & Loan Associa
School Records, Etc
We desire to call the attention of county Buporinten
tnrinr QfTirkoi fiit-.Hrt ofriceraand. teachers to our
line of school publications aa given bolow. Otzr sohool
records and books are new oelng usd exclusively in
quite a number of count!, and are superior to any
In the market: Classification Term Becortl, P-eoord of
Apportionment of State and County School Funds,
Superintendent's Record of School yiflltg, CPocks
size), Eecord of Teachers Ability, (Pocket Sizo), BQ
ord of Official Acts, Annual Financial Reports, An
nual Statistical Reports, School District Cmrk'o
Record, School District Treasurer's Record School
District Treasurer's Warrant Register, School Districti
CJerk's Order Book, School Tos-cher Dally Bsgisfcex.
School District Bonndaries, Record Teachers Smpioy
ed. Receipts, Tuition Normal intitnte, R9Csipt,
Teacher's jSxaminatlon, Register Normal Inatttxte.
Orders on Treasurer, Orders oa Normal Institute Fund
Orders for Apportionment State School Fund. Ordsru
Dividend State and. Conntv School Fund, Orders on
Fund from Salo of School Land, ilonthly Bfigwrf
School District, Promotion Cards District ochool,
Diplomas District scnoois, jfupus munuuy jaciwxu
Loan and Investment
Books and blanlcs. Oar Loan Eegl3ter la now in usa
by loan companies generally.
The Daily Eagle.
Bight pages Contains the day and night associated
preee dispatches in iuIL and tse latest maricet reporta.
ampie copy rree.
Bight pagesF-Contains more state and jjenoral mrss
ami eastern ajsp.scoee iaa vuj vj.y v "
Southwest. The latest market reports txpo taaor
of going to preast Sample copy free.
Estimates promptly i ornished npon worfc of any ma. AiKireae.
B. P. mDBDuCK, Business manager.
Ill E. Donsl&s &?&. Wichita, Kansas.
beals lor JN otaries Public, corpora
tions, stock companies, lodges, eta
Orders filled promptly. Also stock
certificates for corporations and
stock companies, either printed or
lithographed.in elegant designs.
wjmrr. xa, rob. , juts.
I haTo In yonr "Atleruyo J'xl re3lK.,
and find It Tery r-fmTfiil'l frd watt ar-mattM tr
kMlnc a compete iBiMra(a f c&islt aa. It
Jut what a lawyer dco4j tn ltaptg a ews;;4et4
record of hb wora.
Yoar most r jactfaWy,
Vf. S. liORRJS. Cvuoty jLUursey.
By mail postpaid to anv ad
300O COPIES ruoji ok ojojjai.
Wrstlnc. IWawlafc VautSe, . Of Tyta-VTrUtr
UTTTERSJ 1500 COPIES Ca8ETaW
from O.v'H erixteal. Ites&dl by vrr
Tho KaOLB 1b agSQ$ for tho eal of the.
xbey nuohi&e, extra cnpftli, ate.
Addresi R,'P. MURDOCHS