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Ike TOcMfcr gailtj fptgle: l&trrsfcrg fptatttfu& Sprll 9, 1891.
FAMED AS PHYSICIANS.
IEW YORK'S LEADING PRACTITION
ERS OF THE HEALING ART.
Barker's Power of Diagnosis Dr.
Sayre'g Plaster Jacket Dr. Shrady'a
Editorial Xabors Dr. Weir's Krpute as
a Surgeon A Capable Female Doctor.
lOopyrisht, 1691, by American Press Associa
Dr. Fordyce Barker is one of those men
tt whom the mysteries of disease have an
resistible fascination. To his analytical
lind the problems presented by his cases
arrange themselves, to use the expressive
Bnch phrase, until their study becomes
in absorbing passion. ju.e is cnielly re-
irkable for his great power of diagnosis,
Fnd this is the outcome of the intense an
lysis to which he subjects the questions
raich present themselves and the symp-
tat 3V . . .3SRS.C f5"
BB. FORDYCE BARKER.
Dms observed. It has been said of Dr.
Jarker that he examines a case as a judge
lines a criminal, and that ho applies
the laws of evidence to his patient's ail-
In addition to the enormous private and
Eionsulting practice which Dr. Barker en
oys, he is consulting physician to Belle-
le, tne .maternity, tne uancer, tne wom-
in's, St. Elizabeth and the Children's hos-
litals. One would imagine that the duties
:onnected with these woiMflt be more than
nough to fill one man's fife. But Dr.
irker has found time to take the greatest
interest in the County Medical society, of
rhich he was president for several years. It
.vas largely owing to his exertions that the
peautiful home of the society was success-
llly built in west Forty-third street. To
pis work Dr. Barker gave money, and
hat time and energy that are worth more
Khan cash. The building, one of the finest
. New York, is a monument to hi3 emer
sions for liis fellows, and with it Dr. Bar
ter's name will long be associated.
Dr. Barker is one of the handsomest men
. New York, and his manners are charm-
ig.with that charm which is seen in those
i call gentlemen of the old school.
DR. LEWIS A. SAYRE.
Dr. Lewis A. Sayre, the inventor of the
Master jacket, is a large man, with an im-
lensely strong face. Dr. Sayre turned his
Attention early in life to the diseases of the
pine, and songht in many methods to dis-
lover some one by which he might success-
llly treat the curvatures. Every physi-
Han now knows of his great treatment and
ot a few apply it. But when Dr. Sayro
Irst proposed it there was the usual long
sries of objections and the common list of
leasons why it would not and never could
Briefly described, the treatment for dis-
lases of the spine which Dr. Sayre invented,
nd wluch has made his name famous
iroughout the medical world, is this: By
. system of loops and pulleys the patient is
ispended oy the armpits and head until
le weight of the legs stretches the back to
is "point of comfort." To hold the ex-
snsion thus gained Dr. Sayre applied the
llaster of Paris bandage wound round un-
il it formed a jacket btiff enough to sup-
fort the back. As soon as the spine had
cen the new shape the operation was re
lied, until in the end a cuie was made.
DR. GEORGE F. SIIRADT.
Dr. Sayre was the first American sur-
to perform the exceedingly difficult
eration for the hip joint disease, or
morbus coxarius," to use the scientific
ame. He repeated the operation before
le international medical convention held
Philadelphia in 1S7G. His record as a
rgeon, skillful and daring, is equal to-
lat of any American now living. Ho has
en burgeon to Bellevue hospital and the
nty hospital, and in the Bellevue Aled-
bchool professor of orthopedic sursrerv
id fractures and luxations and of clinical
irgery. foreign medical societies have
snored Dr. Sayre in many wuys. and his
ic is as well known abroad as in Aincr-
Personally Dr. Sayre has a shrewd and
suistic wit, which is somewhat Creaded by
lose with whom nc engages in controversy,
id it is not too much to say that he will
zht at the drop of a hat.
Not a very tall man, and portly in a com-
jrtable way, with gray mustache and lm-
erial, eyes that arc full of fun and a mau
ler that chirms, Dr. George F. Shrady is
; pleasant a man to see and talk to as
on can meet. He is peculiarly receptive
i conversation, he advances an opinion as
juch to draw ono from you and he will
y-J iSJft. 7Jf?Fa
tvcy imviastTx visr.Hsrx,.
listen to what you may suggest with a
deference that is delightful for you. But
iC you should suppose that this courtesy
implies a weak yielding to your views, you
would find yourself gravely mistaken. Dr.
Shrady has views of his own which have
been thought out carefully, and his desire
to listen to what you have to say comes
from his insatiable appetite for new facts.
A deeply scientific man, a bold and skill
ful surgeon and a physician who lias an
enormous consulting and private practice
in addition to control of a hospital, one
would imagine Dr. Shrady to have enough
to keep him busy. His industry, however,
finds time to edit The MedicalRecord, one of
the leading journals of medicine and sur
gery in the United States. It is as editor of
The Record that Dr. Shrady has rendered
his greatest service to the physicians of the
country. He has stimulated them to fresh
research, he has advised them with a wise
conservatism when they have been in dan
ger of running a new remedy into the,
ground, and he has given them constantly
new subjects for thought. During the
many years that he has controlled the ut
terances of the paper he has steadily held
before the eye3 of its readers the bet
thoughts and the best aims of the noble
profession to which they belong. The in
fluence of such a man is far reaching, and
the good he may do incalculable. Dr.
Shrady is known by name and work to
thousands and is respected everywhere.
In Europe and England his opinions are
valued highly, and he holds the position of
one of the foremost surgeons on the con
tinent. Of the great surgeons in New York Dr.
Robert S. "Weir is one of the best known.
As attending surgeon of the New York
hospital, consulting surgeon of St. Luke's,
DR. ROBERT S. WEIR,
of the Eye and Ear Infirmary and of the
Hospital for Ruptured and Crippled, ho has
abundant opportunity to secure those cases
in which his great skill is so advantageous
ly shown. An operation by Dr. Weir will
bring out an audience comprised of the
best men in tho city. His style in operating
is most brilliant, and his is unusually suc
cessful. Dr. "Weir is consulting physician of the
New York Infirmary, and ho has an enor
mous private practice. He is a man of
wonderfully gentle manner, and he has a
look of extreme ability on his clever face.
Ranking easily among the great physi
cians of New York, Dr. Mary A. Putnam
Jacobi is an example of what a woman may
do if she has the brains and the persever
ance. Dr. Jacobi took her degree in Paris
in 1871, and began practice in New York at
a time when there was far more prejudice
a inst women as physicians than there
is oday. Not in tho least discouraged, Dr.
Mary Putnam worked on until her ability
and genius forced tho County Medical so
ciety to admit her as a member. From
this point the work was easy. She -was
elected a member of tho Academy of Medi
cine, tho Society for tho Relief of "Widows
and Orphans of Medical Men, of the Patho
logical society, and of tho Neurological
society. Her triumph was complete.
Dr. Putnam-Jacobi is a consulting phy
sician of tho New York Infirmary, and she
has a practice which taxes her strength to
the utmost. She is the wife of Dr. Abraham
Jacobi, and it will interest women to know
that she is one of the best housekeepers in
New York. She is a profound scientist, a
clever diagnostician and a most successful
The list of the prominent physicians of
the city would not be complete without
tho name of Dr. T. Gaillard Thomas. Dr.
Thomas has won fortune and, what is far
more to him, fame as a gynecologist. In
his specialty he stands among the first
three in America, and New Yorkers like to
think that in that little group his name
leads. Dr. Thomas has such an enormous
practice in his own line that he has but lit
tle time for general work, and attends none
but those who are old friends. The treat
ment which Dr. Thomas has originated
for some diseases has been followed by all
physicians, and is today considered tho
best known. Alfred Balcii.
A Chinaman "Who Cau Vote.
There is at least one Chinaman in tho
United States who has a right to vote. He
is named Thomas Sylvanus, and he lives at
Indiana, Pa. "When ho came to America
years ago he determined to make the coun
try his home. So he learned the language
and took out naturalization papers. When
tho war began he enlisted in the federal
army and served for four years. He is a
nornbor in gocd standing of the G. A. R.
and receives a pension from the govern
ment. The other day he learned that be
cause of an informality in his marriage to
Matilda Askins, a white woman, soon after
the clo of the war, she could not bo rec
ognized by the authorities as the widow of
a veteran in case of his death. Thomas
promptly remedied matters by calling in a
clergyman who tied the knot "for keeps."
Pickle Makers in a PicJcIc.
The English makers of pickles seem to
be too honest for their own good. They
have hitherto mado their pint and quart
bottles to accommodate a little more than
imperial measure, thus avoiding all possi
bility of conflict with the strict laws en
acted to prevent their giving less. But
they reckoned without the Canadian gov
ernment. By the tariS law of the Domin
ion any quantitj exceeding a pint is liable
to the duty on a quart, so the English
pints of pickles are assessed double duties.
An inmate of the workhouse at Chatta
nooga? Tenn., named Tobe, Lewis, claims
to be 137 years old, and says ho has been
married nine times and is the father of
forty children. Joe Mulhatton must look
to his story telling laurels.
Julia Ward Howe's Daughter.
Mrs. Helen Gardener, author of the
novel "Is This Your Son, My Lord?" is
about thirty years old. and is described as
a really Ieautiful woman, a little above
medium height, of well rounded propor
tions, with an intellectual face, deep brown
eyes, full red lips and high, broad forehead.
She is a daughter of Julia Ward Howe, and
possesses radical views. Current Litera
ture. Enormons Strength, of Spider Silk.
The strength of the spider silk is incred
ible. Size for bize it is considerably tough
er than a bar of steeL An ordinary spider's
thread is capable of bearing a weight "of
three grains, while a steel thread of tha
same thickness would support less than
two. A bar of steel one inch in diameter
will bear a weight of fifty tons, but it is
calculated that if a spider's thread of the
same size could, exist, it would be capable
of supporting a weight of seventy-four
tons that is to say, its strength would be
half as great again as that of steel, or near
ly three times that of wrought iron. Corn
Mafia the Outgrowth of
TEE TRAGEDY AT NEW ORLEANS.
It Has Brought to the Surface a Jfum
bcr of Strange Statements and Startling;
Facts Make-up of the Italian Colony
at the Crescent City.
Copyright, 1S3L, by American Press Associa
tion. It may be fairly said that never since the
world had written history has any tragedy
developed such remarkable details and con-
sequences as the recent New Orleans lynch
ings. To begin with, there was the terri
ble excitement and intense purpose fol
lowing the announcement by the jury that
they had not convicted any of the Sicilians
accused of complicity in the murder of
Chief of Police Hcnnessy.
Then came the wild uproar and deadly
work at the parish prison. Even at that
supremo moment of blood letting the mob
showed some of the strange inconsistencies
to which human mature is liable. Manuel
Politez, it will be remembered, was one of
the two victims who were taken outside the
jail and hanged for the edification of the
crowd that was unable because of numbers
to participate in the sanguinary work done
within the walls of the jail. Yrhen strung
up Politez twice reached above his head,
grasped the rope aud loosened the noose.
A lyncher seized tho arms of the desper
ately struggling man, tied them behind
his back and then held the victim by
the feet while comrades poured unnum
bered bullets into the gasping body of the
object of their wrath. As soon as the man
was known to be dead tho frenzy of the
TV. S. PARKERSOK.
crowd took a new form, and a rush was
made by hundreds of people, who stripped
the corpse in their desire to possess some
fragment of his clothing or of the rope with
which he was hanged. It was a strange
transition from the rage for revenge to tho
greed for gain. The struggling men and
-women wanted the shreds of cloth from
Politez's body, not as mementos of the exe
cution, but a3 talismans that wonld bring
them luck in tho lottery or at the gaming
This was one of the striking phases of tho
uprising. Then followed the statement to
the world of the reasons therefor, and the
world's widely varying comment or criti
cism. The defenders of the lynchings de
clared that their work was rendered neces
sary as a warning to a secret society of
Italian assassins known as the Mafia.
Prominent Italians responded with the as
sertion that no such society a the Mafia
ever existed. W. S. Parkerson and John
C. WickliGc, the men who swayed the
crowd to vengeance and afterward calmed
them down to peace, replied by publishing
JOHX C. WICKXITFE.
notes received since that fatal Saturdav,
in which they were warned that the Mafia
had marked them for vengeance and that
their days were numbered. These docu
mentary statements were backed up by the
Assertion of Joaquin Manoritta, an Italian
priest, who declared that he also had re
ceived notice that he was to be assassinated.
The Italian consul at New Orleans, the
Italian minister to the United States at
Washington and the Marquis di Rudini,
premier of Italy, denounced the lynchings
and demanded redress. All three acted in
the heat of indignation following the first
intelligence of the tragedy, but blood quick
ly rnflamed soon cools. Certain facts camo
to light which, while they m no manner
extenuated mob l3w, put a new aspect on
th affair. It was shown by the Marquis
di Rudini's own record that he not only be
lieved in the existence of the Mafia, but also
when acting as representative of the Italian
government in Sicily took vigorous meas-
r nres to exterminate the society, and in .ac
complishment of whit he thought to be his
(lutyoraerea tne killing of not less than
500 men without the formality of a trial.
On the heels of this bit of information came
the statement from New Orleans that all
the dead men were registered-voters of the
United States, and that their fate was the
concern alone of the American govern
ment. The Italian consul also allowed it
to become known that there lived m New
Orleans between 100 and 200 men, mostly
Sicilians, who were wanted in their native
land for various crimes, of which murder
was the chief. The next sensation fol
lowed in the form of an interview with
John Rocchi, oni of the wealthiest mem
bers of the New Orleans Italian colour, aTH
a resident of the city for forty years. iio
declared that he and all his friends ap
proved the lynching, and that the execu
tion "was a good deliverance to the com
munity." He also asserted his personal
knowledge of the existence of the Mafia,
who had attempted, under pain of death,
to compel him to contribute a thousand
dollars to the society. Mr. Rocchi had the
nerve to refuse to be blackmailed, and
bearding the leaders of the arder in their
den dared them to kill him. He was noc
As for the comments of the press through
out the world, they have been as diverse as
personal opinions. But few American pa
pers outside of New Orleans have indorsed
the action of the mob, and the Italian jour
nals naturally have denounced it with
great bitterness; but the press of other Eu
ropean countries in many cases gave the
affair their unqualified approval, and the
commendatory utterances of the great Lon
don dailies were so emphatic as to be re
markable. So much for the strange situation of af
fairs following this fierce tragedy. The
lynching itself msy be set down as an in
direct result of kingly tyranny. Under the
rule of the Bourbons, and when Italy was
divided into numerous states, oppression
ground the people to the earth. The ruling
classes taxed the tradesmen and the farmer
to the verge of ruin, and whoever protested
went to a prison or the galleys. Open re
volt being out of the question, the victims
of oppression organized in secret, and the
result was societies such as the Mafia, tho
Camorra and the Illnminati.
When Italy achieved freedom and na
tionality these bodies degenerated from
their original purpose, and continued there
after as bands of blackmailers, brigands
and kidnapers. The governments of Vic
tor Emmanuel and of his son, King Hum
bert, rooted them out by vigorous and
bloody methods. What Di Rudini did in
Sicily has already been mentioned. Many
who escaped the premier's vengeance fled
to America and located at New Orleans,
where they continued their nefarious prac
tices under new conditions. Although
comparatively few in numbers, they ter
rorized and dominated the respectable and
hard working Italian colonists of tho Cres
How thoroughly they had refined the art
of blood letting is shown by the fact that
different weapons weie used with which to
kill a traitor to tho order, an obnoxious
countryman or an American who had in
curred their sentence to death. The traitor
was always slain with a stiletto stab in the
back, poison was the means used to reach
the unaffiliated Italian, while firearms only
were directed against the foreigner. It
will be remembered that gunshot wounds
caused the death of Chief Hennessy.
There are 20,000 Italians in New Orleans,
and at least 15,000 m the country round
about the Louisianametropolis. Those em
ployed on the plantations have superseded
the negroes as laborers, and those who live
in the- city practically .monopolize the
fruit, oyster and restaurant trader. Nine
tenths of the entire number are frugal,
honest and hard working. It is therefore
to be regretted, first, that a blot should
have been cast upon the good name of the
colony by the murder of the chief of police,
and, second, that it should have been
deemed necessary to avenge that murder
by extra legal proceedings.
Cephas de Werde.
A Warning in a Dream.
A dispatch from Charlotte, N. C, says
that the other night Engineer Dillon, of
the Danville, Macksville and Southwestern
railroad, dreamed that a large rock had
fallen on his road near Leatherwood creek,
and that his engine, having come in con
tact with it. was broken to nieces. Tho
dream so impressed him that he declined '
to make his usual trip over too road m the
morning until he had telegraphed to ascer
tain if there was anything the matter at
Leatherwood creek. An answer was re
turned that verified his vision. The mes
sage w as flashed back that a huge rock had
fallen on the track within a few feet of tha
identical place dreamed about, and that.
although hands had been working for
hours to remove it, the track was still ob
structed. A peculiar accident happened to a rail
road train near St. Paul. The passenger
and smoking cafs left the trade owing to
a broken rail, ran some distance on the
ties, struck a switch and regained the rails.
The engine and tender had not left the
Tiring Big Guns.
"Few people," said a naval officer, "ap
preciate the tremendous povrer of the blast
caused by firing a "big jjun on board of a
ship. An example of its effect was ecen in
some trials in filing the 67-ton gun of the
new battleship Trafalgar, considered one
of the three or four finest vessels in the
British navy. The gun was pointed di
rectly ahead, and fired wuh a charce ol
G30 pounds ol slow burning powder and a
1,230-pound projectile- The blast produced
by the rush of the powder gas and the shot
was so tremendous that the plates of the
forecastle were forced in and the deck
beams bent out of snape, while almost
every round earned away oma fragment
of the projecting portions of the ship, even
when the training was to the right or th
"Itis estimated that the vessel would bt
reduced to something very like a wreck
were 25 rounds to be fired, either directly
ahead or directly astern. This intrferei
with, or renders unpoible, firing when
either in flight or chase, and has caused
our naval constructors to modify the plans
deemed desirable to have them sink from J
the discharge of their own guns."-Ne
York Tribune. I
ACT T'" 2VCAJ3IC
OKA WEAK STOMA 1SH.
25 Cents a Bos u
OF AU. DRUCCI5T9.
Our overcoats, our heavy shoes, onr lb sen dust
All have a proper season their aUattec"l good to
Few things upon this big, round earth have not
their special time:
The rule holds good with, current Jest in para
graph and rhyme.
The gibe about the editor who slays the bard
The Easter bonnet sally, too, decrepit little
Have lain unused for many months, their
strains were out of tune
But take them down and dust them off; we'll
want them pretty soon.
That most amusing little lad, who hurries to
In comic torture caused by all the unripe fruit
For some time past let all give thiinks fcaa
not been forced to be
A figure in the gallery of funny things we see.
The respite from the iceman's bill las been
quite long and sweet.
And proved some compensation for the ills at
slush and sleet;
But restless nature comes and calls away the
So take them down and dust them off; well
want them pretty soon.
He Tell me what you think of my last
poem. I want to finish it, as I have other
irons in the fire.
She I should withdraw the irons and in
sert the poem. Life.
As Others See Us.
Englishman (to fair American tourist)
Well, I suppose none of this Swiss scenery
will compare with your Niagara?
Fair American (with some embarrass
ment) I've never seen Niagara.
Englishman Ah, pardon me; I thought
that you. were a married woman. L;rfe.
"I understand that Trotter is the agent
for a well digging concern."
"Best thing in the world; he never un
dertook anything yet but what he ran it
into the ground." Harper's Bazar.
"See, Adolph, thnt is your tailor sitting
"Ibpgof yon don't look that way, then,
or he will recognize us."
"And why not? Aren't you right with
"H'm yes, but he owes me a receipt for
two suits." Fliegende Blatter.
Pretty Daughter Ma, may I go boating?
Fond Mother Indeed you shan'tl The
idei' "Who invited you?
Daughter Mr. Bliffers.
Fond Mother Oh, yes, you may go with
Mr. Bliffers. He has a cork leg, and if the
boat upsets just you hang on to that.
SCIATICA. I LUMBAGO.
K. Ogden, Mich.,
May 17, 1S30.
"My brother Rev.
Samuel Porter, was
cured by St. Jacobs
Oil of excruciating
sciatic pains in his
J. II. L. PORTEIt.
410 Kearney BK,
San Francisco, CaL
April 23, 1S90.
My -wife and I both
have been afflicted
with lame-back and
sore throat, and have
cure by use of St.
E. J. IltHi.CS.
IT IS THE BE8T.
tlei for Gntleznn.
L&dlei. tc are war.
ranted, and o stamped on bottom. AddreM
W.L.. DOUGLAS, lirocktoD,3Ia. Sold by
S. G. NBFP.
Bon't bo Hnmuuejred
by the fictitious clahns
made for Porous Plasters
that care before tbey are
applied. r Benson's, a
lyaentlfic preparation that
cires protapt relief asd Is
Indorsed oy ovf? 5,000
reputeble Physicians and
Druccists. Get tha
Tie oalr sais rc&sodr let
JLeocM i liutiaorWaiica
1 cretcrfbe tt and feel
safe Is reccBStendlSSlt
pr-mCo to all rnfferert.
Jl. J. BTONEZ, M. O.,
Sold by Iirsfrsrteta
KTKTOi I -H.Uu
rl tski lti
ud tlcta r t "
fill w r st
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KITPUI UP Dll CC .ntnilllA
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mmirtm bsei. DS. SSMTSS EOS, n"lT"
asd Wetises, asd Lsrtzr b'ca csoo
cerafsSr xrvaifi. viS Ssd ta Usogm
nrT a OEitats azd radr cere ftr
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tILU -fe.',' . . 'M
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v. Mm stn.L.i Kv. ' xa.
mLWl to 5 D AY 5.
Hff itw Savon.
t M vruir7
i slm cffn,c jHb
factory advertisement has been produced we will furnish proofs and aa
electrotyped pattern to be used in duplicating the advertisement if the
display or illustration cake aa electrotype desirable.
Address Geo. P. Rowell & Co.,
Newspaper Advertising Bureau,
io Spruce St., N. Y.
THE WICHITA EAGLE
M. M. Murdoch & Bro.f Proprietors.
PRINTERS, BINDERS AND BLANK BOOK MIS.
All kinds of county, township and school district
records and blanks. Legal blanks of every des
cription. Complete stock of Justice's dockets and.
blanks. Job printing of all kinds. Wo bind xw
and medical journals and magazine periodicals of aU
kinds at prices as low as Chicago and IS'ew York and
gnaranteo work just as good. Orders sent by matl
-will bo carefully attended to. Address all business t
B, P. MUKDCOK.
L. C. JACKSON
Wholesale aud Retail Dealer in all kinds of
Anthracite and Bituminous Coal
ANJ : AJLL : KINDS : OF : BUILD JXG : MATERIAL.
lain Office 112 South Fourth Avenue Branch Office 133 North Main Straal
Yards connected -with all railroads In the citr
When rderlng state "WHAT form la
Tartls at "Wichita, Mayfleld. TTcllinj?.
too, Harper. Attica, Gardon Plain,
Anthony, Arkansas City, Andale and
J. P. ALLEN,
Ercryf Mug Kept in a Rrstclass Drag Store
103 EAST DOUGLAS AVE.
REAL ESTATE AGENTS.
W carry a earapleto
H of iMsA. of Book
A br IteJTu AsS
Baa lb tcrr Farm 4aA oh Ptomm tn
THE WIOHITA EAGLE,
MISSOURI :-: PACIFIC
The sjMtt psuaka root to Kbom
Crtr, St. onto aad Ckico as aU
PWate Xai mmA New, a&o to Hot
Sprtap, Ara, Jfsrtr Oiina, JTorlda,
ac4 aU ftU gflk ao4 AeaUieaat.
B0LZD 2MXLT TRAISB
St, Louis, Kansas City, Pueblo
Fnllman Buffist Sleeping Gars
COLORADO SHORT LINE
Tae Short JUatsj fa ft. LotiIs.
AKRAH 01TT TO ST. LOUE.
Fallaiaa Buffet SloepfB Can.
"re JUrtmjJMr Cfctr Car.
ML C JOmtSEMQ.
aad Ranks. ach as ar n
rer. wiim oi iM-ai utupkh, ABvrracv. Kcm
Booto. 'ot Boka. B&l KotfcW. Notary Psfeflc
ResRfr a& BUsJh, GAtract Uodka. Poaet Ual
Sriita BaaSH tcrr Farm 4aA otr Ptomm tn r
-ttiec&ase your Business is
b&d, but Advertise
ouru rnuw now TO, write
and we will tell
We will prepare your advertisement or give yoa
advice and assistance to aid you in preparing it your
self. We will have the advertisement set in type and
procure illustrations if any are needed. When a atii-
- Business Manager.
Oar Scale Books arc Printed on Good
Rlncle Book $ 7A
Three Books 2 00
Six Books 375
Single Boole by mall, prepaid go
THE WICHITA EAGLE,
R. P. MLTIDOCK, Business Manniror.
XTf Ordtrs ly mill promptly tlnflrt
M V7 I-ATT. Prrs.
O A Waller, Cre'Uor
A W OUrer. Vlc.Prm
HT Knuner. Ant Lahl?r
Wichita National Bant
PALI CP CAPITAL.
8. H. Kohn, A. W Oliver, M W.trr, Ua, Wal.
Jotio DiYtdga. J. O. Rutm. ucr.
Do a General Ranking, Collecting
and Brokerage Business.
.Eastern and roeclfi-n IJxchone
boucht and aold. United State bondu
of all denominations bought and told.
County, To-wnnnJp ana Municipal
E. B. Powxia, Prf'st. o w. Latum a V Prw't
U E. FitAXE. Aul C&Jr
I Fourth National Bank.
PAID UP CAPITAL,
BUKPJLU3, - -
J.T. Ocapbell. R. R. PwJL O, w. LarlrB
Ocar Btrr, 11. O. OnM, asoi Hsack. Joec?
ftlorx. K. T. Baa.
L. D. BKtmraa
tT H. Lrrr0TOjr,
State National Bank.
OF WICHITA, KAN.
DAViSDON & CASE
John Da7id0D, Poineer Lumberman
of Sedgwick Conni j.
ESTABLISHED ;-; IN:-: 1S70
A eoraplete StocJc of Viz Xuciber
Ehlnglts, Lath. Doom. Haai,
etc. sluraj-js on hand.
OSc aad yard on Motley zre. b
tweea DouzIxa urtt. aad Jtlrat Hu
Branch jrards at L'nioa City, Oklaho
ma asd Jfl lUuo, L T.