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gtee "SUklxita Jailg gaglt: Jpwrsifcnj l&oruittg August 10, 1393
CHOLERA INFANTUM RAGES
LIKE AN EPIDMIC.
Infants Dying From Want of
How to Preserve the Lives of
Boon Within the Reach of
he Good that Follows the Use
of Laetated Food.
"Infants are suffering frightfully in
these days," snid a physician to a Wich
ita man yeslerday.
"July and August arc fatal months for
children and the death rate from cholera
infantum will keep up during Septcin
v"bcr. "Cholera infantum, under which title
many cases of indigestion are reported.
Js a preventable disease," and ha showed
the reporter a recent grouping of statis
Jics, irom which it appeared that this
disease was preventable by the Use of
Hundreds of physicians prescribe this
laetated food for their littlo patients at
the beginning of hummer, with the as
burance that the dread disease will not
nppear in that family.
Thousands of mothers have testified to
tho fact' that latated food has done what
nothing eke could do, saved the lives
ot their little ones
No better evidence can be offered of
its superioiity than th many instances
in which iietlul, peevish and sleepless
babies, as .soon as put upon laetated food
deep all night mul wake up laughing.
The happy change, physicians say, is
tolely due to the superior nourishing a:.d
satisfying qualities of this food.
It musr bo borne m mind that laetated
fond is so inexpensive that it is in the
leach of cveiy'family. For twenty-five
cent a mother can buy a package tint
contains enough to make ten pints of
Tho most skillful specialists in chil
dren's diseases have publicly advised
mothers that to be on the safe side they
should uso laetated food until their chil
dien aie old enough to come to the table
It strengthi ns the weak ones and keeps
the well babies stiong.
HASTY ICE CREAM EATING.
'paralyzes Nci-rcs of tlie Throat and Shoots
to the lirain.
During the scorching weather of July
and August you often rush into the ice
cream saloon with the avowed inten
tion of cooling your body to at least a
few degrees below "the melting point.
jlf you are in a great hurry you are apt
(to make the iirst few tea.spoonfuls of
the cooling mixture rather large. This
almost immediately gives you a violent
yain in the temples or somewhere in
the region of the eyes. Why is this?
iDid you ever stop to think? One who
has studied the physiology of the case
says that it is caused in the following
manner: The frozen mixture coining
an contact with the ner-es of the
jthroat (the larynx, pharynx, etc.) tem
porarily paralyses them. The sensa
jtion instantly shoots to the center of
those nerve, which is in the brain, but
jfinds there a side connection in tho
Tshape of the great facial nerve, which
tarts from in front of the car and ex
tends its branches over the sides of the
One branch of this facial nerve, ex
tending across the temple, is a "nerve
of sensation," while the other branches
are simply "nerves of motion," utilized
(chiefly to govern the piny of the mouth.
This great facial nerve sidetracks the
am which proceeds from the chill,
throwing it out along the nerve branch'
which traverses the temple, the pain
icing most agonizing at the points
where the nerve branches. If the irri
tation is extraordinarv the "reflex"' ac
tion which takes place ma' cause a
nolcnt pam m the eyeballs as well as
pn the temple, the eye pain being simply
ly mp.it hetic.
The person who rashly swallows
Jgreat mouthfuls of frozen milk should
Jremcmber that every time it comes in
(contact with the nerves of his throat
(the whole nervous system is injured to
greater or less extent. St. Louis Re-
He (who writes verse) In all the
.hvalks of life, circumstances are con
tinually making great men; but poets
Paave to be born.
She Yes, borne with great fortitude.
"If it were customary in this country
ito confer titles upon men who rank in
literature, what would I be?" asked a
conceited journalist of his senior.
"liaron of Ideas," was the terse rc
Jply. Texas Sittings.
At a recent meeting of the board of
(trust of Yanderbilt university (Xash
killc, Tenn.,) Prof. James II. Kirkland
Jwas elected chancellor to succeed Dr.
Uj. C Garland, who resigned two years
Bgo. The new chancellor is a native
tof South Carolina, having been born at
Spartanburg in 1S59. He was gradu
ated from "Yofford college in his native
ltown in 1S77, and spent the six 3-cars
Hollowing his graduation as tutor and
(assistant professor in Greek. Ic 1SS5
ihc received the degree of Pb. D. from
(Leipzig, and was elected professor of
Latin in Yanderbilt unhersity, which
fcbair he has held since.
Plllllll) HE new Facial Inscru
A rnent for developing faces
ni,nnl and removing wrinkles
UIieCKS should be on the toilet
table of every lady and
LanllillG! gentlemen, ah about it
e s m tho book on Beautv
-n and Denr.atology 150
.j Cs pages of information for
people with faces sent
eealed to anv address for 10c: with a
eample size cake of IVOODBURTS FA
CIAL SO A.P for clearing the coplexion.
fit contains an antiseptic, it can be used
tin alt water, and is the onlv soap prc
Fpaired by a Dermatol,. gist. 3 cukes for
HfcLOOat Draggiats, or by mail. John
iJL Woodbury, Dermatologist, 125 YVest
43d et, N. Y. city. Free consultation at
ci or by mail.
ANY years ago
I was practic
ing as a sur
geon in Paris,
most at the
outset of my
career zny suc
cess had been
very great, and my name was known
It was in the winter, I remember
one of the hardest winters.I have ever
experienced and I was among the
guests bidden to a great 'ball at the
I was leaning against a door post, en
joying the contrast of the scene within
and that outside, when I was informed
by one of the servants that I was being
inquired for downstairs.
Secretly wishing at tho moment that
ray practice wTas rather less extensive, I
unwillingly moved into the great hall,
where I found a servant dressed as a '
chasseur waiting for me.
"You are wanted, sir. immediately,"
he said, speaking, rather to my sur
prise, in English; "and I have a car
riage waiting, if you will be kind
enough to follow me; it is a matter of
life and death to more than one," he
added, as ho saw me appear to hesi
tate. Thus informed, I could do no less
than follow him to the Faubourg St.
Honoie, where I found indeed a large
yellow coach, such as were used in
those days, standing drawn up a little
to the side.
In this the chasseur motioned me, and
then, rather to my surprise, followed
me into it himself, placing himself op
posite me, but still keeping his hat on.
"Where are you taking me, my
friend?" I now pioceeded to inquire, as
the carriage rolled off; "and to whom?"
fle returned for answer that the rat
tling over the stones prevented his
hearing what I said, but after a mo
ment or two I repeated the question in
a louder key.
"Your patient you will see in good
time," he now replied. "As to where,
I scarcely think that would much affect
the treatment of the case; and, with
your leave, I will draw down these
1 his accordingly he proceeded to do,
carefully fastening them down, and it
btruck me that they were of a thicker
substance than usual.
I remonstrated with my companion
on this proceeding, but he paid littlo or
no attention to my observations. At
last when I began to get seriously an
gry and to threaten I would not remain
in the carriage, he laid his hand quietly
on my arm.
He then proceeded to endeavor to ex
tract from me an oath that what I that
night should see or hear should be
buried as a secret with me; but to this
I would not consent, and he finally al
lowed the subject to drop, with a sar
castic smile, as though further argu
ment were useless, and we relapsed
I suppose we drove on thus for more
than an hour; the exact time, however,
I could not ascertain, as on referring to
my watch, I found it had stopped.
At last the carriage suddenly drew
up, and the chasseur, taking a thick
handkerchief from his pocket, said:
"You must allow me to blindfold your
eyes, but I give you my word I mean,"
he added, correcting himself, "my mas
ter's word that you shall come to no
harm, and the bandage will be taken
off when in the presence of your pa
tient." I allowed him to bandage my eyes,
after which the carriage door was
opened, and I found myself suddenly
I felt by the change of temperature
we were in a house, and I was finally
placed on my feet on a soft carpet, in a
luxuriously furnished apartment, with
the bandage removed from my ej'cs.
In another moment the door opened
and a gentleman advanced toward me.
He was a young man, perhaps about
thirty, with very dark hair and eyes,
and a dark short beard and mustache.
"You arc come, sir," he said, in good
"HEKE IS TOUK TATIEST."
English, but marked by a slightly for
eign accent, "to render an inestimable
service to me and another."
I bowed, but said I was as yet ignor
ant of the nature of the required serv
ice. "It is," he replied, eyeing me closely,
"a mere surgical operation a case of
"In that case," I said, "I regret that
1 was not warned in time. My instru
"Are already here," said the gentle
man, to mj- infinite surprise. "And,"
ho added, "you shall now see your pa
tient." So saying, he drew aside some thick
velvet curtains at the end of the room,
and ushered me into a sort of recess,
when I saw oa a table my own case of
"You will excuse the liberty I took,"
said my strange employer; "but I fancy
every one works best with his own
tools. Here is your patient."
Opening a side door, he led out the
most beautiful woman I have ever seen.
She was not in the bloom of girlhood;
but her figure was as faultless as her
face, the loose-hanging drapery of white
set it off strangely and added to the
beauty of the lovely features, which
were framed in masses of silken dark
As she raised her liquid eyes to mine
the glow of her bcauLir seemed to per
vade my soul
, Srffi ill
fM p 11
"This lady," said her companion,
when my silent presentation was over,
"desires of you the service of amputat
ing her hand."
So saying, he raised one of her Email
white hands, on which there sparkled a
very large diamond.
"Her handl" I repeated, in astonish
ment. "Her handl But surely there
is no disease. Allow me," and I pressed
forward to examine it that warm, liv
ing hand; it sent a thrill through me as
1 touched it.
I could discover nothing; the shape,
the skin, the state altogether -was per
fect I said as much, both to her who
stood quite motionless during my in
vestigation and to him, who stood
watching me with a cold, rather con
"That may be," was the reply.
"Nevertheless, the fact remains the
same; and-1 shall be obliged to you to
begin the operation."
Of course I at once peremptorily re
fused, and he heard my speech to the
end with the same contemptuous smile.
"Nevertheless," he then once more
exclaimed, "it must be done. It re
mains for you, madam," ha contin
ued, turning to the lady, "to express
your wishes on the subject, and, that
thisgcntleman may see there is no un
fair lealing on my part, I will leave
the room while you do so."
Alone with tho lady, I was beginning
to assure her that my services were at
her command and to entreat her not to
submit to such barbarity, when she in
terrupted me with a wave of her hand.
"I thank you sir," she said, "but I
can assure you that you can best serve
me by complying with my earnest wish
to have my hand removed. I have
heard of your skill," she added, with a
smile. "I am sure you will not put mo
to unnecessary suffering; and the soon
er you begin tho more you will oblige
me. Your continual refusal will only
force me to apply to one less skillful.
"Feel my pulse," she said, extending
her other hand to me; "you will find it
quite composed and steady. I am no
child that I cannot bear pain. I swear
by all I hold most sacred that this hand
must fall to-night, if not by you, by an
other. Now," she said, resuming the
quiet, cold tone, which she had changed
to a solemn, impassioned one while
making her oath "now, I think you
And, opening the door, she observed:
"The operation is going to begin."
She drew a chair to tli table, threw
back her long hanging svecveand calm
ly waited for me to commence.
At her call the gentleman I had seen
before reentered the room, followed by
another, in whoso features I fancied I
traced those of the chasseur.
"It will not be necessary to hold me,"
she said to them as they advanced,
apparently with that intention.
They stood silent behind her chair,
while I mechanically made my prepar
ations and approached her.
Then one of the men, suddenly dart
ing forward, pressed the condemned
hand again and again to his lips with
passionate exclamations. In another
moment he had resumed all his former
calm, and the lady, who never once
glanced at him, said to me:
At last, after some moments of this
strange silence, when the beating of
my heart might have been loudly heard,
the lady raised her eyes to mine with a
melting look of entreaty.
"I implore you!" 6he said, "0! do
not refuse me!"
She joined her hands for a moment in
supplication to me, then again laid the
jeweled one on the table, and then
Yes and then it was done! "Without
aery of pain without a movement
she sat there like some beautiful statue;
even her breathing was scarcely quick
ened. It was done. Perhaps no operation
had ever given me so much pain before.
It was done; and the faultless, beauti
ful hand, with the jewel still sparkling
on it, lay severed from the wounded
When her arm had been bound up,
and I had given tho proper directions
as to the treatment to be observed, she
"Shall I see it to-morrow?" I asked.
"It would be essential."
"You will probably never see mo
again." she replied; "but accept my
best thanks for the inestimable service
you have rendered me."
So saying, she disappeared through a
I was conveyed back to Paris in the
same mysterious w-ay in which I had
been brought from it, nor could I for
years obtain the slightest clew to the
Some years afterwards, traveling
with a family of high rank, I was in
St. Petersburg, when I was a witness
of a terrible accident, such as one
wonders does not oftener result from
the impetuous, heedless style of driving
so much practiced there. At any rate,
hero were an intoxicated musjid driver,
ungovernable horses, an overturned
drosky, and an insensible form that
of its master on the ground.
With the assistance of some of the
bystanders 1 raised him; and, on in
quiry, ascertained that he was Count
, and that his palace vas close by. t
"That is his wife's palace," explained j
one old man, who seemed well ac-'
quainted with him. "Ho married 1
Princess Dobrousky, who owns that
palace and half a province in upper
He went on muttering and shaking
his head, as we proceeded to the mag
nificent abode of the injured man, and.
assisted by some of the servants of the
household, carried him to his bedcham
ber and put him to bed.
Having enjoined strict silence and
quiet, and cleared the room of all of
ficious attendants, I took my post be
hind the curtains to watch for the re
turn of consciousness.
Suddenly I heard a movement out
side; the door was pushed open, a lady
swept into the room, and came and
bent over the insensible count.
"O, Ivan!" I heard her murmur, and
she took his hand. There was some
thing in the way she did it not as if
from affection, but as if to try an ex
periment. Shcletitgoagain, and it fell
"The curse the curse!" she said,
wildly. "It is worldng. His sight has
failed his limbs have losttheirpower."
She sank on her knees by the bedside.
"O. father, can such a sacrifice appease
Who are you?"
This to me as I advanced toward her.
"I am an English doctor, madam"
What made us stop and look at each
other as she rose to her feet? Where
had I seen her before?
'I am xsi Entrlish doctor, madam.
t traveling with tEe-dufce of '-f'Thud
once more, after a momentary pause.
I "I was on the spot at the time of tho
accident, and was fortunate enough
to be able to render the count some
J- She seemed scarcely to -heed my.eac-
; planation; but glancing from him to
j 'Will he lose the use of his limbs?"
"Thetc is no reason that he should,
as far as wo can see at present," I re-
plied. "He 13 in a state of insensibility
from a slight concussion of the braiur
ibut you need not be under any great
alarm there is no danger."
"Will it. produce paralysis?" she
asked again, in a hoarse, unsteady
"I trust not," I answered. "You
must calm yourself, princess, or I shall
have two patients."
"You need not be afraid for me," she
replied, scornfully, "my pulse is not
She held out her left hand toward me.
SHE HELD OUT EEB LEFT HAND.
She had always used her left hand since
she came into the room.
It all flashed upon me then. Yes, we
had met before. The whole scene rose
before me; the mysterious house at
Paris, the amputated hand I saw it
alL Should I now attain the clew of
the mystery that had so long evaded
"Now," I said, "you must bo perfect
ly quiet; much depends on his being
kept in silence and tranquillity. You
will, I am sure, see the necessity of
Her eyes wandered curiously over my
face, mine rested on her gloved hand.
"O," she said, "I know you, and you,
if you know me, will keep my secret."
"You may trust me, madam, most
fully," I said.
"O," she said again. "You know how
1 have striven sacrificed, yet all to no
good. The curse has fallen. Yes, I
will tell you all then you will see
whether you can help me further.
"I was an only child; my father, rich
and powerful, designed for me a high
marriage. I loved another;" she
glanced at the bed. "My father dis
covered it. He took me on night to
the mausoleum where lay our ances
tors. Listen. It was midnight and
he cursed me if ever I gave my hand to
"He said his sight should fail, his
limbs become powerless, his mind O,
Heaven " She was trembling violent
ly as she hid her face in her hand. "O,
tell me, it will not be.
"My father soon after died, and I my
foster brother brought me to Paris.
You know the rest I did not give him
my hand. Father, I could not give him
my hand, it was not mine any longer.
"Yes, I swore by my mother's corpse
I would give it to Prince Ladislad he
had it Father, I gavo it to him "
She was becoming delirious, talking as
if addressing some one who was re
Leaving her to the care of her women,
whom I then summoned, I returned to
my post by the count, the tale . of hor
ror I had heard still thrilling in my
I could see it all now the stern old
father the curse, and the half eastern
barbarity and cunning with which the
daughter had tried to evade it
For many days the count lay between
life and death; but before I left St.
Petersburg I had the satisfaction of
seeing him once more able to resumo
his place in society, his beautiful wife,
paler and more reserved than ever, by
his side. Boston Globe.
Food of the Inner Man.
An Italian prince who had a Sicilian
cook was once traveling to his provin
cial estates, taking with him his cook,
together with his entire kitchen force,
without which, so fond was ho of the
delicacies they were wont to prepare,
he rarely if ever traveled. At a point
where the narrow path along the preci
pice turned the angle of a projecting
rock the prince, at the head of his long
cavalcade, heard a shriek and the splash
of a body falling into the torrent far
below. With a face white with horror
ho pulled up and, looking back, ex
claimed: "The cook! the cook! Oh, do
not tell mc it is the cook!" "No, your
excellency," cried a voice from tho rear,
"it is Don Prosdocemo." The prince
heaved a sigh of intense relief, then
said: "Ah, only the chaplain! Thank
Up to Date.
There was an aroma of burnt milk
in a stately residence on Manhattan
"Didn't I tell you to look out when
the milk boiled," "exclaimed Mrs. Port
"I did look out, mum. It boiled over
at a quarter past noine," replied the
menial, Bridget Doolihan. Texas
"Our tayeher says that ivery man
should thry to get to the top," said lit
tle Micky Dolan.
"Thrue for the tayeher," responded
Mickey's father, "onless yez happen to
be starting to di- a well." Washing
"Talking' about the utilization of
force," said Bunting', "I saw something
last summer which beats anything I
ever heard of before."
"What was it?" asked Larkin.
"You know how a cow works her
jaws in chewing her cud?"
"Well, an old farmer had an arrange
ment fixed to his cows so that the cud
chewing motion was made to chum the
cow's butter." Brooklyn Life.
fit ' l j.sS5za iJi 1 Mil'! """""
ill I iVBlSr t j n
-THERE IS SCIENCE IN NEATNESS."
BE WISE AND USE
PRODUCtS OF CALIFORNIA;
Some Interesting- Spcclaeas Collected by
Dabbler la Xstunl KUtry.
Capt W. C Pidge, the superintendent
of the Inyo marble quarries near the
lake, has two jars of alcohol in which
are to be seen objects of unusual inter
est The most conspicuous at first sight
is a tremendous tarantula. This great
hairy and hidous-looking spider has its
legs mueh doubled up for lack of room
in his present quarters, but manifestly,
when he had 'a chance to spread him
self, it is safe to say he could cover a
circle with his extended legs of not less
than five inches diameter. In the same
alcoholie swim with his big tarantula
is a scorpion of like gigantic propor
tions, and a mighty ugly and dangerous-looking
object he is more forbid
ding in looks, perhaps, than the taran
tula, yet the bite of the latter is far
more dangerous than the sting of the
Mixed up with these two terrible
looking insects is another no less terri
ble, though hardly so formidable ia
looks. This is one of the little ratt'e
snakes known as the "side-winder."
because of his peculiar method of pro
gression, which is sidewise, one end at
a time, rather than straight ahead, like
other reptiles. The side-winder is
found in great numbers in the hot
deserts, and during the warmer sum
mer nights keeps moving all night long
unless he happens to fetch up in a
comfortable place like the folds of a
blanket If there happens to be a
prospector or other person in the
blanket, all the better for the side
winder. He will warp himself up
along side and stay there till morning
if permitted to do so. It is said hia
bite is certain death. Nevertheless, w
never hear of any deaths from that
cause. The captain's specimen was
one of seven he found under the same
rock near the quarry.
With these is another snake a foot or so
in length, which for certain powers and
peculiarities can challenge the rep
tile world. This little snake has a per
fect head on either end of its body
not only that, but during his life ime
he could and did go in either direction
without turning, just as readily one
way as the other. As a reptile he is as
complete a double-ender as one of these
double-endor ferryboats, or even more,
since his reversing gear works quick
as a flash; and no matter which way
he goes he has a complete lookout
astern as well as ahead. This speci
men was found under a' rock which had
been turned over. He would dart
ahead a foot or two at a time, then as
suddenly stop. Then when a cane or
stick was put in front of his eyes ho
would reverse and dart right back, tho
other end or head first, precisely as if
that were the onlj' head he possessed,
and as if that were the front end he had
depended on all his life. Then, when
an obstacle was placed in front of that
end back he would go, the other head
first, as if that were the only head he
possessed. This is considerable of a
snake stor', and some of the snake ed
itors may not believe it, nevertheless
it is given as the actual truth.
The captain not long since made an
other capture that of a transparent,
or translucent, lizard, which in that re
spect was quite as much of a curiosity
as this double-ended snake. This lizard
was almost six inches in length, of a
white or pale green color, and so trans
parent in his tissues you could see
through him plainly enough to make
out the outlines of objects beneath him
and see the general plan of his interior
arrangements. This lizzard got out of
the sack in which he had been caught
or held while the captain was looking
up a suitable jar in which to pickle
him like the others, and so made good
his escape, very greatly to the regret of
all who had seen this wonder. Bishop
Witchcraft in the Scottish Highlands.
From a remarkable case heard in the
Oban small debt court the other day, I
gather that a belief in witchcraft is
still more or less prevalent in the High
lands. One dairyman named Campbell
sued another named Black for damages
which he alleged he had sustained in
his character and reputation in conse
quence of the defender having asserted
J.i "Via V.o1 nn atl a.rn " .nil t)io '
with this wicked organ he had injured
two cows by "upsetting" and "felling"
them. I am glad to say that the Scotch
law does not recognize this cause of ac
tion, and the sheriff dismissed the case.
Are there no schools in Oban to root out !
such dense ignorance? London Truth,
"So your wife is going to sue you for
"How did you know it?"
"I read in this morning's paper that
she 'intended to go on the stage."
Children Cry for
B.LoiTBAno,.Tr. I.D. Skinser,
J .I Amj-; W. II. Livi.n-Osto.v.
Vice President Atsistant Cashier
Slate National Bank.
Ol' WICHITA, iiJX.
1) J HECTORS:
Jcbn B. Carey. W. F. Green. J. P. AI3. 3
M. Allen. P. V. Kealy B. Lombard. Jr., A. II
Fabriqnc -L. D. Skinner, Jaznta .L. IximLuutl.
DAVIDSON & CASE
John Davidson, Poineor rininhermeu
of Sedgwick Countj.
1STABIJS1IBD :-: IN:-: 1870
A rumple Slock of IJne Lombar
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etc aluars ou baud.
Office cd vnnlsonJIosler aveba
Jm ecu Dentins ate. and First st. ail
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County and Commercial work a specialty.' Sole
agents for Kansas, Oklahoma and the Indian Terri
tory Tor Bronson's Patent Automatic Level Joint
Binding. Endorsed by book-keepers, bankers and
county officers. Nothing made equal to it for
strength and flat opening. Will onen at any page,
and he perfectly flat permitting writting across both
pagesas easily as one. It is the only book that will
open out perfectly flat from the first page to th
last, thus enabling one to write into the fold as eas
ily as any partof the page. Send for circular.
Magazine, Law Book and Pamphlet binding of all
kinds, re-binding, etc.
All kinds of Legal Blanks for city, county and townjSi
ship officers, Deeds, Mortgages, Abstracts, ReceiptJ
ana iNote .books, iteai estate ana xCental Agency '
Books and Blanks, Attorneys Legal Blanks, Justice
of the Peace Books and Blanks.
Complete line of Legal, Township and County Blanks
Complete outfit furnished for Abstractors, abstract
blanks, take-off books, tracers, and all kinds of blanks.
ased by abstractors. T5
We have a complete line
as are used by township omcers.
Seals for Notaries Public, Corporations, Stock Com,
panies, Lodges, Etc. Orders filled promptly. Also
Ktock Certificates for Corporations and -Stock Coni
panies, either printed or lithographed
Attorney's Pocket Docket.
The Lawyers' "Vade Necum," can be used in any
State and in any court. The moat complete and
convenient pocket docket ever published, with two
indexes an alphabetical index and a diary index;
shows at a glance just what date a lawyer has a case
in court; keeps a complete record of of the case.
Handsomely bound in flexible back, a convenient
size to carry in the pocket. Endorsed by attorneys
everywhere, Price of Docket $1.00. By mail posfc
paid to any address upon receipt of $1J)7.
300 copies from ne original Writing, Drawing;
Music, Etc. Of typewriter letters 1,500 copies cam
be token from one original. Recommended by over
80.000 users, The Eagle is agent for the sale of this
machine, extra supplies, etc.
School Records, Etc.
We desire to call the attention of County 8uperis
tendents, school district omcers and teacners to our
line of school publications as given below. Our school
records and books are now being used exclusively in
quite a number of counties, and are superior to any
in the market: Classification Term Record, Record of I
Apportionment of State and County Scbooi Funds.
Superintendents Record of School Visits, (Pockei
Size), Record of Teachers' Ability (Pocket Size) Jteo
ord of Official Acts, Annual Financial Reporte, An
nual Statistical, Reports, School District Clerk's
Record, School District Treasurer's Record, School
District Treasurers "Warrant Register, School District
Clerk's Order Book, School Teachers Daily Register.
The Daily Eagle.
Eight pagesContains the day and night Associated
Press dispatches in full, and Latest Market Reports,
The Weekly Eagle $1.00.
Eight pages Contains more State and General Newt
and Eastern Dispatches than any Weekly Paper ia:
the Southwest The latest Market Reports up to thtl
hour of going to press. J
ESTIMATES PROMPTLY FURNISHED UPON WORK Of AKY ttlD.
.Apbezss all communications to
8. P. MURDOCH, Bus. Mn'gr.
HI . Doagias At Wkhjte,
of blanks Mid books smell
!&tVte. . ,