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Jpe WikUiti $ailg ggfc: fx-ictaij Pfomhxg f mi, 20, 1 890.
SOME BEAUTIFUL BUDS.
frO BE FOUND IN THE SOCIETY GAR
DENS OF CHICAGO.
Interesting Sketches of Gome of tho Fail
and -Accomplished Maldena 'Who Uva
In the Bis and Ambitious City by the
Copyright by American Press Association.
MISS KOBE TARWE1L.
Among the younger beautie3 of Chicago,
Miss Rosa Farwell, daughter of Senator
Farwoll, is perhaps "queen rose of the roso
bud garden of girls." She is tall and state
ly, with a complexion of peaches and cream,
soft brown hair arranged uniquely on a
classic head and deep, dreamy brown eyes.
MIssFarwell is shortly to marry Mr. Iloberb
Taylor, a youthful millionaire, the literary
editor of America, and one of the most eli
gible parties in Chicago.
Two exceedingly pretty girls are tho
Misses Mario and Albertina Huck, both of
a petite blonde type, with delicious com
plexions, daintily rounded figures and
soft, fluffy hair above wido open, innocent
bluo eyes. They are both very young, yet
traveled and cultured. Miss Albertina
has in fact not yet made her debut,
though her engagement was recently an
nounced to Marshall Field, Jr., only son of
tho great dry goods millionaire, an occur
rence which is a blow to tho tradition that
tho best matches are mado through the
medium of social entertainment, this un-
MISS ELIZABETH BPBAGUE.
sophisticated school girl carrying off tho
match of thoseason. But then sho is lovely
as a poet's dream.
Miss Ethel Field, only daughter of Mar
shall Field, is a brilliant beauty, -with a
figuro as slim and graceful as the legendary
nldcr from which tho god Odin made wo
man. Around this young brunette is the
glamor of great wealth, and she is such a
splendid whip that sho would be remarked
even in Rotten Row. Sho i3 very young
nnd spends ranch of her time in riding and
driving, frequently accompanied by her
great friend and her brother's fiancee, Miss
Albertina Huck. Together thoy look like
Helen and Cleopatra, their different beauty
emphasizing by contrast.
People who deny that extreme talent and
beauty ever go hand in hand sea their the
ory cruelly demolished by Miss Elizabeth
Spraguo. Miss Spraguo is tho daughter of
A. A. Spraguo, tho millionaire grocer, and
5s known as tho most gifted unmarried
lady in Chicago society. Her home on
Prairie avenue is ono of tho handsomest in
even that aristocratic region, and theroMiss
Spraguo gives her famous musicales, sho
herself being tho finest amateur musician
MISS FL'REXCE PULLMAN".
In tho city. An artist of no mean order,
u clover linguist and widely read, Miss
Bpraguo is al-o a beauty of u decided typo,
'a daughter of the gods, divinely tall and
fnost divinely fair," with complexion of
Jnilk and roses, briht blond hair and a
high bred, scholarly air that would of it
self sufQoo to distinguish her anywhere.
Tho hauteur of this romarkably gifted girl
has occasionally been complained of, but
in reality hers is a delicate, unobtrusive
nature, retiring to a degree rather than
Tho Misses Florence and Harriet Pull
man, daughters of Georgo M. Pullman, are,
from tbeir great wealth and natural
charms, leaders in Chicago's younger so
ciety. They are fond of society and society
is fond of them, with their accomplish
ments, their beauty and the unaffected
manners which characterize them. Mi&s
Harriet is a belle brune, with a figure lithe
nnd willowy as a lily and wonderful color
ing. No picture could hope to reproduce
the charm of those regular features, height
ened by such rich tinting and llowsr like
delicacy. Miss Florence is of tho same be
witching and beguiling type a distinc
tively American type of potent charm, re
plete with sparkling vivacity and vivid
Miss Bessie Ross is tho daughter of a
wealthy physician, and is ono of the most
popular of the Lakeside city's belles. Sho
is ot the fairy lite orUer, onu4 iut, win.
sone, bewildering, with bright dark eyes,
frr.Vh coloring and silky brown hair. Her
faoa is boi-utifully moldod, with childlike
coutoura. Prom her melting ways and
youthful naivete of manner Eas Boss
has become a universal favorite among
her own aaacting sax sawull as cmong
tho sterner. Thero could bo no greater
JMia JHoucho HaafortL QPlv daUEhir.oi
C. TS j
VMM, -L . I? w4
oil manufacturer-, is ona-ef the season's
Eiost channiag debutants Bhainherifes
er siBsdac, willowy form and pretty
blonde omplefitpn from he? mother, imd
through her mother's good sense, being a
very young girl, looks4iko ena in. the sim
ple girlish toilets she always wears.
Though thoroughly an American, Miss
Hartford knows more about Europe than
her own country, oa immediately after her
graduation at on eastern collego she trav
elled for a year and o-half oa too continent
beforo entering sociofcy. Aftw ono season
she is again going abroad for a year, the
family intending to travel through Knssia
and Norway. Shs opsaks German lita a
native and is -sell trp in the history of art.
Her collection of photographs is one of the
largest-andxarestin Chicago. Sha is also
on expert musician, with gres$ natural
talent. Sho has sweet brown eyes and a
Quantity of light broum hair.
Miss Grace Barker is the only child of
Mr. and Mrs. S. B. Barker, and the ex
quisite homo on Prairie avenue ia a fitting
casket for one so lovely. Miss Barker has
MISS HAERIET PTJXT.TrTAy.
been "out" only ono year, and is in tho
first blush of her hoalthf ul young beauty
and social triumphs. Sho is of medium
height, with the figure of a young Diana,
and a face that dimples and sparkles and
brightens with overy passing thought un
til it has as many phases of loveliness as a
diamond has lights. For tho rest this
charming demoiselle has golden brown
hair, crisping away from a low, white
brow; wide open, innocent bluo eyes, and
a complexion "whoso white and red na
ture's own sweet and cunning hand laid
on." Miss Barker is a clever equestrienne,
and never looks more vigorously beautiful
than when attired in the severe simplicity
of her riding habit. Better yet, she is
what too few of our American (society
ladies are a famous pedestrian, doing her
five or six miles with tho greatest ease and
tho keen enjoyment of youth and perfect
Miss Bertha, tho daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Charles J. Barnes, is considered ono
of Chicago's leading beauties. She is a
MISS BESSIE BOSS,
tall blonde girl, with a faultless complex
ion, clear blue eyes, a firm rosy mouth,
dimpled chin, and hair of a pale gold, al
most flaxen. Tho greatest charm of Miss
Barnes is her ever varying expression.
She is an accomplished musician and a no
tably good dresser.
Miss Gertrude Potter, the 19-year-old
daughter of Orrin "W. Potter, the million
aire iron and steel man, is by many ac
counted the most highly cultivated young
lady in Chicago. Though born and brought
up among all the cuervating luxuries that
money can command, sho lias for the past
two years devoted herself to a hard and
fast regime of study at tho Chicago con
servatory. Mr. Kayzcr regards her us his
most promising pupil. As an amateur
actress' Miss Potter is unapproached by
any Chicago talent. Indeed, so pronounced
have been her dramatic successes that it is
rumored she will ultimately assumo the
role of a professional, but of this thoro is
no aboluto assurance.
Miss Potter not only sings, plays both vio
lin and piano, speaks French, fences and is
well read in English literature, but she Is
also very pretty. Hers is a brunette type,
tall and lithe of figure, with short, curly
MISS GERTRUDE POTTER,
dark hair and great, wistful dark eyes.
Animation warms her mobile features into
great strength, bat in repose there is a
strain of dreamy melancholy in tho face of
this giri. upon whom tho gods have show
ered so much of sood.
Eva H. Brodltqcs.
Consumption still remains tha most par
pistently fatal disease of civilization. Re
cent statistics show that over 64,000 died of
this complaint in tha British isles a-e.
Abreast of tho Time.
I saw your ma this morning," paid the
first littlo girl as they met on Woodward
"Yes, and I see that her hair is different
from what it was."
"Yes, she's bleached it again."
"Why, she kpt it maple sugar color all
winter, but now that strawberries have
come in she has changed it to keep up with
the times." Detroit Free Press.
Sudden Gash of Sympathy.
"Mamma," said the petted young heir
ess, 'Ms it true that Auntie Simpson's fever
left her quite deaf and nearly blind'"
"That is what your Cousin Simpson
"Let her conic and live with us, mam
ma," pleaded the daughter, with ryes al
most tearful in their tender sympathy. "1
wanffher for a chaperon," Chicago Trib-
WHAT 5EAEC WE TOBF
FASHIONS THAT FIND APPROVAL,
AT HOME AND ABROAD.
A Novel Stylo In Jtight Dresses -for
T4xlieiu Illustrated and Described Th
Nrw Triple Spliced Instep Hose Intro
duced This Season.
It is always difficult to find novel styles
In nnderlrnen; but the nightgowns with
pointed yokes, run with narrow ribbon,
and tho blouso fronts gathered at the neck
and waist, are new; and a most comforta
ble novelty is the shield shaped handker
chief pocket, bearing the embroidered
monogram, placed on the left side.
KIGHT DRESS WITH POINTED YOKE.
In our cut is illustrated a night dress
made of fine cambria The pointed yoke
back and front is composed entirely of em
broidery and lace insertion. Very full
frills, edged with wide Valenciennes lace,
trim the neck, front and sleeves, which are
finished with bows of ribbon.
A Novelty in Hosiery.
A novelty in English hosiery consists of
stockings for ladies and children made
with triple spliced insteps. The advantage
of this new feature consists in the stock
ings being made especially strong at the
part which is most subject to wear and
friction, in the case of laced or buttoned
boots; also with the constant friction of
tho skirts, in case of low shoes. These
triple insteps are applied to the thinnest
makes of stockings, such as lisle thread
and silks, when the extreme fineness of the
yarn reduces the durable qualities.
STOCKINGS WITH TRIPLE LVSTEPS AITD
In the illustration one figure shows a
stocking without the shoe, where tho
double foot is exposed; the remaining
figure shows the extra threads on tho in
step. Items for Men.
English tailors are making evening dress
coats in a rough cassimero. Broadcloth and
twills are no longer fashionable. Old men
wear the lappet shaped and young men the
roll collar on evening coats. In morning
dress frock coats nro to bo very fashionable
this season. They will bo worn open. Tho
sleeves are made a trifle tighter, but they
are long enough to show a lot of cuff.
Silk hats aro rather bell shaped, and are
about one-eighth of an inch lower. The
brims are from 1 to 2 inches wide. This is
regulated by the width of a man's shoul
ders. Tho conical shaped silk hat, which
looks straight on the head, can only be
worn by small featured men. It brings
out all the defects of a face, like high cheek
bones, high shoulders, a prominent nose,
etc Felt hats are worn very full in the
crown, and the brown shades are worn
about equally with black.
A 'whispered prediction that two, and
even one, buttoned gloves aro to be shortly
in fashion docs not seem so improbable as
was at first thought, for if the length of
sleeves is to increase, that of gloves must
decrease. At present four button gloves
are mostly worn with tailor made gar
ments, and the long ones reserved almost
entirely for evening. Another vague pre
diction is tho downfall of tho very high
collars. An attempt is being made to re
vive tho heavy drapery on the hips which
was onco worn and known as pannlors.
Some women liko tho idea because their
waists don't appear small enough with a
straightly cut gown.
Grecian Style of Dressing tho Haiis.
The Grecian style of dressing the hair,
which has just come into fashion, is not
suited to ladies with a prognathous jaw.
Its wearer must have a small, straight
chin and a low forehead, because so much
Is mado of tho hair. It is fringed on tho
forehead, and the rest of tho hair is waved,
and rises in three bands to tho back of tho
head. The hair is drawn up in a puff
through each band, and perhaps a dagger
is worn through the knot at tho top. The
bands that confine the hair are usually of
tortoiseshell. Women who wear this stylo
must bo careful not to let the knot bo too
high, at tho back of the head, or it will look
The Girdle Skirt.
The girdle skirt is pretty and simple.
Tho bodice in this cas is put on first and
tho skirt is drawn over it and hooked on
to the bodice. Tha pLtco where the two
join is hidden by a girdle of black silk fast
ened at the side and hanging nearly to the
bottom of the dress. The skirt ia plain
with the exception of a few tucks or a fevr
rows of utching at the bottom. The bod
ice has a corsago of embroidery. A pretty
drefcS made in this fashion waa of electric
blue cloth with black embroidery. This
dress suits a slight figure best. There is a
tinge of girlisuness about it that would
bring a maturer wearer into ridicule.
Adrlc About Sldrt.
Remember that bouffant effects are quite
out of date. Dress skirts to be stylish i
must be long, scant, with draperies, when
there aro any, straight and flat. In a -word,
this is the sura women's season. Thoso in
clined to stontnsss must do what they can
to increase thiiir apparent height and de
crease breadth. Much can ba dono by care
in the selection of the petticoats worn.
Abolish skirts gathered on bands and wear
in their plaaa taoso scrx&i an to plain, deep
THE PIANO HAND ORGANS.
How Those Popular Instruments of the
Street Are Slide.
Their musical merits aside, tha me
chanical pianoa trundled about the streets
by the re-established peripatetic perform
ers are remarkable ailairs. The princi
ple on which they are made ia, of course,
well known. They are enlarged music
boxes, the hammers that strike the wires
being eet in action by coming in contact
with minute pegs set in a cylinder that
extends the whole length ai the jrame,
or, popularly, tha key board. In the
largest of thes8 pianos the cylinder is
pegged to play ten tunes, and it takea
one complete revolution of the cylinder
to finish one tune. After that the per
former may continue to grind out the
same tune again, or by moving a lever
push the cylinder forward by as much as
the width of one peg, and so bring out a
These pegs are not nearly as broad as
a pin bead, and the fact that, unpleasant
as the machines are to a trained ear,
thej rarely if ever strike false notes, is
evidence of the care and nicety em
ployed in their construction. For, in a
machine pegged for ten tunes, the cylin
der is simply black with the pegs, and
the slightest inaccuracy in placing them
would bring out a wrong note some
where. The relation of the pegs to the ham
mers may be understood if one plays his
two hands side by side upon the table,
palms down. The fingers and thumb
may represent tho pegs, each peg play
ing its part in tho different tunes. Tha
space between the levers which one peg
lifts is just wide enough to pass nine
other pegs. It happens, of course, that
the same note does not occur in every
one of the ten tunes; in that case no peg
would be driven in in the line of ten
when it came to setting the cylinder for
this especial piece.
A manufacturer in Elizabeth street
makes most if not all of ihe mechanical
pianos heard on the streets in this neigh
borhood. He makes everything in his
"There," said he, pointing to a pile of
lumber, "are well seasoned boards that
are being kept for working into frames
and other parts of the piano. There is
the machine for making the wires. And
all through the house aro materials for
the various part3 of the instruments and
the tools for putting them into shape.
Now, the piano that was played in front
of The San office immediately after the
aldermen rescinded their order forbid
ding street music was one of the best we
ever made. If kept within doors and
played moderately, like a house, piano it
would remain in good tune for many
weeks; in fact, as long as the swell in
struments. Played out of doors, it get3
out of tune more quickly. The exposure
to the weather and the rumbling over
rough pavements, as well a3 constant
playing, brings this about. Tho men
who have pianos in use bring them in
here on an average of onco in two weeks
to get them retuned. Of course, another
influence to put them out of tune is the
extreme force with which the wires are
"Howismusio adjusted to tho cylin
der?" "It requires not only a musician but a
man who understands the mechanism of
the machine to do this. The first thing
after selecting the composition is to buy
the piano score. Then the musician
takes a sheet of paper just large enough
to cover the cylinder entirely and writes
tho piece upon it in dots. Tho dots cor
respond to tho peg3. The musician, of
course, knows tho mechanism, so that ho
can tell where to place a dot to bring out
the corresponding tone. "When ho has
marked tho paper over, a mechanic uses
it for a chart, and drives pegs into the
cylinder exactly on tho spots indicated
by the dots. But tho musician's part is
by no means limited to a mere transfer
of the composition from one style of
notation, as it were, to another. If that
wpre done the effect would be feeble and
utterly uninteresting. The mechanical
piano has its own characteristics, and the
musician must understand them so that
he can double notes in a chord, and even
quadruple them, in order to make the
sound tell in the open air. As a matter
of fact, a piece played on a mechanical
piano is substantially the same as if it
were arranged for eight hands on two
pianos. New York Sun.
How an O rejoin Hone Prayed.
Recently, as a train load of circus was
coming into town over the "West Side
road, a short distance south of town a
car containing some of the elephanta was
derailed. No damage was done, but two
of the elephanta were obliged to walk
into tho city. They were very indignant,
either at being thrown off tho track or at
having to walk, and as they passed
South Portland they were waving their
trunks wildly, while their drivers were
what an old bull whacker calleu "socking
cho gad to them," and, as heswore, driv
ing Bix inches through their hide at overy
blow, a horse hitched by tho side of the
Btreet through which tho elephants passed
was eo scared that ho sat down on his
haunches and folded his fore feet across
his breast in an attitude of prayer, and
sat and trembled till the horrid monster
were out of sight. Portland Oregoniaa.
Tbe Bridocroota Hat Invited.
A young lady in Stonepile district a
few days since prepared a nico wedding
Bupper, and invited relatives and friends
to bo present on an evening mentioned
to witness her marriage to a young man
of the neighborhood. At the appointed
hour the crowd assembled, the bride waa
attired in her wedding costume and tho
supper was in waiting, but tho bride
groom was nowhere to bo Eeen. At a
late hour, however, he accidently hap
pened along, dressed in his everyday
clothes, and being made acquainted with
tho object of tho assemblage expressed
great surprise, stating that he had no
notice whatever of tho intended wed
ding. The crowd seeing that It wa3 im
possible for him to got ready within a
reasonable time, it waa agreed that the
wedding be postponed, but the supper
was highly enjoyed all the Bame. Clay
ton (pa.) Cor. Atlanta Constitution.
vfho Pup and the Crab,
- ars yen. Mr. Crabr
Said Pap, with imliSng fcp.
Tsa heartTr" sW the Cra.
Aj heareth Pop ft grtp-
R. PownJi. President. R. T. Beav, V. Pres.
F. YT. VrALixn, Jr., Casaier.
Fourth National Bank.
PATD UP CAPITAL,
SUBPLUS, - - -
K. T. Ban. E. B. Powell. O. D. Tlarnea, L. R. Cole
Amos L. Honk. F. "W. "Waller, G. Vf. LarrimervJos
Morse. B. O. Graves.
B. Lombard. Jr
L. D. SKnvirxR
W. H. Livingston,
State National Bank.
OF WICHITA, Is A X.
Jolin B. CareyGeorge TV. Walter. W. P. Green.
J.P.Allen. Kos Harrij, J. ILAUea. P. V.Healy. B
Lombard. Jr., Peter Getto. L. D. SUaner, James
Want s. cook
Want a partner
Want a situation.
Want a servant strl.
Want to sell a farm.
Want to sell a house.
Want to onv oraeUstoct;
Want a good bor d's house,
Wnnt to'sdl plants or gmln.
Want to sell groceries or drucs
Want to sal household furniture
Want to make anv farm loans.
Want to eU or trade for anything.
Want to find customers for anythin?.
READ AND ADVERTISE IX OUR
Advertising obtains new customers.
AdTertlsinK V.ceps old customers.
Adrertlslng liberally always pays.
Advertising makes success ea-y.
Advertising creates confidence.
Advertising Is proof of enenrj
Aaverttting exniDits piutk.
Advertising means 'biz,"
Advertise alwa s.
J. P, ALLEN,
ETeryihing Kept in a Firsfclass Drug Store
108 EAST DOUGLAS AVE.
M. TV. Lxvt, Pres. A. W. Ouvxn. V. P
L. A. WAltox, Caahier.
Wichita National Bank.
PAID UP CAPITAL. -SURPLUS.
- - -
8.H.Kohn. A. W. Oliver. M.W. Levy, L.A. Wal
ton. S. T. Tuttle, N. F. Kiederlandnr, W . R. Tucker
J ohn Davidson, J. C. Kutan.
Do a General Banking, Collecting
and Brokerage Business.
Eastern and Foreign Exchange
bought and sold. United States bond
of all denominations bought and sold
.County, TownBhip and Municipal
DAVIDSON & CASE
John Davidson, Pioneer Lumberman
of Sedgwick County,
ESTABLISHED :: IN :-: 1S70.
Complete Stock of Pine Lumber.
Shingles, Lath, Doors, Sabh,
etc., always on band.
Offlce nnd yard on Moley avenue, between
DoubIjw nrenne and First btreet. Hranch yants at
Union City, Oklahoma Citj and IX Ileao, Ind. Ter.
A handsome lithograph mnp of this city, cocratn.
iwj the name of all the street, park, colleges and
fulillc buildings, hotels, etc A roailete map.
welv by fifteen inches, on linen paper, can ba had
at tfiis office ter 10 cunts each. IS
Yards at Wichita, Mayfleld. TTcHlnr;.
ton. Harper. AUioa, Garden Plain.
Anthony, Arkansaa City, And&le and
Coal. GraTcl Booflnjr, Hoofing and
TELEPHONE Jv'O. 104.
l&th. St. and 4th Ave. Wichita, Kan
REAL ESTATE AGENTS.
TTe carry cctaplet Un of til kisdj of Ecoki
and Blank. nch are oed by Real Est; JLttziU
coiSUnsr of Dl, SfimpiM, Abstract. Rar:pt
Booka, Not Book. Kent titglflvt. Jfarr PswVe
Roords ai-d EUr1kl.tcrV.-B5t fc. rocket JtJ
Estat Books for rus aad City Property, rtc Or
dr fcy ali jsrorspily attended to. A&iTtmi
TSS WIOEITA EAGLE,
Thos fn corr.5pond'DC -srjth lrier& ia
the east who contemplate TidtiBK "Wichita
02 bnaine&s or pleasure m the near fcUire,
shonld be adned of th ertes of hocw
srekers excursions to be run by the popu
lar Frisco line from Fi. Loot to Wichita
, on April 3. Mav: Septe-taber 9, bepteza-
j ber 23 and October 1-. -JtO.
Thes tickets are pood to reisra thirtr
d.Trs from date of sale and ara f-oid at tW
ifreraelT Iott raxe of cm fara for tba t
' round trip The Frisco hoe is the only
s line rasnlcz two ckulr ezTxtm train
. between St. Louis aad v teitita withoci '1
1 cnansc it. t wiakt.
I General Possessor Agent, St. Lonla, 316.
1 dlM ti
'HE WICHITA EAGLE
OL M MUBDOCB: & BKO.. Props.)
Lithographers, Publishers, Printers,
Stationers, Binders, and
Blank Bools: Makers.
JOB PRINTING. , T
One oi the most complete Job Printing Offices in the
State. Letter Heads, Bill Heads, Cams, Catalogues,
Price Lists, Premium Lists, Stock Certificates,
Checks, Drafts, Book Printing, etc Kews and
Job Printinc: of all kinds.
LITHOGRAPHING. .v w
All branches of Lithographing, Bonds, Checks,
Drafts, Bill Heads, Letter Heads, Cards, etc. Wo
have first-class designers and engravers.
Wedding Invitations and Announcement thirds,
Luncheon Cards, Calling Cards, etc.
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 Bropson's Patent Automatic Level Joint
Binding. Endorsed by book-keepers, bankers and
strength and tlat opening. Will open at anr paije,
and lie perfectly flat when opened at any part of the
book, permitting writing across both pages as easily
as one. It is the only book that will open out per
xectly flat from the first pige to the last, thus enabl
ing one to write into the lold as easily as at any part
ef the page. Send for circular.
BINDING. T v r
Magnzme, Law Book and Pamphlet binding of all
kinds, reminding, etc.
All kinds of Legal Blanks for city, county and
township officers, Deeds, Mortgages, Abstract?,
Receipt and Note Books, Real Estate and Rental
Agency Books and Blanks, Attorney's Legal
County Officers'' City Officers'
Books and Blanks.
Books and Blanks.
Bank and Corporation .
Lithographing, printing and bookmaking.
Complete outfit fnrnished for abstracters, abstract
blanks, take-off books, tracers, and all kinds of
blanks used by abstracters.
Of every kind as used by lawyers, real estate agents,
county, city and township officers Justico of tha
peace books and blanks.
o;ooJFor Township Officers.
j we have a complete line of blanks and books such as
! are used by township officers.
Attorney's Pocket Dockets
''The Lawyers' "Vade Mecun." can be used In any State
and in any court. Tno most complete ana conven
ient pocKet docket ever published, with two Indexes
an alphabetical Index and a diary Index; shows at a
glance just what date a lawyer hosacaeeln court
keeps a complete record of the case. Handsomely
bound In flexible back, a convenient size to carry La
the pocket. Endorsed by attorneys everywhere.
The foil owl nc ntrone endorsement from Captain i
Join II. Aab. ei-Jmlceof tho 50th Judicial Dlitrict
Bute of Indiana. He write as follows
October 3C JSra.
It is the snout complete and concU work, of the
tort I hare eer met with. I cannot sliow th
yttematic. practicing lawyer can dowltbaotSu
Itahoald be nUti3 The Lawyer' Vade Mecum."
Truly and sincerely yonrs,
JOHS H. A.SH. Attorney at Law,
Prlce of docket $1.00. By mail postpaid to any ad
dress upon receipt or $1.07. Addreds,
H. P. MUKDOCK, THE WICHITA EAGLE.
Business Manager. Wichita, Kansas.
rATTirrxa jtr -moxxt a ra:iw.
MISCELLANEOUS. h ,
We have a large number ol appropriate cuta Tor use
in Premium Lists can get them out on shorter notlcu
than any other Jlrm. For school catalofma-j we have
neat type races for that especial work. Constitutions
and By-Laws for Lodgee, Building 5e Loan Associa
We desire to call th?
tendents, school district of ileers ana teacaers to our
line or school publications as given below. Oar echool
records and boots are now oelng used exclusively In
quite a number of counties, and are superior to any
t In the market: Classification Term Record. Record of
Apportionment of State and Conntv School Jtandg,
Saparintendenrs accord of School Visits, CPodcec
slz-3). Record of Teachpra Ability, (Pocket Siz), Eo
ord of Official Acts, Annual Financial itevortn. An
nual Statistical Beports, Sonool District OxtiCn
Eecord, School District Treasurer's KecortLBchoci
District Treasurer's Warrant Register, ScbooljDjstrlcs
C.erk's Order Book, School Teacher's DaUyjBagisHs-,
School District Boundaries, Record Teacbera JSarplor
ed. Receipts, luitin formal Intituto, Reipr,
Teacher'3 fixamination. Register Normal Iast!rut.
Ordera on Treasurer, Orders on bonnal Irujtltat Pasd
Orders for Apportionment State School Fund, Orders
Dividend Stats and County Scnool Fund, orders on
Fund from Sale of School Land. Monthly Report
School District, Promotion Cards District School,
Diplomas District Schools, Pupils Monthly Report.
Loan and Investment Companies.
Book3 and blanks. Our Loan Register 13 now In us
by loan compatnles generally.
IThe Daily Eagle.
! Sight pages Contains the day and night associated
! preas dispatches In full, and the latest markac reports.
Sample copy free.
.The Yfeekly Eagle.
Eight pases Contains more state and general nawi
atd eastern dispatches than any weekly paper In thd
Southwe&t. Th latest market reports up to tnecoor
of going to preoA Sample copy free.
Estimates promptly 1 umislied upon
R P. MTJjRDOGK,
Ill E. Douglas Ave.,
iNotning maao equal to it
bealsiorJNotaries Public, corpora-
tions, stock companies, lodges, etc.
Orders filled promptly. Also stock
certificates for corporations and
stock companies, either printed or
lithographed in elegant designs.
WirniTA. Ean, Tth. IK :
I hare In w ymr "AUorary t'Vtt Ifeeksl"
and nod It rery esarmieM a4 wHI trBeU for
kMplBacoaipMacnriaoraiiiUof nvK - It I
Jat what a lawyer be4 In keeptuc a OMspteu
record of hU work.
Yonn nef rrr tolly
W. 8. KOKllin. Couuty Atteraey
8000 COPIES from ovr. orioixau
Wrltirc. Orawtnc. Matr. rte Of Tyt-Wrft,r
IXTTLM 1500 COPIES CAK BETAKE
flora OKE iria: ri-mmrc4 ,j ;
Tb EAGLE ! gnt tor tb aU ol tha
bore mtcbfae, extra applU, t.
A4dr8 IL F, MURDOCH,
attention of county superinten-
OI auy Jvxmj. iuuueas,