' " 3T.. -i,Tr ?'6f
---j i. .-:-- H J "", ' "
M. M. MURDOCH, Editor.
TUESDAY MORNING, MAY 20, 1884.
ALTHOUGH AND BUT THAT NOW.
Friends, good morning ; one and all,
good morning ; here is your Daily
Although long delayed this greeting
is being responded to with that eager
promptness and hearty good will
which has "made this fair, busy city
what it is, and which guarantees a
tucccssful future to its first full-fledged
And, Wichita is going to be a city.
Wichita is not only to be the city of
this greatest of great valleys, "but
possibly, even probably, the city of the
State of Kansas. The cities in this
State that lead Wichita, to-day, are
but few, and the shadow of" each
falls upon its neighbor so closely
as to hamper the growth and ambi
tions of all. Wichita, upon the oilier
hand, is without, a rival or even the
possibility of a rival.
But, the time has come when the
'conservation ol a steady development
renders it imperative that our business
interests should reach out to embrace
more than the immediate environ
ments. The character of Wichita's un
disputed supremacy as a commercial
point must be changed to that of a
commercial rcutcrj aud the relation
she has heretofore borne to neighbor
hoods aud adjacent communities must
she- now bear to surrounding towns
and cities. Wholesaling and manu
facturing, to a comprehensive degree,
must take the place of a former exclu
sive retail traffic. No other agency
will so aurely contribute to this effort
as a dluTy paper going out into the
stores, shops and offices of the various
surrounding towns and cities, making
known our ability and facilities for
meeting all demands. Wichita is car
rying larger aud finer stoeks of goods
to-day than can be found in any city
west of St. Louis, if we except Kansas
City. These advantages can in no oth
er way be so constantly and effective
ly impressed upon the people whose
patronage we desire as by and through
such a dailj paper as Tjik Eagle will
strive to be.
That all this is thoroughly under
stood by the enterprising business men
of this city it is hardly necessary to
affirm in the face of the columns upon
columns of their own declarations
found in this paper.
The aim ofTnc Daily Eaglk, all
of its best thoughts and energies, will
be devoted to the cultivation of a com
munity of interests which shall include
Wichita first, and, secondly, the eight
or nine counties of this lower valley
which surround it, aud which com
poses, we verily bclie c, the fairest and
richest domain to be found on God's
green earth. If such an aim, backed
by such a faith, seconded by the ener
gies of Mich men as are represented in
these columns, can make the proudest
city in this laud, then, indeed, is the
work already more than half accom
plished. One word more, and that of a pcr-
f-onul nature: It has been our life'h
' ambition to stand at the head of a daily
journal. For this, in the early days of
this city we severed ties which bound
very strongly, left a people who not
only sympathized with and sustained
us for a long term of years, but who
honored us over and again above our
deserts, to come to a town in whose
future we thought we saw some o.rtlie
grand possibilities now being realized.
For six j ears past we have had laid
away in boxes the necessary extra ma
terial for a daily paper, awaiting the
auspicious hour when the demand
&Iiould warrant the venture. In this
we have been seconded by a majority
of the members of the Kansas and
Missouri Associated Press who held
the telegraph franchise for us against
all offers and ad schemers. With the
majority of these men we have been
laboring, in our humble way, for a
" quarter of a ccnttir) to make Kansas
what she is. And, although our new
daily must inevitably trespass upon
fields hitherto occupied by them, it is
a satisfaction to know that it is dono
not only with their lull consent, but
that they have persistently refused all
others the privilege.
Now, filled being the modest grasp
of our ambition, filled the hands and
head of Tun Daily Eaolk's business
manager, filled, we
FM SECRETARY OF STATE.
S'JfetjlY? "" il4?i Xs'irtr V'&Z z rk-
5?taW-S)?. ?Z127 S r,is:asi . '"-jwdw
r.rHV-i .- lr
4e- mrsiii! l
Ta - S HV 1
In making its first appearance be
fore the people of Kansas, the Daily
Eagle takes great pride in being able
to adorn its iaitial 'number with a
good word for E. B. Allen as a candi
date for secretary.
The importance of this office to the
people of the state cannot easily be
overestimated. He has the control
of the engrossing of all bilU and
the custody of all the acts of the
legislature, and by the lack of fidelity
on his part, the change of a word, or
perhaps a letter in a bill, might inflict
immeasurable injur upon the people.
He is a member of the executive
council .which appoints our fiscal
agents, our railroad commissioners
and official newspaper. He is a mem
ber of the board of railroad assessors,
which alone is a position of the great
He has the charge of au incalculable
amount of business, affecting directly
the welfare of the people. Unques
tioned integrity and tried efficiency
are the requisites we need in that
office. In these respects no man in
Kansas holds a higher place than
E. B. Allen. He is conservative and
he is safe. He is qualified, aud he is
reliable, and his claims arc as strong
as those of any other man. We earn
estly urge him upon the favorable
consideration of our fellow Republi
cans of the state.
k " Sr'
THEY'LL COTE ALL THE SAME.
Mcttiro. CamnbeU at
Undertaken to dictate TXr. -
of Kansas what they sbaTTtfo:
Democrat and the other has beeii in the
State four jen.Topta Capital
Rev. A. B. Campbell took office as
soon as he got to Kansas; he was
made chaplain in the penitentiary. It
is a soft- place. Your audience caunot
ran away. You get a handsome sal
ary, your feed, clothes, boots and
shoes," all made by convicts out of
goods paid for by the ax-pay era of
Kansas. Preacher Campbell waxed
fat. He had a soft thing; a sure au
dience, good pay, no pastoral visit ;
no irouoic auout samg souls
Preacher Campbell is the fattest man
we have ever seen in Kansas. We
know all the editors and thousands of
farmers ond mechanics, but Kansans
are never fat men. They work too
hard. The pioneers have had to
break the prairies, build their houses
on borrowed money, and pay off the
mortgages no time" to get fat" When
this preacher came litre he had no
notion of going on to a farm or of
going to work, ou a small salary, like
other preachers. He wanted to keep
his fat. He selected the biggest stone
building in the state for his home,
with plenty of servants to wait on
him, to feed and clothe him, aud to
allow him to get fatter and fatter.
When there was a change in the ad
ministration and the preacher had to
Charles Rcadc wrote his own epi
taph. It is to be engraved upon a
plain stone, and reads as follows:
Here lie, by the side of his bcl oved
friend, the mortal remains of Charles
Rcade, dramatist, novelist and jour
nalist. His last words to mankind
are on this stone. I hope for a resur
rection, not from any power in nature,
but from the will 6f the Lord God
Omnipotent, who made nature and
me. lie created man out of nothing;
which nature could not. He cau re
store man from the dust, which na
ture cannot. And I hope for holiness
and happiness in a future life, not for
anything I have said or dono in this
body, but from the merits and medi
tation of Jesus Christ. He has prom
ised his intercession to all who seek it,
aud he will not break his word ; that
intercession once granted, cannot be
rejected ; for he is God, and his merits
arc infinite. 'Him thatcomcth to me,
I will in no wise cast out.' 'If any
man sin, we have an advocate with
the Father, Jesus Christ the Righteous;
aud he is the propitiation lor our
Nearly two weeks ago we published
an article intended to correct misap
prehensions concerning the distribu
tion of tickets of admission to the Re
publican National Convention, and to
inform those desiring to attend how
tickets may be obtained. But it is ev
ident the matter is still imperfectly
understood, and people going to Chi
cago to attend the Convention may he
subject to grave disappointment and
unnecessary expense. Wo would,
therefore, request Kansas papers gen
erally to publish the facts, which arc
The tickets of admission to the Na
tional Convention arc being prepared
under the supervision of the sub
committee of the National Commit
tee. They will be engraved, with cou
pons for each probable session of the
convention. The tickets will be num
bered and allotted to particular seats,
as is done in the theatres and opera
houses. The owner will retain his
ticket, aud as the coupon will be for
successive sessions of the convention,
this will prevent more than one per
son obtaining admittance at auy one
session on the same ticket.
The total seating capacity of the
hall will not exceed 9,000. Theie are
820 delegates and 820 alternates, for
whom seats will be reserved; 1000 seats
have been allotted to the Chicago lo
cal committee subscribing the fuuds
for defraying the expenses of fitting
up the hall, policing, guards, and
printing the proceedings; about 600
will be reserved for reporters of daily
newspapers making specia' reports;
and about 1000 lor distinguished
guests, including Senators, Congrcss
mcuState officers, and others. The
remaining scats, about 4,700, will be
distributed among the delegates fi om
the several States, pro rata, so that
each delegate will have, in addition to
his own ticket, from five to six for
distribution among friends. The del
egates from each State will, there
fore, have the distribution of the tick
ets, and they arc the persons to whom
application should be made.
We wish to add,, also, that unless
persons who propose attending the
Convention have secured, in advance,
the promise of a ticket, they had bet
ter remain at Home. J. no pressure lor
tickets is enormous
go, he still had no idea of going to
work. So he formed a co-partnership
with Martin Van Buren Bennett,
a Cherokee county Democrat, and the
only man in Ihe United States who,
during the war, published a paper
called the Copperhead. Bennett did
this in Iowa. All the .time that the
war lasted this traitor sat in hi3 office
and abused the Union soldiers, Presi
dent Lincoln and the patriotic men
and women of his native laud. He
did not join the rebel army, where he
belonged ; he was just a copperhead
snake, hissing, biting, running out
his tounge at everything that was
loyal anu patriotic "and true. More
venomous aud cowardly even than the
rattlesnake, which sounds a warning
of alarm before it fixes its fanus and
sends its poison into the heart of its
victim. This was Bennett, the Iowa
snake, aud this is his history. He is
the coparcener of the preacher. For
a year and a half now the fat man
and the snake have been travelling
through Kansas aud collecting money
to support themselves. They camoto
Hiawatha aud begged and carried off
almost a thousand dollars. Thcv
came here during the Methodist con
ference, when they were sure of an
audience. We saw them Van Ben
nett in frout, spitting and fuming, and
the fat preacher in the rear, sweat
ing, wiping the oil off from his face,
shaking his fat sides over the snake's
wit, laughing, very contented, very
happy, aud finally toddling to the
front and asking the people to sub
scribe for Brother Bennett's paper.
They collected a great many thou
sand dollars in Kansas, and the
preacher keeps getting fatter and fat
ter. No Eskimo, floating in train oil,
is fatter or happier than Rev. A.B.
Campbell. He has struck it rich and
has no idea of floating out of his tank.
The coparcener, Van Bennett, is of
the same frame of mind. He has
plenty of money and has not been so
happy since he yelped amT howled
over the assassination of Lincoln. The
show season has again opened and the
Fat Man and the Sn ike gave their
first exhibition in the opera house, at
Topeka, Saturday, May 3d, giving
two performance"", afternoon a.id eve
ning. The rent of the opera house
for the occasion was one hundred dol
lars. If it has been paid at all it has
been paid by the temperance people.
The showmen pay for nothing.
Qampbcll charges for his fat aud Ben
nett for his venom
We need only add that the purpose
of the show this vcar, in addition to
the passing around of the hat, is to
defeat the nomination of John A.
Martfu for jrovcrnor. Martin is a
Republican, was a union colonel, and
has alwavs earned his own living.
Among the demands -'made bv the
Austrian socialist democrats in eae to
the effect tluit America stall pet a stop
to, emigration from Europe to this
conatry. This is aot as carious as it
may Beem at first glance. It' is true
this conatry lias tong been regarded
as the refuge for the" onnressed of En-
rope, and hundreds of thousands of
the people of that continent have fled
to this country to fiud here tho free
dom and opportunities denied at home.
But the social and political develop
ments of the past few years have put
a new aspect upon the emigration
question. The revolutionary- leaders
- of Europe now want to detain the
uiousanils ot young and enterprising
men who aro looking toward America
for homes, in this they and such ab
solutists as Bismarck arc agreed, but
for contradictory reasons and pur
poses. Bismarck wants young Ger
many for his army. The" revolution
ists there and elsewhere 'want the
young men of the humbler classes as
recruits to their movements for the
overthrow of monarchical govern
ments. So long, however, as this country
presents such an inviting field for
immigrate and offers such rewards to
intelligence, industry and enterprise,
neither the disposition of the princes
nor the theories and promises of the
revolutionists will keep the young
blood of the old world coldly content
with the restraints and disabilities of
their life there. Leavenworth Times.
ZE&OCIK: & "WELLS.
UNION MEAT MARKET !
Fresh lake fUb constantly on hand. Family
orders a specialty. 1-tf
Oontractor and Builder,
SHOP 136 & 138 MAIN St.
Itesldruce on Law rence Avenue, near Central
Avenue. 1'ost-Offlce Box 003 if
Killeen & Stockinger,
Practical Plumbers, Steam & Gas
Gas Fixtures. Steam Healing Ventilating a
Specially. Estimates Furnished.
S3" Shop on Main -jteet, old Arkansas Val
ley Hank Building, Wichita, Kansas, l'cst
otlice Box 415. (M
For Choice, Fresh
Fair Treatment and llouest Goods, goto
CRAVEN & RHODES'
W. G. IIACKEIt.
Douglas Atenue and
li. C. JACKSON.
CHARLES O'CONOR DEAD.
At Nantucket, Tuesday, the great
jurist, Chas. O'Conor died.
Charles O'Conor was a native of
New York City. He was born in the
year 1804, the son of an Irishman of
culture, a member ot the Catholic
HACKER & JACKSON.
Wholesale and Itctail Dealers in
And all kinds or
! Stone, Lime, Cement, Hair,
I Office at Bij; Bed Scales, Xo. 70, Douglas Are.,
' South Side, Xear Deot. )-tf
! J. P. ALLEN.
measure of the expectations of the
good people of Wichita.
Again, good morning,
those in Kansas who talk of going, do
go, not one-third, ot them will be able
to procure a ticket, and they will have
fln iniirnnv ntul tho nviinnKf fnv rmtli-
-.-,.-, . ing, and be subject to a grave disap
church, in which faith his distinguish
cu sou continued. Ilic tutu re emi
nent lawyer did not receive a universi
ty education. The associations of his
life at home, while he was a pupil iu a
common school, were, however, favor
able to the development of his mental
powers. JIc wns admitted to the bar '
when about 20 years of age, rose j-ap-idlyJn
his profession, aud was recog
nized as a lawyer of unusual ability
and promise before he was 30. When
under 60 years of age he had achieved
a national reputation. Of the im
portant cases in which he has taken
part, two are pre-eminent namely:
the Masou will case, in which he "is
considered to have made his greatest
argument, and the Forrest divorce
suit, in which he appeared for Mrs.
Forrest. The statement is made that
the great actor on one occasion threat-
If only half of j cued personal violence toward thcclo
Every Thing Kept in a First-Class
JOHN DAVIDSON, .
ESTABLISHED IN H7
who represented his
in this lawsuit, but
cyrus Mccormick gone.
pointment. The eighteen Kansas del
egates will not have to exceed a total
of 108 tickets for distribution, or
about six for each delegate. Hence
we woniu say to an persons in tins
i wife's iutcrciXs
i. was ovcraweil by his cool courage aud
dignity. Mr O'Conor lived at JTan
, tucket, in tin enjoyment of an ample
income earned by his brilliant success
at the bar. He is said to be worth
! about $1,000,000, not a surprisingly
j large amount when his long piactice,
during the best period of which lie
Cyrus II. McCormick, head of the
great harvester manufacturing com
pany, aud supposed to be one of the
richest men in Chicago, died at his
home in Chicago on the 1.8th, iu the
75th year of his age. He had been an
im alid for many years.
Mr. McCormick was born in 1809.
in Uockbridgc county, Virginia. He
was a son of Uobert 11. McCormick,
a farmer, who invented the original
reaper iu 181C, but afterward aban
doned it, owing to its imperfections.
Deceased brought the invention to
successful completion in 1831, when
twenty-one years old. For this in
vention he was elected by the-ireuch
institute as a member of the academy
i State, if you have not obtained, in ad- j maue irom stu,wu to 7U,uou a year,
i vanec, the promise of a ticket, stay at and the appreciation of the real estate
i home, and thus avoid expense, loss of in which he invested, arc taken into ,
, time, and grave disappointment. The account. After beiuga bachelor many '
seatiug capacity of the hall cannot be ' years he married one of his clients, a
increased, and" the chances arc that widow lady belonging to the Living-1
there will be in Chicago from all ston family, with whom he lived but
parts of tho country, twenty appli- j a short time. Their tastes were as op-'
cants for evcrv ticket that can be fur- posite as their religious preferences,
i nished. " (6c wa9 a Protestant), ana they scpa-
Therc is another fact delegates rated. When, after many years, Mr
should bear in mind. The tickets as- O'Conor received the news
Riimnri thorn arc intended for distri- wife's death, he is said to
! hiitinn to ritizons of their own State, bitterly. He has no child
! and they should be reserved for that O'Conor was always a favorite among
t purpose". Xo matter how near and his brother attorneys. His nature
dear mav bo the friends annlyinjr to f was gentle and sympathetic, mid his
them, frbm other States, they should quick sensibilities ofion belied
refuse all applications made" by per-, cold exterior which he assumed.
sons living outside of Kansas. was a democrat in pontics, uunng
"We wish the newspapers of the tho presidency of Pierce he acted as
State would make public these facts, district attorney for a months. He
Their wide circulation mav save man-
A Complete Stosk of Pine Lumber,
.llways on hand
S3- Office and Yard on Market Strttt, txttreen I
jtougiat .tvenue ana tirii nirtei.
HJ ni c
J O CD
o a '
rj h '
2 8 D3
- - 1 V" J
J. F. J.TAFP0RD,
Guns, Pistols and Ammunition
Hunting outfit! rested on reasonable terns,
CORXER.FIRST&.MAIX. WICHITA. KANSAS.
Winfleld, J ,
Wichita Mett Market,
All Ms of Mad Salt Meats
i ' - I Jh.i(sy.i
a v.- n .:s.-i
i . u.. s.
Of the very bt "qitttty
Thursday and Friday.
r? fi'ih Wednesday.
F1RS1 BLOCK WEST OF TRrJONT HOUSE.
150 & 3.' Douglas Ave., Vlchita. Iva.
Exton Elevator Com Mills.
Fine Gf onnl ana Bolted C rn Heal.
Ground Corn and C its.
Corn-Chop and Bran.
TlidAily Eagle r
Its Promoters and Friends!
Prosperity and Happiness!-
Orders filled promptly
Corner Douglas jnd Lawrence,
Contractors & Builders.
Hard lnc flulsh a npecialut
SHOP SOUTH FIDE 4tb AVE.
Office PallcU's Lumber lard.
ROBISDN BROS., t
The One-Priie Dry Goods House!
i., 1 Wichita, Kansas.
J. FC. RICHMOND,
Wagon and Carriage Maker.
DOK3AIX KINOS OK KEl'AIUIN'O.
Ught Work n Special t
With Klnm ."IColc. Market ftrrul.soiitli of
Doii-I'n itu'mie, Wichita, Kaiisiis. tr
ORGANS TO RENT
"W. :b. im: m .A. 3D
Or Aildrr't I "ck IJo K",
Donit forget tho
a.Mri'" iipuit application.
Abstracts of title compile, on short notice.
Vi1 ( Fire, Life ani Tornaflo Insnrance.
Represents scten or the best Ccmpantes va
u orld tr
persons the expense of a journey to ci
of science, and received tltc decoration J Chfwiiro, and tlic grave uisappoint-
oCthc cross of the legion of honor.
In politics lie was a Democrat, and
has been prominent in his party as a ,
member of the national committee.
JIc founded and liberally endowed
the theological seminary of the North
west, conducted under the auspices of
the Presbyterian church, and also en
dowed a professorship in the Wash-,
iugton aud Union theological colleges (
meut "ot finding, on their arrival there,
that they cannot get scats. Champion
A SALOON MAN PARD0NE0.
The flippant remark made by a
prominent Tl.acher man, "that there
wSsiQbodr for Martin but old sol
diers ana newspapers," does not seem ,
to be cutirelv in accordance with facts.
f the statement ras true, they are j
liendsanv candidate may be proud'
Thorn is one thins the campaign
is far has developed and that is that
icw6papcrB and oiu toiaicrsarc
pr Timelier. vapuai.
CIov. Click yesterday hsucd a par
don to.T. S. Johnston, of Catvker
City. Mitchell county, who has been
convicted of a violation of the prohib
itory law and sentenced to linn and
imprisonment. The Governor bacd
his action in tho premises on the ex
tenuating facts in the case, the pris
oner being singled out aud subjected
to a special and different punishment
from others tried for the same offense
at the same term of court.
A petition for Johnston's pardon
was presented signed by over four
hum.rcd citizens and tax payers of
Mitchell county. Governor Glick alo
received numerous letters irom cm-
was a member of the constitution -r- -r- -r- -r-j - -T K r -y-,-
coiivcuuou or 1864. His uomiuation' -"- --- -D-Ev vv jn -for
the presidency in 1872 resulted in
a few votes being cast for him in sev
eral states. These, perhaps, maybe FURMITURE,
regarded rather as coitipliiucntafv to
the man than as an indorsement of the
extreme views entertained by that
section of the Democrmic party hich
nominated him. Some years "ago he
wa reported dead, but tho day the
news wa published was able lo sit up
and reui his own obitnarv.
Douglas Avenue, - Wichita, Kansas.
kHRy Jfm f r W W W W W
Etc. i o m m
r .4 W
J 2 l
Af 5 I i . pkm r xd si in
w I I mmM (j re (J IU
&ft .e QIWK. --
KH r i JS 0 J2ZB3m BtAliiJ
r?m-. 2 -21 jnvim mmmSLl
man : i: . co hh .2::m jprn mnmmm
?S ; , d HH vAllV XHiBHlllL.' 4B
s.fZYZT m i-H jiBm, jnmiK
MtvKl J rr Ji 7r-lllllv rJLffBKIEG&lRmSm22
.rLrmi i l .m i i u l h mr m
Ht, re lo the front with
JLXm ELEVATOR. H
KSTAI1U5UKI) 1S71 j
7BaiH -J 1-
?K(B; -- ----- r
li-ij flm hmtl l!iir of I
COLD CHAINS. VWM SECTACLE8
J. M. ALLEN & CO.
IS TO AIJ.K.V .t TWOKKIt.)
Wlioieske and Retail
H. W KKNOLf.
l ,d1 I)lrlo f
(LOTH, AND KTAUIC WRI?
aoBxs. oLovjrs, cwlavk.
IU tvro dun inrt. A nrli i.l.i
to M ItJilU Cmt(ft7. 0(Be lw;i i.f
m iniiti)u .ivm, Wlrftlla, Kuu F?
rrom,1 elUnt(n 19 Ordnt k$ TtUgrayk
hollcwli a 'doran M
Jicilrxt, Xnhhift and Cliap-t Wn'tk
MANUFACTURE THE CELEBRATED BRANDS:
IPERIAL. ... - (Roller Pj
ttt t -Rr-rv WHITE ROSE. (Extra
YY . U. lYLUJDtJtJ, X. L. C. R. - - (Fa
Thte lirnU hnTe Wn on thi mrLt Kit. Wt. N'oilb aii'l Socitb fnr tm mr. i
won an envll)le rr uitation xshtrrrer Introdar. To trr tlirm 1 to lr with lhm3
.itwayu in the market tor licat at blal,-'t cafh lirif
SI-rELLABARGER. IMBODEN & OLIVEI
DIAMONDS, GOLD AND SILVER WAT
Dongliw Avenue, IJctwc-fn Huiytf and WaliMc'd Irnpletneut IIoumI
S. D. PLLETT,
NORTHERN AND SlDXBEBN PINE LUMB3R!
Otlicc and Yard Vent End of .;t?!i Avenue, Xorth Jihk, N'wr iridg?
It. I)MltUD. Jt , l'riat,
J AH UlyiMBAKD. VkwiffI.
Soino Ilepublicaus don't want Ar
thur because he doen't do enough.
A rcat many are againt Blaine tic
cause thry are afraid he would do too
much. A compromise ought to be
made on Sherman, because the people
know that he would do just right.
It makes all the difference iu the
world which Sherman jou mean. If
FR00MAN 6l PECKHAM,
WnOLXAI.C JLXt PETAIt. OCvlLK.-.S If
Staple and Fancy Gro-;
ceries, Fruits, &c.
Hi;hft CJi-b price paid fur pruluce. Morr
zens aud business "men of Mitchell j boys will
it is 'William TccnillCh the Kansas, pwt oW lor the anr mootj- Him any .Ujr
county, without regard to party, a-k- him in the uclghbornood of 50,000 nia
ing for Johnston's pardon. Capital, jjorily over Tildcn. Emporia Sines.
'ioin in the chorus'' and "ive , ? jf "1,t?Kr...,r8u ,,"T'rrt pnanptiy to t PLATED
" i d i"I 4iC Ull .
soirrn siie dougla .wesue,
wlnfltf Thinl Dnor Wrstof Vla.
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Kansas Sttte Bank.
. UF.O. E. SI" ALTON,
lUc'lte IMjxmUs, Make (JiAUrttons,
act a General llanking itMimeMt,
J No. 88, DongbM Avenue. -
- - - Lawrsoce1! Drag Stor.
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end $ll Era
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