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A CIOUDT DAWK
There is tlio corncrake; it is in the homo
meadow,' said I, pausing to listen, as the
harsh, grating, but most summer-like of
sounds came clearly through tho warm, still
air this June evening, mingling with the voices
of the children playing in the garden.
Mrs. Hartley listened too, and a look came
into her eyes as though she saw some other
scene than tho sunny garden and fair, green
fields lxjyond, and the lengthening shadows
cast by thoin-s, their leaves glancing golden
in the setting sun.
I was sitting in the old-fashioned parlor,
with its heavy oak beams across tho ceiling,
its dark, polished furniture and old china
bowls full of dried rose leaves and wide-open
latticed windows, through which floated the
scent of mignonette and pinks, while iTrs.
Hartley brought out tho sweet home-made
cake and frothing new milk in a quaint mug
of old china.
'Aye," said Mrs. Hartley; 'the corncrake.
So it is, Miss .Nelly; so it is."
Something in her voice struck me.
Does it make you sad?" I asked. "I like
to hear the bird, though it does make such a
strange noLe; it alw ays reminds me of sum
mer evenings when the grass is long."
"Yes; that's when it comes. You never
hear it after the grass is cut. It reminds me
o my young days, .Miss "Nelly."'
I mind well hearing the corncrake that
summer when my mother died, and I thought
the san would never shine fair oa me again,
so full o' trouble and death was it many a
long year ago now. Mother had been ill a
long while, and was nigh d3ing, for her lifo
teemed to go as the grass grew, and wo knew
she w ould never bide here till tho fall o" tho
leaf. Father was a gamekeeper anu wo lived
in that cottage by JSorthover woods. Me and
Tom Marsden he was the blacksmith at
"N'orthover had been courting a long while,
with father's consent, for Tom was well-to-do,
and tho forgo was his own. I thought a deal
of him, for ho was good to look at, and
strong; never a lad in the villago could como
nigh him for looks or strength. And w hen I
first knew him he was main steady and well
thought of by all. But thero was a bad lot
o' fellows in Xorthover poachers and such
like and, somehow, Tom got in with 'em.
Father he spoke to Tom about it, for he said:
"It's no good thinkin' tha can pla' wi' mud,
and keep thy own clothes clean; some on it
will stick for sure!"
Tom laughed and told father he could tako
caro of himself, and as for catching a stray
rabbit or bird, it were a bit o' fun on a dark
night, and r.o harm in it either.
"Thou'lt not find it a bit o" fun if I catch
theo at it.
So they parted in anger, and father camo
homo saying I must thmk no more o' Tom,
for that he couldna let his lass wed a poacher.
That evening when tho dusk was falling I
sat by mother's bedside thinking of it all.
Father was out in tho woods and mothor
asleep, so the houso was very still, and all tho
windows open, for it was this time o' year.
And I heard the corncrake in the field nigh
the cottage as plain as now, sometimes quite
near and sometimes farther away, as it ran
about in the long grass. Presently it stopped
croaking, as though something had startled
it, and then thero was a littlo rattle by
the lattice like bits o' gravel thrown up. I
got up softly not to disturb mother, and
looked out, and thero stood Tom against the
fence with a gun in his hand.
"I thought to havo seen theo at sundown,
Eunice las,' he said; 'Tvo been waitin1 this
half hour by the Lrook.''
'I couldna leave mother,"' I says; 'she's
worse and weaker than a while back, and
father Ls gone into the woods. He's main
angered with thee, Tom."'
'Oh. aye,' ho says, '-it'-i about tho birds;
but it's, naught''
I shook my head.
'Father rays he'll not have me wed theo if
thou dost not mend thy ways and loavo going
with them poaching fellows. What dost
thou want with them? Thou never used to
hel such like."
"Tis naught to fret about, lass: they're
none s-o bad as thy father thinks. I'll get
bhut on "em when we'ro wed."
"What art thou doing with a gun!" I asked
'Say. lass, thou art getting too curious.
May be I'm going shooting flitter mice,'" lis
'Thou'lt break my heart, Tom," I says.
'AVhat with mother nigh to death, and father
angered with thee, and thou going on this
"I'm Marry thy mother is no letter. Eu
nice," lv says; "but as for tho rest, there's
naught to fret about. I'll come and see theo
And he went off smiling and waving his
hand as he turned down by the cope. Then
the corncrake Ijegan again, croak, croak, all
round the meadow, and I sat and watched
mother with a heavy heart till the star; came
cut. and a oung moon lying oa her back,
whH'h was an ill sign, for you know the spy
ing: When the moon's like a boat,
There 1-. trouble afloat.
But 1 hoped it might not be for me. The
comiTr.ke had gone and there was naught to
bo heard sae the railing o the grass and
tree. The wind had turned a little cliiil. so I
closed the lattice and lay me down by mother
a while. I had been asleep omc time, for the
moon was low in the ky and the dawn break
ing when I awoke with healing a trampling
o' feet coming down the lane. I listened, and
the trampling came nearer and sounded heavy
like, as if they were carrying something. It
stopped at the gate, and then I heard the click
o1 the latch. Mother's room was at the back,
so it was no um looking out o1 tho lattice. I
was creeping -of tly down stairs w hon mother
awoke and asked if father had come in.
''I think he's coming now, mother,'' I said.
'Til fetch thee a cup o" tea," and I went down
and opened the door, and there stood one o1
tho keepers, William Balshaw. as married my
'Where's father.5" I said, trying to look
"See now, Eunice, he says, "thou mun keep
a brave heart, las-. How is thy mother"
"She's no better, and asking for father."
"Well, thou mun put her ofi". I've ill news
for thee, poor lass: thy mother must know
naught of it. There's been a bit o' light with
them northern chaps, an' an' we've browt
thy father home."
My heart eemed to turn to a stone. '"Is
father killed!" I asked. "Thou may as well
tell me, William.
Aye, that is so. Tm main sorry for thee,
Eunice. I'll tell'em to bring him in and lay
him on the settle here, and 111 send Anne
round to thee.
With that they carried father in and laid
him on the settle. He was very twaceful-bko
to look at William raid he lsad been shot in
the chest, and died quia? quiet and easy, liut
all the while I seemed to know there was more
to hear ave, and worse, for when I was
stooping over father, one of the men said
something to William that I didn't rigbtly
cateh, and William says kick to him. speak
ing low, '-Nay, there's r.o call to say more just
now, ioor las: it'll do by and by. With
that they went away, nnd I took mother her
tea, feeling ail dazed like.
-Where's tbv father. Eunice? she says.
And I anwervd Lvr:
tls? ovninj; ip pr3ntiy, mother:" and
tiie:i f .1 u'ivu ran. bt iv weak.
So the day wore en, and Cousin Anne
came, and Squirs Lawon and some other
gentlemen; but I didn't seo them, for William
were round again, and be told them all about
f.ithor. VThen ther wero cone I left Anne
Qittin- with mother and went down to
William and asked him how- it camo about
that father was shot.
-There were a Lit o" a fight with th' poachers,
lass, an' one o' them had a gun."
"Was there only one gun, WilliamP I says.
"Only one, lass. I dunnot think thy father
was shot o' purpose. It were all in the thick
o' the bother. We were fightin' with ash
sticks, an' thy father were in the midst, when
tho chap with th' gun let fly at us an' the shot
hit thy father. That's how it were done,
"And where is ho that did it," I says, lookin'
out o1 the window.
'He's away, lass. In hiding somewhere.
There's no call for thee to fret about that.
Most like he'll get away to furrin parts. I
see thou guesses who it is, Eunice. It's main
hard for thee," he says, taking my hand,
meaning kindly, for he was a good man, was
William. But I pulled my hand away and
ran out into the fields. It was getting on for
sundown then, and as I leant against the
fence, feeling sick and giddy-like, the corn
crake began croaking in the long grass as it
had done over night. And I thought of yes
tercve, when Tom stood there with his gun,
and I tried to turn him away from those who
led him astray. It had all ended now; father
was dead and mother was dj'ing, and Tom
but I would not think of Tom. Then Anne
came out to me saying mother was asking for
me. So I v. ent in, and mother looked at me
"Thou art a good lass. I think thy father
is dead I dreamt it just now and thou art
hiding it "Tis no matter; I shall know soon.
The Lord bless you, Eunice!"
And after that she went into a sort o' faint,
and died. So father and mother were both
buried the same day, and it was settled that I
should go and live with my Aunt Deborah,
some six miles away; William was to drive
me over that same evening. Well, at sun
down, all the things being packed, and nothing
left to do, I went through the fields to tho
side o' the brook, where I had used to meet
Tom, and there I sat on a fallen tree, think
ing of all the trouble, and how all my lifo
seemed dead and buried with father and
mother. Close by me was a thick clump o'
palm, willows, an' dog rcses an' grass all
a-tangle, reaching o'er the bank; an' when
I'd sat thinking a w bile, I heard a rustling,
an" a voice saying, "Eunice, Iassl' I knew tho
voice right well, though it gave me a start at
'Is it thou, Tom?"' I asked.
"Aye." ho sa;,", Siting the leaves and
looking tbrouii. "I've been lying here all
clay to get a glimpse o' thee. I thought may
be thou wouldtt come down here afore thou
went ofT, an' there's much that I've got to say
"It may lie much or little," I answered him,
"but I desire to have naught from thee, Tom.
Dost thou know father is dead''
"Aye, Eunice; but that was ill-luck. I
never meant to hurt thy father. Itr wero all
done in th' hurry. I didn't notice as he wero
among the keepers. That's w hy I mun run
the country. I might stand to Ixj took up if
thero w ere naught against me but th' birds,
but this o' thy Either is a hanging matter, so
I mun run the country. I'm going on board
ship to-morrow, and I've brought theo enow
to pay thy passage out to me, lass, and we'll
bo wed when thou lands."
"Tom,"' I says, "it's not for wc two to wed
now thou hast killed father. I w onder how
thou canst think o' such a thing. Maybe
trouble has made the dared-like."
"I didn't go for to kil" thy father,"' he says,
"That don't make ro difference,"' I says: "it
was thy wrong doing that caused theo to bo
going with poachers and with a gun in thj
hand. Thou wast warned, an' thou paid no
heed. I can ntver wed thee, Tom. I told
thee thou'd break my heart, and now thou'st
And I burst out crying, for it wa3 all moi e
than I could lear. Tom camo out o the
thicket, and Ivgan saying something; but I
didn't heed what it was, being so miserable,
when suddenly William came up beside me,
and put his hand on Tom's shoulder.
"I'll not let on as I've seen thtc, lad."' ho
said: "but thou mini make thysen scarce.
Eunice is right ; thero can be no wedding be
twixt you. Thou mun go; and right sharp,
Tom stood silent for a moment, and then
he said, quite quiet:
"Well, good-by, Eunice, if so Le thou means
what thou says."
"Aye," I said. "I do mean it, Tom. It's
"Good-by,'' he says again, and turned ofTb3
the copse; and that was the last I ever heard
or saw o' Tom Marsd;n.
I was full o" sen ow for many a long dey
after that, and thought nothing would seem
fair and pleasant to me again. But at last I
began to sro I shou'd never havo been a happy
woman with Tom. Everything Ls for the
best, Miss J 2, though we can't see it at the
time. So w hei, at the end of tw o 3ears. John
Hartley asked me to marry him, I said yes.
and I have never repented. Only when 1
hear the corncrake it brings back to me those
Mrs. Hartley ceased, and we sat silent a
little space The elm trees were casting
longer shadows, the sunshine was mcro
golden, the evening primroses were opening
their yellow ey&?, the cornciako had gone,
and the thildi en's voices sounded nearer and
clearer. Mr-. Hartley smiled happily.
"I often think," she said, "of the old saying,
'Main- a cloudy dawn brings in a bright
day.' " Household Words.
Tho ro'irnlrr of r!aalmtta:i IJoae'j.
Mr. Corbin was led irito the great Manhat
tan bearh speculation in a somen hat singular
way. Hi, littlo boy was ill, and the doctors
insisted that h mut bo taken to Use sea
shore. The lad's father did not went to be
separated from him, and so he made an ar
rangement with a queer littio hotel down on
Coney Island b3' which tho boy should re
mam there, w hile tho father could come up
every day to New York and attend to busi
ness, going back at nicht While waiting
here for the recovery of his child, Mr. Corbin
was struck with the idea of opening a seaside
summer resort within a short distance of New
York. Boston Herald.
rsiamifictnrin Liquid Carbonic Acid. '
An enterprirfiiK German firm is building 1
up a large buin',s in tho manufacture of
liquid carbonic acid, which, though so recent-
ly only a scientific curiosity, is nov in citen
sire demand for industrial purposes. It is
used for charging beer m the cask, in tho
manufacture of srltzor waters, and for Sre
extinguishers. B its expansion tho Krupps.
of Essen, subj'Yt their great castings to tho
enormous prexr.:re of 1,C00 atmospheres. Its
gas is aLo epected to prove valuable for in
flating balloons to raise sunken ships, heavy
weights having been very quickly raised from
the sea bottom bv its aid. Arkansas Trav- ,
A Havana physician intrnds opening a bu-
reau of inocukuion for yellow fe-r at Xst
The Tnivcrsitv of Southern CaKforain tar-
titlo;!? itself, nmi bos college rlepartments it i
j jT m
UrcaKins Ual cw in Dnraria. j
i The Bavarian idea of gently breaking bad '
' nevs is ivcuhur. When King Ludwig com
mitted suicide the court chaplain was depu-.
tired to convey the sad intelligenco to his
mother. The. chaplain hunted up a text in
the Bible suitable to the occasion, and having
j obtained an audience with the king's mother
I read the text. She seemed to rather enjoy
s it, whereupon he read it over again. Then
she looked puzzled, w hereupon .he read it the
i third time, and the attendants who knew the
' king was dead, began to weep. The royal
lady trembled both mentally and physically.
, She faulted away, and the chaplain coasider
'' atelv withdrew. Kansas City JoamaL
Satan's business goes on widoat tiny trouble
ter de ole rascal, but it peer liko di erfairs o'
de Lawd has ter be alius 'tended to. Da veed
grows widout work, but do cotton has ter bo ,
lowed an hoed. Arkansaw Traveler. !
It was not like your great and gracious waysl
Do you, that havo none other to lament,
Never, my love, repent
Of how, that July afternoon,
With sudden, unintelligible phrase,
And f righten'd eye,
Upon your journey of so many days,
Without a single kiss, or a good-by?
I knew, indeed, that yon were parting soon,
And so we sate within the low sun's rays,
You whispering to me, for your voice was
Your harrowing praise.
Well, it was well
To hear you such things speak,
And I could tell
What made your eyes a glowing gloom of
Asa warm south wind sombers a March
And it was like your great and gracious ways
To turn your talk on daily things, my dear,
Lifting the luminous, pathetic lash
To let tho laughter flash,
Whilst I drew near,
Because you spoke so low that I could scarcely
But all at once to leave me at the last,
More at the wonder than at the loss aghast,
With huddled, unintelligible phrase,
And f righten'd eye,
And go your journey of all days
With not one kiss, nor a good-by,
And tho only lo-eless look the look with
which you pass'd:
"Twas all unlike your great and gracious
wavs. Coventrv Patmore.
A NEAR-SIGHTED MAN'S EXPERIENCE
A Thrill'li:: Discovery in Boyhood 3Xj
ojiia I.eaUs to Cataract.
M. Francesquo Sarcey, tho well-known
French cntie, has written a littlo work which
is well worth perusal by virtue of its charm
ing style and the freshness and force with
which ho describes the course and the dangers
of near-sightedness. His book is an auto
biograplry, so far as relates to his e3-es. He
begins: "I was born near-sighted, dreadfully
near-sighted. Many physicians assert that
persons are never born near-sighted, but onl3'
l)ecome co. However, science ma3 thmk
what she pleases, but I was born myopic."
The very day oa whi'h his infinnit3- was
discovered is indelibh 'U'-rped on his mem
oiy, and his account of it is quite worth
transcribing. ' One da3 prompted by the
spirit of mischief , I got hold of the big silver
spectacles which my father always wore, and
clapped them on. Fift3 3-ears have passed
away since then, but tho sensation I experi
enced is keen and thrilling to this da3. I
gave a cry of astonishment and jo3 Up to
that moment I had seen the lofty dome above
mo 011I3 as thick, green cloth, through which
no ray of sunlight ever fell. "Sow, 0 wonder
and delight, I saw that in this dome wero
man3 little brilliant chinks; that it was made
of 1113-riad separate and distinct leaves,
through whose mterstices the sunshine
shifted, imparting to their greenery a thou
sand tones of light and shade. But what
amazed mo most, w hat so enchanted me thas
I cannot speak of it to this da3" without emo
tion, was that I saw suddenly iKtw een tho
leaves, and far away be3ond them, littlo
glimpses of the bright, blue sky. I clapped
m3 hands; I was mad w ith astonishment and
Very high Utopia liko Sarcey 's is rare;
but moderate degrees of nn'opia are very com
mon; and myopia, as Sarcej-states, is increas
ing and spreading through Europe like some
epidemic disease. Among the aucients it ap
pears to have been practical- unknown. As
evidence of this II. Sarcey refers to the an
cient amphitheatres, in which '30,000 specta
tors sat and viewed the games without a glass.
Perhaps, to be sure, tho myopes of those dnys
might have learned to sta3 at home. How
ever, that myopia is increasing there can bo
no doubt In fifteen 'ear tho proportion of
undoubted myopes in tho Polytechnic School
of Franco has risen from GO to 50 percent,
and SO ir cent of tha students have to wear
M. Sarcey urges his readers with profound
emphasis to remember that myopia has a ten
dency to increase uules3 numberless piecau
tionai c taken, and that all myopia eyes aro
weak eyes, to be looked after carefully In their
possftfccr. In his own caso tho result of overusa
and mLuse of hi "es, especially his attempts
to get along without glaa-es, was that ho lest
the eyesight of one e-a entirely, through de
tachment of tho retina, and that a cataract
developed in the other.
The loss of the e3-e he attribute; to the ef
fects of studying when a boj- in a badly
lighted school room, and he invokes all
mothers to examine into the school 100ms.
"If they be not fairh- flooded with light, tako
3-our son home again. To leave him bent for
ten years over dimly lighted books is, if ha
has the least tendenc3" to this trouble, almost
certain to laj'tip nn'opia for his manhood;
if he be nlrcad- myopic, it Ls to asiure him a
blind old age.'
Sarce3""s description of tho development of
his cataract and of its removal Ls vivid and
dramatic. Tho operation was succe-f ul. and
he now sees distinct objects oven better than
before. The epilogue to his story L: "Re
memb?r that all extreme nn'opia ends almost
infallibly in cataract, and that nesrh- all my
opia may Ixyome o'treaio if the e3"es are
abused." Medical Record.
5 Tlu Cicnrtte Question Onre 2Iorc.
The dimensions which cigarette manufac
ture has obtained is in itself a phenomenon to
be regarded with no small degree of appre
hension. For it needs no special inquiry to
reveal the fact that, v.hile grown men indif
ferent through ignorance to thf invitation
they are giving to a variety of diseases, asth
ma laryngitis, bronchitis and general debil
ity are to bo found ho habitually smoke
cigarettes, the majority of consumers of tho
manufactured article are boys and lads. Tho
effect of the continued application of pyro
ligneous acid from the paper is well known to
physicians, and the cigarette consumer of two
or three years' standing can generally be
told by his troublesome little cuch and tho
severity with which cold m the chest at
It is in its "smoking made easy"7 relation,
however, that the cigarette accomplishes the
worst results. Below th; age of 30 tobacco
demonstrably produces th; worst effects, re
tards physical developm;nt, dulis the brain,
irritates the nervous system, impairs the
memory and Ls the greatest foo the student
has to deal with. Its specific action is upon
the heart, and in the young permanent injury
to that important orcran can be done by very
little smoking. Brooklyn Eagle.
lironqrht Home tha Frf T.culy.
j xhe bodv of a pet dos that hail died abroad
.s on a recent English steaniT that sailed
j jj Eoston. The owner, an American
I tvosma. of course, could net bear the thought
her beloved canine being baned m
foreign land, and accordingly brought the
bodv home for buriaL Chicago Times.
Tiro rooI in the Taaiil-. !
A younc man ad ve rived for a wife, his ,
sister answered the adverttscnjcnt. and now s
the 3-c.ur.T man thinks there is no balm in ad-
vertiserncr.ts, while- the old folks think it's
bard to have two foois m the family. Es- '
At a Itcceni Iindon Coart EalL ,
Itrs. W. Kl Vanderbilt and ilrs. Henry
White were tho only American ladia? present
at the recent court ball in London, ilrs.
Vanderbilt was magnificent in a wonderful
rown of white and gold velvet brocade and
her cow $1C0,CJ diamond necklace. Chi
Crado carbolic acid is said to bo an effective
remedy for a rattlesnake bite
Work like a man, bet do no: be workad to;
death. O. W. Holmes.
THE :. FUTURE
Situated on the A. T.
A 1400 foot double
At which time the best opport
who has an
E. M. SPVEY, 1
w. a. coates,
alden speaks, directors.
t. l. Mccarty, i
j. c. strang, j
New Stock of
MANHATTAN CLOTHING CO.
Leaders of Styles and Low Prices
:Strictly One Price.:
Herman & Hess, Proprietors,
326 Douglas Avenue,
A. McKENZIE &. CO.
Repairing1, Repainting and Trlmmins
Promptly Attended To.
City Trade Solicited and Satisfaction
C. A. STAFFORD.
STAFFORD & CLEGG,
Real Estate and Loan Agents
Office south side Douglas ave, 2d stairway w of Lawrence.
CASKETS, R08ES, GLOVES, CRAPE, ETC.
Hare two Sro hearses. A private t-repbone d'rW to VT.ehita Ownc'eiy. OOlce always ofj on Dousb
avenue. ""irlilta, Kansas. Prompt attention to onlers
DEPOT and OFFICE 124
ICE Always on
Orders for Shipment
TelepHone No. 128.
BUY LOTS IN
Butler -:- i -:- Fishers
close to the City Limits
Street, east of "town.
1 hese Lots are
terms. Ho college, Union Depot of raacmnQ sjwps
are to be bilt on them. For ten-res apply at
110 BOUGIxAS AYE.
ale of Town
:. COUNTY :. SEAT :. OF .-. PLUMB :. COUNTY.
& S. F. Railroad, midway between Dodge City and. Garden City.
track. Oak deck bridge, and railroad, side tracK now oeing
ine first weat bale
jnity for making money ever offered the people of Konsas will
eye to business should be present at the sale and invest in one
1 ''" P-yP
.Vsb. ' . . mAI M w XI fW Sv j ,ik. a. V
) R-rAgR&M. Trim?. vi s r
tr SByEi' WO H Bt'st InKHv "
T F CLEGG
H. W. KENDLE,
FUS2TRAL -:- DIRECTOR,
Ant Dt-aler in
Wood, Cloth and Meialic Burial Cases
r7 - el3T?U
WEST DOUGLAS AYE.
Hand at Depot.
and City Delivery!
S0HN & WILKIN.
-:- Second -:- Ai
and aura Mg between Cerrtrsi Ave.
1 Hese IgsJj ae for saie or. cheap
HARDWARE STC RE
01 lois wm
ALDEN SPEARE, of Boston, President, S
W. A. C0ATES3 See'y and Treas'r, Topeka. Kan, g
A. T. RILEY, Agent, Limarron,
Wichita City Roller
-Manufacture the Follow
IMPERIAL, Roller Patent; WHITE ROSE, Extra Fancy; X. L CH
TheM brands hare been on tlu market cast. wit,
enviable reputation wneruver mtroaueeu. 10 tr uwra
1 or iieai at mnesieau price.
Real Estate and
A., T. & S. F.
Bargains m city and county property. Our insurance companies are as
follows: tna, Liverpool, London, Globe, German-American, Insurance Com
pany of North America, Hartford, Phcenix, of Hartford. Home, of New York;
New York Underwriters.
L. N. WOODCOCK,
BE ESTATE. ABKMS
Office, Dorsey Building,
H. L. TAYLOR
rw- - -v -v -i"- -r-
1 AYJLUK, biALJ-1 05C LU.
The Best Companies are represented by us. If you want anln-f
chase, call on us.
MONEY LOANED ON FARMS OR CITY PROPERTY,
OFFICE OVER LEWIS' SHOE STORE.
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IsSSISSft Finest : Restaurant : in : Kansas
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Real Estate Dealers!
Ptrl fUOmtj ot af W Jrtdx 'Satknal
125 West Douglas Avenue.
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be presented. Every person jjj
or more lots. j
Hills and Elevator.
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ins Celebrated ErsmLsj-
north and outft ftr tan yar. and they hao on fTO-
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OLIVER. IMBODEN & CO. jjfc
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TJ. E. LANDS.
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D0RSEY & CO.,
Opposite Court House.
WICHIT &., XCA.2sr
LEE TAYLOR. 1
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and Insurance Writers.2
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x. a XXXWSU. 'ry 11
DEAN Sl MAXWELL.
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