Newspaper Page Text
io road are attain Intolerably inuddy.
mil Clause In full blast at
gh times It the Magistrate and Recorder's
tit, of late, i ' , . i ,
tigene Field, or the St. Louis Jonihu!, re
t In a son and lielr.
and take a good look al Thomas' show
3ow to night. . V. ' ' ' ' s
e heat1 that a liquor store i soou to be
led out at Thomas' old gland by Stg. Vets
! e learn from Col. Kldd, thitt lion. Will
nott is preparing to come to this ciiy to
gurate the Murphy movement.
indlos from JOcts. per pound upward at
ie Madison House Is for rent. Terms
onable. There Is open here an excellent
ico lor some one to inuke u good Invest-
all earlj and see the grand display ofholl
'little son ol John Freeman was run over
killed bv the street cars In Kansas City on
his is a very wicked town on Saturday
its, and last Saturday it was worse than
:be finest stock of candy, ki.d candy toy
r exhibited at.
Ie Philadelphia Stathou. Hut, the best and
)t in the market, to ba hpdat J. GOLD
IN'S, 211 High Street. Sep.l4'77-wly.
'honor. Judge Miller, has intimated that
iGue for violating the Sunday law by saloon
liers and others of the city will be $10 and
I'pvpr wns such an ele-rant stock of Men"
Is' and Youths' Clothing in Jefferson City
fin be found at JAKE GOLDMAN'S, and
tl,n. J.fo lAinriotilian
m it. nu tn nnnin wnom UI11 ani'Ip. IT-1
j, f, tUlIICl 13 nfUU T.lii oii-a rfi n ."
!m nhniit. the streets barefoot
icar to be comfortable.
your Knit Jackets, Fine Shirts, Neck
ir. Oloves. ..Underwear and No'.ioas at
KE GOLDMAN'S, 211 High Street.
i)ur stores are putting on holiday airs at
Liu Santa f'lmia will be well stocked with
tanSslhis year for good little boys and
hn Tribune in a local ado says "it has been
ded bv the highest court that E. Hochstad
is selling the best whisky In Central Mi
1-iV That nnerht to settle it. for they are
btedly good judges of whisky.
'or GOLDMAN'S Chieago Hand Made
They are the best, therefore the cheap
,,', . Sep.l4'77-wly.
McDavit. of Russellyille. and his
y, have been spending a lew aays in
I The people ot Kusseivme are usieuiuu
'illy for the whistle of the locomotive.
lUNG MEN why do you get your clothing
to order and pay three prices, when
Ian get a fashionable suit equally as good
i perfect fit at J. GOLDMAN'S, 211 High
RAY. A hog, taken up by Calvin Gunn
kiwner can have the same by culling,
ng property and paying charges.
t handsome and papular young friend
Lone, will assist George I. McCarten
!2 the holidays, in disposing of his Ira
stock of tovs. cBndiea, &c.. and will be
id to have his many Iriends give him
WAnn on1 kvoo sewing machines, it
ILWAYS BEST TO BUY THE BEST.
L,.o TP, U'nnda. of Avu. DoUSluS COHlltV. 1
)US k learn the whereabouts of his son i
If fifteen, who left his homo on the 1st in
I, with a big dent in his forehead, where
IW. HAZZARD IS THE ONLY REGULAR
I T FOR THE GENUINE SINGER M ACIUX
UTHERS ARE OLD MACHINES MADE
t.VL. OFFICE AT JEFFERSON HOUSJ5
J'rac's motto Is to undersell anyone who is
Lndtinn In ttia fnv mid CHndv lina. '
fv'"rr r- . " .
ist-wlt. .. x
ke authorities of the law In this com
Avill persist In perpetuating as a
affront to city aecency,. ana gooa
- . . . . j
the establishment known to the boys
t Jackson," with all Its gaudy array of
Colored bawds, immediately In front of
vernor's Mansion, la more than we can
rlffin Is an honest, -hard.working col
n.H nil ojiponuuiiies ioriiearpwg 10
ate nicely as to how far he way go I
ction of bis- own rights . have , been
It U not strange therefore tbat . he
us mistake when he attempted to
portsmen Irom his prerolses. which
Uiered against a warning notice, by
towards tbem with a plsto:. Tb
ncesbf thecasa of his io doing will
bered. On yesterday he iBtered
tlty to the charge igaiat,hlm . ani
I0, Thls 1 is ft severe Judgment on
Jiant and ona be Is by no means pre
'peet. He has a large faulty dopend-
un for support, ana is conpeiiea 10
'torn day to day for a living. He
f been sufficiently punished for bis
we trust the ludce will relieve
I lie navmant of. the fine, which his
ve petitioned. , '
: SOIIENCK'S MANDUAKK PILLS
Will be found to possess those qualities neces-
nry to the total eradication of all bilious at
nicks, prompt to atari the secretions of the
liver, and give n hcultliy tone io the cnt Ire
system, Indeed, It Is no ordinary dlncovory In
medical science to have Invented a remedy for
these stubborn complaints, which develop all
the results produced by a heretofore free uso
of calomel, a rnlncml Jnstlv dreaded by man
kind, and neknowlcdxed to be destructive In
tho extreme? to tho human system. That the
properties of ' Certain vegetables comprise all
the virtues of calomel without Us injurious
tendencies, In now an admitted fact, renncred
indisputable by scientific researches ;nud those
who use the Mandrake Pills will bo fuly satis
fled that the best medicine nre tbose provided
by nature in tho common herbs and roots of
the fields. ' '
Tlieso rills open the bowels and correct all
bilious derangements without salivation or
any ol the injurious effects of calomel or oilier
poisons. , Tho secretion of bile is promoted by
tlieso pills as will bo seen by tho altered color
of tho stools, and disappearing of the sallow
complexion and cleansing ot the tongue.
Ample directions for use accompn ny each
box of pills, Prepared only by J. H. fchenck
A Son. at theii principal ofllcc, corner of Sixth
hud Arch Streets, Philadelphia, and for sale
by till druggists and dealers.
Price 25 cents per box.
llKCK.MllF.H l. l-77.
Pratt, To ld & Co. vs. Watson, et al. Motion
to strike out answer ti:cd.
Final discharge of Mack .1. Learning,
assignee of Vetsbur & Goldsmith, granted.
John llager v. A. W. Smith, attaolifhent
suit. Jury trial. J.iry f illing to airree, were
uoiirad II i:rr vs. A. V. smitli. Continued.
Green vs. Green. Divorce case. Continued..
Canniuly vs.' 1I.iI.hi'. L iav: granted to an
swer sixty days before nest term.
Kirk vs. St. L iuis M inufacturini; Company.
Stricken Iroin docket.
Johnson vs. St Louis Manuluuturinir Com
pany. Stricken from docket.
Stale vs. Daniel E.tler. Indicted lor obstruct
ing the road. Piea of not guilty and continued.
State vs. Paul Grifll i. Plea of guilty and
fine of $100 and costs.
December 17th, 1877.
State vs. N. Dochln. Indicted for falling to
keep road in rrpair. l'lea ofjiuilty. Fine $10
MuCord, iiilminlstralor vs. Muoncli. Jury
trial. Verdict of $l."i0.
Iu tho matter f the will of Elizabeth Scott,
deceased. Goo. T. White appointed trustee.
N. Melchoir vs. Singer Manufacturing Com
pany. Motion for imw trial an'l in arrest
overruled. Sixty days given to lile b'll of ex
ceptions. Craven, ys Showers. Continued at cost of
Prutt, Todd & Co , vs. Suter Watson, et. al.
Demurrer heretofore died overruled,
December Will. 1S7S.
State, vs, aramla Brown. Jury trial. Two
years in penitentiary. I
State, vs. Joseph English. Motions for new
trial, and in arrast of Judgment overruled.
Stay ol execution of sentence grunted for six
State, vs, Jas. P.rown. Indicted for felonious
assault. Plea of guilty and fine of $103.
Sentence committed to one day of Imprison
ment in co'unty jail upon paxment of costs.
JuIIuh, vs. Julian. Decree of divorce
granted. Buslinell, vs. Bushnell. Decree of
Tho case of the State vs. Johu Cohagan, for
makim; an assault upon Julius Wagner, wns
tried before Justice Long yesterday . The jury
returned a verdict of guilty and assessed a fine
of fifty dollars against the defendant.
UP FOU TWO YEARS.
The trial of 'Mandy Brown, a colored woman
of the town, for stealing ir pocket book from
one Eli Bass a lew days ago, came off In the
Circuit Court Wednesday. She was found
guilty, and her punishment assessed at two
years in tho penitentiary.
The story of Bass is that he met the girl
some where near the Madison House corner,
and asked her if she could tell him anything
about acoloreij girl named Emily Shceley. who
he said had formerly belonged to bim. The
girl replied tbat she coul d, and that she was
Emily Shceley herself. That be then walked
down to Jefferson Street with the girl talk
ing with her about how sho was getting along
in the wolrdY and that they then walked
toward the Ceutral-Hotel, when she asked
him to give her some monev for "auld lang
gyne-" That ba drew forth his pocket book
intending to give her a Dickie or two, when
the ungratelul person snatched the pocketbook
and run off with it and ull its centents. That be
pursued her and finally bud her arrested.
When search was made, no pocket book was
to b found.
' That'subscquently with the assistance of an
acquaintance, with a lantern, be went to John
Miller's wood pile. In an open lot back of , the
Central Hotel, ar.d there found the pocketboek,
with all Its contents, papars, &c., Intact. y
' The story of the slrl was different. Under
tba new law concerning witnesses, she was
allowed to take the stand In her own behalf.
While the story she told was in pai believed
by the jury , that she snatched the pocket book
intending to get away with it, which she de
nied, they did not doubt. . They wcordinjly
jfbuod her guilty. ' '' - ... '"' ' r
The speech of Mr. Pope , counsel 1 for the
prisoner, was particularly sarcastic, and will
serve to Impress upon Mr,' Bass the import
ance of being a little careful bow be Inquires
among Jefferson City night walkers for bis
IMPOUTANT II VNKHUPT DECISION.
In the District Court of thf United StMtes for
the Western Di.trict of Missouri.
In the matter of ") ' '
Bbnnktt Sciikad.ki, Wii Bankruptcy.
Western District ol Missouri, s.
' The assignee having heretofore filed a peti
tion to set aide and expunge a claim hereto
fore allowed anainst said estate in lavor ot W.
T. Little & Co., and the ssme having been
heard by one of the rcxlsters, ami evidence
taken thereon, upon the consideration of
which the register ha ordered said claim lo bo
expunged, and the allowance thereof set aside,
and the said claimant Imviiu tiled exceptions
to tho decision ol the register thereon, the
said claim, the petition lor rehearing and evi
dence taken thereon, and tin; exceptions of the
claimant to the iu'Iiik of the reaister are now
here certified to the Court for Its determina
tion of the quetion whether said claim should
stand us allowed or be expunsod.
On the foregoing question the register sub
mits the following opinion :
The claim Is an uccount containing these
items: They are for commissions of Little A
Co., as brokers, for negotiating three exchanges
for the bankrupt. One ol coods of hankrupt
v- 1th Wheeler & C. for a lot on May street,
in tills city, value $7,5(-0 ; one ol jtoods of bank
rupt with D. L. Alger A Co.. for lands and
money for $1,000; one of goods of bankrupt
with Chick ifcThrelkeld, for lauds hi"' money,
The total amount of the value of the prop
erty for which exchanges were made is 27.."00.
And on this n mmrai.-sion of ." per cent, is
charged by claimants.
Tli evidence shows that claimants are real
esiate uacnts or brokers; that they negotiated
the cxehaimcs mentioned in their uccount.
That the first of these was mi exchange of
goods of the bankrupt valued ut $1 500 for a
house and lot valued at $7,"00, the bankrupt
asuining as part of the purchase price an in
cumbrance of $3,000 on the property; and that
the other exchanges were of goods of the bank
nipt valued at the amounts stated in the ac
count of claimants tor lands and money equal
lo the same.
The first exchange (that wilh Wheeler &
Co-) was made in December, 1S73. The others
in the winter following. The last (and largest)
that with Chick & Threlkcld. being in the latter
part of February, 1871!.
On February 29th. 187C, the claimants and
bankrupt entered into a partnership in the
business of buying merchandise and selling or
exchanging the same for lands und other prop
erty. The bankrupt was to buy merchandise, and
the claimants were to act as brokers tor the
exchange of the same, and also us ugents for
parties dcririn,? to exchange lands or other
property ,or such merchandise.
Tho claimants were to have a share in all
the profits made on such merchandise, and the
bankrupt was to have a share (n all commis
sions obtained from the parties with whom
such exchanges were nude.
The existence of the partnership-was to be
kept a secret. The partnership continued in
force until June, 1S76, when disagreements
having arisen between the parties, tho same
was dissolved, and after some litigation a set
tlement ot the partnership a Hairs was. effected,
the claimants receiving $100 for tlieir interest
m the partnership business, and executing a
release to the bunk nip: ol all claims they hud
against him in any manner, growing out of
It also appears that the claimants received
a commission of 2J per cent. Irom each of the
persons wilh whom the exchanges on which
they charge a commission in this ac
count were negotiated. That. Chick and Threl
keld at the time they employed claimants and
paid them knew that they were also eniployod
by bankrupt. That Alger did not know wheth
er they were employed by bankrupt or not.
As to whether Wheeler A Co. knew that
they were ulso employed by bankrupt does not
The claimants testify that the bankrupt,before
the exchanges which they made for him were
effected, agreed to pay them a commission at
the rate of 5 per cent., as charged in their ac
count, and tbat bankrupt knew they were to
receive a commission from the other pat ties to
On the other hand, the bankrupt testifies that
in the fall of 1873 the claimants began to make
endeavors to persuade him to go into such a
pnrtnership with them as was afterwards
formed j that they stated lo him that they could
exchange the goods he then had on hand, and
could get a commission from the other parties
to the exchanges. That thoy wished to
show him their ability to conduct such a busi
ness and the profits which could be ma-Je out
of it, for the purpose of inducing him to join
with them in a proposed partnership enter
prise. With this view they offered to make
exchange for him with Wheeler fc Co. after
wards that with Alger; aud finally an exchange
of the entire stock with. which he was then
carrying on business, with Chick & Threlkeld.
That they told him tbat they were to receive
a commission of 2J percent, from each of those
parties. And tbat 11 he went lmo partnership
with them they would not only not charge him
a commission, but would include the commis
sion which they were to receive from the other
parties as a part of the assets or profits of the
partnership, unit divide the, same with him.
That, he consented to their .making these ex
changes, aud disposed .of bis entire stock in
business as a retail merchant in Kansas City in
that way, upon Ibis understanding, and with
the intention of forming a partnership wi
them, as be did immediately afterwards
With this testimony bis two sons, Morris and
Harry (who were then clerks Jo hU store), in
tbe evidence given by tbem, substantially con-
our. : ',V-:,.VV. , . 1 !-.
4,'After the partnership was formed a stock ol
goods was purchased for its basiuesa with tbe
mouey or upon tbe credit of the bankrupt.'- ; .
It does not appear that Little A Co. furnished
any money or property to tho partnership, or
that any ot the stock was procured upon their
credit. , 1
The bankrupt testifies that all hti previous
dralings with them were Included In tho part
nership, ao that the settlement ol the partner
ship officers settled all his liabilities to tbem.
On the other hand, It appears that at the time
of that settlement. Little & Co. claimed to
have an account against hi in for commission,
distinct from their claim, arising out of tbe
This claim lor commission wm made by
them to Scbradzkl's. attorneys, but whether
communicated to Schradzkl or not, does
not appear. Alter this settlement, no
demand was mado upon Schradzkl, nor any
attempt made to collect these commissions
from hi in until lie became bankrupt in Janua
ry, 177, nor, indeed, until February 17lh,
1877 when this proof of debt, was made.
In any view ofthucase, the claimants can
not sustain their demand for the amount ol the
first items ofthe account, as stated by them.
They have charged 6 per cent, on $7,I00 00,
as value of the property purchased by Schradz
ki.but the exchange included a sale of only $1,
500 of goods of his, he assuming a debt of
3,000 on the property for the balance.
That the agents, who made the sale of these
goods fr him, bad any right to charge him a
commission ol 5 per cent., not only on the
goods sold, but on the debt incurred by him in
making tho sale, is simply incrcditable.
I might add that such a charga, and the fact
that the commission charged on the whole bus
iness (5 per cent..) is shown to be double the
u- u al rates charged by brokers for such servi
ces, subject the whole account to suspicion.
But I make no further comments upon it.
It is a well settled rule of law, founded on tho
clearest principles of right and justice, that
one who undctakes to act as wsont for one
person in jelling property, cannot, at the same
time, become tho agent ofthe purchaser.
The rule is usually stated with the qualifica
tion that such double agency ".cannot be as
sumed without the express consent of both the
principals. As a carollary from this rule, it is
equally well settled that when an agent is em
ployed by one person to negotiate sale or ex
change of property, aud afterwards becomes
the agent ofthe other party to the transaction,
he ciiinot recover judgment for his services
from the party by whom ho ws originally em
ployed. These principles rest on the well settled
doctrine of ceurts of equity Unit the same per
son cannot be at once an agent or trustee for
seller, and, at the same, a purchaser of prop
erty. The principle wbich forbids him from
being a purchaser. '.forbids him equally from
being un agent of the purchaser.
Farnsworth vs. Hummer, 1st Allen, 494;
Walker vs. Osgood, 08 Mass. 318; see also l3t
E. D. Smith, 05; 2nd E. D. Smith, 170; and
Copeland vs. Mercantile Insurance Company,
104, where Morton. Judge.says: 'It is a rule of
law well S'ittled and founded in the clearest
priuciple of justice and sound policy, that the
agent of the seller cannot become tho purchas
er or the agent ot the purchaser. These rela
tions are wholly incompatible with each other.'
This principle has been carried so far iu
some courts that it has been held that a person
cannot uct as the agent ol bu or and seller,
and receive com missions from both, even
where the fact that he is so acting is known
to both. This was so decided in Itaisin vs.
Clark, 41 MJ. 15S, as cifed in Lynch vs. Fallon.
1G A, M., Law Keg. 331. and in the latter ca,se
It is held that the person employing a broker
to negotiate an exchange of property with
another, is not liablo to the broker for com
missions if the broker is paid by the other par
ty, a commission in the some business, even
though the person so employing the broker
had, after knowing of his double employment,
expressly promised to pay.
Even though this extreme position lie not
taken that a contract to pay double commis
sions is absolutely void as against good morals,
oven when made with knowledge of all parties,
yet It remains undoubtedly true, that to sus
tain such a contract, the clearest and most in
disputable proof should be required that it was
entered into with full knowledge and consent
of all parties to tho arrangement. In this case,
so fur from such evidence being furnished, the
claim rests on the testimony of the claimants
alone. And their testimony is contradicted
explicitly by tho bankrupt and bis sons.
Claimants further "testify that while they were
to receive ordiuary commissions from tho oth
er parties is these exchanges, they were also
to reeeive double the usual commission from
the bankrupt, und base their claim upon un
alleged special contract on. his part to pay them
tice the ordinary commission while knowing
that they were, at the same time, to receive
ordinary cemmission from tho other parties.
A contract so improbable, and at tho same
time so contrary to tlje well established prin
ciples, before referred tj, ought not to bo sus tained
unless by overwhelming proof. Such
proof is, iu my judgment, wanting In this case.
It may bo urged, and the evidence ot the
bankrupt perhaps tends to show that the
agreement by which the claim nits were cm
ployed to make those exchanges, and under
which he was to receive a share of the commis
sions obtained by them from the uthor par
ties, was fraudulent. But tho claimants in
that case are in no position to take any advan
tage of that fraud.
They are in pari delicto, and tho fact it it
be a fact that tbey have conspired with the
bankrupt to defraud somebody else, does not
give them any claim against the bankrupt or his
All ol which is respectfully submitted.
. ,. . JOHN D. 8. COOK,
Register in Bankruptcy.
I frilly concur in the conclusions reached by
Iieglstor Cook. A. IvRKKKL, Judge.
. ! I i 1 '
TOYS! TOYS1 .
' The largest and best selected stock of toys in
the city are to be found at McCarteus, 128 High
Street. J . ' . ' , Hce7V?tU2otU
The attention of country dealers Is called to
tbe fact that they can buy their candies at G. I
McCarten's candy factory, as cheap as they can
at St. Louls,128 High Streot. Deu7wtil25tb
The public will please give my on no credit
on my account whatever.
Given at Jefferson City, Nov. 23, 1877.
Statu Jochnal please publish.
Clifford's Fkiuflk is not a panacea
for all the ills to which flesh is heir. Wo do
not profess to have discovered a cure-ull, but
we confidently ecommend it to you as a sure,
safe and speedy cure for all diseases arising
from Malaria. In this class of diseases It Is a
specific; It enters tho circulation and utterly
destroys the germs of the poison ; it will purify
and build up tho debilitated system in a short
er time, and with more lasting benefit, thau
any other known remedy.
J. C. Ricii.utnsox, Prop'r,
For sale by nil druggists. St. Louis.
TAXES FOU 1S77.
CITY COLLKClulfS NOTICE.
Notice is hereby given to the taxpayers ol
Jefferson City, that the tax book for the year
1877 lias been delivered to me; and tbe city
taxes are now duo and payable. Alter the
lapse of thirty days from the date of the pub
llcation of this notice it is made the duty ofthe
City Collector to institute suit against nil
delinquent taxpayers as fast as practicable,
and prosecute the same to final judgment
without delay. In all such suits judgment, if
for the city, shall be for tho taxes, interest and
ten per centum damages, besides cost.
Payment to be mado to me at llio Mayor's
A. D. SKI.LF.KS.
noyll d.fcwb.' City Collector
Jefferson City. Mo.. Nov. 14, 1S77.
REDEMPTION OF COLE COUNTY BOND
Colk County Court, j
NOVK.MUKK Tf.km. 1877,
Friday, November 1. 5
In the matter ofthe redemption Cole C'ouuty
Ordered by the court that I lie County Treas.
urer redeem ten thousand dollors worth of
Colo County Funding Bonds, commencing
with No. 32 and running to 131 inclusive, and
it is further ordered that the Trea.-urer adver
tise that he will redeem the same at the Coun
ty Treasurer's Olllce on Hie 1st day ojf anuary,
1878, and if not presented on that day all
interest will stop on said bonds ; that is to say,
no interest will be paid on said bonds after
the 1st of January, 1878."
Parties interestad will take notice and gov
ern themselves accordingly.'
CHRIST WAGVER. Treasurer.
Jkkkerson City, Nov. 20, 1877.
Received of Fraucis Rocr, agent of the Ger
mania Life Insurance Company, ot New York,
a draft, datod Sept. 6, 1877, for one thousand
nine hundred und forty-one 08-100 dollars
($1,041 98) in full for the amount iuj
sured by policy No. 17020, insuring tho life of
Gustav A. Andrac, deceased.
Jefferson City, Mo., Sept. 20, 1877.
Referring to the above, I would recommend
the Germania Lite Insurance Company, of
New York, as one of the most reliable Iu the
country. FRANCIS ROER, Agent,
Office No. 222. Madison Street.
America is justly proud of her beautiful la
dies, but how many mar their beauty, and lose
their health und youth, become prematurely
old in appearance, by neglecting to take proper
care of tlieir teeth. There cuu be no excuse
for this, as Sozodoxt, pronounced by all wor
thy a place between the sweetest lips, can now
be had in all civilized countries.
Spalding's Gluo. useful and always ready.
The blood imparts to the body the elements
which are essential to 'its existence. When
these are insufficiently supplied, its energies
begin to flag, there is a loss of flesh, the mus
cles grow flaccid, the reflective powers lose
vigor Every function is disturbed, every or
gan weakened. Under these circumstances,
it is obvious that tho constitution must soon
give way uuiess the vita! fluid is enriched. To
accomplish this object, recourse should be had
Without delav to that grand fertilizer of the
blood, Hcstettor's Stomach Bitters, which
promotes assimilation of the food und is the
means ol rendering the circulation rich and
active. The good effects of the great tonic are
speedily apparent in a g.iin of bodily vigor,
and mental energy. A regular action of the
various organs also results from its use, tbe
sood works of bodily re farm goes rapidly on,
and eventually health is established upon a
sure basis. decl7to24th,.
FOR KANSAS AND COLORADO
take tho Atchison, Topeka & Santa Fe Rail
road, extending from Kansas City and Atchi
son, on the Missouri river,- via Topeka, the
capitol of Kansas, through the fertile Arkansa
Valley, to Pueblo, where direct connection is
mado with the Denver & Rio Grande Railway
for Colorado Springs, Manltou. Denver, Canon
City and all points of note on Denver & Rio ..
Grande, t'ha track Is excelled by that of no
1 I . , If , ... . I -.
roaa la me tvesi,.uuu iu puseuger equip,
ment embraces ull the modern improvements
for ' comfort and ''safety. '-Through express
truins leave union depots,. Kansas City and
Atchison, daily, on the arrival of trains fiom
tbe East, and run through to the Rocky Moun .
! ..1,1. 1., 1 1 ... ., Cla.nlni. , .... .. ...... 1, .l
bCIIIIB. W UU X Hlllll.ll aiCI.IUK V.I. BkUitUKU
For maps, circulars and detailed information
send to T. J. ANDERSON.
General Passenger Agent, Topclfa, Kan.