-v- -, e,"i VVscf ,ij; -i" J
'A, -V, ""Z1 " ;
Condensed for Convenience of
Minister Blount will sail from Honolulu to
Ban Francisco in a few days.
Congressman W. A. Harris has been taken
to the seaside for his health and consequently
was not in Washington when congress
convened. He has a severe attack of nervous
Two more trainloads of Alabama colored
miners have arrived at Pittsburg for work in
the mines, one going to Weir City and the
other to Cherokee county, with report of
more of them coming.
There were 1,970 pensioners on the rolls of
the Leavenworth Soldiers' home June 80,
1893. Seven hundred and eighty-three died
or were discharged during the year. Their
pensions range from $2 to $72 a month.
This is the twelvth time congress has con
vened in extra session.
Wheat is rapidly ripening in Minnesota,
and it now appears that the yield will be
better than looked for.
Secretary Hoke ' Smith has returned to
Washington and now says that it will take
Eome time to get his bearings and that it is
likely to prove impossible to have the strip
opened to settlement September 1, as he had
The small operators in the Kansas coal
fields are working their mines; many of th&
etrikers being willing to return to their old
places. The operators are glad to have most
of them, but will not re-employ the principal
The greed of the lobbyists who are mak
ing a fat thing out of percentages for col
lecting their claims is all that prevents the
Choctaws from giving up their separate gov
ernment and coming in as a part of the
All the western roads are at present enjoy
ing the sensation of witnessing a substantial
increase in the amount of their passenger
traffic. Every road in the passenger associa
tion is doing more business than at any time
since the opening of the fair.
Colonel Duncan, the man who is making
townsites for the ring, by locating the sev
enty Cherokees' claims, reports that he can
not finish his list before September. Then
Colonel Hed Tape will have to have plenty
of time to finish the job at the department.
Cincinnati, 0., August 7. Dr. W. C. Peas
lee, of Salt Lake City, who it was feared
would die on his way here to place himself
under the Amick treatment for consumption
at the Cincinnati hospital, reached here al
most too weak to speak, but confident of be
Brokers hustle around New York and pay
1 to 2 cents on the dollar for currency, to
dealers who take it in by the littles. Then
the dealers take the checks they have re
ceived for currency to the banks to draw for
the needs of their pay roll. The banks com
plain of bad treatment.
Statistics from fifty-seven trades in New
York city are given to show that over 3G,
000 men are out of work and it is declared
this represents only a portion of the city's
unemployed. Thousands are coming from
the west in search of employment and im
migrants are tarrying in New York.
Some anxiety is felt amomg the merchants
of Argentine, Kan., at a recent order at the
emelter, by which a number of men have
been discharged. Heretofore the men have
worked eight hours, there being three sets of
men. The new order drops one shift and
works the other two gangs twehe hours each.
The silver men indicate a purpose to pre
cipitate a silver discussion on the first working
day of the extra session of congress by a reso
lution of inquiry as to whether or not the sec
retary of the treasury has not exceeded his
authority in refusing to purchase 4,500,000
ounces in July, as provided by the Sherman
Attorney General Engley, of Colorado, has
rendered an opinion to the effect that it is
within the power of the legislature to enact
appropriate legislation for the establishment
of a statutory depository of silver bullion
and the issuance of certificates thereon, as
signable by delivery and receivable by the
the state in the payment of state taxes.
The Santa Fe managers assert that they
will not import miners except as a last re
sort, feeling that the colored people, which
are new to Kansas, are not such desireable
citizens as those who formerly lived hero
and helped build up the country. It is
thought and hoped that a great, many of the
home miners may yet be prc ailed upon to
go to work.
The feeling at the Kansas City yards the
last of the week is that times are mending,
the collapse of the provision corner in Chi
cago and the fall movement of grain to Eu
ropo both being good for the general trade
of the country, releasing much money that
was tied up in margins and allowing the law
of supply and demand to again assert itself
and produce a more healthy tone to trade.
The scare is fast disappearing, and with good
supply of currency the markets would be
Despite the panicky condition of the coun
try and the advice of the commission men to
their shippers in the country to go slow, there
were received at the Kansas City, Kan., yards
during July 131,896 cattle, 12,077 calves, 173,
037 hogs, 50,490 sheep and 2,739 horses and
mules ; same month last year, 132,541 cattle.
16,703 calves, 167,385 hogs, 17,941 sheep and
2,138 horses, showing 6,252 more hogs, 32,540
more sheep and 601 more horses and within
a few hundred as many cattle. In all, 8,344
cars, against 7,927 cars last year, when every
one was working for trade and money abund
ant and easy.
Kansas Crrr, August 8.
CiTIEShipplngr Btoere 3 25 4 85
Cows and heif era.... l 25 Gl 2 DO
StockoraA feodori.. 1 SO t$ 3 DO
HOGS Fair to to choico 4 45 5 25
8HKKP Muttons 3 23 4 10
WiUAT-No.2hard 51 g 52
No.3hard 50 rt 51
No.4hard 4S & 49
No.2red 53rt 54
No. 3 red 51 53
No. 4 rod 49 50
Bojectod 43 & 46
COBN Mixed 30
., White 30 g 30&
OATS-No.2mixed H 25
No. 2 white 27 tg Zi
BYE No.2 4d
FIiAXSEED Puro 85
BHAN 100 lb eacks 50
HAY Timothy, per ton 10 00
Prairie, jjood to choice.. 5 00 5 50
BUTTER Creamery 19
Good to choice 16 18
HOGS-Bough packing 4 30 4 75
Mtxed 4 50 3 25
WHEAT No. 2 spring 592
No. 2red 59
COBN No. 2, cash 33J
No. 3, yellow 2SIC
OATS-No. 2, cash 24W,
BYE No. 2. cash 46
BARLEY No. 2 60
TTjAX SEED No. 1, cash 97H
MESS POBK-Cash 12 10
XABD Cash 7 45
HOGS Fair to prime 4 30 4 80
Mixed. 4 30 4 90
.m Yorkers 4 50 5 00
CORK Ko.2 . 36$
BYE No. 2 46
FLAXSEED No.2.... 4 89
CASTOR BEANS-Prime.. ....". 140
BUTTEB Creamery 19
Choice dairy..... V.'. 16 18
The banks of Parsons have all put in
electrical alarms to be used in case of a
raid by robbers.
At Olathe during the passage of a
circus parade, thieves stole $2,500 in
money and securities from the safe of A.
J. Clemons, the hardware dealer. The
Plainville Times: There appears to
be a feeling abroad that western Kan
sas is "burned up" with hot winds. This
is a mistake, at least so far as this sec
tion is concerned. We are not even
General Sears contemplates holding
the encampment of the First regiment
K. N. G., in August, at Kansas City,
Kansas; making the condition that ra
tions shall be furnished the militia
'during ten days.
The Abernathy furniture factory of
Leavenworth has closed down for a
period of two months and probably
longer. The reason given out for clos
ing was owing to the financial depres
sion and the unsatisfactory condition of
western trade. It is also said the high
price of coal had something to do with
it. Abernathy's factory employed about
150 men and boys and is one of the
leading industries of Leavenworth.
Prof. E. C. Murphy, of Kansas uni
versity, has collected the following fig
ures: Kansas City, Kansas, the most
miles of street paving, its total mileage
beinsr 23.43 miles: Topeka comes next
with 20.07 miles; Leavenworth next
with 13.00 miles; then Arkansas City,
8.50; Atchison, 8.30 miles; Fort Scott,
5.00 miles; Wichita, 3.70 miles; Lawrence,
2.25 miles; Emporia, 1.50 miles; Par
sons, 1.33; Ottawa, 1.06; Pittsburg and
Olathe with one mile each.
From La Cygne: Mrs. Dora Crisler,
aged about 30 years, wife of J". H. Cris
ler, was accidentally shot and instantly
killed near this city. With her husband
and children she was in a wagon return
ing to their farm from a visit. A rifle,
resting muzzle upward on the front seat,
was suddenly discharged, it is believed
by being touched in some manner by
the children sitting on that seat. Mrs.
Crisler was on the back seat. When shot
she exclaimed "I am dead," and expired
instantly. She leaves four children.
Prof. L. V. Kellogg, Chancellor Snow's
private secretary, and a graduate of
Kansas university, has resigned and will
go to the Leland Stanford, jr., universi
ty. Fred B. McKinnon, of Arkansas
City, Kan., assistant librarian at the
university during the last two years,
succeeds him. The assistant professor
ship in entomology will be taken by
William Snow, son of Chancellor Snow.
He is a graduate of the Kansas state in
stitution, and has been studying his
specialty during the last year at the
Illinois state university.
Atwood special: A water spout poured
out on the southeast part of Rawlins
county. , The water was two feet deep
on the level prairie. Mrs. H. D. Aldridge
was crossing a draw when the water
came down fifteen feet deep, with such
force as to break the carriage all to
pieces. The carriage was found two
miles below the crossing. The people
in search passed through seven barbed
wire fences, finding pieces of Mrs. Ald
ridge's clothing in the wire. After twelve
hours' diving the body was found
lodged between two trees fifteen feet
under water. All the wagon and rail
road bridges on the creek for several
miles below were washed out.
Miss Celeste Nellis, a Kansas young
lady, is making a name for herself at
the "World's fair. She entered in com
petition for the medal offered hy the
music department and passed a highly
creditable examination in piano playing
before the Illinois state music commis
sion. Good performers from every sec
tion of the country were entered for the
medal, and though she was the youngest
performer competing she was ranked by
the examiners as one of the best players
and was awarded a medal. On Thurs
day last she was given a place on the
programme at the concert in Assembly
hall in the Woman's building, and
played admirably before a large audi
ence. Miss Nellis is the daughter of
Judge D. C. Nellis of the Kansas
Ex-County Commissioner George Ho
vey, of White Church, Wyandotte coun
ty, has made some discoveries out near
his residence that he thinks will be of
great importance. He recently found a
part of the remains of a mastodon theret
and now he claims to have discovered the
remains of a prehistoric city near his
residence, and with only a very little
trouble and search has found a lot of
pottery and other rude utensils that he
thinks will go far towards establishing
the correctness of his claims. Last week
he secured a specimen that he prizes
very highly, and which he will send to
the Smithsonian institution for examina
tion. He said it was the head of an
idol presumably. It was cut out of a
peculiar stone not native to this country,
and was a remarkably well finished and
proportioned head. It was quite small,
being only about the size of a doll's
head. The stonS was quite well polished
and the head neatly finished. The pot
tery he has consists of a dozen different
vessels, all very hard and flinty and un
glazed. He also has a large collection
of Indian arrows and other relics, the
country out around White Church being
especially rich in such specimens.
At Fort Scott great preparations are
being made for the reunion of the Sixth
Kansas cavalry and the Second Kansas
battery, to be held there on August 24,
25 and 26. Comrade D. W. Graves and
his glee club from Missouri will be pres
ent to furnish the music for the occa--sion.
Saturday,, the last day of the re
union, is to be a. -general reunion day,
and everyone is cordially invited to be
present. Several hundred visiting com
rades are expected there at the reunion,
and the occasion is looked forward to
with much interest.
The Western muversity, the colored peo
ple's educational institution north of Kan
sas City, Kansas, near Quindaro, will open
in October. The board of trustees, "who
have been at work for several months
attempting to get the institution ready
for opening, now announce that one
wing of the building will be put in order
at once, so that at least 100 pupils can
be accommodated during the coming
fall and winter. The Western universi
ty is under the jurisdiction of the Afri
can Methodist Episcopal church, and
when completed it will be one of the
leading schools for the education of col
ored young men and women in the coun
try, being national in its scope.
Eev. Byers and Bev. L. P. Broad ded
icated the Congregational church in
The Catholics are building a monster
church four miles from Seneca. It is
160 by 60 feet with 46 foot ceilings.
Allen, Lyon county, has a new Meth
odist church which was recently dedi
cated. There was a debt of $750 to be
paid and $1,000 was raised in a few
The Santa Fe is building a $2,000 de
pot at Kingman.
About $15,000 per month is paid by
the Santa Fe road to its employes at
Dispatches announce the death on
the Pacific coast of AV. S. Mellin, of the
Northern Pacific railroad. Mr. Mellin
lived in Topeka for many years and was
well known in Kansas railway circles.
The Santa Fe reports fast time on a car
load of pears for Chicago and a car load
of vegetables for Kansas City, which left
Hitchcock, Texas, at 2 a. m. July 8. The
Kansas City car made the run in sixty
two hours and the Chicago car was just
100 hours in transit.
Topeka Capital: The Bock Island
was notified of a good rain at Liberal
Friday night and Saturday morning.
The officers claim that this assures the
broom corn crop of that section. There
were 800 acres of broom corn near Lib
eral, and it should bring $37 an acre.
A. W. Stillwell, traveling freight
agent of the Santa Fe, is traveling
through western Kansas to find out how
much seed wheat the people out there
want tins lall. ne company is going
to do its part in furnishing it, although
the manner of diatribution has not yet
been decided upon.
Tho Union Pacific company has adopt
ed a novel plan for keeping down the
weeds in its railroad yards in Kansas.
The company gets all the salt wanted,
for the hauling, at the Kanopolis salt
works, and it is shipped along the road
and scattered in the railway yards.
Weeds wither, die, dry up and blow
away. The salt is a refuse article that
accumulates as slack does at a coal mine.
The article is mined in large quantities
STOCK AND FARM.
Wilson county is having large cropa
of peaches and apples.
The boss yield of wheat reported from
Kansas this year, is that produced by
a Sumner county farmer on the Nine
scah, which averaged forty-eight bush
els to the acre.
It is estimated that Sumner county
will have 3,000,000 bushels of wheat
from this year's crop, while there yet re
mains in the county 1,000,000 bushels
from former crops.
A Lamed special says: Eobert Por
ter, one , of the most prominent Odd
Fellows of this part of Kansas, dropped
off his horse while riding through Broad
way and died before anyone could reach
S. Stern, of Gardner, raised 35 acres
of English blue grass this season, which
averaged 11 bushels of seed to the acre.
He could have sold the seed at 10
cents per pound or for $2.32 per bushel,
a total of $970.20.
Bussell Becord: A new species of
fly is reported which is far more trouble
some and injurious to cattle than the
old fashioned kind. Dr. Hays says they
make the cattle run for the river as if
Beelzebub the god of flies was after
them, and Will Goer thinks they injure
the cattle's eyes.
Topeka Journal: A fanner in the
southern part of the county reports that
he has discovered something the equal
to Prof. Snow's fungus for killing chinch
bugs. The bugs worked in his corn un
til the stalks began to fall. Then myr
iads of bright green flies with black
heads and light, gauzy wings appeared.
They settled down on the chinch bugs,
and in three days they were gone.
Kansas City, Mo., Journal: The re
cent rains have assured a good corn
crop throughout the Missouri valley and
good late pasture. The result has been
a marked improvement in stockers and
feeders the past few days at the Kansas
City, Kans., stock yards. The demand
for good style, native feeders is ahead of
the supply, with prospect of still greater
improvement as the summer wears away.
Corn is declining every day, and its
growing cheapness will make farmers
more anxious than ever to feed it.
At Beloit L. D. Wilcox exhibited two
stalks of corn grown on new ground,
ten feet four inches high. Each bore
two fine ears and the fifty acre piece
will average fifty bushels per acre.
Plainville Times: We were again giv
en our weekly installment of moisture;
in fact more than the regulation amount.
It rained nearly all night, and was suf
ficient to thoroughly soak the ground.
Corn had begun to need rain, but it is
now in fine condition. The prospects
for a good crop could hardly be im-
3? - 'V B&&mmJPwwKmiSP ' biscuit and bread, "Si
g lHm A ? Royal Baking, Powder (8-
I r0AKlN&"POWDEV is indispensable 1
2fr -... n their 4s
ft) Absolutely Ptar f
sj - v preparation. 25
npHEROYAL Baking Powder surpasses all
A others in leavening power, in purity and
wholesomeness, and is used generally in families,
exclusively in the most celebrated hotels and res
taurants, by the United States Army and Navy,
and wherever the best and finest food is required.
All teachers of cooking schools and lecturers upon
culinary matters use and recommend the Royal.
(f Chicago Health Authorities Certify.
"I find the Royal
to all the others in every respect. It is purest and
"WALTER S. HAINES, M. D.
Made from pure grape cream of tartar, and the
only Baking Powder containing neither ammonia nor alum.
A "Woman's Age.
A woman has nothing but her age
to defend her. And she does her best
to keep that age as young as possible,
because she knows that the fewer
years it carries in the eyes ol others
the greater its power to charm, the
surer its strength to win her victories
in the big battle of life. She has an
arcanum for it iust as she has for the
wad of false hair that she wears in a
bogus Psyche knot at the -back of her
neck and for the little paint-tubeioat
of which she squeezes the cheeriness
of her lips. The man who tears away
the veil from this sanctum sanctorum
of innocent and harmless white lies
deserves a hereafter of hornswoggliug
in which a perpetual procession of
houris- trample over his trembling
heart and Cupid ever hovers near with
his thumb to his nose and his fingers
spread out, mocking at and making
merry with him. In a recent breach
of promise case the brother of the
defendant, in a cruel, desecative way,
went to work and revealed the alleged
real age of nou one woman, but of
six. The fair plaintiff says she is 27.
The age unmaskersays he has records
which prove that she is 34, and these
same records boost the ages of plan
tifFs five sisters across the same seven
years of time. Isn't it awful? How
hard-hearted a man must be to pub
licly declare that a woman is seven
years older than she says she is?
Where is our boasted modern chiv
alry? What has become of the world's
supply of Chesterfleldism? And how
about the thing we used to call gal
lantry? Evidently they are not a
drug in the market just now. From
this time out a woman whose age has
holes in it doesn't want to court the
the glare of the public eye very much,
breach-of-promisely or otherwise.
New York World.
Engaged Conples In France.
After a girl has passed her eigh
teenth birthday she is thought to be
une demoiselle a marier, but it is
considered bad taste for the parents
themselves to make any effort to
achieve a daughter's marriage.
Young men, excepting in the country,
where far greater liberty is allowed,
are seldom asked to visit a family
where there are grown-up daughters,
and, under rare circumstances, are
never asked to come to lunch or
dinner. On no account would a
French mother allow her daughter
to speak to a man of known bad char
acter or obviously unfit to oecome her
Marriage is an ever present .possi
bility in France where young people
are concerned, and as may be easily
imagined, this has both its advantages
and disadvantages. None of these
rules apply to near relations. Abroad
families sec a great deal of one an
other and cousins hardly ever develop
into husbands, probably because they
are allowed to see so much of their
f younger cousins.
Judgtf (to young woman charged with
shoplifting): Where do you live, young
woman; in the North End of Back Bay?
Defendant: Why do you wish to know?
Judge (impatiently): How am I to tell
whether this is a case of shoplifting or klep
tomania? "Why did Juggins go abroad so sudden
1v?" 'TTia lvc4- rrf1 throw Tiim nror "Mor;
cyl What a long throw I"
Baking Powder superior
"Prof. Chemistry, Rush Medical
Consulting Chemist, Chicago Board
The perpetually irascible man is known by
his standing choler.
Miss Bangles : I see that Patti is to make
another farewell tour. I wonder what she
will sing. Miss Angles : Offenbach, I pre
sume. "I ain't much at the pianny," said the
coalyard employe as he adjusted the weight
of a load of coal, "but I'm great at runnin'
"I had a terrible time on my beat last
night," said one 'Chicago policeman to
another. "Footpads?" "Yes. Two of them
trying to rob each other."
Almost any employe can tell you that some
one is liable to get ffred when the boss gets
Nature Demands a Tonic.
We ought never to forget, even those of us
who possess vigorous health, that we are
wearing out that the vital clock work, so to
speak, must eventually run down. This, of
course, we cannot prevent, because it is in
the ordinary course of nature, hut we may
retard the too speedy arrival of decay by the
use of an invigorant which takes rank of ev
ery other, namely Hostetter's Stomach Bit
ters. This century has not witnessed a par
allel in' success to this famous medicine,
which not only sustains health by promoting
vigor, but overcomes constipation, dyspep
sia, chills and fever, nervousness, rheuma
tism and other disordered conditions of the
system fostered by weakness and an impov
erished aondition of the blood. Thefeeble,
persons convalescing after exhausting dis
ease, and the aged, derive infinite benefit
from the use of this helpful and efficient
A Call to Arms: "Come, John, and take
Catarrh caunoc se Cured
With LOCAL APPLICATIONS, as they can
not reach the seat of the disease. Catarrh is
a blood or constitutional disease, and in order
to cure it you must take internal remedies.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally, and
acts directly on the blood and mucous sur
faces. Hall's Catarrh Cure is not a quack
medicine. It was prescribed by one of the best
physicians in this country for years, and is a
regular prescription. It is composed of the
best tonics known, combined with the best
blood purifiers, acting directly on the mu
cous surfaces. The perfect combination of
the two jigredicnts is what produces such
wonderful results in curing Catarrh. Send
for testimonials, free.
F. J. CHENEY & CO., Props., Toledo, O.
Sold by drueeists. prlc 75c
Wken Visiting Kansas City Stop at
the Br)saoM House opposite Union Depot.
First Class in every respect, Rates, $2.50 day.
Cable cars to all parts of the city pass the
Speaking of hollow mockery, doesn't a
hungry parrot come pretty near answering
.Fits. All fits stopped free by Dr. Kline's Great
Nerve Restorer. "o fit after first day's use. Mar
velous cures. Treatise and 12.00 trial bottle free to 16
cases. Send to Dr. Kline. 93X Arch St . Philadelphia, l-a.
"I never destrov a receipted bill, do you?"
said Buntington to Gilly. "I don't think I
ever saw one," replied Gilly."
It the Baby la Cutting Teetk,
Se rare and use that old and well-tried remedy, Hb&
WcrsLov's Soohikc Stbut for Children Teething.
Cumso: Compose yourself, my dear sir.
Cawker ; But I am already a self-made man.
LAWRENCE & ATCHISON
J2ccd paying poiitioa. Fer eatalogne sm Spegisaens of Peninanhip address, jj
i0 5 rjg1
of Health," etc.
"Your cook is a very handsome girl."
"She is. She mashes the potatoes by smiling
I Cure Dyspepsia and Constipation.
Dr. Snoop's Restorative Nerve Pills sent f ree
with Medical Book to prove merit, for 2c stamp.
Druggists,2fc. Dr. Shoop, Box W.,Racinel7I
For sick headache, dizziness or swimming
in the head, pain in the back, body, or rheu
matism, take Beecham's Fills.
Sweet Girl Graduate: They wouldn't let
me read a poem at the commencement exer
cises, but I got ahead of them just the same.
Her Friend : How? Sweet Girl Graduate :
I wore one.
Skinning a man at cards is different from
robbing him on the highway. In the latter
process the victim puts up his hands. In the
former the robber does it.
"Wasn't that a moving sermon on domes
tic charities by Dr. Monthly?" "Yes, indeed,
old Skynflynt actually dropped a tear in tho
The domestic hen may not strike as a re
sult of late demands upon her energies, but
it wouldn't be suaprising if she began brood
ing over it.
Jack : You seem worried to-night. Tom t
Yes ; Mabel is here with a squint-eyed chap
eron, and I can't tell for the life of ma
whether she is watching mo or not.
"Whose fine mansion is that?" "That is
the dwelling of old Bigginsby, the coal baron.
It represents an entire year's pinching,
scraping and economizing." He's immen
sely wealthy, isn't he?" "Worth millions."
"Then what was the need of his pinching and
scraping?" "Oh, he didn't have to do the
economizing. He made a 10 per cent, cut ha
wages the year he built it."
Father: So May referred you to me, eh?
Well sir, so you drink? Er somestimes.
Father: This is sometime. Come out with
me. It's no harm breaking a New Year's
pledge to toast your daughter's happiness.
TEE WEAKEST SPOT
in your Trhols
is the liver, if
that doesn't do
its work of purl
fying tbe blood,
come from it
than you can re-
Dr. Pierce's Golden Medic&iDigcovery act
upon this weak spot as nothing else can. Ife
rouses it up to healthy, natural action. By
thoroughly purifying the blood, it reaches,
builds up, and invigorates every part of the
For all diseases that depend on the livee
or the blood Dyspepsia, Indigestion, Bilioua
ness; every form of Scrofula, even Con,
sumption (or Lung-scrofula) in its earlier
stages; and the most stubborn Skin and
Scalp Diseases, the "Discovery" is the only
remedy so unfailing and effective that it can
if it doesnt benefit or cure, you have your
On these terms, it's an Insult to your in
telligence to have something else offered aa
"just as good."
K. N. U. T.
&F When answering any of these advertise
meats, please mention this paper.
Two War schools under oae asaaaewsaeat.
Text-books. Tuition Rates, Courses of. Study. Bt
AH scholarships good in either school. Joint 9mA
Bess Practice between the two Colleges. Usgssw.
Illustrated Catalogue FSZZ. Address
LAW2EXCE, KAN., rr ATCSISOX .-
Board and room $2J0 per weelcr tt wjt.i ?
I H .1 mirw MB
mrNBSrtltlr rfid&g&&-&eS&& 3jst i mMmWmWaSi--iiL-.
- ,- . . -
J f. ?
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