OCR Interpretation

The Topeka state journal. [volume] (Topeka, Kansas) 1892-1980, May 31, 1894, Image 3

Image and text provided by Kansas State Historical Society; Topeka, KS

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82016014/1894-05-31/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 3

m m u-qgqs
or Loss of Flesh, or a Hack
ing Cough, reveal a condition:
not a theory. Something is
Make it right witH
'"k.:AJlJl "'ggl. '13' fifWWygW!t 1"
the Cream of Cod-liver Oil,
which restores a healthy col
or, builds up flesh, stops
coughing and gives strength.
Physicians, the "world over,
endorse it.
Don't be deceived by Substitutes!
Prepared by Scott A Xiowns, K. Y. AH Irufifiita,
Latest Designs.
Stock All New.
Wall Paper
Hanging and
By Flrstclass
Workmen and
In Firstcl&ss
All work
9 0
Just received a new in
voice of the latest designs
in Wall Paper in all grades.
Let me figure on your Paper
Hanging and Painting.
Paper Hanging
Hard Time
Hans as Avenue.
House Painting,
Paper Hanging,
Hard Wood Finishing
Wall Paper,
Large Stock
All Work Guaranteed
908 Kansas Ave.
Good work doaa by the Peerless,
s-- i it- &
W I I' l
The Government Printing Office
Site Still Dnselected.
Senator Manderson Favors the
Baseball Ground.
. L,
The Union Pacific Railroad Mat
ter Very Complicated.
Washington, May SI. Special.
There is a deal of complaint that the sen
ate committee on commerce has pone out
of business. The complaint is a little ex
aggerated, it is true, but for some time a
large class of bills has been waiting on the
action of that committee, and those which
authorize the construction of bridges across
navigable rivers are considered especially
important because the season for that kind
of work i3 well advanced, material is said
to be phenomenally cheap, and skilled la
borers by the thousand are eager for em
ployment. After a very unusual delay
Senator Hansom named the last day of
May for a meeting of the committee, but
neither he nor any other member would
give any positive promise of final action
6oon. Most important of the waiting bills
is that providing for the Hudson river
bridge from Now York city. It will be re
membered that the first bill was vetoed by
the president, and the house passed an
other framed with the utmost care to meet
every objection urged in the veto. The
preliminary surreys and soundings 6hould
even now be in progress, and the condi
tion of the money market makes this a
most favorable time to negotiate the securi
ties. The Printing Office Site.
There is also a provoking delay as to the
new government printing office, though
everybody agrees that there ought to be
speedy action. Pursuant to a vote of the
house its committee on public buildings
and grounds some time ago selected for a
site the government land near the il3h
commission building a.ml on the same
square as the Pennsylvania depot, but the
senate committee still insists on the pres
ent site and hopes to bring the senate to
its views. Senator Manderson of the com
mittee, however, prefers the baseball
ground, but would accept the present site
if an agreement could be reached, while
the senate, having voted once for tho
Mahone lot, is naturally reluctant to give
it up.
The reconsideration of that vote moved
by Senator Harris over a month ago i3 still
pending. Meanwhilo the retained em
ployees in the present building cannot en
joy their good fortune for dread of a catas
trophe, and the hundreds who have been
discharged are moving all they can get at
with appeals for reinstatement or places
elsewhere. The women in particular make
affecting pleas and often throng the lob
bies, but these are times when the force is
being cut down in almost every depart
ment, and tho rule is once out permanent
ly out, or at least for a long time.
"Great Cry, Little Wool"
Senator Kyle's resolution declaring it
the sense of the senate that the United
States should not use force to restore
Queen Liliuokalani and would regard the
influence of any other government as an
unfriendly act did not excite so much
Interest as was expected. The senate took
it rather coolly, in fact, and speakers on
both sides assumed as a matter of course
that all Americans agreed with tho reso
lution. If one may judge from the dis
cussion and the absolute silence about it
in the conversation of members, the Ha
waiian question has ceased to be an excit
ing topic. The same, only much mora so,
may bo 6aid of tho much heralded conven
tion of the ' Pun-American Bimetallic
league, which was notable for the absence
of almost everybody who had been adver
tised to bo present. In place of the alleged
hundreds of delegates from Spanish Amer
ica and the far west, there were dozens
of letters of regret, along with a pain
fully large number of statements that
the writers would have come if they could
have raised the money. There were, how
ever, enough present to organize, abuse
the administration to the taste of the most
frantic antis, listen to an able argument
in favor of a grand transcontinental rail
road paid for by new greenbacks and pass
some spicy resolutions. Perhaps the dele
gates did not know it, but the government
is in a fair way to own a transcontinental
railroad in spite of itself, for every prop
osition before the committees looking to
ward settlement with tho Pacific railway
companies has been fought with such vig
or that the matter is now a little farther
back, if any odds, than it was at the be
ginning of tho session.
Iii a Chaotic State.
President Huntington seems to have al
most convinced the house committee that
the bill they had favored will not do at all,
and the senaW committee is very slow in
taking to the plan which he presented be
fore it. Ho has maintained, and others
before the two committees continue to
maintain, that to retire the first mortgage
bonds it would bo necessary to tax the
shareholders, of whom there are some 10,
000, and take the property out of their
hands. The last figuring is to the effect
that a mortgage bond issue of $110,000,000
at 2i per cent would cover the debts of
the road, including that to the govern
ment. Of course the government would
have to guarantee this issue before it
would float.
Some very curious testimony was devel
oped by the inquiry as to how soon the
road could expect a great local traflic, and
some surprising opinions were given by
far western men. Mr. Huntington claimed
that the trouble had riser through the loss
of business by competition and then gave
powerful reasons for believing that thero
would be no more competing roads built
because the matter had been overdone, and
the revulsion would keep capitalists out of
it for many years. He also thought that
long before the time of the proposed, mort
gage bonds ran out the Joaquin valley
alone -would contain 10,000,000 people, and
that all the far west would be so thickly
settled that people would laugh at such a
trifle as this debt. So far as a common man
can see, the whole matter is still in chaos.
The journalists have not been able to
stew much fun out of the investigation of
the senate bribery matter, although Mr.
E. J. Edwards,' who wrote the article in
the Philadelphia Press which started the
investigation, was examined at great
length by the committee. The whole affair
has been conducted with an awful serious
ness, and the witnesses have kept their
counsel and obeyed the instructions of the
committee much more than is usual. So
far as can be seen, no one in or out of con
gress 1j much impressedby the inq-uiry,
and the debate runs on about the same as
if no charges had been made. Those who
amuse themselves by speculating on the
final vote continue to assert that of the
Populists Mr. Peffer certainly and Mr. Al
len possibly will vote against the bill, but
their Populist supporters declare with pro
fane emphasis that they will never dare to
do it so long as the income tax feature is
In it.
Buintii Has of Ktw Yo-j-lc Will Protest
Tonight at Cirnegl. Hall.
New York, May 31. All the arrange
ments for the big anti-income tax meet
ing of business men to be held in Carne
gie Music hall tonight, will be completed
today. It is determined that John P.
Townsend, president of the Bowery Sav
ings bank, will speak for the Savings
bank men, while C. Waldo Smith, it is
believed will represent the wholesale
Tickets and big posters will be distri
buted all over the city today and letters
will be forwarded to the New York
members of congress, inviting them to
be present and hear what the business
men of this city think of the proposed
Court Bold II. Is Not Responsible For
Ford's Theater Disaster.
Washington, May 31. Col. Frederick
Ainsworth, chief of the record and pen
sion division, indicted for manslaughter
in the case growing out of the Ford
theater disaster of last June in which
more than a score of government clerks
were killed, is now free. Justice McCotn
as of tho criminal court today sustained
the demurrer to the indictment of Ains
worth, and ordered the indictment
quashed. This is the second indict
ment against Ainsworth which has
The main ground on which Judge Mc
Comas quashed the indictment to-day
was that it did not show the falling of
the building was due to a personal' neg
lect on the part of Col. Ainsworth.
Unmolested Last Tune They Will Repeat
Their Demonstration Sunday.
Paris, May 31. The communists have
decided to repeat the demonstration of
Sunday last in the cemetery of Pere la
Chaise every week until they shall no
longer be molested by the police.
In view of the fact that municipal
council yesterday rejected a motion cen
suring the police for the measures taken
last Sunday to prevent communistic aud
socialistic disturbances in the cemetery
mentioned in establishment of the com
mune it is possible that the police and
the communists will clash next Sunday
if the programme of the latter is carried
Delegate Davis Thinks Western Kansas
Will Act as a Unit.
J. W. Davis, of Greensburg, is in the
city. He was a Republican member of
the last legislature. He is a delegate to
the state convention. I believe" said
he "that the western part of the state is'
going to vote solid in the convention next
week, but the sentiment does not seem
to have crystallized on any one as yet.
It is conceded that Morrill will be nom
inated and I think it would be better if
Hoch would withdraw but 1 have not
heard that he would.
"I am not a candidate for reelection to
the legislature but I may be elected."
The Shawmnt Unlversalist Church to
Teach Useful Accomplishments.
Boston, May 31. If plans adopted at
last evenings parish meeting of the Shaw
mut Universalist church are carried out
that society will soon be changed from a
conventional religious organization to a
non-sectarian people's institution an en
tirely new departure in the field of uni
versalism will be inaugurated.
It is proposed to raise $50,000, and
thereupon establish and maintain a soci
ety devoted to cultivated the social as
well as the religious life of its people,
forming musical, literary, and perhaps
workingmea's clubs, teaching sewing
and other useful accomplishments, and
supporting a coffee house. Religious
worship will be conducted on the broad
est possible basis.
The Shawmut church is located on
what was formerly an aristocratic por
tion of the city, but the wealthy ciass
has moved away, and rather than move
also, the society hopes to take advantage
of the change and elevate the people
who now surround it The president,
George L. Perrin, a former pastor, will
have charge of the work.
For the
Advent of the President's
Family Soon.
New York, May 31. A special to
the World from Buzzard's Bay, Mass.,
says: Private Secretary Thurber and
Richard Watson Gilder inspected Gray
Gables today, and afterwards said that
Mrs. Cleveland and her children would
soon be here.
. A cottage will be ready for occupancy
when a little outside painting is fin
ished. Joe Jefferson entertained Messrs. Thur
ber and Gilder. -
The Denver Coxy Army to Float Down
. on the Platte River.
Denver, May 31. The local Coxey
army numbering about one thousand
men. have decided to take advantage of
the flood to float down the Platte river to
the Missouri, and then on to St. Louis.
They will begiu building boats at once,
meet at Library Hall and Propose
an Aggressive Programme.
This evening at Library hall the high
school alumni meet to renew old ac
quaintances, and have a good time, and
from present indications they will enjoy
themselves. The following is the pro
gramme for the early part of the even
ing: Music, Alhambra Mandolin club; ad
dress of welcome to the class, Chas. D.
Welch; response, Clarence Evans, '94;
remarks, John MacDonald; music, Al
hambra Mandolin club; "Commence
ment," Otia Hungate; address, James
Troutman; vocal solo, Paul Torrington.
After these exercises refreshments
will be served.-
Creates health, creates strength, cre
ates vigor: De Witt's Sarsapariila. - It
recommends itself. J. K. Jones.
The Sanders' Army is Still at
Mrs. Jones of Chicago a Common
weal Sympathizer Visits It.
A Winfield Woman Burned to
Death from a Lamp.
Leavenworth, May 31. There is no
change in the status of the commonweal
"army." They are still here, and are lia
ble to be for several days yet. Nobody
can now tell when the journey to Wash
ington will be resumed. "Gen." San
ders has himself given up guessing, and
seems much perplexed over the situa
tion. He has not yet been able to get a
bond fixed up for Lewellin hia engineer,
who ia in the county jail.
Bennett is growing restless already,
and in all probability will get out of here
with his men before the "Sanders" army
may be released. He is liable to go any
Mrs. Jones of Chicago, one of the
women who have taken so much interest
in the Coxey movement, arrived here last
night, and is staying at the National.
Today she was shown around the city by
"General" Sanders Mrs. Jo nea is not
less than 50 years old, and is assisting the
movement in various ways.
A Woman at Winfield Drops a Lamp and
Sets Fire to Her Clothing.
Winfield, May 31. A woman by the
name of Lou Hoffman, who doesn't bear
a very good reputation, was burned to
death in a horrible manner.
She started to go down stairs carrying
a lighted lamp, when she slipped and
fell, the lamp was thrown against the
wall at tho foot of the stairs breaking the
lamp and setting fire to the oil which re
bounded and completely covered the
woman's body from head to foot, and in
an instant she was one mass of flames,
and in less than fifteen minutes was
burned to death.
The fire was extinguished before much
damage was done to the house.
A Monnmant Association Is Finally Or
ganized at Lawrence.
Lawrence, May 31. The much talk
ed of organization to erect a monument
to the victims of the Quantrell raid has
been effected. It is called the Lawrence
Monument association. A committee of
seven was appointed to select officers
to complete the organization and have en
tire charge of the work. The committee
is: Gov. Chas. Robinson, G. Grovenor,
Samuel Kimball, Edward Russell, Ii. W.
Woodward, and S. C. Horton and 1L W.
Baker of Kansas City.
It was decided to incorporate the or
ganization and all those present were to
be the incorporators. Mr. Horton then
gave an idea how much money might be
raised at Kansas City and at once head
ed the list with $50 which was followed
by eeveral others present.
They Elect Officers for Next Year at
Sauna, May 31. At the meeting of
pharmacists in session here papers were
read by Prof. L. E. Sayre of the State
university, B. D. Woodward and Miss
Ada Northrup of Lawrence. The dis
cussion as to the eligibility of women
was led by Mrs. M. O. Miner of Hia
watha and Mr. Spangler of Perry.
The following officers were elected for
next year:
President, Howard H. Hettington,
Wichita; first vice president, J. W. Hurst,
Newton; second vice president, Emit
Arner, Salina; secretary, Mrs. M. O. Mi
ner, Hiawatha; assistant secretary, Fred
McDonald, Topeka; treasurer, H. W.
Spangler, Perry; librarian, L. E. Sayre,
Executive Committee F. E. Holliday,
Topeka; F. T. Richter, Wichita; IL W.
Spangler, Perry; T. J'. Norria, Beloit; A.
B. Woolverton, Topeka.
Board of Pharmacy John T. Moore,
Lawrence; W. J. Evans, Iola; W. C.
Johnston, Manhattan; W. C. Holmes,
Parsons; J. M. Glussuer, Abilene; L.
Aritiyg, Hutchinson; J.' A. Daherty,
Belleville; D. W. Morris, Emporia; H.
K. Rowley, Topeka; W. W. Naylor, Hol
The State Agricultural College Graduates
Thirty-eight This year.
Manhattan, May 31. The following
programme has been arranged for com
mencement week at the Kansas State
Agricultural college:
On Sunday, June 10, President Fair
child will deliver the baccalaureate ser
mon. The annual lecture before the different
societies will be given on Monday even
ing by Prof. W. A. Kellerman.
Tuesday, at 4 p. m., class exercises for
invited guests will be held, and in the
evening the annual college lecture will
be delivered by Hanlin Garland, a stu
dent. Wednesday, commencement day, will
be devoted to a morning and afternoon
session. In the intermission the ladies
of the Manhattan Congregational church
will serve dinner in the Armory halL
There are thirty-eight graduates this
After the Shooting the Alan Breaks Away
and Escapes.
- Arkansas Citt, May 31.-While Offi
cer John Moore was trying to arrest a
colored man, whose name is unknown, a
scuffle ensued and the officer received a
gun shot wound in the left leg, close to
the thigh. The wound is very bad and
may result seriously.
After the shooting the negro broke
away and escaped. There were four ar
rests made on suspicion, but it is not
known whether the right one has been
Held Up By Footpads.
Emporia, May 31. As S. C. Howard
was returning home at about 11 o'clock
he was met on Second avenue
and Constitution street by two men. One
asked where he was going. Howard
said that was his business. "Hand over
Highest of all 5n Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report.
Li -
your money and do ' it quick," was the
reply. Howard refused, and the fellow
called to his pal, but before he could
come Howard broke and ran. making his
Have the Black Smallpox.
Atchison, May 31. Another member
of the Pierce family, aged 9 years, has
died with the smallpox. This is the
fourth death in that family. . The Pierce
family have black smallpox, as a result
of bad blood, and all of them will die.
All those who have died so far have been
women and girls, except the Pierce boy.
There have been twelve deaths alto
gether. Woman Suffragists at Girard.
Girard, May 31. The two days equal
suffrage mass meeting has closed after a
very enthusiastic session. Misses Anna
Shaw, Helen Kimber and Mrs. Rachel
L. Child were the speakers. The reso
lution asking the political parties to
favor the suffrage amendment in their
platforms was unanimously adopted.
Corn Three Feat High.
Wichita. May 3L Farmer Benson,
eight miles west of the city, says that
corn is three feet high out there and
looks splendid. There will be more hay
there than there has been for years.
Some of the wheat needs rain, but as yet
has not been seriously damaged.'
Bank of Enterprise Closed.
Abilene, May 31. The Bank of En
terprise, this county, has been closed by
Bank Examiner BreidenthaL The bank
has been in bad condition for some
months and the failure was not unex
pected. Liabilities are about $20,000.
with small assets.
E. W. Hoch at Baldwin.
Baldwin, May 31. E. W. Hoch de
livered the Decoration Dav address here
to a large audience in the Baker Uni
versity chapeL The address was well
prepared and delivered in a straightfor
ward forcible way that won the speaker
many friends.
To Be Shipped to Mexico to Cultivate a
Great Plantation.
San Antonio. Tex., May 31. An ex
tensive land deal has been closed here
involving 2,5j0,000 acres of land lying
on the Rio Grande in the Mexican states
of Coahuila and Chihuahua. The land
was sold by ex-Gov. Gonzales, of Chi
huahua, to the Mexican Uoiiee, Cotton Ss
Colonization companv, with headquarters
here. .
W. H. Elli3, who is interested in Mexi
can colonization schemes, will colonize
ten thousand negroea on part of the
Arrangements Made lu Company With
Mr. Hodson for an Excursion.
Junction City, Kans., May 31. Major
Tom Anderson and Mr. William Hodson
of Topeka were in the city yesterday to
make arrangements for an excursion to
Fort Riley of the National Grand Chap
ter Royal Arch Masons, which meets at
the state capital June 17.
General . Forsyth enthusiastically in
dorsed the scheme and volunteered to
not only give the visiting Masons a
grand programme, but to entertain them.
A special will bring the party to the
fort in the morning and remain all day.
Trouble in the Chicago Grain Trimmer's
Strike Ends iu Bloodshed.
Chicago, May 31 The trouble between
the white union grain trimmers and
the colored non-union men, which has
resulted in several small riots, culminated
today when John Church, a cblored con
tractor, was shot by James McJNamara, a
union man, at the entrance of the board
of trade.
Meeting McNamara, Church started
to run and dived under a carriage
where hia assailant caught him, firiug
two shots. McNamara viciously kicked
the fallen man and attempted to escape,
but was arrested. Church's j.n juries are
serious. "
There Will Be No Reunion
of Colo-
rado Democrats.
Denver, May 31. The attempt to
h rmonize the two Democratic state
committees has resulted in failure. After
a session lasting nearly all night, the
white wings, or bolters committee, re
fused to give up their organization, and
decided to nominate a full ticket
The other committee headed by Frank
Arbuckle, decided to do the same.
If He Appears Before Brlhery Commitee
it will be Voluntary.
Washington, May 31. The committee
investigating the sugar trust resumed its
session today. Chairman Gray saya the
committee will continue ita investigatioua
leaving the district attorney to deal with
the witnesses who refuse to answer.
He says Secretary Carlisle has not been
summoned before the committee and if
he appears, it will be voluntary.
Senate Adopts m Besolution Agreeing to
Have fioihine to do With Hawaii.
Washington, May 31. The senate,
Senator Mills alone voting "no," today
passed a resolution, declaring that the
United States will not interfere with the
affairs of the Hawaiian islands, and that
the United States will regard the inter
ference with the islands by any foreign
power as an unfriendly act
Senator Turpie introduced a resolu
tion for the abrogation of .the Russian
extradition treaty, and Senator- Hill a
resolution to open sessions for the sugar
Kansas City and Back S1.50.
Via Santa Fe 'Route; Sunday only,
June 3rd. Excursion train leaving A. T.
& S. F. depot 8:20 a. m. sharp. Inquire
of Rowley Bros., W. C. Garvey or Arnold
& Son, .... .
t 2Tr- Smi" ii-TbF fail
Fnruisheil by W. K. Keiierman. Broker la
Grain, FrovUloas and Stocks, Beat Es
tate Hulldlng, Corner Seventh, and Jack
son Streets.
Chlrasro Market.
Chicago, May 8L Buying of Septem
ber by Schwartz-Dupee firmed up wheat
today, causing one cent advance after a
weak opening. The absence of frost
and prospect of warmer weather were
responsible for the early easiness and the
pit was much surprised at the sudden up
turn of the market. July opened eo
lower, at 55Jc, declined sold up
lgC, and reacted to 56c.
Corn was firm with wheat. July open
ed unchanged at 38c, advanced ct
and reacted to 38c.
Oats firm; July 31c.
Provisions were firm on the strength in
wheat. July pork opened unchanged
at $11.85, advanced 7JoC, and reacted to
$ 11.90.
July lard, $6.77.
Mai ai.
Op'd,Ul;li Low.i Clo'd.Tues
Sept. .
Dec. .
May . .
May. .
Sept. .
54 1-'
55 5
38 ii
34 V,
20 Jk
34 . 34
31 ?U
27 8
31 31W
Cattle Receipts, 13,500, 54 cars
of Texans. Market steady to
strong. Prime to extra native steers,
$4.154.75; medium, f 3.80?4.00; others,
$3.403.75; Texans, $ 2.803.80; two
loads, $4.40.
Hogs Receipts, 28,500. Market, heavy
and steady, others 5 cents lower.
Rough heavy, $4.304.60; packers and
mixed, $4.704.85; prime heavy and
butchers' weights, $4.804.90; assorted
lights, $4.70Q4.80.
Sheep and Lambs Receipts, 10,000.
Market lower. Top sheep, $4.404.50;
top lambs, $5.00(0.15.
Hansu CJitjr .Uarket.
Kansas Crrr. May 81. Wheat
Market Slow: No. 2 hard, 4950c;
No. 2 red, 49(g51c; No. 3 red, 4749c;
rejected, 4142c.
Corn Weak to firm. No. 2 mixed, 35J;
No. 2 white, 3637c.
Oats Unchanged. No. 2 mixed, 3C
37c; No. 2 white. 37g:37c.
Rye Steady. 3So. 2, 40c.
Hay Weak. Timothy, $8.009.00;
prairie $5.500.50.
Butter Steady; creamery, 1415c;
dairy, 1214c.
Eogs Firm. Strictly fresh, 7Jc.
Cattle Receipts, 2.000; shipments,
1,200. Market strong to 10c higher. Texas
steers, $2. 70 3. 50; Texas cows,$1.503.75;
shipping steers, $3.004.40; native cows,
$1.353.50; etockera and feeders, $3.00
3.60; bulls, $2.203.2a
Hogs Receipts, 9,700; shipments,
3,100. Market 6trong to 5c higher. Bulk of
sales, $4.554.60; heavies, $4.55(4.05;
packers, $4.554.65; mixed, $4.5040
4.62 14; lights $4.454.62; yorkers, $4.00
4.62J; pigs, $4.304.55.
Sheep Receipts, 4,800; shipments,
none. Market steady.
Xew Tork Stocit Jlirket.
American Suear Refinery, 100; A. T.
a F., 84; C. B. & Q., 77K; Erie, 13;
LAIN., 44; Missouri Pacific, 27; Read
ing, 16; New England, 3". Rock Is
land, 67; St Paul, 59; Union Pacific,
15 14; Western Union. 83,; Chicago Gas,
73i?4 ; Cordage, 22.
Read the "Wants." Many of them are
as interesting as news items. See if it
j is not so.
St. Denis Hotel,
(Opposite Grace Church.)
The most centrally located hotel in the city,
conducted on the European plan, at mo.lnrat
prices. Kecently enlarged by a new and liand.
some addltio.i that doubles lis former capacity.
The new Winlns Room is one of the llnost
specimens 01 Colonial uocoraiioa in mm conn-
i White Blanks I
Hnng for lOo :
per Roll. EEs
t3Largest Stock and Greatest ZZZ
Variety. gS
I Paints, Oils, Glass.
55 Estimates Fur- 55
uislisd on Paint-
ass ins and Paper ES
s Hanging. 5
aS (-Flrstclass Faper Hangers and SS
ass Painters.
WANTED A white girl to do general house
work. 1110 Polk St.
a T HALF wholesale, Friday and Saturday.
utV this week, an immense stock (barrels) of
Flowers at Mrs. Elders, ea l K&usas are.

xml | txt