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TOPEKA STATE JOT : .XAL, SATTJItDAY EVENING. MAIiCII 30,1901.
TCFEK.l STATE JOITJAL ET rRAXK P. MAC LEN'SAS. VOLUME XXVIII ....... nq.7; Psl'y edition, delivered by carrier. 10 cm.'., a week to any part of Topeka or suburbs, or at the same price In any Ivan em. town where the paper has a. carrier Fv "mail, ene year VL-ix-'ff'itinri. Ana vear -0) PERIUNEN'T HOME. Topeka State Journal buildme. r) ana K2 kansaa avenue, comer o Lighta. KKW TORK OFFICE. . til Van-ferbilt Hid., Paul I'.iuck. Mjr. TELEPHONES. T.,ir O'" ? Hell Prre importers- Room Bell 'Phone 6.1 Hunting1 Aguinaldo appears to be fully as exciting as hunting mountain Il-ns. It seems probable that It will yet de volve upon Japan tta start the scrimmage over China. Perhaps Russell Sage and Hetty Green fcace been vaccinated against the Car negie contagion. The hors race feature of the last opening of Indian Territory land la to five place to a lottery next time. If Kngland -wants to catch Gen. Ie "Wet fhe should lose no time In, opening r.egoUatioma with. Gen. Funston of Kan sas. If somebody will capture Mark Twain, TViw-ard Atkinson and Fettlgrew now the Philippine war will be & thins of the past. Nothing- has happened in Kansas for Foma weeks. Minneapolis Journal. No: but eomething has happened In Luzon. The -weather man got tired of pre dicting eiuiw, and sent out a fair weather forecast. The next day It mowed. George Gould's little J300.000.000 rail road deal Is attracting very limited at tention. A transaction Involving less than a billion is no longer worthy of no tice. It may wera odd but It !s true that a dfff never bites a city councilman. If this were not true perhaps there would not ;e so many of these animals roam ing about the city. The only way for the politicians to get In cn the Carnegie distribution of wealth apix-ars to be to Induce him to become a cariidate for office. The New York gang has spoken first. P'.thaps the Filipinos have not heard the report from Europe that the man captured is not the real Aguinaldo-. At ar.y rate they are falling over one anoth er in their eagerness to surrender. The thing to do is to have Gen. Fun ston an ! President McKInley here at the sa.-re time and the interest In the occa pior might be enhanced by the presenta tion of that commission making him a brigadier general in the regular army. Service in the Philippines is likely to possess little more interest for Gen. Fun Eton. It would be like him to resign his commission and go to South Africa whtre there is fighting. As a persistent fighter Joe Wheeler isn't la It with, the Kat saa man. An illustration of the proneness of people to guess wrong is aiforded by the following paragraph In the Oil City IerT-iek of last Wednesday: "General Kunston's scheme foT the rapture of Aguinaldo is merely a daring piece of treachery that Is v-ry likely to end In his own capture. The bold little warrior evidently believes he is bound to do something in order to live up to bis reputation." WHO KILLED THE EXPOSITION? The proposed Kansas Semi-Centennial exposition has been abandoned. The de feat of this project which would have meant much to the state at large was du? to petty jealousies which would do credit to children of tender years. Grave and dignified politicians defeated the ex position because they were afraid To Ika might be the gainer. Now that it is all over It must be sd Tnitted that th- central figure of this op position was none other than. Governor Ftanley himself. At the outset he evinc ed a great interest in the project, accept ed a position on the board of directors and lent his influence to put the move ment on its feet. Then he heard from the politicians. A midden change came over him and he entered the arena in armed opposition to the very plans he hai helped to formulate. It lacked very little ot playing the part of a traitor but that Is not what Governor Stanley in terded. He listened to the politicians whj said It would nsver do hold such an exposition In Topeka. He was not strong enough to rise above them and he pre ferred to stultify himself rather than to oirue the politicians. Governor Stan ley's mouthpiece. Senator Carpenter, was the most bitter of the opponents of the measure. The claim was made that Topeka was asking too much. But even acknowl edging that it was Topeka and Topeka alune that asked for the loan from the state to aid a great public enterprise it Is no more than Omaha asked and no more than Buffalo or Nashville received. There was nothing unreasonable in the request and the burden would not have been felt by the people at large. That was not the trouble. It was simply an excuse for venting petty epite against Topeka. An exposition such as was proposed would have been of great value to Kan sas. It would have opened the eyes of the world to the fact that the state has regained what It lost through a series of unfortunate years of bad crops. It would have helped every section of the Ftate and Tcpeka would have received little or no more permanent benefit than Emporia, Newton or Salina. YViula the Kansas F.KnosUioa waa frowned upon and killed by the legis lature the men who preached economy voted on appropriation of 175,000 to help the St. Louis Exposition. Such an ex ample of legislative inconsistency as this it would be difficult to find in the jour nal of any legislature. But Governor Stanley and -the poli ticians have had their way. They are the ones who are responsible and Kan Bas will probably be able to worry along without an Exposition. USE OF THE AUDITORIUM. The question which must soon be de cided, and a question of vital import ance to the citizens of Topeka, is whether the Auditorium can be used as a place of entertainment by attractions that wish to come there. The points will have to be decided by the courts according to law, but the same can be decided by the people, in their own minds, according to justice, as the arguments pro and con are seen by the laymen. It must be conceded that it would not be right to allow the Auditorium, a publio building, to be used by theatrical companies In direct competition with the opera houses. No body expects that, but the people do expect, now that the magnificent build ing Is a fact, that large attractions that heretofore passed by Topeka he cause there was no suitable place for them to appear, shall be seen and heard in the Auditorium. Nobody expects to have the platform there fitted with all the accessories of an opera house stage, and for Mr. Mansfield or for Miss P.ehan to appear there. Nevertheless, the peo ple do expect, and it seems that they have a perfect right to the opinion, that .such attractions as the Marine band, concert companies and lecturers should have the right and privilege to appear' there. Such attractions as always ap pear In such places as the Auditorium, when such a building is to be had, would not be coming in direct competition with the opera houses, and the people would profit by the arrangement because a lower admission fee could be charged. The High school 13 a public building, and lectures and .concerts have been held In the assembly room there for several years and nobody ever thought of bringing an injunction suit to pre vent them. Another point which appeals to the people is that Topeka can boast of no opera house such as the people would like to have, and the opera houses here, although far from being the best, have for years received the patronage of the people. Why could not the managers of the opera houses be magnanimous and not interfere with the wishes or the entertainment of the people? Topeka has been paying high prices for attrac tions for years that appear In other cities for half what they do here, for the simple reason that in other cities the opera houses are adequate to hold an audience large enough to bring in the same receipts at half the price charged In Topeka. The people of To peka have been very considerate with the opera house managers for years. Why should not the managers be con siderate of the accommodation of the people ? " EYES NOW ON FUNSTON. There has been a lot of talk over the United States during the past two years regarding General Funston. A great many people in Kansas and in other parts of the country were inclined to credit Funston's achievements to John Steele and other newspaper correspond ents. Funston's latest move which lias excited the admiration of the world is the capture of Aguinaldo, and the lit tle general did not take a newspaper man with him, so the doubting Thomas can not say that the capture originated in the fertile brain of a space writer. The most brilliant part of the capture of Aguinaldo was the fact that there was no newspaper man with the little company which braved the dangers of the expedition. This Is more to Fun ston's credit than the fact of the cap ture. If he had allowed a newspaper man to accompany them It would have been forever harped in the ears of the public that the newspaper man did the whole thing. There Is one thing against the leaving of a newspaper man behind, and that was that there has not yet been pub lished a good account of the capture, and every one Is waiting for that ac count. The telegraph editors have done their part; they have headed the stuff "How Funston Did It," but the- wires refused to tell the story, and the peo ple are still waiting for a good account of the best story of the past ten years. And the delay is all caused by the lack of a good writer with the party. Pack of that is the fact that there should have been a writer with the party and. In all probability, there would have been but there are so many harpies in this country that the little Kansas general evidently thought that he would show the people that he could get along with out one. Funston knows the value of a correspondent, and he realizes that the people should know the news, for he is a newspaper man; but he has come to a realization of the fact that a man who talks to a newspaper man is ac cused of being a fake, so he very prop erly dodged on the beat item of ten years. The great glory of the capture Is none the less appreciated In Kansas, where men have been explaining to their east ern friends concerning Mrs. Nation. The recent riots and bloodshed have induced the people of other states to stay up nights to point the finger of scorn at Kansas. They were delighted. But Just as they were telling of Mrs. Nation and her fanatical raids comes the news that It took a Kansas man to capture the Filipino chief. The entire country now praises Kan sas. A week ago the entire country was telling what a lot of fanatics the state produced." There is no comparison between Gen eral Funston and Mrs. Nation, but it took Funston to bring the state back to Its proper standing. The entire population of the state is pleased with Funston, even the men who said that he was not the man for the place, and they are no all joining hands and circling to the tune of "Hot Time," which was the anthem the Kan- sacs used in the Philippines. VOTE FOB. GREATER TOPEKA. The city election occurs Tuesday. While the Santa Fe shop extension proposition has not been made the Issue of the campaign, it has been generally conceded that it is the most important question the people of Topeka have been called upon to decide, either this year or during the past decade. One thing is certain, the decision of the citi zens as will be expressed at the polls will have a far-reaching effect, either for the progress or retrogression of the city. The bonds solicited by the Commercial club do not aggregate a large sum, only $70,000. The bonds are not asked at the instigation of the Santa Fe Railway company but by the members of the Commercial club for the reason that they saw that this was the only way the proposed new shops of the Santa Fe could be secured to this city. The Santa Fe company has had of fered to them land enough and more than enough for their use free of cost in locations perhaps as desirable as To peka. It was only the earnest efforts of the Commercial club members who took prompt and decisive action in the matter that the shops were located here. The company will pay the sum of $500 per acre for the land secured, the bal ance to be paid to the property owners from the sum raised on the bonds. There has never been at any time an organized opposition to the proposition, and the opposition has been gradually decreasing until at present the prospects of a successful issue are very favorable. The friends of the project should not look upon this indication as a release for them from their duty of going to the polls and easting-their ballot for Greater Topeka. For this Is the only danger, as pledges enough have been made to in sure the passage of the proposition. On next Wednesday the people of To peka will have great cause for elation for orders will then be given and the work on the new blacksmith shop which has been delayed will begin at once, and more steel for the erection of the other new buildings will be ordered and de livered. And inside of a twelvemonth Topeka will have made a greater sub stantial gain than for many a year. Don't forget to vote and vote for prog ress. ' HELP THE STATE FAIR. The initial move has been made in an effort to have a state fair in Topeka where live stock from all over the com monwealth can be exhibited in friendly rivalry and trials of speed be given for liberal purses. Members of the legislature should not become alarmed at this announcement, however, nor. should Governor Stanley assemble them together in session extra ordinary, because the state will not be asked to appropriate a single dollar towards the support of the organiza tion. The purpose of the association, as out lined by the promoters, is to have a state fair and race meet in the city of Topeka in the fall of each year. Proper build ings are to be erected for a display of mining, agricultural and manufacturing interests. Also suitable stables to shel ter fancy thoroughbred cattle and race horses. , Behind the movement are men of ex perience and thorough reliability and this is a guarantee that all the affairs of the association will be conducted on a high plane of honesty and that every promise made and every feature adver tised will be carried out to the letter of the law. There is no reason why Kansas should not have a state fair that would be a credit to the organizers, to Topeka and the public at large. Kansas makes a success of everything she attempts and of course the subject in question would naturally follow along the same lines. There is every requisite within the Jayhawker domains to make an exhibi tion as fine as the sun ever shone upon. Corn that is picked only by the use of stepladders; wheat that kings and queens have ground into flour for break fast pancakes; a general that can cap ture a ruler greater than an emperor; coal that builds the fires that boil the water that makes the steam that runs the locomotives of four of the greatest railway systems in the United States. Fat cattle that can hold their own anywhere, are common as old shoes and lead, zinc and oil as fine as old mother nature turns out. As for racing it is only necessary note that John R. Gen try, Joe Patchen and Smuggler are Kansas products. In fact the prairies are dotted with fast colts that would require kite-shaped tracks to allow their full speed to be recorded. Every encouragement should be given the movement in question. The more publicity given our state products, the better sales and the wider the markets made. Other states hold these annual fairs and very successfully, too, and there is no reason why Kansas shouldn't do so. It would be a meeting place for farmers and stockmen to assemble and exchange views, get pointers from each other and encourage the breeding of the highest grades of stock and planting of most available crops. Let none who are asked to assist fall to place a shoulder to the wheel and give the project a friendly boost. VICTORY FOB, FREE SPEECH. The decision of the United States ap pellate court Thursday In the Reese ha beas corpus case, is especially interest ing to the miners of southeastern Kan sas. As recited in the press dispatches. John P. Reese, & member of the United ML-.e Works of America, was imprisoned on a charge alleging contempt of an in junctive order. During the miners strike of a year ago last summer, Reese was arrested and thrown into jail at Fort Scott. The Western Coal and Mining company had secured an injunction against union men and "all others combining, confederating or conspiring with those who are resi dents of the state," and it waa for the alleged violation of this that Reese was impiisoned. He had made speeches up holding the strike of the miners and for it v. as sentenced to a term of six months In Jail. In the recent decision It la held that alt rough Reese had violated the order of the court, still ths-t order had been made in behalf of private interests, ilore thaa I WALL PAPER Before you decide on your paper call and look over our new styles and colorings. We can suit you in quality and style, and at the lowest rates. Paper Hanging by first-class work men of long experience. Picture Frames made to order. New Mouldings and Pictures just received. Telephone 720. J. L. VAN that it was not ehown that Reese had conpired to' injure the property of the plaintiffs. The court further held that the offense of violating a restraining or der depends upon, the actual existence of such order "with action charged in the suit to which he is a party by name or adequate representation." The writ waa upheld from the fact that the federal constitution as well as all the precedents set by American jurists gave this right to an accused. T.ie strike sympathizers were very bit ter in denouncing the authorities for seizing Reese in the first place, and it is one of the events of the trouble which it is difficult for those interested to forget. The denial of the lower court to release the defendant on a writ of habeas corpus waa considered by them as a violation of the fundamental law of the land. The men thus interested, this decision cannot faii to please. GLOBE SIGHTS. From the Atchison Globe. When a man is made confidential clerk, his wife quits buying postage say some women "think" and "look around" three weeks before buy ing a hat. When the mother of a family Is sick enough to go to bed, the children usually come down with some disease. You have observed, no doubt, that when you want to do a thing, some one who has a "pull" with you, objects. When a man past forty hears the word "middle aged," he shies like a town horse when It sees a harvesting ma chine. The first hint that she is getting old is given to a woman by her milliner, and then she begins to trade somewhere else. When a man's engagement is an nounced in the papers, and he gets mad about it. it is a sign tha he tried to get away, and couldn't. An Atchison woman is in great dis tress because she has promised to vote, for two men for the same office. Huh: that's nothing: men do it at every elec tion. "There are three classes of men," said a young girl recently, "who should be good men: doctors, preachers and den tists, because their influence over wo men is great." POINTED PARAGRAPHS. From the Chicago News. A soft answer sometimes turns away talk. The poor man's story usually the one next to the roof. The amateur violinist is continually bowing and scraping. Probably there is nothing so uncertain as a sure thing. Nobody talks much that does not oc casionally say unwise things. A man likes to feel that he is loved and a woman likes to be told. A bore is a man who has nothing to say and insist upon saying it. A little bird on toast Is worth a dozen that fly around and tell tales. The poet writes lines on time and time retaliates by writing lines on him. About one-half a man's life Is de voted to rectifying the mistakes of the other half. A St. Louis minister advertised for the return of a lost umbrella. He must be a very young minister. A small boy's idea of forgiving an In jury inflicted by another boy is to lick him first and forgive him afterward. It is not the height some men attain that makes them giddy it is looking down with contempt on the crowd be neath them. QUAKER, REFLECTIONS. From the Philadelphia Record. Spring fever germs ara locking for work. The stock ticker ia alwaya bundled up in read tape. A man's house may be his castle, but that doesn't make him a nobleman. Tell a dignified individual to pull down his vest and you raise his choler. Harrowing a man's feelings won't help toward cultivating his acquaintance. Even a strong boarder can't always eat two plates of hash without turning a hair. i ' When a knife blade loses Its temper it becomes dull, but when a woman loses hers she becomes cutting. It may sound slangy, but when a young man takes a girl who can't skate out on the" Ice he has to let her slide. "It's ?asy to see that man wants but little here below," remarked the playful goat as it gave up chasing the flying pedestrian. "Oh, dear!" exclaimed the wife; 'T"ve been in every store in town, and I'm nearly dead.'" "Yes." commented the facetious husband.; "you look shopworn." rr ttt" i i IS THE BEST THE BEST IS THE CHEAPEST I Measure and Re-Set Your Window Glass. COOK NOTES. "It must be allowed," eavs Colonel Theodore Ayrault Dodgre In his entertaining- "Riders of Many Lands," '"that in all round ability to breed; train and ride tho horse to the very best advantage, the American is primus inter pare. The author "put a girdle round the world ' and studied horses and their riders In all lands, the result being- a most interesting volume of personal experiences and ac counts of riders and their mounts wher ever riding i either a recreation or an occupation. The book has been acquired oy iviessrs. Jrtouhton, Antrim c Co., and a new edition was announced about the middle of Kebruary. It is illustrated by photographic reproductions and draw ings by ftemingtoru "Poems" (16mo, gilt top, $1.25, by Wil liam Vaughn -Moody, to bepublished April 17 by Houghton, Mifflin & Co. A notable col lection of verse by one of the most prom ising: younger American writers is to be found in a volume of poems bv "William Vaughn Moody, author of "The Masque of Judgement" and editor of Milton in the Cambridge Poets Series. The poem, which cover a wide variety of subjects and are marked by a like variety of treat ment, how an unusual power of imagin ation and high excellence of craftsman ship, ajid they possess humor as well as grace. The Ma-cm III an company is soon to in troduce to the public a new writer of fie tion. Mr. Owen Johnson of New York, whose first novel, "Arrows of the A rnigjflty," is to appear under the auspices of that house int April, being published si multaneously in Isew York and London. Mr. Johnson is the son of Robert Under wood Johnson, associate editor of the Cen. tury. The novel is the first serious work he has undertaken, excepting contribu lions to the Yale Literary Magazine, ot which he wa.s chairman for the class ot His story does not follow the ro mantic or historical tendency of current fiction, but is a novel of character devel opment from childhood to middle age. with heroic phases. The well known artist, Mortimer Men. pes, has a book in the press which will contain one hundred illustrations, som seventy-five of which will be reproduce in color by a process hitherto unattempt ed. The Macmillan company will brine the book out and its title will be "War Impressions; Being a Record in Color." It stands "by itself among the many books or the war in South Africa, as it makes no attempt to be a history of the war o of South Africa, but is just a record of a man amongst men. The combination of portraits from his brush and his written impressions will give perhaps more of the personality of the leading men in South Africa, both civil and military, than can be gleaned from any other book yet writ ten. The reproduction in color of the art ist author's paintings and drawings and paintings brings us face to face with a process which it is said will revolutionize the illustration of books. The method gives the appearance of water color. As some, but not all. animals have qual ities that approach the human, so some Eeople are immortal, byt not all, says Or. amuel I. McConnell in his book on "The Immortality of the Soul," about to b published by the Macmillan company. Dr. McConnell's theory is that immortality is the highest step in a long process of evo lution. the final result of the survival ot the fittest. His argument is worked out almost solely on biological lines, Jamieson-Higgins company, Chiea-go, announce that on March 15 they issued probably one of the most sensational nov els of the year. The title of the story Is "The Warners," and the author is Mrs. Oertrude Potter Daniels, the daughter ot the steel magnate, Orrin W. Potter, who, last year, leaped into fame on account ot her book 'Un canonized." The story con cerns the working classes of Chicago, and is a direct attack on trusts. The author seems to forget that she herself derive her support directly from the sources which she attacks. The hero is a news boy, and Mrs. Daniels' first sweetheart was a. youth who delivered papers at her home. The plot is thrilling, exciting. Th work ehows marked evidences of origin ality and the publishers are so confident of an immense sale that the first edition consisted of 10,000 copies. Houston Stewart Chamberlain's "Life of Wagner," a new edition of which has recently been issued by J. B. Lippincott company, in connection with J. M. Ient & Co., London, is of special interest in view of the present season of opera. Th book, with its excellent letter press ajid fine illustrations, has called forth enthusi astic praise from none less than Mr. Walter Damrosch: "He gives us a vivi.J picture of the master's life, his aims, his worldly failures and spiritual achieve ments. Kxisting biographies, records and letters have been carefuliy and intelligent ly read and sifted, and a certain simplicity of sty!e will make the book popular in the best sense of the word" a masterly and convincing summary from the one man in America who has the most right to -express an opinion. Many people who are always com plaining about cruelty to animals, never seem to object to cruelty to men, wo men and children. Venerable hordes sometimes have big loads to pull, but it is equally true that many old men are compelled to work Ions after they are entitled to rest. Avenue Paint Store Headquarters for SHERWIN WILLIAMS ! PREPARED PAINTS. A full line of . . . PAINTS,. GLASS, BRUSHES, VARNISHES, GOLD AND ENAMEL PAINTS, STAINS, ETC, for Household Work. CALL AT THE NEW PAINT STORE FOR PAINTS OF EVERY DESCRIPTION. H QUTEN. 1121. W W 5- JONES, 805 Kansas Avenue. t t t t SCHOOL LIBRARIES Desiring to purchase books will find our stock the largest and best selected for this purpose carried by any store in the State. jt6ftt9tt Our Specfai Discounts for these Li braries are also an inducement, and your orders will receive our most careful attention. J j J ' j For further particulars address THE KELLAM 711 Kansas Avenue, Topeka, Kansas. JATHAWKEE jots. Will March go out like a lion or a larrb? Scarlet fever has closed the schoolj of Lyons. The man "with the hoe" has the right of way at Pomona. No matter how the election goes in Topeka the weather has gone wet. This is the season of onion sets and hen seta along the southern Kansas bor der. .Rabbits have been exceptionally hard on '.he fruit trees of Saline county this season. Liberal complains because the water thereabouts is located so far below tn town site. As organization, of trundle-bed trash in Oberlin county, ia known as tl.e "R.iubedotsy's." The employment of Sliss Skinner in the Sprlig Hill school. Is regarded as onJ nous by the pupils. Any person found climbing the town tower of Oberlin, will be fined $5. This inc'udes women as well as men. Imagine how foolish the men felt who drove a long distance to rent a Pawn county farm and found only an acre plot A letter mailed 16 years ago at Camp Supply, Indian Territory, enclosing a money order for a dollar, has reached Ne? ton, A.i Emporia woman makes a bid for fame by announcing that she had used a rewlng machine four year without breeking a single needle. T'le Santa Fe pump station is the lo cal barometer for Cimarron. A few hours befo;e every storm this winter the wa ter has suddenly turned oiley. The boom seems to have reached Gray cou.ity as two traveling men were com pelled to sleep In a livery barn recently owing to the crowded condition, of t! hotels. A Sterling man who takes a wee nip ple occasionally, admits that for the first tim; in ten years he doesn't know where he can buy a drink of whisky In the town. All the Kansas politicians with futu-e asoorations make haste to announce that Fucstor. is peculiarly fitted for military life and should at once be made a bi ga dier general. Right on the heels of Funston's cap turing Aguinaldo comes a story fr .m Pawnee coun-.y of the sale of two hers wli sse combined weight was 28 pounds. Kansas beiievts in keeping ahead of the bar.d w?er.n. Tom McNeal will tell the citizens of Spring Hill. "What are Trumps." It 720 Kansas Ave. FA ill JL Ix Hi -Li t t t B30K AND STATIONERY CO., t 4p would be more to the purpose If l a wou'd explain In his lecture how to t' il what trumps, and how many, the other fellow holds. The old saloon building at Burlington has been torn down and small boys dig ging around In the dirt have found over $15 In nickelsand dimes that had evident ly fallen through a crack in the iluor underneath the money-drawer. Remarkable Curea of Rheumatism From the v"inT1cator,Ruthrfordton Nf The editor ot th Vindicator has hud occasion to test the efttcacy of Cintnlxr Iain's I'ain Eulm twtcw with the must re markable results In ench caae. Kirn, wl ti rheuniutlHm in the shoulder, from which he suffered excruciating pln for ten dny. which whs relieved with two appllrat..i, of Pain Halm, rullng tn parts afHct-d and realizing instant bntlt ani mt;. relief in a very short time. Second, l-i rheumatism In thjh Joint, almoat prr.H tratlng him with severe pain, which w -m relieved by two application,, rubbin wi:ri the liniment on retiring at n!ht. and get ting up frt from paio. For sale uy nil druggists. MO 3 RE'S Wedding Invitation: Engraved Latest Approved Styles. Visiting Card ioo cards and plate, Sl.50 Moored Co. j 603 Kansas Ave.