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THE TOPEKA DAILY STATE JOURNAIrWEDNESDAY EVENING, JULY 17, 1907.
Women Avoid Operations MISS ROSE MOORE ' tVhen a woman suffering from female trouble is told that an oper ation is necessary, it, of course, frightens her. The very thought of the hospital, the operating table and the knife strikes terror to her heart. It is quite true that these troub les may reach a stage where an ope ration is the only resource, but a great many women have been cured by Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound after an operation has been decided upon as the only cure. The strongest and most grateful statements possible to make come from women who by taking Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound made from native roots and herbs, have escaped serious operations, as evidenced by Miss Rose Moore is case, of 307 W. 26th St., N.Y. She writes:- Dear Mrs. Pinkham:-"Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound has cured me of the very worst form of female trouble and I wish to express to you my deepest gratitude. I suffered intensely for two years 60 that I was unable to attend to my duties and was a burden to my family I doctored and doctored with only temporary relief and constantly objecting to an operation which I was advised to undergo. I decided to try Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound; it cured me of the terrible trouble and I am now in better health than I have been for many years." This and other such cases should encourage every woman to try Ly dia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound before she submits to an operation. Mrs. Pinkham's Standing Invitation to Women Women suffering from any form of female weakness are invited to promptly communicate with Mrs. Pinkham. at Lynn, Mass. From the symptoms given, the trouble may be located and the quickest andt way of recovery advised. are 500 students in the Beloit high school. Miss Guild is now in Chicago university studying for her degree of Master of Arts. She is a sister of Geo. A. Guild, president of the Sabetha Na tional bank and a cousin , of ,A. K. Knowles of Topeka. . TO PETITION GOVERSOR HOCH. Parents of O. C. Finch of Garden City Want His Ilelcase From Lansing. Garden City, Kan , July 17. A petition for the release on parole of O. C. Finch who is serving a term for murder is being prepared for presentation to Gov ernor Hoch by his parents and friends. Young Finch shot and killed the pro prietor of the Ash Park hotel three years ago. The defense -was an accidental kil'ing by the unintentional discharge of his gun. but he was sent to Lansing. King Bros. ica TpUmt is ready for bus iness with a capacity of sixty tons per day. Charles Henson, an old time ' Garden City man. now of Pueblo, has returned to nter business here again.' B. A. French, with Dickerson & Co. has bsen appointed Santa Fe watch in spector at Syracuse, effective August 1. HAS 700 ACRES OF WHEAT. I surest WAS IN PANAMA, Kansas Woman Returns From an Isthmus Visit. Thinks the Country There Is Not So Disagreeable. PUSHING THE CANAL. Are Taking Out 1,000,000 Cubic Yards of Dirt Monthly. The Ordinary Working Hours 8 to 11 and 1 too O'clock. Wichita, July 17. Mrs. S. M. Whit zel, who has just spent six months on the Isthmus of Panama, is in Wichita' visiting her sop. Frank R. Whitzel. Mrs. Whitzel lft Panama on July 6 and is on her way home to Law rence, Kan. She arrived on the isthmus on the sixth day of last De cember at the beginning of the dry season. In speaking of her visit she said: "The first impression the visitor re ceives id the great amount of work accompisid. Of -course' I 'arrived at the end of the wet season which is a favorable time to see the isthmus, but work on the canal does not stop during the wet season though as much is not accomplished as during the drv season. The progress of the work from day to day is not so notice able, but when I left I could see great changes which had taken place dur ing my visit. One million cubic yards of dirt is being excavated every month now. "The sanitary conditions are as near perfect as a well organized sanitary corps can make it. Col. Gorgas, whom everybody in the canal district worships, and who is at the head of the sanitary corps, practically banished yellow fever and malaria from the country. During the three months just preceding my visit not an American died as a result of disease. Temporary hospitals are scat tered around throughout the isthmus and there are two extensive hospitals; one at Colon and one at Ancon Hill. The one at Ancon Hill is said to be one of the most excellently equipped hospitals in the world. If any employe is taken sick he Is taken care of by the govern ment absolutely free of charge and when he becomi-s convalescent he is sent to Taboga Island, about 150 miles out in the Pacific, which is their health resort. None but convalescents 13 taken here. "The ordinary working hours are from 8 to 11 and from 1 to 5 although some of the common laborers work 10 hours a day. The common laborers are made up of West Indians. Italians and Spaniards. This class is not neg lected at all and great care of the san itary conditions around their houses la taken. "It seems to me that the govern ment does everything that any gov ernment could do to make the em ployes satisfied, but of course there is some dissatisfaction as there always is wherever a group of people are to gether. Some of them realize how badly the government needs to keep its employes satisfied and so attempt to take advantage of those in charge." Mrs. Whitzel was on the isthmus visiting her brother, W. D. Mabry, who is making a digest of the laws of Panama. caught Moffett at the bottom of his overalls on the right side. Before the machine could be stopped all the flesh from his right leg and right side was torn off, leaving his hip bones and ribs exposed. WICHITA JOINTS RUXXIXG. A Raid by the Police Is Made and Liquor Captured. Wichita. Kan., July 17. Ed .Gould's refreshment f-tand at 800 East Douglas avenue was raided by police and a quantity of liquors found and confisca ted. Gould formerly operated a saloon, but since the present administration took charge he has been running a re puted 2 per cent Joint. Officers have visited the place several times, it is said, as it was believed that something stronger than 2 per cent was being sold. Th.ere was one full case of pint bot tles of whisky, one case of half pints. one case in which there were thres quart bottles, one two gallon jug filled with whisky and one empty demijohn which had contained whisky. IT WAS A STANDOFF. Topeka Eagles and Mayetta Team Eacli Took a Game. Mayetta. Kan., July 17. The May etta team and the Topeka Eagles play ed a double header here. The Eagles took the first game, 9 to 4, and May etta the second by a score of 11 to 1. Batteries, first game Eagles, Groom and Lesline; Mayetta, Sawalk and Stewart. Second game, Dres back. Smith and Lesline; Rose and Stewart. The feature of the games were the two sensational one-handed catches by Mayetta's second baseman, Xegousot. The largest attendance that was ever at a game at Mayetta. Umpires Smith and Jacobson. AT THE GAUDEX CITV HEARING. Judge Helm Will Represent Sedg wick County Interests. Wichita. Kan.. July 17. Judge A. E. Helm has gone to Garden City, where he will represent the South western Kinsas Farmers' and Busi ness Men's league in a suit against the railroads which will be heard next Thursday. The association, which Is representative of some of the com mercial and business bodies of south western Kansas, charges the roads with discrimination in rates on soft coal from Trinidad, Col., to points in western Kansas. IX THE HARVEST FIELD. Many Women and Girls Help Save the Rush County Wheat. Bison, Kan., July 17. No less than 25 girls and women in this vicinity are working in the harvest fields this year on account of the shortage of hands. Odd Fellows at Sallna. Salina. Kan.. July 17. The Grand Order of Odd Fellows of Kansas and the woman's order, met here Tues day in annual session. In Join session Mayor D. W. Hills welcomed the 125 delegates and was responded to by Grand Secretary P. H. Bassitt of Che topa. Letta Carson of Topeka. dis trict recorder of the Household of Ruth, responded on behalf of the ladies. A feature of the meeting will be a street parade Thursday afternoon. A Harper County Fanner Will Harvest 8.000 Bushels. John Lydick had in nearly 700 acres of wheat, and passed over about 100 acres, too poor to cut. The balance will go from 5 to 25 bushels per acre. He will have a total crop of probably seven or eight thousand bushels. The labor situation is so acute .Mr. Lydick has been unable to get men at 25 cents RAILROAD NEWS. New Interstate Bates An nounced by Western Roads. Two Cent Fare In Traffic Be tween States. IN EFFECT ON FRIDAY Will Reduce Fares Considerably for Long Journeys. Other Items of Interest to Railway People. Notice has been sent out to all the agents of the Santa F system by the passenger department which an nounces the long talked of change In interstate rates over the Santa Fe. According to the notices which have been sent out the new rates will be come effective Friday. . ; The tariffs which have been sent out ciuote quite a reduction in the rates between Topeka and; Chicago and St. Mr. Clay Hamilton New District Manager of the Bell Telephone Company. Mr. Hamilton is probably the youngest district manager in the United States. ; He is 24 years old and graduated from Kansas university In 1904, He enterej the employ of the Bell Telephone company about one year ago as chief .elerfc - He remained in this position nlnamonths when at the first ot January he. was ; made assistant to Mr. samuei r. howo, tnen district manager. Mr. Hamilton -seemed peculiarly fitted for the several duties that were, thrust upon , him and qualified so well in each that promotions came quickly. r . -, - ... . ; per hour to catalpa trees.- hoe a few acres -Anthony Republican. of WANTS BIG DAMAGES. Caught In a Whirling Cylinder. Wichita, Kan.. July 17. William Mof fett. a mechanic in the employ of the Rumley Threshing Machine company, was badly injured here Tuesday by be ing caught in the broken end of a cyl inder pulley of a threshing separator, that was revolving at the rate of 1.100 revolutions a minute. The opoke Natural Flavors W DBJCIOUS O Vanma Extracts S& are natural flavors, obtained by a new process, which gives the most delicate and grateful taste. Dr. Price's Favorings can be conscientiously commended as being just as represented, per fection in every possible respect. One trial proves their excel Circus Fails at Paola. Paola, Kan., July 17. The ghost failed to walk after the C. T. Burch circus performance here and the employes and performers quit. The management claims that Kansas lost them $50,000 in four weeks because everyone was busy in harvest fields. The property of the Burch company will be held here until the stockholders are heard from. Lightning Kills Horses. Iola, Kan., July 17. Lightning struck in the pasture of J. E. Nigh, at his farm five miles south of this city dur ing the electrical storm, killing a fine young horse and badly injuring anoth er for Mr. Nigh, and killing a fine brood mare for J. S. Turner, and in juring her colt that was running by her side. Works Hard at Age of 80. Girard. July. 17 A. G. Little of Girard is the oldest newspaper solicitor in Kansas. He was born nearly 90 years ago. He has the best of health and spends the greater part of hip time in soliciting subsciiptions for eastern pub lications, and he gets 'em too. He has one of the finest gardens in Girard, doing all the garden work himself. Is Ieranged by Grief. Concordia. Kan., July 17. Mr War ren, the Detroit, Mich., traveling man. through whose mistake little Irene Gaynor of this city was killed at Man kato Sunday, has become mentally de ranged through grief and has been ta ken home by friends. Death of John Strand. Junction City, Kan., July 17. John Strand, aged 71 years, died here Tues day. He was born in Norway, and had lived here since 1869. Kansan to Teach in Wisconsin. - 1 '-'. iuisa ouaic Guild, a graduate of Washburn college. aim inrmeriy principal of the Sabetha - - ' O - V V. . J'.V. LUC German in the high school of Beloit, . at & Btuary oi i,uw a year. There Mrs. C It. Kinder Asks for $10,000 for the Killing of Her Husband. Fort Scott. July 17. Through her counsel, J. I-i. Caldwell, Mrs. C K. Kinder has filed suit In the district court of this county asking for $10, 000 damages for the death of her late husband, a switchman who was em ployed by the Frisco. A. A. Anderson, the general contractor and builder for the Frisco, who designed and built the Frisco roundhouse, is the defendant in this case. That the road is not made party to the defense in the claims is something rather out of the ordinary. The petition alleges that the con tractor, A. A. Anderson caused to be built near the new Frisco roundhouse what is known in railroad construction work, a "dead man" which caused the death of the plaintiff's husband. A dead man - performs a similar func tion as a guy rope on circus tents, and Kinder, a Fricso switchman, was rid ing on a freight car near the "dead man" when he was caught between the extensions of the contrivance and the car, and mashed in such a manner that he died within a few hours. CHAUTAUQUA A SUCCESS. Champ Clark, Senator Curtis and Kichmomi Hobson to Salina.' Sallna. July 17. Thursday will be a big day at the Chautauqua. Champ Clark, the Missouri congressman, will speak and Abilene and the Salina bankers will play ball. The Salina Chautauqua is being at tended by crowds and is very success ful. Senator Curtis speaks Friday af ternoon and Hobson of Spanish war fame, Saturday afternoon. Poisoned From a Scratch. Wichita. Kan., July 17. M. C. Arm strong, of Oxford, is at the Wichita hospital in a critical condition from a Blight injury to one of his hands. It is thought the hand will have to be amputated and possibly the entire arm. A few days ago while fixing a buggy, Mr. Armstrong scratched his little finger on an iron, but as the wound was insignificant, he paid no attention to it at the time. Louis. The old . rate-: between Topeka and Chicago was $1-4.00 which is re duced to $11.00 under the new rate schedule. -' ' These reduced rates are brought about by the - recent legislation for two cent fares which has been en acted in several states. It was thought at first that the railroads would fail to recognize the two cent rate in through traffic but the new tariff schedules which have just been Issued take the two cent rate into consideration. The effect of the readjustment of rates between Topeka and Chicago will be a reduction between Topeka and the Atlantic coast. The new tariff sheets are being prepared which will take into consideration the reductions along the Santa Fe in their rates from coast to coast. The Santa Fe is not alone in the re duction of their rates. According to the agreement of the passenger as sociation all roads will bring about a reduction in their through traffic which will recognize the two cent fare rates in the various states. The Chicago, Burlington & Quincy. the Chicago & Alton, the Chicago, Rock Island & Pacific and the Wabash have all advised their agents west of Chicago of the reduction in rates. - All the roads will put their new tariff schedules into effect Friday. These rates ' are quoted from the principal stations along the different routes but rates in proportion will be made from all Intermediate points. Following are some of the reduc tions as issued by the Santa Fe: A Splendid Wheat Yield. Emporia, July 17. The Gazette says: A. A. Allen, who lives near Flymoutn, probably has the blue ribbon wheat of Lyon county. He thrashed 480 bushels of wheat from twelve acres of ground, which makes a yield of forty bushels to the acre. Stanley Sedgwick is also thinking of listing his wheat crop among the prize winners. He thrashed sixty acres that yielded twenty-eight bushels to the acre. If a "Arrow LUPICO SHHUMK COLLAR. Quarter Size. 15c each, 3 for CLUCTT, KMODT CO.. Xaken of ClBMt and M will SbirliL Old Rate. From To Chi. St. L. Topeka $14.00 $ 9.60 Hutchinson J6.S5 14.05 Wichita 1S.65 13.4tl Arkansas City.. 19.50 13.B0 Guthrie II. SO 15.65 Oklahoma City. 22.55 16.30 Shawnee 22.55 16.30 Denver 29.50 23.65 Colorado Spgs.. 29.50 23.65 Pueblo 29.50 23 65 Trinida.d 32.33 25.70 Las Vegas 37.70 30.95 New Rate. Chi. St. U $11.00 15.65 15.35 15.75 17. S5 18.45 1S.45 25.35 25.35 25.35 27.60 32.65 $ 7.50 11.26 10.25 10.45 12.60 13.05 13.05 21.65 21.65 21.65 23.70 2S.95 RAILROAD LABORERS SCARCE; Burlington Has Trouble in Finding Slen to Work on Western Lines. Kansas City. July 17. E. L. Chester, an employment agent for the Burling ton, from Sheridan, Wyo., left Kansas City for Omaha last night, after hav ing spent several days here in the at tempt to get men to work on the road in ine rar west. He came with the in tention of sending back 150 laborers, but, after working personally in all the districts of the city where such men would be likely to be found, he gave up, after having gotten only twenty-five. These he sent out Sun day. Mr. Sheridan has charge of all the employes of the road in his district. He came here with the intention of getting not only laborers but telegraph operators, station agents, section fore men and men for almost all classes 01 employment. "They are simply not to be had, ne said before he left. "Laborers were never so scarce as they are now. All the available ones have gone to the Kansas wheat fields. We pay top wages, furnish the men transportation and treat them as well as they could possibly be treated anywhere thy could work. The climate is ideal. W"e have 350 fair days a year, but we can't get the men." S -Air-: vSv t,' tssh-jS Sow NEW KATY SHOPS, Runnin Blast in at Full Parsons. Parsons. Kan., July 17. The new Katy machine shops in this city cost ing, one million and a half of dollars were formally opened today. Few people in Parsons realize the "magni tude and importance of these shops. They are modern and completely up to 3ate, nd it Is safe to assert that few people in the city realize the effect these immense shops will have in concentrating the great interests of the Katy in this city. Probably no rail road city in the west can lay claim to greater shops, the largest building of the group being nearly 900 feet in length. . The finest machinery that is in use in any railroad shops in the land, have been installed in these new shops and are still being installed, as it will be some time to come before all the work of putting machinery in -vlaee will have been completed. Tj in terior of these shop buildings give the spectator a better conception of the size and importance than an outside view. During the past week the gas has been turned on under the immense boilers and matters in relation there to have been gradually adpusted. Sun day the final inspection was made, and this morning a force of machinists went to work for the first time. - MISSOURI PACIFIC CHANGE. A. C. Brower Now Division Engineer at Wichita. Wichita, Kan., July 17. A. C. Brower has been appointed to the po sition of division engineer of the Wichita division of the Missouri Pa cific railway, with headquarters in this city. Mr. Brower succeeds Mr. E. C. Welch, formerly division en gineer of this division, who was trans ferred to a similar position with the Iron Mountain Railroad company, at DeSoto, Mo. Mr. Brower is a thoroughly experi enced division engineer and capable of managing the maintenance of way department of this division. He was formerly division' engineer of the Jop lln division of the Missouri Pacific. Prior to going to' Joplin Mr. Brower was associated with the Pennsylvania Railroad company: He later railroad ed in New Mexico. From New Mexico he went to St. Louis. The Missouri Pacific Railway com pany has experienced consiaeraDie difficulty in securing a man to take Mr. Welch's position. Mr. Welch left for DeSoto about three weeks ago, during which time the Wichita divis ion has been without a division en gineer. - - NI2V TWO CENT FARE MOVE. Question of .Jurisdiction Now In Fed- " " eral Supreme Court. Kansas City, July 17. An order from Judge Smith McPherson of the federal court, giving the railroads per mission to file an amendment to their bill of complaint in the two-cent fare litigation, was filed this morning with the clerk of the United States circuit court. The application for a tempor ary injunction against Herbert S. Hadley, attorney general of Missouri, restraining from prosecuting the suit in the state courts that he had insti tuted against the railroads, was con tinued until the expiration of the ninety days previously ordered unless the court should call an earlier hearing. This legal step was taKen in oraer to settle the controversy over juris ncMon. Th railroads have held that the suit should be taken .before the federal court-tbut Mr-Hadley contend ed that the state courts have jurisdic tion The amendment that the rail roads have just been given leave to file to the bill ot complaint will take tne question of jurisdiction to the United States, supreme court for final settle ment. : HIS NAME IS TAYLOR. 1 0 D a. Make Your Stomach Happy In the summer days, when your system is trying to renew its vigor and power, cut out meats and pastries and make your stomach happy with SliFecIclecl Wheat and fruit. Almost any fruity fresh or preserved, is more nourishing and more whole some when combined with shredded wheat biscuit. Crush a hollow in the top of Biscuit and fill with fruit and serve with cream. For breakfast heat the Biscuit in oven to re store crispness, pour hot or cold milk over it, add a little cream and a little salt ; or, sweeten to taste. Shredded Wheat is delicious and wholesome for any meal in combination with fresh or preserved fruits. At your grocers. 0 a i D 0 D 0 0 n '.a A TS'ewi Mayor for San Francisco Has V . Been, Chosen. ORGANIZED IX 186S. CAPITAL, SURPLUS AND PROFITS $420.000.00 OFFICERS ASD DIRECTORS. J. R. Mulvane, President. A. Washburn T. B. Sweet A. W. Knowles, Vice President. Joab Mulvane M. A. Low J. W. Thurston. Cashier. J. P. Griswold Chas. Wolff J. W. Farnsworth W. H. Davis TRAINS A DAY TO Leave Topeka 4:3a a. M. :6( A. M. 6:B0 A. M. 8:00 A. M. 2:58 P. M. S:l!fi P. M. 7:26 P. M." 7:68 P. M. Ro turning Lv. KaniCity "8:08 A. M. 9:59 A. M. ll:0S A. M. 11:20 A. M. 6:10 P. M. 10:00 P. M. 10:16 P. M. 10i30 P. M. KANSAS CITY DOUBLE TRACK-NO STOPS-FAST TIME. Tlcke Offices nrst and Kansas Ave., and 831 Xorth Kansas Ave. San . Francisco. July 17. Edward R Taylor, physician and lawyer, dean of the Hastings Iaw college and of the University tot California, nas Deen elected mayor of San Francisco, and by the open -avowal -or tne Dnoery eraft prosecution, -;the so-called "reign of the big stick" came to an end. Dr. Taylor was . tne inira man 10 whom the election was onerea oy Rudolph Spreckels and District At- 1 fnmpv Wlliam H. Langdon. His se lection came as a complete surprise to th city, for at no time in tne past ivwVa of daily guessing was his name by anyone mentioned, outside of the secret councils of the district attorney and his half dozen assistants. Mr. Taylor is between 60 and 65 years of age. - ' , The district . attorney aicwiea the Associated .tress tne ionowng statement: ' . "We feel that "San Francisco is to be congratulated, 'upon having a public servant of the character and standing of Dr. Edward R. Taylor. A resident of San Francisco for forty-five years, his heart is in the city's future and the high services that he can and will render the stricken city, will, I trust, be fully appreciated by a grateful peo fle. "Dr Taylor is in no sense a poli tician ' but is a man of great learning and fine executive and administrative ability, coupled with unquestioned in tegrity and unseinsn aevoiion 10 ure pubic welfare. "Tho wide authority that has tem porarily lodged in the district attor ney's office will now be restricted within the bounds prescribed by law, and tho extraordinary functions here tofore directed from this department will, to our great satisfaction, have come to an end. "Dr Taylor has now assumed the direction of the city's affairs and the district attorney will confine his duties to the prosecution of public crime." Mayor Eugene Schmltz. who was recently convicted of extortion, is yet a factor to be reckoned with in the solving of the municipal problem. He appointed Samuel Sawyer, a member of the typographical union, a super visor to succeed Charles Boxton, who resigned to be appointed temporary mayor by the graft prosecution. It is announced that Mayor Schmitz will appoint successors to the remaining fifteen pupervisors who will be forced by the district attorney to resign. The city will then have two governments, one headed by MayorTaylor, the other by Mavor Schmitz. who claims that he is not" incapacitated until after the court of last resort has confirmed , his conviction. It is held by the prosecu tion that the conviction of Mayor Schmitz In the trial court incapaci tated" him from further holding office and on that theory It has chosen Mayor Taylor. Police Chief Dlnan announces that he will recognize no one but Schmitz as mayor. EDUCATIONAL. .EDUCATIONAL. . "Love knows ro creed." "No, and it doesn't seem to know any thing else when it sets under full steam." Chicago Record-Herald. - WASHBURN COLLEGE TOPEKA, KANSAS Thorough and Complete Courses -I N- CoIIege, Medicine,, Law, Fine Arts, and Academy f nmhinpH Cnnrs5 ARTS and medicine, arts and law, lompineu courses and ARTS and engineering. Campus of 160 acres with twelve buildinga, within twelve minutes' ride by trolley of the heart of Topeka the social, 'ar tistic and political center of the State. A splendid body of over 700 young men and women pursuing extended courses of study, thus securing a true college atmosphere. A Faculty of 107 Specialists no student instructors. Increased Endowment Increased Equipment Address NORMAN PLASS, President, TOPEKA, KANSAS. THE UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS Seventeen Hun dred and Eighty six Students In 190C-7. Faculty of 105 give Full Time to Instruction. Lawrence, Kansas. Equipment of Grounds, Buildings and Apparatus now valued at $1,500,000. Campus of 170 acres;; fifteen larjare bulldlngrs; a $100,000 Gymnasium just completed; $250,000 to put into new Engi neering Buildings in the next two years. Seven Schools. Graduate: The College; Engineering (Civil. Electrical. Mechanical, Mining, Chemical); Fine Arts, Law, Phar macy, and Medicine. Over Fifty Eminent Specialists lecture before the Students of Medicine. Catalogue and other information may be had by addressing The CHANCELLOR or REGISTRAR, Lawrence, Kansas. College oi (he Sisters of Bethany ( 48th Year ) Topeka, Kaf Rt. Rev. Frank R. Millspaugb, President. , Meliora C Hambleton, Principal. College preparation and elective courses to suit the needs of pupils. Excellent advantages In music and art. For resident pupils nil the comforts of a well appointed home. Certificate admits to Wellesley ; and Smith college and Univer sity of Kansas. Separate schoqL for. girls 7 to 12 years of age. Catalogue Gives Very Complete Information.