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THE TOPEKA DAILY STATE JOXTENAL MONDAY EVENING, DECEMBER 21, 1903.
6 DRENNINGTUMES. Says "Present City Council Is 1 Leather Hand Bags MILLS' STORE NEWS Give Furs Practically Brainless." ' Monday, December 21, 1908. The Mills Co., Tobeka. The Grand Piano Is the Musician's Cherished Ideal Possession Here is presented the opportunity to give a lasting delight this Christmas at an incommensurately small out lay. What music loving wife or daughter is there who does not secretly or openly cherish the fond hope that she will one day possess a grand piano. It is a tacit ac knowledgement that to have such an instrument in the home is the Ultima Tlmle of musical delight. Tmrtossible of fruition as this desire might have been a few years ago, two things have happened to bring fulfillment within reach of many a family today. First, the development of the KRANICH & tBACH GRAND piano, second, the advent of the GUILD holi day terms. The one has admitted the grand piano into the household from which space conditions would have formerly barred it. The other makes it possible so to regulate the purchase price no mean sum as to make the slightest possible de mand on the Christmas purse, while insuring an immediate possession of the piano with the first payment and so it comes that you can have sent home to your family for Christmas day The Beautiful Kranich & Bach Grand for only $25 of Your Christmas Money The balance to be paid in easy monthly sums ,after the burden of -holiday buy ing is past. . . The KRANICH & BACH GRAND is a magnificent instrument from every point of view. It is the. most artistic product of the most honored concern in Amer ica. From the creation of the first piano, more than half a century ago, every in strument'coming from the Kranich & Bach factory has been the finest that brains and skill could produce. Of all the "little grands" that have followed in its steps, not one approaches the Kranich- &Baeh miniature grand in purity and sweetness of tone, with its won derful power and volume. Nor is any other so exquisite in its lines of architecture. And only $25 is required to place it in your home for Christmas. We have provided an exceptionally fine group of delightful pianos for the holi days. And of these others to which the Special Holiday Terms apply as follows: The STORY & CLARK Upright, First Payment ....... $10 Because It Does Not Agree With His Bond Scheme. v GO AS IT STARTED. The KRANICH & BACH upright, first pa vment . . . . ; -. $20 The AUTOPIANO, First pa vment $20 The HARDMAN Upright, first pay ment $15 The MARSHALL & CO. Upright, First Payment t .$5 Come TODAY and choose from the magnificent assortment of stjdes of these Pianos now on our floors the particular instrument you want sent home for Christmas. Complete information sent by mail if you cannot call. E. B. GUILD MUSIC COMPANY 722 Kansas Avenue Kranich & Bach, Story & Clark, Hardman and Schiller Pianos Issue Will Run 20 Years at Four and a Half Per Cent. An Adjourned Meeting: of the Council Tonight. MAY LOSE HOMESTEADS. Lands Bearing Coal Deposits Can Not Receive Final Titles. . Washington. Dec. 21. Thousands of settles on western public lands, will have trouble in completing their claims in the United States general land office. Many of them, through no fault or neglect of their own. will lose their farms entirely, together with the improvements they have made on them. The reason for-this situation is found in the recent classification by the government geologists of large areas of public lairds as coal lands. Lands which contain deposits of coal, and which are classified as coal lands, under the law can not be entered as homesteads. Settlers occupying ' such land, having not completed their titles, will be denied final papers. This surprising information is con tained in a paper submitted to the na tional conservation commission by Timothy J. Butler of Kansas of the law division of the general land office. Mr. Butler's paper, which has the ap proval of Commissioner Dennet of the land office, will be made a pare of the Inventory of the natural resources of the country, which is to be included in a report to be sent to the president early in January by the conservation commission. Mr. Butler explains that under the present law it is not necessary that the coal despot on public lands be of sufficient quantity and of merchant able quality to render the land more valuable for coal than for other pur poses in order to make it not subject to entry under the homestead or other agricultural laws. But. he says. If the land contains a deposit of coal possess ing a commercial value, it is sufficient to prevent agricultural entry. At the present time there are pend ing before the general land office,, ac cording to Mr. Butler, approximately 5.000 homestead entries in support of which final proof has been submitted and which embrace lands fhat have been' classified by the geological sur vey as coal lands. It is estimated that there Is an equal number of home stead entries where proof has not been made which will come under the coal land classification. In an Interview with the correspond ent of the State Journal, Mr. Butler said: . "While the Issuance of patents pro tects the Interests of the individual in his improvements upon the land, his right to the use of the land and the coal it contains, unless fraud is shown, still the fact remains that the govern ment has divested itself of all title to or Interest in or control over the valu able deposits of coal which underlie the patented land. In neither of these Instances can the settler be charged with actual knowledge of the coal character of the lands which he has selected. There are no outward ap pearances upon the land or in the im mediate vicinity which would charge one not a geologist or without consid erable knowledge of "geological forma tion with the knowledge of the pres ence of coal upon such lands. "The settlers have gone upon the land innocently, without intention of violating the law. in pursuance of the natural homemaking Instincts, and after having performed all that the government requires of them under the homestead law. the government has found itself unable to protect them In their rights to their improvements and to the use of the surface of the land, as there is no provision of law whereby a title to the surface of the land may be granted without granting title to all that lies beneath the sur face. "When the government parts with title to the land, as the law now stands, the private parties may con duct their operations in such manner as they see fit, even to exhausting the deposit. They may operate their mines In such manner as to take out only the heart of the vein, while large quantl tities of coal possessing utility are either permitted to remain in the ground or to waste upon the dump at the mine opening. "It is a fact of common knowledge that under present conditions this great natural resources is simply a subject of speculation, dependent upon the present exigency of opportunity for financial gain and with no concern for the future." A BRUTAL CRIME. American Wife of Chinaman Tried to Kill Entire Family. POLICE RELIEF. Society Organized in Topeka With Clilcf Eaton President. Since the siege of sickness at the police station and the unfortunate circumstances surrounding many of the officers in the Topeka police department Chief R. W. Eaton has started a Relief Association for the benefit of his men and men on the forces to come. An organization called the "Policemen's Relief Association" was started Saturday eveninjc with the follow ing officers: President. Chief of Police R. W. Eaton; secretary. Sergeant T. J. Kenney; treas urer. City Treasurer Miles M. Hale. This association was organized for the benefit of the members of the Topeka po lice department. Only regularly commis sioned men assigned to police duty within the cltv of Topeka shall participate in the benefits of this association. It is for the purpose of assisting any member of the department who, in the regular discharge of his duties shall suffer physical injuries resulting in the total or partial disability which may prevent him from supporting himself or family. The relief association Is planning to re ceive contributions from many sources. A souvenir book is beinK printed which will net the association about $200. The sou venir book contains the nhotographs and ihstory of offices and life of the police department. It will be put on sale as soon as it is finished. All of the proceeds go toward the maintaining of the Policemen's Relief association. All of the sales of unclaimed property shall go into the- treasury of the associa tion. This Includes bicycles, and any articles picked up by the police and not claimed. The sale of unclaimed animals do not come under this head. It is expected that the city council will make an annual donation to the fund and this will be made a resrular relief for the officers. OX HIS WAY TO SEW YORK. Francis J. Hency Stops in Chicasr Feeling Much Better. Chicago. Dec. 21. Francis J. Heney arrived here today and after a three hour visit resumed his trip to New York. He said he was feeling no ef fects from the bullet wound which he received recently in court. New York Money Market. New York. Dec. 21. MONEY Money on call firm. 3Ca3 per cent; ruling rate 3A. closing bid 314. offered at 34. Time loans, easies: 60 and 90 days, per cent; ;six months. Sya&k per cent. CLOSE: Prime mercantile paper itciVA per cent. Sterling exchange steady at an advance, with actual business in bankers' bills at $4 85.05(34.85.15 for 60 day bills and at t4.S7.20 for demand: commercial bills, $4.8ff4.85 SILVER Bar silver. 4Sc; Mexican dol lars. i" 1: . . BONDS Government bonds, steady; I railroad bonds. Irregular. 1 Chicago, Dec. 21. The American wife of George Ah-Wong, a Chinese restau ran proprietor of Piano, used desperate and partly successful means of ending the lives of herself and four children early today. She gave her four chil dren wood alcohol and one of them. Ida, 3 years old, she stabbed. Ida died today, and the mother said by the coro ner to have been temporarily insane after drinking some of the poison, threw herself under a Burlington rail road train. Her mangled body was found shortly afterward. Further search led to the discovery of the dead child and her suffering but not fatally drugged brothers and sisters. This note was found: "Thank God it is over. It was horrible. I can't go on with the rest, but no one will lead my girl the life of misery I nave led. I shall not depend on the poison. The way must be sure." "I can't go on" is supposed to have referred to her Inability to undergo the horror of executing all her children as she had little Ida. Mrs. Ah Wong is said to have been the daughter of reputable Chicago parents. TEST HUNTERS' LAW. Attorney General Sues Wyandotte ' Clerk to Recover Fees. Attorney General Fred S. Jackson filed mandamus proceedings in the supreme court asainst F. M. Holcomb, county clerk of Wyandotte county, today for the pur pose of compelling that official to turn $1,028.25 collected as fees for hunting licenses over to the state. There has been a Question In the minds of the county clerks of the state since the hunting license law went into effect as to -whether the state is entitled to the entire sum col lected. Many of them have held that as the Issu ing a license consumes considerable time which must be supplied by the county clerk that the office is entitled to a fee of 25 cents for services. Although the matter has been thoroughly discussed at various times no action has been taken by the clerks to bring about a test case, unless the refusal of the county clerk of Wyandotte county can be so construed. A meetine of the county clerks of the state was held at Hutchinson last week and considerable secret work and dis cussion was indulged In by the members of the oreanization and it may be that the action of Mr. Holcomb is taken for the purpose of bringing about a test case. The fees which are collected for hunting licenses are turned Into the state treasury and used to defray the expenses of the state game warden and his department. . SOLD BAD EGGS. Farmer Pleads Guilty and Receives a Fine. The first case in which the pure food in spectors have gone after a farmer for niacin bad egKS on the market has been filed in Nemaha county where Inspector Harry Bell caused the arrest of a well known farmer of that county on the charee of bringing old esgs to town and sellinsr them to retail dealers. The farmer appeared in court and pleaded guilty to the- charge and was assessed a fine and costs. Heretofore It has always been tire custom to ro after the dealer as being responsible for ..the placing of bad egss on the market but in this case the farmer who sold the e?gs in the first place was deemed the more culpable person. The new bond proposition suggested by City Attorney Drenning not long ago has fallen through. The plan of the city attorney was to pay off the new $40,000 bonds recently authorized with in the next ten years and thus save the interest that piles up every year. The matter has never received the consideration of the council and never will. Councilman Jordan was radically In favor of the matter and intended1 to bring it up before the council but he has been disappointed by the recent re port of the city treasurer and the non support of his fellow councilmen. Coun cilman Stanley was also in favor of the bond Issue suggested by the city attor ney but he received the same reception as Mr. Jordan. Naturally, there are two sides to the question one that the immediate pay ment of the $40,000 bonds will make the interests of the city more business like and decrease the interest payments co the electric fight plant. The other that the city has thousands of dollars of outstanding bonds at the present time and they are running at a higher rate of interest. The city would save money by paying off the older bonds. The city attorney says that if the bonds of the new electric light plant are allowed to run for 20 years the plant will in reality cost $75,000 instead of $40,000 on account of the rate on inter est. Mr. Drenning is right in one re spect but his theory should be broad ened. If Jim Dumps bought a cow for $50 and did not pay for it until the in terest had necessitated a deposit of $75 before the cow was his, it is not a sign that the cow had increased in value. The cow has really decreased in value. The: pedigree of the animal would not be flavored by the statement that she had cost the .owner $75 when she was on the market for $50.The elec tric light plant will cost $40,000 wheth er it is paid for tomorrow night or in 20 years. This argument does nof-hold very much water. . ' ' Brainless Says Drenning. When seen by a State Journal repor ter this morning Mr. Drenning was dis gusted with the actions of the city council in passing over his proposition. He said: "The present city council is practical ly brainless. They will spend days and nights fighting ove'-.little OW street naming proposition and when it comes to paying $25,000 they will tarn up their noses and pass it by. They don't pay enough attention to the real vital is sues of the city." , There is undoubtedly a little differ ence of opinion between the city coun cil and their legal adyisor. Mr. Dren ning said that he has given up trying to tell them of the necessities of the city and decided that he would let them take their own course and see where they would end. Mayor Green is against the ten-year payment as supported by the city at torney. He said this morning that the people of the city rose up in rebellion a few years ago when he and Council man Horn suggested an increase of 1 mill in the taxes. The purpose of this raise was to meet the; oncoming bonds of the city and put into the regular sinking fund. The mayor was optimis tic as to the outcome of the bonds.. He said that at the present, time the city by a slight assessment can meet the 1910 bonds and pay off part of them. It is the plan of the city to pay as much of the bonds as possible when they come due and refund the remain ing amounts. In this manner, after an extra levy or so. the city will be able to pay off all of the outstanding bonds. It would be impossible to pay off the bonds at this time. The city could not do it under the provisions of the law. But they are required to pay a certain amount enough to meet the bonds in a few years and pay enough of them to cut down the yearly drain. However the bonds have been sent to the printers, engravers and all the necessary arrangements have been made to issue them in due form. In other words the city has issued $40, 000 worth of bonds to construct a new electric light plant and at a rate of 4J4 per cent for 20 years. If there is a loss on account of refunding or otherwise it is in accordance with the custom of the city and nothing can change them . An adjourned meeting of the city council is scheduled for tonight at 7:30. There is considerable business left over from the last meeting together with the new business and the reports of four important commitees. The street nam ing question comes up again and it is the fondest hopes of the councilmen that this will be the final appearance of the useless fight. They have decided that if the people of the city of Topeka do not want the names of their streets changed and if they desire to enjoy th unlimited and disagreeable tangle, it is up to them. It is unnecessary to say that the people In the city as a whole are desirous of changing the names and straightening the atngle. But the people who desire this, stay at home and sit around their fireplaces while the kickers go to council meeting and influence the "gallery speakers" and others who have no vital interest. A good evmple of the fight the peo ple in the southwest part of the city are putting up is an instance that hap pened in the mayor's office this morn ing. A resident of the ever trouble some Douthitt avenue came in the of fice a ndcommenced talking about the street naming question as It looked to the people living out there. "By the way, Mr. Mayor," he said, "what is the idea in changing the names of those streets?" Mayor Green explained that it was Tor the purpose of extending the cut off streets and making the system legi ble to people who had something else to do besides live there. He told the resi dent that It was was for the good of the city that Fifteenth and Sixteenth streets be extended . .on through and that theparallel streets' in the remain ing part of the city be slraightened. The interested resident looked puzzled for a minute and then said: "Oh, well, that's different. Vv e thought you wanted to change it Just to satisfy your change of mind, vve did not know that it would complete the street naming system. We thought Long Coats for Women Are Now Reduced to $7.50, $13.75 and $18.75 In these three groups are found many of the most fashionable models of this season, at sharp reductions from regular prices. The superior cloths and workmanship that you expect to find here, gives remarkable value to each garment. Out-of -Town Visitors Should Buy Coats Now Savings in Women's Suits - $13.50 and $22.50 The suit you need costs the least now. These collections at $13. 50 and $22.50 offer great savings to women who find their style, color and size in conjunction. And there's variety sufficient to make this easily possible to most persons. If youVe already bought your suit can't youNthink of some one who would rather receive one for Christmas than something less practical that costs as much? Good But Inexpensive Gift Linens Here are. linens that will give much Christmas pleasure, and long-time service though they cost you so little. Merely representative of the extra values found throughout the stock during our Christmas Exposition of staple and decorative linens. Out-of-town customers are especially invited to visit our Linen and Domestic Departments, down stairs. . 75c TABIE DAMASK of especially good quality 66 inches wide all linen, pure white bleached, with deep scroll and draped borders Napkins to match at $2.25 dozen. $1 TABLE DAMASK fine, firm, good weight 70 inches wide linen of good pure linen, bleached white. Very attractive striped, floral and conventional de signs. Napkins to match $2.50 dozen. Hemstitched Towels 50c and 65c ' ' New patterns in fine soft, all linen damask towels, hemstitched ends, plain center with ends in conven tional design, or all over floral centers of unusual beauty. EXTRA HEAVY bleached Erin damask of flue qual ity full 70 inches wide. Ten beautiful new patterns Yard $1.50 and $1.75 Napkins to match $3.00 doz. $3.85 DAMASK SETS Composed of a 66x66 Inch square table cloth of bleached linen, and one dozen ' napkins to match. Special Christmas sets of very un usual quality. Hemstitched Sets same size cloth ss above made from extra heavy Austrian damask Set $5.00. All Linen Towels $2.00 Vojen Special quality huck towels of good weight and weave, Ail I.iren hemmed, with white or. red border. A dozen makes a valuable present and costs you but $2.00, or you can buy them singly at 18c. J "Rptfh "Mat JWfiV DIJJ vmmThese at 65c, being heavier than usual at the XSaiJI 1J.UL J. J.UJT rifcUJC price, and very pretty as .well are selling rapidly for gifts. Size 25x40 inches in pink, green, red, or tan. Eiderdown or Wool Comforts If yottr-cJ)sic falls -on comforts Tuy one of these of down, or wool: '- t . Stt.50 Down Comforts, fine Sateen covered. Wool Filled Comforts, fine silkoline covered, are $4.50. . $10.00 to $19.50 flnW pure-down eomfortse the $10 kind covered with French sateen and finishing with silk cord. The highest grade at $19.50. silk covered Persian center, plain border. Cotton Down Comforts, silk bordered, are $5.00 The Excursion From Eskridge to Topeka on Tuesday will enable many of our out-of-town customers to do their Christmas shopping at this store without the expense of. railroad fare as we refund fare according to amount of purchase. Excursion starts at Eskridge and comes by way of Bradford, Harveyville. Burlinganie. Scran ton Car nondalo and Pauline, arriving in Topeka at 10:15 a. m. Return train leaves Topeka at 8:S0 p.- m. This Store Will Be Open Every Evening This Week Till Christmas you wanted to take away the names of the old settlers.' This resident expressed the sentiment of the majority of the residents. In fact they do not know of the real pur pose of the council in- changing the street names. As Councilman Tandy said this morning:' "Every argument proposed by th kickers at the last meeting of the coun cil was thin. They had a very scant idea of the good the council was do ing." It is an admitted fact that if some of the people whefpprove of the plans by the street naming committee would come to council meeting instead' of all the kickers the sentiment would be changed quickly. As an addition it might change the ideas of the "gallery Whatever happens the whole matter will receive a final blow tonight. After this evening the council will have nothing to do with the matter. It is a case of future good or future trouble for the city at large. The council will take up the proposi tion of paving Tenth street between Kansas avenue and Jackson. This block was left out of the original reso lution and is a bad mistake because it leaves this block a detriment to the good paving in this district. It is un doubtedly the worst piece of terra flrma in the city. The old car barn cobble stones have caused many an auto to groan with agony and as far as the looks are concerned the least said the better. Since the long scarey article in the State Journal concerning the prob able penalty affixed to the ordinance requiring physicians to report births to the city physician, the births have been coming into the sanitary ser geant thick and fast It looks as though a prosperous period and an advance in posterity has suddenly ap peared above the horizon. There were nine births at the office this morning when the reporter made his rounds. The lucky parents are Mr. and Mrs. C. L Benton, 2401 Buchanan, a boy; Mr. and Mrs. Perry Law, 615 Morse, a boy; Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Connell. 1433 Chandler, a daughter; Mr. and Mrs. James P. McKeirnan, 509 East Sixth, a boy; Mr. and Mrs Edwin. O. O'Denovan. 1009 West Twelfth, a girl; Mrs. and Mrs. A. J. Wagner, 226 The Drive, a boy: Mr. and Mrs. A. Kitz, 502 East Fifth, a girl; Mr. and Mrs. H G. Hosher, 1200. East Sixth, a boy; Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Hartzell, Nine teenth and Redder, a boy. The assistant city engineer was over on the St. John street macadam this morning measuring up the thickness and amount of Rochester gravel dumped on this driveway not long ago. The city is under-the impres sion that the contractors came with underloaded wagons and the sub scribers deny it. If all Is satisfactory the council will allow the necessary money tonight but if not, there will be another squabble on hand. Nothing dull in the life of a city official. Four building permits today. To Frank M. Welton for a frame car penter shop at 1634; Harrison to cost $200. To C. E. Jewell for a new glass front on business building at 518 Kansas avenue, the same to cost $1,000. To William Brown for a frame dwelling at 601 Topeka avenue to cost $4,000. Automobile licenses are coming in as fast as the numbers can be made. This morning Jonathan Thomas took out No. 210 for an electric. His daughter-in-law. Mrs. Charles Brooks Thomas, took out 211 for another electric. The electrics are takincr the city by storm. They are get ting ready for the new city electric liKht plant where a "chanter" will be installed and conducted at cost. This fine weather is a boon to the street force. Street Commissioner Snyder has every man on his force working overtime, giving the city a final house cleaning be fore the winter sets in. The pavement contractors are working their men to the limit finishing up their contracts Delore they take up others and the general city conditions are being improved. A few more days like this and the North To peka dikes will look like a mountain ridge in the northern sky. City Engineer John P. Rodgors finished up the cross sectioning of the Soldier creek bridge on Central avenue Saturday evening. The new bridge to be placed at this crossing will be of the latest and most modern construction and will be without the inverted trusses which have been servins: a dam ever since the con struction of the old bridge. The old style plank floor will be a thing of the past. The Central avenue paving will extend right over the bridtse. The bridge paving system is bound to save the city and county money as the constant renewing of planks costs a small fortune. MORE COTTON BALES GIXSED. Annual Report Shows Two Million In crease During Year. Washington. Dec. 21. A total of 11,892.115 running bales of cotton ginned from the growth of 1908 to December 13, against 9.284.070 at the same date of last year and 27.269 active ginneries against 27,156 In 1907 were announced by the census bureau in its report today. DEATHS AND FUNERALS. Mrs. Mary Jane Mitchell, 81 years of age, died at the home of her son-in-law, W. J. Allen, eight miles south west of the city. Sunday night. She is survived by four daughters, Mrs. Slapleton, Mrs. Harkins, Mrs. Allen and Mrs. Scott, and two sons, Benja min and William, all of her children being residents of Shawnee countv at this time. The funeral will be field from the Allen home Wednesday after noon followed by interment in the Foster cemetery. LOCAL MENTION. Dr. S. Tempie, Osteopath, 735 Kansas ave. Ind. 1642. Res. 6174. Bell 1885. A suggestion for Xmas Have an Independent telephone Installed for the wife and children. Exacting smokers never fail to appreciate the superior qualities of Eagle's Rose Tint five cent cigars. This cigar has won its way into popularity through pure merit. ' Don't tell us you are going to keep on paying two prices for picture framing because you are satisfied. We can sat-, isfy you for a good deal less money at Coe Bros'. Cut Rate Art Co., 828 Kan sas avenue. Drechsel's are selling high-grade slip pers at 25 per cent discount. Final dress rehearsal for the Bethle hem Cantata at the First Presbyterian church tonight at 7:30 sharp. Pipe organ and piano accompaniment. Hit by a Street Car. Harold Heivley, elevator boy at the Columbian building who wai struck by a street car at the corner of Sixth avenue and Lincoln street Sunday morning, has been removed from the hospital to the home of relatives at the corner of Elmwood and Willow streets. Immediately following the accident the injured boy was taken to Christ's hospital where It was found that his injuries consisted of a number of slight bruises. He was riding a bicycle at the time of the accident and did not see the approaching car in time to avoid it. J-atliers Local No. 132. Official price list on and March 1, AUwood lath $2.25 per M. Or four feet lath 3 cents per yard 32-inch lath 4c per yard All metal lathing, church, opera houses, public buildings, all patching, back-lathing and all old lath, 45 cents per hour. . For country work. cent Per11'ard or 25 cents ,.per M. extra will be Cnarge" JOSEPH FLORENCE. Secy. BEAT. ESTATKTR4rM. C. Wray and wife to H E Fletcher. lots 10O2-4-6-8-1O and 12 Fifth St.. Llndale add - ' -yj M. E. Muth to H. Muth. lots 72-4-6 and 8 MacVlcar ave.. College Place E8pitetrson'ani''wifeto'j. ' Patetrson. lot 141 Darlinsr St.. Willard..... ... 600 G. D. Lytle and wife to J. Tompkins and wife, lot 336 and pt. 38 Home St.. Home's add V 7"'" "' W. A. NoifiwanRer and wife to V. Linn lots 15-17-19-21-3 and 5 Scotland ave.. Gordon add. ..................... J.3W L. D. Simmons and wife to J. H. Galyean. lot 374 and pt. 6 Kellam ave' J W. Morris add 100 ; H R Henderson and husband to J. E. McCanlev. e. V, . e. K 8-13-IS. ...... .. 5.300 E. E. Clark and wife to R. . Ander son lots 155-6 and 7 Brooks ave., M.lnun roh.. 47S