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The Topeka state journal. [volume] (Topeka, Kansas) 1892-1980, January 29, 1916, POSTSCRIPT, Image 2

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And they will go into the coming cam
paign wit h a determination to wipe
out the record of 11)12 and put Kan
sas safely bark in the Republican col
umn. That is the spirit in the crowd
of Kansas Day visitors.
Assurances from former leaders of I
the i'roi-'ressive party that a state
ticket will not be placed in the field :
this year, have given to the Kepubli- j
can U aders a hope that they can wipe j
out the former records and send a.
solid delegation to Washington. The
rot urn of manv of the Progressives
of former days was occasion for re
joicing and resulted in an almost new
unity iimnm former factional leaders
In the making of campaign plans.
J nt crest in the action of the Re
publics n state committee as affecting
the date find place of a state conven
tion to select delegates to the national
convention was keen. Every political
leader had an idea of his own con
cerning an instructed delegation.
Names of Candidates.
In view of the fact that Senator
Burton of Ohio, a presidential possi
bility, is the guest of honor at the
big dinner tonight, there was little ef
fort to outline definitely the selection
of a presidential preference. Rut in
the quiet, whispered conferences in
the hotels, the names of the candi
dates were generally discussed. The
Hughes boom was the big subject for
discussion. Instructions for J ustice
Hughes, regardless of his refusal to
consent to becoming a candidate, was
ntronirlv nrired. This action was unsh
ed most vigorously by V. Y. Morgan, '
lieutenant governor, and many close
friends of the state administration.
Among the conservative leaders,
however, there was a most definite
sentiment in favor of an uninstructed
delegation. They talked for a con
vention free from home obligations
and privileged to swing in behind the
candidacy of the strongest and most
available candidate before the June
Their Hat in King.
The policy of springing the names j
of new candidates before the Kansas 1
Iay club banqueters was little In evi- :
dence. With three exceptions- state
auditor, state treasurer and superin
tendent of public instruction all of
the present state officials are candi
dates for second terms. Frank Organ
of Howard, Daniel B. Dyer of Smith
Center, are the candidates for audi
tor, with little prospect for new can
didates Walter L. Payne of Burlingame,
president of the club; Wiley Cook of
Kansas City, assistant state treasurer;
Mfltt Weight man of Topeka, former
county treasurer, and Charles Evans
of Good land, are the treasurer candi
dates. No new names were suggested
by the Republicans who arrived early
for the big party dinner.
In the case of state superintendent
of public instruction, however, there
was a definite move for a new candi-
date. W. I. Ross, present incumbent,
is a candidate for a third term. Many
leaders expressed a desire not to load
the ticket with third term timber. The
Ross stand for the county unit sys
tem and his unpopularity through mo
tion picture censorship, were pointed
out as his weak points. Miss Lizzie
Wooster, of Kalina, was strongly urged
as a candidate. Other names will
probably be suggested before the din
ner crowd leaves Topeka late tonight.
Kvery congressional candidate, ex
cept P. R. Authony, Jr., and Phil I.
Campbell, present Republican in
cumbents from this state, are in To
pcka for the dinner. Many of the
congressional candidates brought
strong delegations of boosters. Otis
L. Rent on, of Oberlin, a well known
Sixth district candidate, distributed
TOO tickets among his friends from the
big northwest territory.
Fight for Officer.
There was but one real fight today
for offices of the club. The contest
concerned the secretaryship of the or
ganization. K. T. Thompson, elected
in 1915, is a candidate to succeed
himself, while Ralph Squires, of To
peka, register of deeds of Shawnee
county, is making a hard fight for the
Dr. J. W. Graybill, of Newton, was
slated to succeed Walter L. Payne, of
Rurlingame, as president of the club.
Graybill has a strong following, while
Payne, who served as secretary of the
club prior to his election to the presi
dency, is not a candidate.
The business meeting of the club
will be held this afternoon in Security
hall. New officers will be elected at
that time. Resolutions condemning
the policies of the national Demo
cratic administration and possibly
touching the policies of Kansas Re
publicans as affecting preparedness,
will be adopted. There is a decided
division of sentiment among the Re
publicans as affecting preparedness
and it is possible that the prospect of
a conflict wfll be dodged and the na
tional defense question pigeonholed.
The business meeting was called for
3 o'clock.
Among officers to be elected at to
day's meeting are: President, secre
tary and two vice presidents from
each of the eight congressional dis
tricts. The vice presidents will prob
ably include one man and one woman
from each congressional district. This
plan was adopted in 1915 and is in
strong favor.
Vice Presidents Now.
Vice presidents of the club at this
time are:
First District W. P. Hamm, Atchi
son; Mrs. Margaret Hill McCarter, To
peka. Second District D. P. Chapman,
Kansas City; Mrs. F. W. Sponable,
Third District- Jack Lacey, Inde
pendence; Mrs. Robert H. Montgom
ery, Oswego.
Fourth District Dr. D. S. Fisher,
Reading; Mrs. J. M. Miller, Council
Fifth District W. R. Gullick, Scan
dia ; Mrs. F. F. Quincy, Salina.
Pixt h District O. S. Osborne,
Stockton; Miss Esther Belle Dykes,
Seventh District Fid gar Roberts,
Elkhart; Mrs. Ella Davis, Dodge City.
Eighth District Dr. J. W. Graybill,
Before You Bay a
Writs If You
History of
Kansas Day
; i
i . l
For more than two score years
Kansas has been observing the anni
versary of its admission into the
Union as a state.
It was on January 29, 1861, after
the free state struggles in congress
and after the people of Kansas terri
tory had ratified the Wyandotte con
stitution, containing provisfon against
shivery or involuntary servitude except
for crime, that President Buchanan
approved the acticr, of congress and
signed the bill admitting Kansas as
the thirty-fourth of the United States.
There are many stories told of the
receipt of the news in Kansas and the
resultant rejoicing. Huge bonfires
were lighted in the various communi
ties as soon as the news was known
and the people joined in a common
celebration. It was said that the peo
ple of Lawrence first learned of the
admission through a copy of an extra
edition of the old Leavenworth Con
servative, which was taken personally
to Douglas county by the late jL. R
Anthony. Histories relate that the
people there began a celebration,
marked by songs and speecb.es, which
continued through the night.
It was through the schools of the
state that the anniversary of the day
first was observed on January 29,
1877. The day was set aside for the
study of Kansas, its history, its geog
raphy and its resources in some of
the cities. Especial attention was paid
to t he history of t he events of six
teen years before. Similar observances
were held in succeeding years. Schools
in Wichita, Topeka, Lawrence, Fort
Scott, Emporia, Clay Center. Paola
and other cities of the state, set aside
the day ' for celebrations; Then in
1Sn2. for the first iim a general
celebration of the anniversary of the
birt h of Kansas was held in the
E;ich year since then it has been
observed in the schools and by or
ganisations and churches throughout
the state.
Newton; Mrs. W. L. Riley, Eldorado.
Bant net at Masonic Temple.
The dinner tonight is the twenty
fifth annual banquet of the Kansas
Day club. Banqueters will be served
in Masonic Temple promptly at 6:30
o'clock. Arrangements have been
made for the handling of more than
800 men and women. At noon today
there were but few tickets available.
Indications point to one of the largest
crowds in the history of the club and
the prospect that every plate in tho
big banquet hall will be sold before
doors are opened. The few remaining
tickets were on sale at local hotels and
late arrivals who neglected to make
advance reservations are rapidly tak
ing the available supply of paste
rConttnnod from t'Jige On.!
slides. The storm is reported today
to be gradually moving eastward and
more favorable conditions for the Pa
cific coast are predicted.
Floods Area 15 Miles Ixmg.
San Diego, Jan. 29 (By Radio to
Los Angeles). No change has been
made early today in estimates fixing
at fifty the loss of life in the Otay val
ley flood.
When the lower dam of the South
ern California Mountain Water com
pany broke late Thursday, it released
a flood of eleven billion gallons of wa
ter into the populous valley, which
lies just south of here, devastating an
an area fifteen miles long and two
miles wide. The property damage it
is believed will reach $1,000,000. An
other dam continued today near the
breaking point, threating ruin to the
valley. Scores of persons are report
ed missing and it is believed a number
of bodies were carried out to sea.
Rescue parties are striving to reach
the scene, approach to which is ex
tremely difficult owing to the swollen
streams and the fact that all the
bridges between San Diego and the
valley have been carried away by the
flood waters of the l?st two weeks.
All roads are virtually impassable.
Jap Colony Wiped Out.
Hundreds of families cut off from
communication from the outside world
were believed to be threatened with a
food famine. Suffering among the
homeless was said to be intense. Plans
were being made here to send relief
supplies into the flooded district as
soon as possible, one report stated
that 25 Japanese including men, wom
en and children were killed when the
dam broke, releasing a, wall of water
thirty feet high.
Twenty-five farm houses were
known to have been swept away by
the waters.
The heavy rain during the last two
days filled the lower Otay dam for the
first time in its history. Realizing the
dam was weakening under the great
pressure of water warnings were sent
to people in the valley to flee for their
It was unheeded by many, accord
ing to reports here, the residents in
the valley preferring to remain and
endeavor to to protect their property.
Only Meager Facts Available.
There has been no means of com
munication with the valley, either by
telephone or by telegraph, since the
gale and rain storm which swept this
city early Thursday morning. For
this reason it has been possible to ob
tain only mecrer details.
Dam Was 130 Feet High.
Engineering parties and civil au
thorities joined the rescue parties
which hastened today to the sit of the
lower Otay dam 17 miles southeast of
here. An investigation of engineering
methods wi be made, it w;
and wi be of particuar Interest In this
iii-it Kfi'.'tu.-fl me ower uam x.-i i.i t.w
1 usua construction. The dam stood 130
i feet from foundations. The outet,
j however, was at the 4S foot contour,
making ony the upper 82 feet effective
j for storage of wcter.
Piano Not After
Cannot Call
lCntltiwd from Pne oae.l
She - was dressed to represent the
Kanza or Kaw tribe, and made a short
address in explanation of her part in
the pageant. - Mrs. Philip P. Matz.
of the National Soldiers' home, of
Leavenworth, and wife of the prison
physician at Lansing, represnted the
.Shawnees. Her costume was decorated
with some real Indian curios. Mrs.
Wilson McCloughery, secretary of the
Leavenworth Y. W. C. A., represented
the Delawares, in a costume trimmed
with Indian ornaments. Mrs. W. P.
Lambertson, the wife of Senator
Lambertson, of Fairview, and presi
dent of the First District Federation,
took the part of a Pottawatomie In
dian. Mrs. McCloughery is from the
Saturday club, one of the oldest of the
Daughter of People Who Gave Name.
In Mrs. Codding's address, she said:
"I am the daughter of the pet-pie wio
gave our state a name. The largest
river of the state bears the title of my
forefathers. The totem of my tribe is
the eagle our national emblem. It
was the story of my warrior brothers
that enticed Coronado to come from
the Montezuma country to the north
east corner of Kansas. It was O-na-te,
the Spanish explorer that gave my
tribe its name two generations after
Coronado came to our wig-warns in
the village of the Twenty-lour. He
called us Es-cansa-ques, the disturb
ers. The pale faces in Kansas seem
to have inherited the literal meaning
of the name. In 172 7 the (Jrand Vil
lage des Kanzes had a mission of the
Jesuit Fathers the first established
on Kansas soil.
"My tribe went up the Kaw to
Menokin, four miles west of Topeka.
They were to possess 30 miles each
side ef the river as far as the land
where 'the humped cows' are most
plentiful. The Kanza warriors in the
east fought with Iiraddock, and knew
Pike on his way west. They owned
the first horses in Kansas, and in litter
years they were keen for education in
the mission schools.
An Centre Squaw.
Mrs. C. T. Beatcy, of Chanute. took
the part of an Osage squaw, and Mrs.
J. T. Botkin, of Topeka, represented
the Cherokees. She told ot tne weaitn
of the Osages, the work and inferior
station taken by the women of the
tribe, the good looks of the men and
their fighting proclivities', and jne told
of the mode of life followed by the
males of the tribe from babyhood to
old age.
Mrs. Eustace Brown, adviser ot
women for the Kansas university, rep
resented the second district. She
spoke briefly of the Haskell Indian
school, fehe brought with her to To
peka two young women from Haskell,
who represented in the pageant the
Shawnee and the Wyandotte tribes.
Miss Evelyn Pierce told the history of
the Wyandottes. She vras dressed in
costume of buckskin embroidered
wi.h bright beads. Her Indian name
s Gao-yeh-Ta, which means de
cending from the sky." Miss Canack
:ave a brief history of tire Shawnee
tribe. Her costume was of cloth,
adorned with bright colored ribbons,
such as her tribeswomen wear " on
feast days. Miss Canack's real name
is Wa-Xa-VVa-To, which means "lit
tle beaver." s . w
Black Hawk.
Mrs. Homer Hoch, of Marion, vice
president of the Fourth district repre
sented the Sauks and Fox nations. She
dressed to represent Black1 Jlawk be
cause he personified the spirit of his
nation. His eons lived in Kansas and
are buried in Greenwood. Black
Hawk led his nation to war and was
taken prisoner in 1832. He made a
speech to his captors, from which Mrs.
Hoch quoted at length, setting out the
nature of his people's wrongs and their
reasons for going to war.
Mrs. Ida M. Ferris, of Os-age City,
who lives on a farm which was former
ly part of the Fox reservation, spoke
about the Indians. She took the part
of Pi-o-kah, the daughter of Black
Hawk's successor. Her costume was
a genuine Fox and Sauk dress.
Mrs. C. A. Hoffman, of Enterprise,
led the part of the pageant from the
Fifth district. She represented the
Kawsv who were once located where
Enterprir now stands, going from
Council Grove to Salina. Mrs. Hoff
man has seen them tramping in single
file along the river bank two blocks
from their home. She has many flint
arrow heads that were found on a hill
near the house. Miss1 Maggie Xeff. of
Hooper, Kan., represented the Oetoes.
wearing the tribal costume and giving
a short history of the nation.
Original Ires Worth S7.000.
Mrs. C- L. Danner, of Wilson, was
chosen to represent the Comanche
tribe. She was dressed as the squaw
of a chief. Her dress was copied from
one worn by a Comanche chief's
daughter. The original dress was worth
$7,000, and was trimmed with elk
teeth. Mrs. Danner's dress was orna
mented with 125 elk teeth. Miss Jes
sie Johnson, of Salina, society reporter
for the Salina Journal, represented an
Arapahoe mother with a papoose. The
baby board which is used in the sketch
was made by an old Indian of Hol
brook, Ariz., for the occasion.
Miss Clark a Prisoner.
Miss Mary Clark, the daughter of
Mr. and Mm George A. Clark, of To
peka, represented a Cheyenne girl
captured by the Pawnees on the Smoky
Hill river. It was the prisoner in this
tribe who taught the Pawnees to usi
the horse. The water carrier used by
Miss Clark was brought from New
Mexico. Miss Ruth Brook.?, of Wilson,
a niece of Mrs. Danner, represented a
Pawne chief, "Little Warrior.'
Mrs. Oeorge Winans of Hutchinson
gave a sketch of the Kiowas beginning
the paper with a Kiowa call, "Hoo-del-te,
Be-em-ko- Be-t-a-i-m-tee.''
She gave special attention to the
similarity of the tribe to the Israelites,
bearing out the theory of their de
scent from the lost ten tribes. She
gave an account of their superstitions,
the origin of their medical treatment.
I She told of their generals and their
reformers, among the latter, Santana,
the first prohibition advocate in his
I part of the country, and the leader of
r,n uprising that sent him at last to the
state penitentiary. Mrs. Winans re
; ceived her information from C. E.
Campbell of Hutchinson, who lived
among the Indians for twenty years.
I Miss Margaret Marshall, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Marshall, wore an
j Indian costume, the moccasins for
j which reached to the knees, and be
! longed to the famous Leimbach collec-
j Excellent Music.
! The music for the day was In charge
j of Mrs. George W. Parkhurst. The
mti sic fo the morning meeting con
sisted of the Kansas Son?, led by Mrs.
! George H. Allen. At the afternoon
version Miss Helen Hogeboom sang a
I -rroup of Indian songs by Cadman,
I '"The Land of the Sky Blue Water
"The White Dawn Is Stealing." and
j "The Moon Drops Low." Mrs. Merrill
Mills played some tribal melodies on
he piano, giving an explanation of
Them, and Mrs. Parkhurst sang the
Mowing Indian numbers, arranged by
Tht lowT Lieurane: Love Song from
the Red Willow Pueblos. The Weaver,
'a Crow dance; A Crow Maiden's Pray-
er;Aoah, a Sioux Melody; Lullaby,
Her Warrior's Flute Song; and-Pak-oble
(The Rose) , by John Turkey
Leggi, a Cheyenne Indian.
Musicians Wore Costun
All the musicians wore Indian cos-'
tume. Mrs. Parkhurst's ostume was
made after the kimono style, which
was the original form of Inuiun ress.
Her costume was deer skin color, em
broidered with beads.
Tho decorations for the rostrum
were Xavajo blankets, an American
flag, and Indian baskets filled with
brown and yellow poppies. The lunch"
eon table was adorned with gilt Las
kcts of poppies, and twh.ed with au
tumn leaves.
The pageant closed with the singing
of the Star Spangled Fanner.
Mrs. Atkinson Presides.
Mrs. Fannie Cooper Atkinson of
Parsons, vice president of the club,
presided, taking the seat left vacant
by the late Mrs. Eugene Ware, the
club's president, whoso death occurred
while she was cnqiged in the work of
preparing the pians for today's fes
tivities. Mrs. Atkinson pn?sented'"Mrs.
George I lose of Kansas City, whose
subject was the "Conservation of Kan
sas Native Trees and Flowers."
Mrs. Rose spoke as follows: Mrs.
Ware knew Kansas. She had seen its
wooded hills and glimpsed its prai
ries. She knew its fat years and its
lean years. She remembered the
grasshoppers and that other scourge,
the prairie fire. Do you recall, you
who pioneered in Kansas, your terror
at the siyht of those devouring
Let me give you one detail of a fire
that ravaged Cherokee county in
those early days. A young mother
stood with a child at her breast and
another clinging to her skirts watch
ing a gin re that was not of the sun.
Husband and horses were away.
No other human being in sight or
sound. Already the smoke-filled air
scorched her face. How could a wo
man so burdened outrun a fire that
rode on the wind ?
In that moment of despair help
came. Surely never a knight in sil
vered armor looked so handsome as
the young farmer who galloped in on
a plow horse. He quickly backfired
and beat out the blaze; he fought with
head and hand till the angry flames
swept around and on. When he re
turned i o the blackened road with
face and hands Mistered, that home
was saved.
A common enough incident, you
say. How does it concern this par
ticular Kansas day? The young
fa rmor's name was Eugene Ware.
The young mother was his friend and
neighbor's wife, a grateful woman
who never forgot. '
Did you know, those of you who
knew him best, that Eugene Ware,
lawyer, poet, statesman, first essayed
as a barefoot youth to make his for
tune raising onions in Cherokee coun
ty? Ironquill's poetry was in his
heart, not in his crops or his boots. I
have sometimes thought Mrs. Ware
loved all thingn belonging to Kansas
because it was given to her to walk
with one who was so thoroughly a
Her Pioneering Days.
Mrs. Rose told of her life in Wyan
dotte county in pioneer times, and of
a person whom she called her "young
man" who staked put a claim , on
Washington creek. . '
The young householder began a stu
dy of native fruits, not with any
thought of their propagation, bt-to
test their culinary merits. Tlip wild
strawberry growing in great,' abun
dance along the Santa Ve , Ttail ltft;
nothing to' bo desired but size.' ' My
young man has ventured the opinion
that more strawberries grew wild in
tho state at that time than have grown
since timier cultivation. Green goose
berries with plenty of sugar were a
table delight. Service berries were to
be found and nn occasional handful of
raspberries and blackberries. Dew ber
ries were even more plentiful, nor was
he too grown up to nibble his way
cautiously around the wormy redhaw.
On one glad June day the boy found
a full-fruited mulberry tree. He shook
the tree, filled his chip hat to over
flowing, and then in utter content
ment, sat down in the shade and ate
the last one of them.
She told about the elderberries,
wild grape and crab apple, and the
chokoeherry pies they usod to have
"On the whole." she added, "there is
little to regret in the passing of native
fuits-. The wild berries would respond
to culture, but the improved strains
are as hardy and more easily obtain
ed. The post oak grape, of which we
know little, is the missionary among
our native fruits. It is native to the
Ozarks, and by Us importation into
France, that country's grape crop has
been saved from insect pests. The
Knglisli walnut has boen budded into
the black walnut; hickory nuts, hazel
nuts and pecans are native to Kan
sas; so -we may yet see a great nut
industry in this state. Pecan orchards
will become a good investment, espe
cially in low ground.
Native I'lowera.
"Any mention of native blossoms
begins with the sunflower. The golden
rod is next in abundance; the yucca,
butterfly weed, verbena, wild rose,
primrose and columbine, are worthy
of a place in my lady's garden. The
Kansas flowers do not all belong to
my lady. Here is a masculine bou
quet: Johnny-Jump-Up, Jimson weed.
Sweet William to be eiffcred to every
William, Willie or Will in the state,
but if he calls himself Bill he shall
have cocke burrs or Billy Buttons.
Here is shepherd'3 purse and Solo
mon's seal, of which an old record
says. The root taketh away in one
night any bruise, black or blue spots
gotten by falls or woman's willfulness
in stumbling upon her hasty husband's
The wild crab-apple, condemned as
a fruit, is redeemed by its flower. The
nursery men will tell you they have
ornamental crabs much finer than the
wild tree. Trust them not. You re
member a great man's raying, "God
might have made a finer fruit than
the strawberry but He never did."
That is the speaker's feeling for the
wili crab-apple blossoms.
Among the small shrubs are the In
dian currant or cor I berry, more
commonly known as buck bush, which
grows in such profusion all through
our hilly counties, tew Kansans have
as yet planted the buck bush, since
plants, like prophets, are least hon-.
ored in their own country.
At one time the Old Trails Associa
tion had a tremendous scheme before
the public for building one hundred
thousand miles of national highways.
Every public spirited influence in the
country is enlisted for good roads, and
club wc'men have been called on to
To Beautify Lincoln Highway.
The general federation has respond
ed with an ambitious plan to beautify
with trees and plants native to each
state, the entire three thousand five
hundred miles of the Lincoln High
way, the projected transcontinental
road. Beginning in New York with
birches and white oak, into New Jer
sey with laurel and fruit trees
through Pennsylvania forests, over
prairie roads embellished with maple
j trees and wild roses, the sunset end of
Lineoln'a Way is reached in a blazing
rglory of California poppies. Euch Is
the plan. Calls are being sent to club
women all over the country to piant
a mile on this or any other great high
way, feurely a splendid method lor
conserving native trees and flowers!
The plea is mude to plant this mile
in honor of some prominent club or
club woman
It is not so visionary as it sounds. A
nursery firm near Kansas City has of
fered to plant a mile of elms, using
two hundred trees to the mile for one
hundred and fifty dollars; or they will
plant a mile of maples or poplars for
one hundred and twenty-five dollars
and guarantee the work. They will
add some nut trees for you at the
same price.
The Way of Progress.
We are passing rapidly through our
field of opportunity in the saving of
our native plants. The plow is at
work on the prairies of the west, the
ax, the shovel and the scraper are
busy in the hills of the east. It is the
way of progress. Its changes we may
nut unduly regret, but let us conserve
ar best we may the natural beauties
of our state for our children and our
children's children. Let us in the
-'alm of the material as in the realm
of the spiritual, "Hold fast to that
which is good."
best mmm fun
(Cr.ntjrnpfl from One)
committee members who beat down
the Hutchinson man's resolution.
"We don't believe in a primary
down in my county." declared the
Oolnmbus lawyer. What ip more, we
don't expect to get in that frame of
mind. If some of your counties want
a primary, that ip all right. But this
Morgan resolution makes it a lead
pipe cinch that you will play ball the
way Willie wanta it played. We want
you to do the thinss you want. We
want you to as you plea3e. Hut for
God's sake, let us do as we please."
Akcrs Lines Vp With Mulvanc.
Karl Akers, state treasurer, ' de
clared for the primary system, but
mpportort the Mulvane call. He de
clared that each county should have
he option of a primary or a caucue.
He refund to dictate the action in
unfriendly to tne .Morgan
Vretl T.ewis rlmirman of the Marlon
countv committee, said his county was overtake Dudley Doolittle next fall
an average. Kansas county. He had 1 "Sht to be quite sufficient," was Mil
nolled the members of his county com- I lo.r.s. comment on conditions in the
i !,,.. i Tiro
"That poll,'' said Lewis,
.ju.t. -
that just three of the 26 members
of the county committee wanted a
John Chancy "of Topeka, J. N.
Tincher of Medicine Lod-.se, Charles
Evans of Goodland and others fought
for the Alulvane call. Scattered sup
port came to Morgan. But he was
beaten from the start and the com
pulsory primary plan started for the
scrap h-eap the minute the bell rang.
It was not a re-tlection on Morgan's
r;ame ar.d clever fight. He merely
lacked votes.
The Mulvane resolution was amend
ed to provide for the holding of the
state convention March 21, instead of
March T, as provided in the original
call. That was the only change.
Before adjournment, the commit
ter adopted a resolution by Morgan
endorsing national suffrage and urg
ing Kansas women to participate in
the councils of the party when local
conventions are heid.
There was no fight concerning the
brimjing of the big convention to To
peka. , No other Kansas town made a
bid for the important political gath
ering and members of the committee
from every section of the state favored
the bringing of the convention to the
capital city
Allotment of Delegates.
Allotment of delegates by counties,
under the call as adopted by the com
mittee, will be as follows:
Allen J5, Anderson 9, Atchison 15,
Barber 4, Barton 5, Bourbon 14,
Brown 15, Butler 16, Chase 5, Chau
tauqua 5. Cherokee IS, Cheyenne 2,
Clark 2. Clay 11, Cloud 12. Coffey 11,
Comanche 3. Cowley 19, Crawford 27,
Decatur 4. Dickinson 13, Doniphan 11,
Dousjias 16. Edwards 6, Klk 8. Ellis
4. Ellsworth 5, Finney 3, Ford 7,
Franklin 12, Geary 7, Gove 2, Gra
ham 5, Grant 2, Gray 2, Greelev 2,
Greenwood 11. Hamilton 2. Harper
7, Harvey 13, Haskell 2, Hodgeman 2,
Jackson 17, Jefferson 14, Jewell 15,
Johnson 11, Kearney 2. Kingman 5,
Kiowa 4, Labette 18, Lane 2, Leav
enworth 15, Lincoln 7, Linn 10, Lo
gan 2. Lyon 12, Marion 12, Marshall
17, Mcl'herson 10. Meade 3, Miami
11, Mitchell 7, Montgomery 21, Morris
8. Morton 2. Nemaha 10, Neosho 16.
Ness 3, Norton 5, Osage 14. Osborn.'
8, Ottawa 9. Pawnee 4. Phillips 8.
Pottawatomie 15. Pratt 5, Rawlins 3.
Reno 24. Republic 23. Rice 10. Rilev
1 2,
Rooks 7, Rush 4, Russell 6. Sa-
line 14, Scott 2, Sedgwick 23, Seward
3, Shawnee 57. ShopMan 2. Sherman
3, Smith 12, Stafford 6, Stanton 2,
Stevens 2. Sumner 13. Thomas 2. Tre
go 3, Wabaunsee 10, Wallace 2, Wash
ington 15. Wichita 2. Wilson 10,
Woodson 6, Wvamlntte 26. Total 962.
front tmiTHl from I'njre One.)
Kd C. Little of Kansas City, congres
sional candidate in the Second district;
and U. S. Guyei of Kansas City, prob
able candidate, are in today's banquet
crowd. Little was a nominee lor su-
preme court justice under the? non- I
partisan judiciary act in 1914, but was
defeated for the election by a small ;
vote. - i
I. E. Lambert, jr., of Emporia chief
clerk of the house during the 1915
session, was one of the early arrivals
for the banquet,
"I wish Judge Frank Price would
ccmc to Topeka and settle this report
that he will be a candidate for su
preme court justice," said J. W. Ber
ryman, Ashland banker. "Senator
Price wiil be a candidate to succeed
himself not for the supreme bench."
Sheriff L. L. Kiene. who came to
the hotel lobbies today-long" enough to
renew old political acquaintances, has
leen frequently mentioned as a pos-
p;b.e candidate against Congressman
D. R. Anthony, jr., in event a fight
were made to defeat the First district
member for a renomination. Kiene
was formerly managing editor of the
State Journal and knows every politi
cian of note in Kansas.
Drew McLaughlin of Fabetha is
headinsr the delegation which came
from Xemaha county. McLaughlin,
recognized as a leader in the progres
sive element of the party, has been
urged for a place on the national delr
egation from the First -'istrict.
"When First district committeemen
met Friday right, they decided to hold
'he district convention in Atchison
March 2. Delegations may be chosen
by the counties in such manner as
they deem desirable. Representation
shall be based on one delegate for ev-
JANUARY 29, 1916
cry 200 votes cast for J. T. Botkin,
secretary of state, in 1914. Atchison
county will have 15 relegates in the
convention. Brown, 15; Doniphan, 11;
Jackson, 12: Jefferson, 14; Leaven
worth, 15; Nemaha, 10; Shawnee, 57.
J. W. Krehbel, candidate for district
delegate from the Eighth district, was
formerly a Topeka newspaper report
er. For a number of years Krehbel
has been in the newspaper game in
McPheison and has been active in the
affairs of the party in the Kighth dis
trict. Senator I. M. Mahin of Smith coun
ty, who came to Topeka with the
Smith county deleqaticn. will be a
candidate to succeed himself next fall.
He established an excellent record
during his four years in the upper
house and was recognized as one of
the strong men in the senate. Urged
to enter the congressional race re
cently Mahin expressed a decided
preference for the state s-nate.
J. B. Lower, former state senator
from tho Washington county district,
came with the first visitors from north
Kansas". Lower has miSfed but few
sessions of the club since its organiza
tion. L. J. Pettyjohn and wife will attend
tonight's dinner. Pettvjohn is slated
as a certain selection of the Seventh
district Republicans when they name
delegates to the national convention.
The Ford county man ia a member of
the house from his district and was
for a number of years receiver of the
Dodge City land office. He will prob
ably be a candidate for re-election to
the lower branch of the state legisla
J. A. Mosher, member of the house
from Kdwards county, came to town
"just to look thing over." Mosher is
certain the Republicans will win the
Seventh district fight next fall. In
anticipation of a party victory, Mosher
is planning again to ask for election
to the house.
Clyde Miller, candidate for congress
in the Fourth district, was one of the
ursc men to start the hotel milling.
A crowd of Miller supporters has al
so been active among Fourth district
visitors, "lr the men here today know
I anything as to conditions in their own
communities, the thine? which will
I district.
. I A TTnw. 11 .
i cin-ii, i f ui eseritttuve irom
Chautautiua county, advised his friends
today that he wauld be in the race for
the state senate from the Chautauqua
Elk county district. Ferrell will seek
to succeed John T. Denton, of Elk
county, who has served eight years in
the senate.
Dr. Henry A. Dykes, of Lebanon, a
member of the state medical board, is
here for the banquet, accompanied by
his son and daughter. Through his
daughter, Misf Ada Dykes, was extend
ed the recognition of the party club
to the women voters. Miss Dykes is
the woman speaker at the club ban
quet. Justice Silas Porter would not per
mit a badly ulcerated tooth to keep
him away from the Kansas Day vis
itors. Judge Porter attended the or
ganization of the club in a room of the
Throop hotel January 29, 1902. "The
club is twenty-four years old;" said
the supreme court justice, who helped
to organize the club and has attended
almost every subsequent meeting.
Henry R. Wells of Miami county
stated today that he expected to seek
re-election to the legislature from his
home county. Wells was in the session
of 191a and a few months ago was
appointed by Governor Capper, to a
place on the board of managers of the
Dodge City soldiers' home and Mother
Bickerdyke home, Ellsworth.
F. E. Young, a well known attorney
of Stockton, and N. F. Hill, editor of
the Stockton Review, are Kansas Day
visitors today.
Charles Sessions, acting chairman of
the Republican state committee, pre
sided at today's meeting of the state
committee in the absence of J. C. Gaf
ford. It was impossible for Chairman
Gaffor to return from California in
time for the meeting and Sessions as
vice chairman, swung the gavel.
Cooper Jackson, an old Topeka
newspaper man, came up from New
ton for Kansas Day.
To Prevent the Grip
Colds cause Grip Laxative Ilromo Qui
nine removes the cause. There is onlv one
l:i;OMO QUININE." E. W. Grove's sig
nature 01 box. 25c. Adv.
Chicago. Jan. 20. WHEAT Predictions
of larger Australian and Argentine ship
ments to Europe had a bearish effect today
on the wheat market here. In this connec
tions, the fart that Winnipeg prices showed
a big decline was regarded as of con
sideraMe significance. Increasing stcka
at Kansas City and apparent absence of
export demand connted also agninst the
bulla. After opening t&Vic to Gic
down, with May at ?1.35 to $1." and
nJly ct $1.2t;H to $1.26, the market ral
lied a little, bat subsequently sunk lower
than before.
Iteports that a large amount of flour
had been disposed of to the French gov
eminent at the highest price of the season
led to an upturn, but the market soon re
ceded again. It was said eastern export
ers were continuing to re-soil wheat back
to the west. The close was heavy IMtC to
gfi;nr,o net lower, with May at $1.34
ana July at $1.12r".
COK.N Corn v,:h active at the highest
figures on thin season's crop. The cutting
down of estimates ns to the sizr. of the
A rcentiue exportable surplus gave the
market Btreneth. and so, too. did the un
settled weather threntening to reduce ar
rivals here and to spoil further the quality I
of the supply. Opening prices, which were ,
unchanged to ifit no were followed by a !
decided general advance.
Inclines in wheat were responsible for
a late reaction Hi corn. Close was steady
at 3c to V-c nft advance.
OATS Free selling by lea-Htig concern
weakened the ontj mnrfcet. The strength
of corn, however, brought a.ont a rally.
riCOYINJONS Absence of selling pres
sure allowed provisions to hardea in price.
The best gains were in pork.
Kanss. City Grain Mar!.rt
IThf rnnerp of iri-r for Ertiii fit
Th Knnrn Ct(T Honril of Tnfic as r
pnrtetl by Tbos. 'J. Myers, iiroker. Coi ia
bian Iiidff.
' Kansas Cty, Jan. 20.
niBta Low Today Yes.
ISiwi 12r,i', i2r,! J2frt
jji iv.t'A, in',
110"ri 1101,4 117
7f.- 7fiH 7H 7T,
774 . ""'i Wi T"i'4
77 77H
.Inly ..U!-4
Sppr. . . 1 1C,-
Mnv .
.Inly .
Sept. .
LlTroool Grain Market
Liverpool. nJn. 29 WHEAT-Spot No. 1
Manitoba. Us fl'iJ : No. 3. 14s li". : No. 2
hprti winter, new, 13s 41 ; No 1 Nortu rn
iMllnth. 14s 2.
ColiX Spot, American mixed, new.
10s KM.
FJ4L'H Winter patents. 49s 6d.
Chlc-aK Cin&la Harltt.
H,p rnnffe of nrk-es for grain riitnres on
The Chii aao board of Tra.le as reported
by Tuos. J Myers, Broker. Columbian
Chicago, Jan. 9.
Open High Low Today Ves.
May ..l."--ii ISA 13HV,- l.TT.
uJ!v ..Ui.i-1 l-t"4 1:3 l'-o:t- l-
LVlav .. SOi SIN, fOVj SI- SO"i
July .. KU:J SI ii SUv, t) Nli-j
Mu?-.. 5.-. S5H C'.H
July .. 4t)i4 i 4!Vs 4"Ji 41H-J
P JanK.20.(15 21.10 20.00 21.10 20.40
May ..20.75 20. SO 20.05 20.57 20.00
Chlcazo trltrt
Chicago, Jan. 29. WHEAT Close : May,
?UU'tol'-'.iz; July. 1.2usf'll.2.li.
tli,i .uav, Miini',r; uji,
OATS May. Sisi-: July. 4iic
l'OUK lamiary, $2110; May. 20.".7.
LAKU January, 10.27 ; May, 10.52
SHOUT RIliS January, $10.70; May,
Grain Cioststp.
lUy special wire lo T. J. Myers. Columbian
Minneapolis wheat stocks decreased 240,
000 bushels this week.
Exports of wheat and flour from anadn
in Dei-ember are officially reported as equal
to 4L'.r24,000 bushels.
Klevator stocks of wheat in Kansas City
have increased 40,413 bushels thus far this
week and coru stocks tucreased 2SS.S23
1 t.Trla fmm thfi T'nitPll States Slid CaH-
nd:i vpsterdnv wore SIKMKHI bushels of
whenl 1XOOO barrels of flour. IS.IHIO bushels
of coin and 844.000 bushels of oals; wheat
anil flour combined, OW.OOO Bushels.
I-;vti,,rfa of t-lu:it flour from the I'nlten
States and Canada this week, according to
Il,....l0l-Uu,'a Unu H7KI ltlll!irCll Witl
s. 2 17 000 bushels last week and MClMioo
bushels a rat ago. Corn shipments were
0S4. 000 bushels.
Argentina exported 624.000 bushels of
wlient this wp'.'k, compared with 400.000
bushels last week mid 1.02i.(NK) luisneis n
vear ii'o. Mi:puteui8 since ji:nuaijr 1,
gregate l.r.'.lO.OOO bushels: a year ago. l.'!o2,
UOO bushels. Corn shipments this week
were 1127.000 bushels. niratnst 2.29.i.0i
bushels last week and 2.'.U0.0IH bushels a
vear ago Total coru shipments since Jan
uurv 1 are ,su.:7.0iio bushels: a year ago,
12.-i4G.(Hio bushels. Oats exports this week
were (iTo.lHiO bushels.
A cable from Argentina said: "Weather
this week has b:'en favorable for wheat, and
threshing ia large, but movement iB not
liberal and sellers are not pressing. rtu
ernl 1 "fees are verv disappointing. Light
shipments this week of all grains serve to
emphasize extreme shortage of tonnage and
the government a'-tlon in forcing freight
rates lower has diverted bottoms. Actual
shipments must of nei-esslty tontimie light
as long ns this condition continues and
no positive relief is in sight.
Kansas City Produre Mnrkpt.
Knns.is Cliv. Jan. 29 W1I MAT Cash :
Market um-lianged to 2c lower. No. 2
hard, J1.2.VO ; No. 3, 1.20'm1.:; No. 2
red. l.:tl(ul.;Wi: No. 3, T1.2.i l.:M.
COltN Market uiu-hnnsed to It- ngner.
No. 2 mixed. 72Cl 7:'.e : No. 70'ii71MiC;
No. 2 white, tt.c; No. 3, 73c; No. 2 yellow,
7:s'i.e: No. 3. 72'f!72'i,c.
OATS Market unchanged. No. 2 white,
5::r'.-ie; No. '2 mixed, 4Si.49c.
UYK mioioic.
HAY Market steady; unchanged.
KAITK No. 3 white. $1.0:1.
W1IKAT lleceipts 170 ears,
m l TEH Market unchanged.
Eli;S Market unchanged.
POULT It 1" Market uncUauged.
ChlratA PrMdtir MnrkPt.
Chicago. Jan. 29. ltUTTEIt Market un
changed. POTATOES Market unchanged.
KlJOS Market lower. I'lrsts. ase : orill
narv firsts, 27c. At mark, cases included,
242S . .
POULTRY Alive, higher; fowls, lie;
springs, lo'jC.
New York Produce Market
New York. Jan. 2)1. l'.UTTKU-
steady. Creamery extras, 92
31 ic.
EUtSS Market firmer. Fresh gathered
extra fine. ::l'i"2c.
CHEESE Market firm. State whole
milk, flats, held special, ISfilS'.lc.
POULTKY Alive, steady; dressed,
New York Sujear Market.
New York, .Tan. LM.. Sl tiAlI Kaw. firm:
molasses, :?.sTf 1.00 ; centrifugal, 4.014.77;
refined, rim.
New York Cotton Market.
New York, Jan. C( TTON Spot,
quiet; middling uplands, ll.Uo. No sales.
ChlntKo IAf Stork Market.
Chicago. Jan. K.IIOSS Receipts 17.000.
Market ste.-.dv nt yesterday's average. Hulk
of sales. $7.55; light. $7.:mGi 7.KT ; mixed.
S7..")(frK.(l0; lieavv. 7.5& S.00 ; rough, $i.5U(tf
7.ur; pigs. $3.7r(fT,.VI0.
CATTLE lleceipts .'100. Market weak.
Native beef steers. $.Wfi !.7i : western
steers, $d.fi(Ktf H.li); cows and heifers, $:t.iui
S.lft: calves, $7. 'ft 10.50.
SUKKl Receipts l.Ono. Market weak.
Wethers, $7.3urS.0u ; lambs, $.s.;iory:l0.7j.
Kansan City Live Stork Mnrhet.
Kansas City, Jan. 20. TKKSH Receipts
2m0. Market strong. Hulk of sales, $7..0
it 7. SO ; lieavv. $7.7-VVi ; packers "d
but elters. S7.or 7.60 ; light, 7.:JG(ri 7 .70 ;
pigs. $;.2Tir 7.25
CA TTI.K Receipts 100. Market steady.
Prime fed steers. $x.2Tirr.75 ; dressed beef
steers. $d.73fcN.25 : western steers, $fl.U."i'U,
s.40; southern steers. ti.OtWi 7.73 : cows.
Si 2Tjffi ti.75 ; heifers. 0.(KK'S.50 : stockers
and feeders. $o.noffi,7.S3 ; bulls, (3.00'ati.3U;
cnlven. &f;.50(ft 10.50.
SIIKK1 Receipts none. Market steady.
T.niuhs. tlO.WC'i lo.nii; yearlings, $M.3ii'n;
aUo; wethers, $7.iV H.OO ; ewes, J.73fti 7.50 ;
stockers and feeders. $5.00&a.S5.
New York Money Market.
New York, Jan. 2i. MONEY Mereantle
paper, :;fV:::Vi per cent. Sterling, J0 day
hills, 4.711-j: demand, 4.70 X-1C: cables 47i
15-10. Era nes, demand. 5.S7 ; cables. 5.r1',.
Marks, demand, 74: cobles, 74lv. Kronen,
demand. cables. l7g. OuHders, de-
T::'nd, 42T' ; cables, 4.'U4. Li res, demand,
0.71 : cables, 0.70. Rubles, demand. :id'i ;
cabies, !'.0:t. Bar silcr, 507,c ; Mexican
dollars, 4'!7c. Government bonds and rail
road bonds, steady.
Sen York tc M-rltef
Wall St.. New York, Jan. 21. STOCKS
Professional trades to whom today's small
dealings wire almost entirely restricted,
again manifested tl.eir bearishuess by more
or leas successful attempts to depress
pr1ctH. Leading shares, including Enited
Staes Steel, the principal rails and sonic
metals, registered lowest quotation of the
week, some falling to minimumfi of the.
month. War Issues, like Stndebaker, New
York Airbrake, the oils and high priced
special iea yielded 3 to almost 5 points
and Bethlehem Steel fell 14 to 450. New
i B r -
To Insure Yourself Best Itesulis Consign to
Live Stocks Commission Merchants, Stock Yards, Kan. City
We Also HaTP Our Own orf!fTj nt Ctiirnso. So. St. Joseph, So
Omaha, IK-nver. Sioux City, So. St. I'uui, E. Buffalo, E. St. Louis and
Fort Worth.
Haen snd Canadian Fneifie were hmvtest
of the rails, with moderate offprints 't
IM..U. Pacific and Erie t c..n3si.v,s. Var
iable .allies were followed by fresh seuin
later The close was weak
lionds were steady. M,
lleaetioiinrv tendencies were afrnfn P"
uiost oa the resumption of trading today,
overnight developments, particular ly inter
national affairs, contributing to that end
1 'lilted Stales Steel denoted irifre 1
initial offerings of 1.500 shares and mm
thousand sha.-es at S."H and tJ. a traction
under its recent minimum. War ls9ue
moved irregularly. Crucible Steel scoring a
slight advance, while allied shares
lower. New Haven, yesterday's weak fea
ture, opened at 09. s gain of a V" lm
mediatelv falling to I7. I nlon al'jinc also
lust a point with minor changes elsewhere.
Secondary quotations were lower.
Near York stock Market.
ICIose of prices for the leading storks on
The New Vork Stock Exchange us re
ported by Tiius. J. Myers, broker, Coluns
lian UldeJ
New York. Jan. 29.
Today en.
Am. Beet Sugar
Am. Can c
Am. Car & Fndy
Am. S. & It., c
Am. S. & It., P
Am. Sugar Uef
Am. Tel. & T
Am. Tobacco, c
Anaconda Mining
A. T. S. F.. c
l'.aldwiu Locomotive ....
r.altimore & Ohio
lJethiehem .Steel
Itrooklyn It. T
Canadian Pacific
Central Leather
Chesapeake & Ohio
Chicago & Northwestern
C. M iSc St. P., c
c. n. l. & r
t'liltio Cooper
07 .
: I '4
1K)"4 -
...11:1 V,
127 6
101 e
so "4
53 H,
Colorado 1'uel &. Iron.
I Crucible Steel
j i;rie. c
i (Jetieral Kleetric ...
I ;reat Northern, p..
j (ireat Northern Ore
K. C. Southern, c
f.efeawauna Steel
Lehigh oVlley .,
Louisville t Nashville..,
Maxwell Motors
09 14
77 u,
50 M,
M. K. & T.
Miensiiri Pacific
National Lead n 4
Nev. Con Copper lofc
N. Y. Central KO14
N. Y.. N. II. & H 07
Norfolk & Western 115
Northern Pacl.ic 113
Pensvivania lcuilroad n
Kay Con Copper i
Ueadiug. c 77
Southern Pacific 10O
Southern ltnilway, c 204
Sfutlebaker 1 !.i
Tvmi. Copper 55
Union Pncific, c 133
Union Pacific, p
U. S. Steel, c SJI.4
U. S. Steel, p 117'N
Utah Copper 7s M,
Western Union SS
Westinghouse Electric 05i
ToDeka Market.
(Prices fnrnlsned by Wolff Pack Inn Co. I
Topeka. Kan.. Jun. 29.
CSTTl.i: ANH tiotjs
HEAVY 0.rMH:747'j
LIGHT 5.5tij7.2j
Hood to choice tcoin fed) f.C5fr7.00
l'air io good 6.25(5.(5
fined to choice (corn feel) $5 SOiff 0 no
Pair to good 4.25ffr5.00
Common to fair 3.0U'J 400
Cooi" o choice (corn fed) SKlifR.ri0
Fair to goeid B.OneiS.nO
Common Slftl1!.
Fleshy $1.7V.2S
.igtauo ' oiuipsnj
Prime fat f7.00isrJ.M
Medium good flO fftJOO
Fair 6.00(6 0 00
Ent wethers 4.onw,.nn
Eat ewes a 50W4 00
Eot lambs 5.00iaT.o0
(Positively cannot use sheep or lambs
unless fat.)
Topeka Hay Market.
Fjnilsueu by T. A. Heck. 212-14 E. th.l
Topeka, Kan., Jan. 29.
Topeka liraln Market.
'Furnished by J. B. Blllard. romr Kso
aa Ave and urris St.'
Topeka, Kan., Jan. 20.
oats ?cw:t2f.
W 1 1 T AT OOefji $1.00.
CORN 08c.
Butter and Ririrs.
(Furois-cd by the Beatrice Creamery Co
Topeka. Kan.
Topeka, Kan., Jan. 29.
CREAM Kli V BUTTER Chicago, -10c;
New York, 31 Vjc ; Blgin, 31c ; Topeka
wholesale. 32c
Whnt Market.
Furnished by Shawnee Mlllin Co- -'btrfl
and Ktnsaa ava.1
Tnneka, Kan., Jan. 29.
WHEAT No. 3. 0Tk
WUEAT-No. 2. $1.00.
Poultry. I'cs and Mutter.
Fitrnlsiied uT the Topeka FaHtlnr Com
pany, corner Laurent and Madiaon.j
Topeka, Kan., Jan. 29.
POELTRY Hens, under 3 lbs., 11c; 3
lbs. and over, 13c ; springs and broilers,
rv ; ducks. 9e; gees:, 7c; springs over 2
lbs., I'Jc; stags, l'h.
14c ; old toms. I2ti
rr;;K 20c.
Liven Vp Tonr Torpid TJver.
To keep rfoor liver active use Dr. King's
New Life P lis. They iiifiur- good diges
tion, relieve constipation, and tone on tli
whole system keep your eye clear ami
y tir skin fresh and healthy looking. Only
25e, at your Drngtrit. Advertisement.
Bell-am s
Absolutely Remove3
Indigestion. Onepackage
nroves it. 25c at all druggists.
Oretn Pnlt Cured nides. No. 1 . 1Vfee
flrepn S:ilt Cured Hides. No. 2 1
Horse Hides (as to siaej. No. 1 ...... W .Oo t ftft.oo
Horse Hides (as to size. No. 2 'A.OO to S4.00
Return made promtly on receipt of shipments.
Write for price list and shipping tags.
IJI No. Knn. Arm. ToMka. Kan.

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