Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on January 22, 1912 · Page 7
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 7

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Iola, Kansas
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Monday, January 22, 1912
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THE lOLA DAILY REGISTER. MONDAY EVENING, JANUARY 22, 1912. ) {tMcownneNtM tl "Just a countryman—that's all," is ^T &e way the grower of thh reniark- /-able ear of com, Mr. Fred C. Pallri. Btyles himself. Though he is admit^ ted to be one of the leading corn ex- ;^-paft8 In the country—one whose ser- ^ces are greatly in demand as a judge of corn exhibits Air. Palln asks for I:_ no grreater honor or distinction thab be , known as a plain lloosler, farniei^ and while he openly professei 'arreasonable pride In the achievement _ot growing the famous ear of cofn Vhich was^ adjudged the nicst perfi'ct eVer g^own. It is without a shadow of osteit&tlon. he had himself. Palin was bom and brought up on a farm near Newtown, Ind. He has never owned a foot of farm land in his life and the 360 -2crc farni on which the champion ear of corn which won the Kellogg Trophy was grrown is a rented farm. Mr. Palln's real experience as a farifler began about sixteen years ago. He pad been on tlie road as a grocery salesman, when he took a notion iliat he would ratht^r bo cn agrlculliirist, so j>o. look a few short cour.sos at, I'ur^Ue I'nlvcrsily and rented a portion' of the farm he; now ocer.iiies. N'hie years ago ho began carefully M Received Highest Award World's Pure Food '^poutioa HET bmingpowdIr The wonder of bak- ^ ing powders—Calumet. Wonderful in its^raising ' powers — its uniformity, its never failing results, its purity. Wonderful in its economy. It costs less than the high-price trust brands, but it is worth as much. It costs a trifle more than the cheap and bic can kinds— it is worth more. But proves its , real economy in the baking. Use CALUMET-the Modem Baking Powder. At all Grocers. TEST OF .TRUE HOSPITAUTY , "—— .' \ Army Offlcar Telts of His Best Lenoa lit Cooklna and Conduct am • Most. THK IVOKLD'S GKEATKST EAH OF COKV. VAItll3TV—Palin"s Com Flake Yellow, (Kainod alter winning the VT'K. Kellogg $1 000 trophy") A HYBUID—The seventh year proihictKm. PAHKNT PK.\NTS—Male. Keld« iTollciw IJeiit: l-eiii;ile. .Mexau- der's Gold Standard. D"IMK.S'SI0.NS—Length. lOVi Inches. Ciivunifonnce, T^i inches. Number of rows, L'O. I>!ngth of kernels, -"li of an iiuli. Widtli of kernels, about % of an inch. Thicliiiess of Kernels, one- sixth of an Inch. Arrangeinont. vcrj- uniform, kernels running In straight rows the entin? length of tli<' car witboiit a misplaced grain, holding their lengtli well to the ends of the ear, tip being well cover<»d •with' dented grains. Weight, 20 ounces. Estlmatod proporlloihwcora, "J2'.; cob, 8',. ) TheWoridis Champibn Ear BEHER .Mil. n.r.ws SAYS FKAH IS IJIIAU- lALLV I'ASSINi; A>VAY. llo Discusses Ihe Trnsl I'mlileni niiil .Makes u Fu>onililc |{e]iurl lu the .Miiln. ^Tlje chami)!oiv-ear of corn was not an accident. There can be no greater lesson In the value of careful study aiMTpainstaking selection of seed and breeding tliamhe experiences of this same Palin. The farmer who thinks Jie stands a chance to go Int6 his corri field and by a piece of luck pick ffut •• an' ear which Nature has fashioned ev«n more perfectly and with it wrest tiie honors from this Indiana man, cannot do better to disabuse his mind of this fallacious notion than to read the" story of Palin and his champion • ear. Fred C. Pallu. breeding this new variety of corn. For two years he iilanted two rows o'f Rolds Yellow Dent then two of Alexander's Gold Standard, deta.ssel- iug the Gold Standard. From tlie de- tasseled rows he picked for seed only :tie.ears carrying the characteristics lie jjj-anted to reproduce, phnting iliese in breeding jdots and maintaining careful selection, so that in nine yoar's time he had developed a well- settled type. The Palin champion ear was the first winner of the W. K. Kellogg National Coin Trophy, a handsome sliver and enamel cup made by Tiffany .\^w York at a cost of $1,000. Mr. KcllDgg as the originator and manu- f»cttircr of Toasted Corn Flakes naturally has a deeji interest in the d-'- vclopnienl of the higher grades of corn, for the company of which he is new capital applications an- still In prospect, presumably in tJie form of bonds or short term notes, the e:isiesL modu of raising funds under pn'scnt conditions. The steel industry Is feeling the effect of this demand In a marked degree, and is n-ally ^n a better condition than Is generally appreciated. It is worth noting that so long as demand for Iron aixl steel continues good tlie talk of tariff reduction has little or no effect upon the securities affected. The money market outlook Is reas- VPW York Tm "0 Imiirnvement I curing. Easy rates are probable for in one resp'-ct at least is observable siderablo Importance in strengthon- j in the fln.incial district. There is a ing the stock market, for tlie clieap- visiblo lessening of ajiprehension. "ess of call money teihpts many high Then- is no longer aiiv fear about ov- class securities which will afford bef- er-extension of credit, over-trading, i t*"" returns. Money is now returning over-production or over-speculation, from the interior more freely, and the In all of these respects there has ou"ook Is for low rates at least un- been a marked contraction and con-, til the April settlements, more than -scrvatlsm for a long period. .Not for ' two months distant. The only drain many months has the general fman- ' 'rom any source at present in sight cial and business situation been so Is the export of gold to Argentina on sound and free of disorder as todav. foreign account, this being favored by All along the line the policy has been I the relatively higher rates for money go slow." The result has been higli- ly beneficial. We arc still going slow and that fact leaves traces of hesitation and fear among the naturally timid; also, among those who usually look upon surface conditions. Tliere are now, however, no substantial in Europe than here. Otlr forelun trade returns, for the yfar 1!)11 have proved very satisfactory. Inasmuch as they show an excess of exports over imports ^mounting to $559,000,000 against SSO.^.OOO,- 000 the year before and $2.")2,000 000 |_ In the first place, Palin knows com. If there were no niore jiroof of this 'fact than the bare story of the de-| c^)rn;ever grown." •Telosment and discovery of the cham- ' I pJon ear, it would be enough. And In proof of this fact here is the story' as lie told it himself: ; "It was in November, 1910, and we | .were just harvesting our crop. The' jFcather had been good, but we were t & little late with the harvest. The: men -were going through the fleJds !?^wlth the wagon in the usual way ga-, thering the, corn, and the harvest was; |_a promising one. "We liave a .^ort of corn show*'at'* •^xy farm, all the time, and there is j always an award for exceptionally 'good ears of corn—ears sufficiently true to type to permit of their being ' eiddblted. There is a small box on ivery com wagon in which the most-^ perfect ears are thrown. These, when • properly selected constitute the seed com. and among these more perfect • lears we occasionally; find an ear that: wo are willing to exhibit in a con- • On the day the champion ear was found, I was at the house and at dinner time one of the men brought it.- In and laid it with a number of other [ ears, upon the window sill in the well: •^w>m for me to take and put away in B^tbe seed house. Well' 1 said.''do you tliink you'\-p got a good car there?' i — "—'It looks to me like a cood ear,' he said. 'What do you think of if?' ; I picked it up and looked it over. •Weiy 1 said .finally. '1 think It is [the most perfect ear of corn I ever iaw. It's good enough to win the I 'W. K- Kellogg $1,000 trophy this year at Omaha.' ;i "And I was confident the niomeni.^ saw it. and looked it over, that 1 i»ejd the trophy winner In my hand. .80 Siuch so that when 1 leJt for Oma- presid«;t. tho Kellogg Toasted Corn Flake Co., roaulres ten thousancrvhu- sliele of corn a day for the making of it.s tfrodtict. The Kellogg trophy was olf<*Wd tct be awarded in annual com- tJ )oiiUon for tho bt st sliigie ear of c<)rn;jintil won twice by tlic same pro- duc(5r. The fact that the Kellogg pro- duetis made only from .•'elected white com-, Willie the winning ear was of a pronounced yellow type, was a jxcu- liar feature. The Kellogg trophy was won in i:ilO at Coliiuibus, Ohio, by U. A. James, of Charieston III., with a magnifirent ear (^f Reid's Yellow Dent, but not so perfect an ear as that which originally;' won the trojihy and which has brconie known as "the best ear of causes for. uncortiiintv except those i in 190!). This is the gre.itest excess of a rolilical nature. This is Presideu jof exports on record, and shows a tlal year and we have acquired the I most gratifying turn in foreign trade, deadening habit of timidity at all ^ imports there was a decrease of such periods. We are it is tru<, in . about $:',it.00O.0(iO during the year, the midst of reconstruction of our: JP-r^ely due. of course, to low prices tariff" and anti-trust laws- and 'and the quietness of trade m the I nit- though in neither of these directions i States. On the otlvcr hand there Is there well grounded fear of damag- was an increase of $22i;,o00,000 in our ing-results, yet until tariff schedules exports. This was partly due to dull-, arc fixed and until our big corpora- f ness here, but also to Europe's larger tions clearlv understand what lejjal buying of our manufactured articles, requirements will be imposed upon'In steel manufactures there was a them there will inevitablv be more or notable increase in our exports, the lless doubting and waiting. Forlu-Bain in this respect being v.ry sig- The old army officer, distlngnlshod alike for his eharacte:' and his high position, had said to Ut fellow guests at the little mountain eamp that he regarded a knowledge of coOidng as a neccj3ary aecomplislunent for a' gentleman and a soldier. "Let me tell you," ho eontlnned, "where I received 917 first and best lesson in cooking, and In conduct at the head of the table. "While I was yet a very yoting man I had the good fortune to attract the notice' of an old SVench gentleman who, with the remnant of his former large forttme, had come to tho neighborhood of Petersburg, Virginia,! and established himself In a small cottage. "In this little home the dining-room and kitchen were separated by a partition that extended only five feet above the floor. As monsieur was too poor to afford a waiter or cook, he himself performed the duties of both. "Ho often honored me with an invitation to diner, and as I sat in tho dining-room, waiting for the meal to be served, I could see the old gentleman's head bobbing up and dowi^ as ho tended his stew-pans in the kitchen." "How awfully funny!" 6ald some one, with a giggle. "It never seemed In the least ludicrous to me," tho old officer quietly responded. "After placing the dishes upon tho table, my old friend would remove his apron, put on a rusty dress coat, and dispense the hospitality of his house with the grace and dignity of a prince." "I understood! Noblesse oblige, and all that sort of thing," murmured tho glggler, contritsly. "All the same, yoOT old gentleman, ministering at hidden altars and practicing mysterious rites behind that low partition, must have been something of a character.' " The old ofllcer gravely assented "One that it was a priviUge to know,' he said.—^Youth's Companion. Change in Time Januaiy 21st, 1912 On Sunday, January 21st, a number of important changes will be made in the time of M, K. & T, Ry. Trains. Patrons are accordingly requestedv.to obtain advance information as to time of trains from ticket agents. I ' Ask for particulars to avoid getting left Ask The Agent (3.13) WATCH THE DAH^Y MARKET REPORT for our iiriees, hut remember llie j.rices rpioted in Tho Ueglster arc for.the same day the paiiei- is issued and not tor the day following. Our prices for following day will be .siiliji't t lo market changes— higher or lower as tlie case may be. We advise our customers to call us up before selling. We will p;;y you IK-t mice po.-i-ilile lor your produce at all times—based on iii ;iikct c(ir.ii;ili i'.;-. THE COGHILL COMMISSION CO.. IMionc 'i'td West of Sanlii Fi» Tracks lola. Kansas 5~k VICTOR HUGO'S ACACIA IRE Planted In Childhood by Author, It Has Just Been Saved From Destruction in Paris. ^1000.00 1^ rMnONALCOKNTRDPHYl • JVIADE BY TTFEAhnn • , TWceAwarded. To be Competed for a^ain at the next "om Show atCOLUMDIA.S.C^. i The next award of this trophy will ' be luade at the next National Corn Mxposltlon which will lie held In Feb- niary. 1913. at Columbia, S. C. It «s planned to inake this exposition much broader lu scope than any held In the past, and consequently a longer time ^111 Be required for preparation. Special buildings are being erected for the exposition, the main building to be 400x167 feet, ground measurements. The^ahow will last ten days. The state of South Carolina has appropriated $40,000 for the expenses of the •i^^r he knows that his storv when- exposition and the prospect is that ESwr told is a source of great encour- Dliie -will "do herself proud" in an l^^ent of the thousands of ferraefs effort to.make this exposIUoil the WB^ never had a better chance t^ij^ilsisatest of its kind ever held. tim. to exhibit the ear. 1 took It out of tnr grip and showed it to the station Impent with the words, "That's the ear Tm going to win the $1,000 trophy pwlth.' " iEk> there's the story of the cham-: ear as Palin fold it himself. And J @ii',;the strength of it who will guy l^bat Fred C. Palln doesn't Justly merit ^tltle, "The Man Who Knows B^^nt that's not all of Palln's story, tells it willingly, though modestT nately our trust problem is being gradually worked out toward a solution. Public opinion does not Insist that the great combinations be. d''- stroyed, but only curlied. It only requires that they shall be wisely restrained. Sentiment for tho creation of an Interstate Commission for tlir purpoEe of regulating large corporations is steadily growln.g. Regulation by Commission has proved satlsfac- tor>' in the case of the railroads, and this offers a.reasonable solution bnsed on experlCTice for meeting tho trust problem. In the case^f handling in- dustrl.ll corporations The situation is probably much more complex and difficult to handle than that of the railroads, although tho latter had their special problems. There is no ('oubt, however, that with intelligent and patient effort a solution will be reached, and thus far no more ])rac- tlcal proposal has been made than that of a Commission. Tho responsibilities of such a body would be great and its administration would call for mr-n of the highest ability and un- fiuestioned integrity of purpose. At first such an arrangement might work with considerable friction, but'dn due season many difficulties will be eliminated. This is one power which on no consideration should be granted to such a Commission—that is the power of fixing prices. To give any small body of men such a power would be highly dangerous in any office of apolitical nature. It would bo easily possible for a few men to practically confiscate an entire industry. For the government to attempt to fix prices is nn -American, un-economic and would practically amount to Socialism. AVhen the consequences of such a policy are thoroughly appreciated it is quite certain that they will not be adopt^. They would be jnst as harm ful as if fixed by private monopoly. If not more so. The continuance of tho investigation mania at Washington acts detrimentally upon industrials, and for this reason good railroad shares are receiving more and-more attei^tlon from shrewd Investment buyers. The railroads have been through the Are of an anti-monopoly crusade and have fallen Into the sheltering arms of tho Interstate Commission, which, while it may have restrained their power over, rates, has afforded them the advantage of abolishing rebates, checking ruinous competition stopping free passes and other evils which nre now almost .{orgotten. Further. It Is quite obvious that the railroads are freer from legislative attacks than !hey hnfe been for many years though still contending against the exactions nf state and city governments. Kven the latter are becoming more reasonable because of the establishment of better relations between the railroads nnd the public. "The last two weeks of severe weather will probably cur- tall earnings for a period, but this Is only a temporary matter. After a per lod 6f fully two years of enforced econdmy the railroads are now driven into considerable expenditures for new rolling stock, rails, etc. Their demands in this respect are still unsatisfied. For this reason important niflcant as to our future in the.-world's mnrket for steel products. We are rapidly approaching Germany and 13n;.;land as steel exporters and will soon surpass'them. As for th(- immediaie outlook, wliile there Is no immediate cause for con- c«;rn It is wise to continue "going slow." Considering that capital is demanding bettor returns, that important new Issues are pending, and the political situation abroad is still unsettled and that our own iiolilical affairs are lar from settled the continuance of a conservative policy iif all business affairs is the only .snfo policy. When the political haze begins to clear we may be sure of better times. Perhaps these are already approaching. HK.NRY CLEWS. A special meeting of the members of the AUen County Poultry .-\.=;<-cciation will be held tomorrow night in the office of C. J. Peterson for tlie pur- liose of clo.>ing UD the business of the recent poultry show. An acacia tree, supposed to have been planted by Victor Hugo in hia childhood has just been saved from destruction in Paris. The tree stands in the Boulevard Raspall, a? d its tall, curved trunk has long 1 en familiar to the Inhabitants of tha quarter, short time ago a certain M. Charuln bought the plot upon which it grew for tJio purpose of erecting a mansloiL Tho whole quarter was disturbed at the news that a tree of such traditions was about to disappear. When, however, M. Chaurin heard that his new mansion was lIKely to demolish the object of a veneration with which ho uympatbleed, he altered his architectural plans spontaneously, and built a semi-circular frontage to his house, just inclosing the acacia within tho railings. The association of It with Victor Hugo is disputed by authorities on that poet's life, but one may feel gratified that a tradition retains suck vigorous life and that the marking of places connected with famous men Is not yet purely municipal In Paris. Gift for Business. Willie's father conducts a boat renting business on the Jersey side of the Hudson. "I'll give you a dollar if you'll bail out the boats, Willie," said the father one morning after a rain. There were 25 boats and Willie wasn't keen. So he was non-committal. A little later hia friend Albert came over. IHEGBiiyHft A Few Applications of a Simple Remedy Will Bring Back the Natural Color. "Pnll out one grny L.".ir r.n ^l n do?."., will i.il;e its plafe" i.s nn old ..-lyi.p. wliich is. to a )tre;it extent, tr;: •. if ii" .st<-l>s are tal:eii (o .>;top tin- c:^ii. When pi .ly" hairs appear it a sisn th:if .Nu- ture needs us.sistaui-e. It Nature's C.TII fur help. iJr .T li :iir, dull. 1IIII:-NS hair, or hair thnt is fr.i'.iii;r mit. i'- ii'it ncessarily a .sign <iC '.•nlv .nni in;; uS''. for tll'-re an- tlnMi amN nf illerly i ••i>;ile with perfei-t h'-ruls .if hair wiiUum a .sinirle streal; of pr;:y. When sray h;'.irs een-.". ur when the hair seems to ix- lif<'!'->s or i|: .:il. sonie .•;0'>d. reliable hair-re.-li.:iiic tre:iUni lit •ih 'Uld IK.' resorted to nt iini-e. .Sji.M-ial- i.^t-i Hay thai one of the ]>o<t pnii.ira- tieas to use is tile olil-faNhicui"! "•- i;:- fe.i'' wlii 'h.our praivliiarents i!.-.<l. Th- lic-t jireparalion of tliis kind is Wycth's Saw and Si:lphnr Hair Ilotneily, a jircpar: lion of donustii- san" anl sniiihiir. •cI '-Dfifieaily conM'oun'Ii 'l w!;h later ro' ere <l hair tonii-s ami .-ii:iiula;!.!>. the wliole miMiire being cari 'fidiy lialamcd r.D 1 t <-st,.,| by exp" ;-ts. Wyetli's Sage ai'.d Siil;'hur is clean and wlnlcJ -onic and perfectly harml< ss. It refrf-shrs dry, parched h:iir. ninovi-s dandruff and grndunlly rotorcs faded o:- g-a.t hair to it.s natural col -ir. l^on 't dcL -iy another minute. Start Uii .ig Wyeth's S ::f :c and .Sulphur at en-e and ijce v.ii'.t .a dif.'erence a firn* da.vs' trentnient will make in your hair. Thi.s preparation is offered tft the public at fifty cents a bottle, nnd is reroiumendcd nod sold by all druggi.sts, - S. R. Barrel!. Special Agent. "I'll give you a quarter If you'll ball out the boats," said Willie to Albert "Gee! What d'ye take me for?" re- ttumed Albert as he surveyed the fleet of rowboats. "It's worth 35 oents.^ny- way." "Well, all right, 35 then," said Willie. Albert got busy and did the balling, while WlUIe 'looked on and, Tom Saw- yer-llke, bossed the job. The work done, Willie collected, paid Albert and pocketed 65 cents. "That boy'll be a business man," remarked the father to Willie's mother later, but not in the hoy's hearing.— New York Herald. Large Enterprises Essential. •Xarge personal fortunes acquired legitimately are In themselves an honorable testimony to talent and to toil; and, without large aggregations of capital, whether personal or corporate, great enterprises, are not possible. And without great enterprises will the country show the marvelous growth which we deem an essential characteristic of American life, and 1^111 the masses of the people have the opportunities now so abundantly set before them to find employment and to develop their own fortunes, however relatl\-ely small those may bo?"—Archbishop Ireland. Up Against It. Hokna—Why don't you try to get a Job? Pokus—Employers prefer to hire married men. Hokus—Then why domt yoo get married? Pokus-^A girl .won't marry » tow unleu be bai • THE NORTBRUP NATIONAL BANK lOLA, KAXS.\S OVER~FOHTY YKAIIS W COX.SKKY.t'l'IVK IJ.l.VKING IX lOLA Depository for the I'uited .SJates, Slate of Jian.sas, and Allen Coanty OFFICEKS: f.. L. .N'ORTllRirp, President I). P. XORTIIRUP. 2nd V-Pres. F. A. NORTHKLP, Vice-President J.IELVl.V FRO.XK. Cashier R. J. COFFEY. Assistant Cashier CAPITAL $50,000.00 SURPLUS $20,000,00 Interest Paid on Time Pepo- .Safety Depo.sit Boxes for Bent YOUR BLSl.XE.SS SOLICITED. PUBLIC SALE I will sell at Pnlilic Sale on llie old Khi'nehart place 3U miles south of Lallarpe, on Thursday, January 25, 19152 Beginning at 10 o'clock a. ni., the idHowiiig tk'scrihed property: 7 HEAD HORSES A\D .111 LFS. 1 teaiu of good nm'es, S and U years old 1 black horse, r, ytjars old. Mi!:icl< mare 11 or I'J year.s old, one rc.i,'!s- lered thorouKlibred colt, coiniiiic years old. 1 n-sislered tlioroiip;!ilire(l lllley coniing :i years oid, 1 jiotiy fl years old. II HEAD OK CVrTLK. 1 yellow .lersey. 1 d;irl< .lersoy. 1 red <'ow, 1 brindle heifer, .1 sprinK calves. 2 fall calves. '21 HEAD OF HOI.'S. 1 thoroughbred boar, l' brood sows, 3 shoats weight ll''i lbs.. IS fall pigs. FAR.H I.HPLF.VEXT.S, ETC. 1 top buggy. 1 good wagon, 1 two- sealed buggy, 2 sets work harness 1 et double driving harness, 1 set single harness, 2 14-inch stirring plows. I two-section liarrow, 1 disc, 1 "Busy I!" riding cultivator. 1 walking cultivator, 1 Kini;nian corn planter, 80 rods wire 1 .McCormIck mower 6-foot, 1 grindstone. 1 big iron kettle, 1 feed grinder. 1 corn sheller, 1 double shovel pii»w, 1 garden plow 1 Acme Queen binder. CHKKE.NS. l.'i d.izen ciiiclvens; 4 turkey henS^ HOrSEHOLD GOODS. r, l<iichen chairs, 2 rocking chairs, 1 coudi. 1 center table, 3 bed steads, 1 cook stove. 1 heating stove, 1 dining table, zinc, some canned fruit, sonic diilies and -cooking utensils, 1 cupboard, 2 gallon ice cream freezers and other articles too numerous to mention. TEIOIS OF SALE—All sums of $10 and under cash in hand. All sums over $10 a credit of 10 months will be given, purchaser giving note with approved security, bearing 0',f interest from date if paid when due. If not paid when due to draw I'l'; from date of sale, i'/, discount for cash on credit salds. No property removed uiilii settled for. Bankable note required. COL. II. D. S .nOCK, Atlctioiiccr. O "^7^ CLI ^inT 'H F. P. CORLE .Vr/, Clerk. O. • 1 fj. LUNCH ON GROUNDS You'll join ''^^^^i^:^^nM3Ksm the gay troarjs tjiatpromenade the five-milo, .';ca-v ,'all esolan ad c—you'll bat^.e in the coothinvr surf and laiigk at v /hattlie calender ti;]\s you—you'll motor over the 32 miles of smoothest sea-side drives t'xrcaj^h tlio rcfresliin?, salt -laden here ^iw'i.iLcr time, aS summer 's freedom cf outclcor pleasure is yours. Come to Galveston i^ris wii ^ter—magni- iicent nezp hotel new ready. . I should Irks to send jrou our splendid new •wofcj about Galveston. Write 'o-day. W. S. Si. GEORGE, 327 Ccncnl PuMBcer Asent. St. Looia. Mo. ^OC ires, berths, and other travel icferauiion xe neaiest Katy AgeK -.^ • \ - ; • ' • •

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