Sail t$ .Ofr'' a 9 1 BAREHEADED BRIGADE i M. M. MURDOCK. Editor. We Wish to Aimoniice, To the people of .Wichita and vicinity that wc shall be in better shape than ever to take care oi their clothing and furnishing needs. Our sale was a most successful one and tho shelves and counters were relieved of almost all unseasonable goods. f! 9 -- Our New Fcsl! Goods People in 'this country who yesterday nTHEY ARE morning read in the dispatches of the at-NOT tattfk on a peaceable funeral procession of COWARDS. Jews by the troops and police of Kishineff, Russia, are very apt to conclude that the Russians are the most cowardly people in the world. As a rule the man who is cruel also possesses cowardice. A really brave soldier never mistreated a disarmed foe. The Russians, however, have shown on hundreds of battle fields that they are not cowards, and in this case the cruelty is due to ignorance. The educated classes in Russia are agitating for a constitutional government, and this makes trouble for the government. The Russian people know there is something wrong and they want to fight that wrong, but the grand dukes can turn the indignation of the ignorant soldiery and police against the inoffensive Jews just as easily as the hunter can turn his hounds from the trail by running along ahead of them and pointing his finger to the ground. ,It will evidently be a terrible day for theJews when the defeated Russian army returns from Manchuria. That army will probably be made to believe that the poor Jews and not the Japanese are responsible for the Russian defeat. Represent the choicest productions of Clothiu Furnishings and Hats. cover the nape of the neck and the top of the spine as the head itself. Widespread as the craze is,' it does not seem yet to have had much "adverse effect upon the 'hatters' trade. In its recognized monthly -organ it is shown that the Import of hats for the six months of 1905 amounted to 241.-$96. which Is a vast increase upon the 203,803 of the corresponding period of 1904. Imports of the raw material for hat making are also large. An expert correspondent of this district, writing on the subject of hats or no hats for his commercial brethren, says: "I have seen people -on their holidays wandering about bareheaded, but it struck me that the practice would not be followed very far. There is too much -dust rising'from the -motors to conduce to the comfort of those who would walk or cycle along the highways and byways bareheaded. Soap and hairwash may be cheap, but one shudders to think of the condition of a head of luxuriant hair after a morning's walk along motor-frequented ways. I have not- found hatters or any one else taking the no-hat-at-all fad seriously." Rev. G. M. Parsons, "Wear or St. Craiv? toe's, Newquay, in Cornwall, is a stern disciplinarian. Newquay and its delightful neighborhood appear to be full just now of ladies s walking about everywhere hatless, and. according to Mr. Parsons, they decline to make an exception at church time. Mr. Parsons has vainly recalled to them- St. Paul's dictum in the First Epistle to the Corinthians, and has remonstrated during several seasons without effect. Now he has closed the church, posting up the following notice: '"Crantock church Is closed until further notice, except at the hours of Divine service. The church has here-r lofore been freely open. It is deplorable that it cannot so remain, as it ought to. That is wholly due to the Irreverence of numbers of women who, walking uncovered, presume to enter God's house with no sign of reverence or modesty upon their heads." Several times during the recent London season the same question has arisen in the minds oi certain clergymen with' regard to the costumes of bridesmaids who have lately in increasing numbers, discarded hats for veils, small caps and even wreaths of From the London Telegraph. Observers of the, holiday habits of the multitudes now enjoying their brief spell of leisure at the seaside or in the country are noting: the increasing disposition to dispense with any form of headgear. Boys and girls, young men and women, aged, vmldlle-aged, and even elderly gentlemen are all to b met on the beach or promenade. In road or lane, hatless, capless, and unprovided with any form (.of covering beyond that bestowed by Nature. And as thij is often the case of those no longer in their first youth but a niggardly sprinkling, it is to be feared that their protection a gainst sun or shower is but slight. Matronly ladles, it is true, do not shivw quite as much inclination to abandon some , form of millinery, but even they are sufficiently influenced Oy th movement to deem a peaked cap or a Tam o' Shanter appropriate wear. It is difficult to say. how the "hat-less brigade," as the adherents of the movement designate themselves; had an origin. But, perhaps, the beginning does not matter. The fact is clear inat in the favorite resorts of tourists in the north and In Scotland holiday makers are to be met as often unhat-ted as nott. The same tendency has been noted by thofie who snatch a few hours of rest and recreation on the river. From the watering places of the south and east coast one hears of a like departure from convention on the subject, while with it the youngsters are also encouraged to adopt the easiest dishabille possible, in which socks or stockings are no necessity. As far as ladies are concerned, the fashionable coiffure, involving as it does mysteries of "hair frames" and pads, constitutes a fairly efficient head protection. But whether it is desir able that those deprived of nature's own covering should expose the scalp to the direct rays of such brilliant sunshine as that we have been enjoying is another matter. The experience of those who have lived long in tropical climates is against their experiment, for in the east it would be regarded as evidence of sheer lunacy to go into the sun with an uncovered head. Nor is it only the skull that such people of practical-knowledge deem it necessary to protect, and if it be absolutely essential for them to go into the direct rays of the sun, they are as careful to Wear a Holmes & Jones Suit and You Wear the Best in America Hlmes H JEes American Clothiers 211 East Douglas union. The man who gets all of the product of hia own labor does not need to belong to a labor union. There has tjeen a change and now, instead of each, man owning his shop on man or a company owns a great factory and hundreds and sometimes thousands of men work In it. Then the men working in the factory combine In a laboi union to compel the owner of the factory to give them their just share of what they produce. That is their right. History does not record that the laboring people in these large plants have ever, even by the aid of their union's, been able to get more than their just snare of what they produce. There is, however, one thing that the members of the unions have never learned. It may be explained thi3 way. The hod carriers form a union. They hold their wages up to,two dollars a day when they would only be able to get a dollar and a half without the union. There are hod carriers who do not belong to the union, but they, too, get the two dollars a day. The union asks for its wages to be raised to two dollars and a half a day. The employers refuse and the union hod carriers go out on a strike, and then these fellows outside of the union who have been making an extra fifty cents a day on account of the union take the union men's places. Now, you never can convince the union hod carriers that they ought not to hit those "scabs' on the head with a brick. They will finally learn a better way in the school of experience to control these "scabs." ARE THE JAPS REBELLIOUS? People have been gravely informed in dispatches from Manchuria that the Japanese army is very greatly displeased with the Portsmouth treaty of peace and that the army is getting ready to .fight. - Ever since the commencement of the war between Japan and Russia the Japanese in the matter of news haveplayed on the sentiment of the world liice an expert musician deftly fingers a string instrument. ' At one time there would be a deathly silence, followed by a report that the whereabouts of Togo's fleet could not be ascertained. Then there would be another silence, while Japan was 'sending thousands of fresh soldiers into Manchuria. The Japs all the time gave out just that part of the movements of their army and navy that they wanted the world to know. Every soldier in the Japanese army is either a sumari or educated by thatrace of warriors to think the greatest honor that can come to him is to die for his emperor, who is a real descendant of the sea gods. The virtues of the emperor's ancestors guide the destinies of Japan and the idea of the army rebelling against any action of the emperor is too ridiculous for a moment's consideration. Japan has -gained the greatest victory of modern times, and nobody better than the Japanese know that. They have recaptured more than Russia stole from them after the war with China, and Korea,-, which the Japs have for centuries claimed, is now theirs. By her possession of the south hslf of the island of Sakhalin she commands the whole Sea of Japan and she holds in her hands the destinies of Asia, The balance of world power has been disturbed and the white man's burden in the Far East has been shifted to the shoulders of Japan, and from this time on America will hold the Philippines by the grace of Japan, just as Great Britain will hold Canada by the grace of the United States of America. Japan will consent for America to hold the Philippines, because America is a friendly power, and America will consent to let England hold Canada because England is a friendly power. Denver, Enid & Gulf Railroad "The Alfalfa Limited, " the fast train between Guthrie and Cold-water, Okla., carries free reclining chair car and coach, modern in every way. and perfectly ventilated throughout, running over the smoothest and best piece of track in the southwest. In traveling over the D., E. & G. you are offered SAFETY, COMFORT AND OTHER ADVANTAGES Time Table No. 12 In effect 12:01 a. ra THE PANAMA CANAL. Somehow the people in the great Mississippi valley feel that the building of the Panama canal will bring them much nearer the world's markets. The distance from the eastern coast of America as well as from Europe to the Far East will be shortened by the great canal and this country will hold a good position for the trade of the Pacific ocean. The first and most important point as to whether it shall be a sea level or a lock canal will soon be decided. President Roosevelt has assembled the most noted engineers of America and Europe to sit as an advisory board and to these eminent engineers will -be submitted the question as to whether we will have to have a sea level or a lock canal. It is conceded on all sides that the lock canal will cost a good deal less than the sea level canal, but that the sea level ditch will be worth e. good deal more to the commerce of the world. In the great work here undertaken by the United States other countries as well a3 this will be benefited throughout future ages. If it were not for the strategic importance attached to its ownership by the United States such enterprises might be undertaken by a number of world powers. However, in this instance the United States will be considered as having the most THE SQUATTER SOVEREIGN'S "SAY SO" -mm m mi 11 mmmwmwmmmmmmmmmwmmmmwmmmmmmmmi Sunday. July 80. 1IKC WEST BOUND. No. 5. Dally. EAST BOUND. No, 2. Guthrie . Corwin . m m m m Daily. . S:30 a. m. . ?:16 a. m. . 8:02 a. m. . 7:4J a. m. ,. 7:28 a. rn. . 7:10 a. m. 5 :30 p. m. 5:45 p. in, 6:03 p. m. 6:22 p. m. G:Sf p. m. 6:M n. m. Ar. Guthrie Ar. Corwin ....... Ar. Crescent Ar. Lovell Ar. Marshal Ar. Douglas , Ar. Fairmont Crftcent Ixjvell ... Marshal . Douglas . ir No. 4 Daily 4:2a p. 4:12 p. 3:f6 p. 3:36 p. 8:19 p. 3:01 p. 2:45 p. 2:20 p. 2:12 p. 2:2p. 1 :S2 p. 1:35 p. 1:15 p. No. t Dally. :10 a. re 8:27 a. re 8 4C a. m l') iH a. m 10:20 a. rn 10 M a. m 10 M a. m 11.2 a. m 11:W ni 12 :tf a. m 12 :14 a, m 11 S3 a. m 12:56 p. ra 6:55 a. m. 7 14 p. Lv. Lv. Lv. Lv. Lv. Lv. Lv. Ar. Lv. Lv. Lv. Lv. Ar. m. I-nlrmont Enid 7:4v) p. irt m m in TO m m m m j-.v. Enid 6:30 a. m Ar. Enid Ar. D. E. & G. Jet.... Ar. I tuna . Ar. CoMwater Lv. Kashville ......... Enid D. K. & O. Jet.... Ii una follwatfr K:t5hville ED. L. PECKHAM, Vice Pres. and General Manager. Threatened Kansas War. From the Lawrence Gazette. There is going- to be war in Kansas. The Topeka Capital called John Brown a "loafer, a Drawler and a disturber, who did nothing to his own credit, ana who scattered misery and trouble and discord with the hand of a sower." The Leavenworth Times flies straight up and declares that the writer of that is "an aunpatriotic and pusillanimous ass of whom all Kansans much be ashamed." And yet there is much of truth in what the Capital says. Brown never did anything in Kansas save cause trouble. He was not a good citizen, and, there is strong evidence going to show that he was a cold-blooded murderer. It is certain that he was not considered of any importance by the men who knew him. No attention was "paid to him, and he did little to attract attention while in Kansas. There seems litle doubt that he was insane, and it is certain that he was not an industrious, model citizen. But it is not at all likely that men can be made to agree about him. lewis and Clark Exposition interest in the canal and other nations will allow Uncle ' PORTLAND, OREGON. Sam to foot the bill. This country believes in its ability to do big things end chances are in favor of the commission deciding ?n favor of the sea level canal. Then it will at once become a great highway of commerce, and when this rountry gets into another war our war-ships will not have to run around Cape Horn to get from oneVoast to the other, as was the case with the Oregon during the war with Spain. $45.00 that the railroads are private corporations in which the people have no rights and very small interests. The railroads of this country are in a sense public property, and the people have just as much right to make the rates as the railroads, and the people are just as capable, organized in government, to make equitable railroad rates as the officers of railroads organized in corporation. That President Roosevelt will be fair in is demands for the people from the railroads, the whole world now is testifying. His fairness in-the peace busU ness was manifest to mankind. Fairness in one thing meanas fairness in all things, and the people are behind their president and will back up his demands. The railroads may as well get ready to concede much to the people. The time has passed when a railroad may buy of wheedle or bluff a nation into submission. The fight for equitable railroad rates is on, and tt will not stop until It is honestly settled. Barn the Worm. From the Newton Republican. There are many web worms forming cotton bunches In the trees and shrubbery and horticulturists say that the indications are for a pest of web worms next spring unless a concreted effort is made to destroy the worms this fall. They gather in a bunch on the tree and weave a large section of cotton fibre, out at the ends of the branches. At the present time this is quite noticeable. The proper thing to do is to at once burn them. Wrap some rag3 on a pole, pour.a little coal oil on the rags and then after setting the oil afire-hold the torch under the cotton bunches on the trees until the mass is consumed. Any property owner can burn the webs and kill the worms on a premises around town In a little while. This may need to be repeated three or four times during the fall, but it is a mighty good investment of time and work. If the people generally will try this coal oil torch method they will materially reduce the trouble with web worms next spring when the new crop of fruits and vegetable is growing. This Is a case where "a stitch in time saves more than nine." ROUND TRIP. L- FLY THE AMERICAN FLAG. The Toronto .World reads the riot act to the people of , The Next Fight. From the Emporia Gazette. The prestige given to President Roosevelt-in settling the war between Russia and Japan should and doubtless will give him strength at home to take up the next fight before the people of his own country with renewed vigor. That fight concerns the distribution of wealth in this country, as it is manifest in the railroad question. Nothing is settled until it is settled right, and the agitation for more equitable railroad rates will not blow over. It is not a mere passing whim of the people. That the distribution of wealth in this country-vis wrong no one denies. The accumulation of wealth follows natural laws, but all economic scientists admit that its distribution is a human device entirely; and it is fraught with human weaknesses. The key of the door of distribution is human selfishness, and this is found in the railroad question. The people are patrons of their railroads. The people give their land to the railroads, but railroads claim, and act u 'm the claim in making rates. that Canadian city for flying the American flag on pretty much all occasions. It decides that Americans coming to Toronto must feel that they are still in their own country and adds: "Toronto has acquired the folly of flying the American flag to the point of positive mania. Hospitality to the people of the United States is one thing; flying their flag without good and sufficient cause is very distinctly another. Because an American tourist happens in the city occasionally and because the tourist traffic is fairly heavy in the summer season is no reason for decorating the city with star spanlged banners." This loyal Canadian paper need not lose any sleep over Canadian cities, flying the American flag. It is all the most natural thing in the world. The people of tha great American continent .very naturally have broad views and their patriotsim can not be confined by a line of lakes and a bank of snow. The Canadian, like the V American, feels that he owns the continent It is all right to let the American flag fly in Canada and to unfurl the Canadian flag in the United States, if Canada has any flag. The people of Korth America are .getting to be pretty much one people any how, and one KANSAS CURRENTS OKLAHOMA OUTLINES TICKETS ON SALE EVERY DAY, MAY 23D TO SEPTEMBER 30TH, 1905, All tickets will be limited to fJ0 days from date of sale for return, except that no tickets will be eold with a later limit than November 20th, 1905. DIVERSE ROUTES. Tickets will be sold to Portland, goin; one direct route and returning by another direct route, at the $15.00 rate. nag win ao mem aii wnen a lew more stars are added. ROOSEVELT IS THE ISSUE. While some people are wondering what will be the issue in the next presidential campaign, others are predicting tnat Roosevelt will be the Republican platform. It is true that he has said and done enough to make a winning platform, but one of the things he has said is that he will never again be a candidate for the presidency. This may be a time when the old Populist idea of the office seeking the man may prevail. The St. Louis Re-pulic, a Democratic journal, says that "it is curious to observe the mealy-mouthed meekness of the other politician's in Mr. Roosevelt's party at this moment. The president is the whole thing and the others daren't cheep above a whisper. The Cannons and other cussers who have heretofore defied and railed at the "man at the other end of the avenue'' and seemed big in their attitude, do not even appear in the picture of today. Coming on top of thebig reciprocity demonstration and demand, which took all the wind out of the stand-patters' sails and made compromises and trimmers of the best of them, while strengthening the position in which he has nominally stood, the president's peace triumph has fairly driven them all to shelter and silence." . That is the way the Democratic party sizes up Mr. Roosevelt and there is no doubt that here would be a regular stampede of voters from the Democratic party to his standard if the American people, which ncw seeras likely, should make up their minds to elect him the second time to the presidency. As an evidence that President Roosevelt is considered great abroad as well as at home, the following from the Gashdanin of St. Petersburg may be given: "With the advent of peaoe as the result of the conference at Portsmouth, European diplomacy steps back to give place to the practical, sound, common-sense diplomacy exemplified by President Roosevelt. M. Witt is the same type of man as President Roosevelt. The latter understood the Russian plenipotentiary and came to his assistance in time of need, but the success of the conference was due entirely to the president. If. Witte made a good impression on the Americans as4 this helped him in his work." DIVERSE E0UTE3 VIA SAN FRANCISCO On following dates: Mav 23, 21, 25, 2330 and .31, June 1, 2. 6, 13, 14, 15, 19, 23, 24, 27, 28, 23, 30; July 1 2, 3, f,, 7, 8, 10, 11, 12, 13, 25, 26, 27; August 6, 7, S, 9, 10, 11. 12. 13. 14. 15, 1G, 17, 29, 30, 31; September 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 12. 13, 1 1. 20, 2S. Tit-kota will bc.ftold poin? via any rcsrular direct route to Portland, Ore., returning via San Francisco, or San Francisco and An self, and regular direct routes therefrom, or vice versa, rate will be $11.00 extra, or f 56.00 for the round trip. Address the undersigned for full information in regard to different routes, fcleeping-car rates and general information. E. E. Bleckley, I. II. Shcrwin, Traveling Passenger Agt. , Passenger and Ticket Agt. Wkhita, Kanftas. NO UNION OF UNIONS. The labor unions in this city last Monday failed to agree, and the result was two parades and two celebrations. In union there is strength, and the natural result of division is weakness. There was a great crowd on the streets to see the parades and the crowd would have been much better pleased if the labor unions had all been united. The men who own the -big steel plants and the coal fields and the big lumber interests never pass by without speaking. There are no two or three parades with the capitalist class. It only requires about two minutes for the caDitalisfs to ficure nut that- it A npq nrt rotr t Cooper College, at Sterling, will try to move the heart of Mr. Andrew Carnegie about J40.000 worth. Topeka is determined to have ' a strong man as secretary of the Rtate fair this year. His name is Samson. The Atchison Globe thinks that growing Kansas corn would be a lively subject for the moving picture makers to tackle. If the wheat crop of Barton county this year was turned into cash and divided up, it would give 5210 to every man, woman and child in the county. Gossip has it that Gforge Clark, formerly state printer, is going to start a daily paper at Newton. It is said that George Kanaval of Sedgwick will be his partner. Most Vf the passengers hurt In th Santa Fe wreck at Boone. Colo.. Monday, were Kansans. Garden City and Lawrence- people were very prominent in the casualty list. James Nation of Neosho county is studying the nebular hypothesis of his boom for state auditor and finds It smelling strongly of the odor of grass roots. He is no kin to Carrie. Emery Anderson of McPhfrson has imported a high priced pig that has a name as long as that of a Fpanlsh don, and a p'digr at long as Tat Coneys descent from one of the four principal Irish kings. The Globe say that an Atrhison woman is so Jealous of her husband that she accompanies him to the barbr shop. That is not Jealousy, but caution. She know the temptation of Atchison. The lst evidence that oil Is net kir.g in ajtern Kansas is the prom-Snnc givn t corn at the Chanute fa.'r. The e!low ancestor of that whlcU is prohibited in Kar.sas s-m to hi sitting on the fzme old royal throne. Reports from Ireland ay that Charles J. Devlin is impr&ricg vry rsridly. It is row -xpted tiiat he wtil bo h.-rr.e in time V take th headship of the sew company tslng organized to rfjuveniste bit business Interests. J. II Sisorb. a reti3at of Sfcarp'c r rk. in g-ard ttfaAy. had a fsrfr-s-ity to to- hoi it was the o?fsr day. so h put th thermometer atainat the stone wall of his hou- The nsr--.irr ran tip to la dgrs aai Tr.e rasrdr of Farmer CHwl ar SIina l-ars a striking rs-r!5b!ar to the m:rdr of "Old Mas" L-oa.iri of this -!!y Mat vn or i&t years s;. WiR-s are gr-t banfflr at hwfcbarsd killing. ectt wfcta tr.ey kill tr.?T with baa o-'kir.g. Hay, tt mas fsrd by rfc!te trintr Palmar of it g rf.Ba't.t printisg ot-(i-. ar;i wb rf - to j-:t uatil fh l-rtaUifSi a&d the eivit stv1c mifin r ? ard trcm. 1 a fcrtr.rlr of Kansas r rS.-.ter from Ix-vwri:&. That' t& reaa tt t xt sittcr. Some negro sharper down in Alabama is selling town lots in Oklahoma City to his unsuspecting brethren. A Sunday poker game at Lawton was the cause of Dumps Gilmore being shot in the lfg by Sam Wilkerson. It was a mighty low shot for a poker game. Rev. Mr. Roe of Cordell will soon leave for New York City, with the purpose in view of raising enough funds there to build a. college at Cordell. . ' Indian! Agent J. II. Seger of Colony has faith that would move whole ranges of mountains. lie thinks that he can educate young Indians to bo-come good cotton pickers. The Red Rock Opinion is after a little cheap corn. It offers a year's subscription for the ten best ears brought in during September. That editor la potentially a Rockefeller. At a minstrel parade at Pond Creek last week a farmer's team was scared by the music. It would take something more than horse sense to fortify the nerves against the music of that same minstrel band. A man in Duncan Is after the editor, and he has good reason to beat him to death. The editor printed his name as one of the delegates to the Muskogee statehood convention. It Is no wonder the man Is liot. The mystery f them urder of Mrs. James near Weatherford is now solve-tL The coroner"s jury gave a vrdict holding Mrs. Norton, who is r.ow dead, responsible for the murder. Sheriff Sam Bartell of Oklahoma county is after the reward. Thf re is a centipede on exhibition at Apache that measures nine inches in length. It is on exhibitSm. curiously enough, in the window of the, drug store. Now the question if, is there a centipede there, or dJ the editor only think he saw it? Joe MeNeal is something "f a hor-tuculturist, too. lie was showir.ar a crab tree twig at Gutlirie the oiher day that had a sor.4 crap tn it- Why Isn't the man who causet two crab apples to grow wher ony ors grew before as fro&- the man who ssakci two blades of grass grow w.-.r only one grt w before? Kon. J. Y. Callahan, former congressman from Oklahoma, hs-s br rescued from oblivion. A party of young folks from Apache tor-k a tr rack rid out to his the othr night and thus gave the e-i:tir opportunity to rsentloa hira, aad to rrnir.5 tfcos who fcd Torgottf n rim tij.t fce is still in the lan-i of tie livicg. John GlabS rropouji-Js tJ.e ntlotu i a wrong tbo4 of J:ir, public go-! righ? He thicks not. The cas was oneirauitht t& his wtice whereSa tis peopJ of Oklahoma City dr-w cat ci the public trfasary ILS' to r.tertia tie Natlona! KdiiorUl cT?v-r:tiri- Kn-tertalr.iKg eltr, U always richt, no scatter w&ere tfce bioaey corse from. Excursion to Colorado ecrap among themselves. Experience teaches a school where people must pay a good price for tuition, but all of her students remember what they learn. The labor unions are now attending the school of experience and of course they will learn their lessons in time. VIA V ii i rn i-r ' .. , i am m t Hit . -hm hi i.mii7 n,ii All of the laboring people in this country do not belong to the labor unions. The farmers are laboring people and a very large part of the newspapers are made by paid laborers, some of whom belong to the labor unions. The merchants who own the big stores are laboring people and many of them work harder than their clerks. Who works harder than the physicians It is claimed that Governor Hocb. will urge the next legislature to re-enact the police commission law. There is about as much demand for the revival of the police commission law in Kansas as there is for the revival of the blue laws in Connecticut. it ! ;i !? it ! ! ! i s w i it who are every few nights aroused about the time they have become soundly asleep, to rush off to see a patient? In fact, ever since it was decreed that man should eat bread in the sweat of his face until he returns to the Early in September th Sanfa F will mn 8loMr-iat ex-enraon to Colorado. A ihrorigh train of eriaehtu, free chair ears. Pali mart standard and timi jtlevjr. I.ch brth in Santa Fe leir boMi two jw-rwn im, forcibly. When ao occupied cot to enrh pi-wr; h mi in half. Write rce if ir.irrt!d. 1 11 V 11 yon ctl from yo:r near-wt Ktatiftn dat4 of starting, r?l ?r.d yat illtitt rated descriptive literature Uliir. whit should be aeea by every tourist. The ?ar.lA F U tfce lie with bbk-Rigna! aud ro:kbalfeU-d track. Ti the one on which Haney rve all meats. Pe-member tbL. Telephone 123 J. JL KORIARTY, C, P. A. L. R, DELAlfEV. Agent "With these refreshing rains and cool nights on? almost forgets that Wichita was the hottest place in America just ten days ago. 4 4 4 4 ground, pretty much all men have been laborers.. The class of laborers who work for wages are the ones who belong to the unions. The man whose income ' depends on the rain and sunshine seldom belongs to a Let's see. What was it the goTernor of Kansas said to the governor of Missouri that was not exactly pleas-ins to the latter?
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