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census of 1880 listed four girls (three of them under 21) living
under Mag's roof whose occupations were given as "dancing." The
names of all, including Mag's, appeared regularly on the pages
of the Caldwell police court docket as inmates and owner of a
house of ill fame the Red Light.

In November the case of Johnson, Horseman, and Jones, regard-
ing the Flatt murder was continued. In April, 1881, Horseman
was acquitted. Dan Jones, his name having been omitted from
the information, was released. The county attorney entered a
nolle prosequi in Johnson's case, thus freeing him. 4

City Marshal James W. Johnson's last mention in the Caldwell
press occurred on December 30, 1880, when the Commercial re-
ported: "The boys say our police behaved themselves remarkably
well on Christmas day, because they did not make a single arrest.
Jim Johnson says 'they didn't have to.'"

The last arrest credited to Johnson in the police court docket was
made on February 6, 1881. No dockets for March exist.

1. Caldwell Post, April 15, 1880. 2. "Police Court Docket," Records of the City

of Caldwell, May 4, 1880. 3. Ibid., May 15, 1880. 4. Caldwell Post, November 11,

1880; Caldwell Commercial, November 11, 1880; Sumner County Press, Wellington, April
28, 1881.

(To Be Continued in the Spring, 1961, Issue.)



Bypaths of Kansas History

AN AGILE WOMAN
From the Fort Scott Democrat, August 11, 1860.

A few days since a female domestic employed in the family of one of our
citizens, lost a tin bucket in the well, whereupon she immediately "jumped
the curb," took hold of the rope and slid down fifty feet. On reaching the
water she discovered that the bucket had sunk, and not being expert at diving
she concluded to give it up and get back on terra-firma, which she did after a
great deal of trouble, and at no small damage to her drapery. She deserves a
pension from Government it's well earned. [Junction City] Kansas Statesman.



KUDOS TO THE SANTA FE

From The Sumner County Press, Wellington, July 2, 1874.

We are ready to attach our signature and seal to the following, which we
find in the Winfield Courier of last week:

"Railroad travel has to us a peculiar charm. We love to hear the fierce
snort of the iron horse, the clatter of the wheels over the rails, and imagine
ourselves annihilating space at the rate of 30 miles an hour. But never have
we had a pleasanter trip than we took last week over the A. T. & S. F. railroad,
to Topeka and back. The road is in the most perfect order, connections are
faithfully made. The employees, clever and accommodating, (we were on
Conductor James' train, who is every inch a gentleman. ) In fact the manage-
ment of the A. T. & S. F. road spare no pains or expense to make travel over
their road perfectly safe and agreeable."



PROTECTING THE WEAKER SEX

From the Newton Kansan, April 29, 1875.

For some time past we had almost concluded that a first class dog fight was
the only real, genuine entertainment of the kind that the peaceable city of
Newton could get up. But on strolling around town last Friday we very un-
expectedly came across a crowd rushing along as though there was some busi-
ness on hand, and upon making inquiry, found that a sort of a second-class
fisticuff had taken place between Fritz Minke and Mrs. H. Kursting, in which
Fritz came off barely second best. His Honor, Judge Langan, before whom the
case was investigated, said that if women were permitted to beat, bruise,
wound, strike, knock down and drag out men in the manner that Fritz swore
the old lady had treated him, without the interposition of the strong arm of
the law in the defense of the dear creatures (namely, men), that the whole list
of bachelors, and even he, would not be safe for a moment from violence, and
in order that no such conduct should obtain, and also to strike terror into the
female portion of the community, and give them fully to understand that they
can't pitch on to a man on slight provocations, he would fine the woman $3.00.

(456)



Kansas History as Published in the Press

Mrs. E. W. Vaughn's series, "Pioneer Days in Scott County, Kan-
sas/' continues to appear regularly in the News-Chronicle, Scott
City. The articles began July 9, 1959.

Ruth Jackson's articles on Wallace county history in The Western
Times, Sharon Springs, included the Vincent Kahle family story,
April 14, 21, 28, and May 5, 1960. The Kahles homesteaded in Wal-
lace county in 1887. In the issue of May 19, 1960, the Times began
publication of a series of articles written by high school students
from stories told by their grandparents about the early history of
Wallace county.

Sunrise school, District 60, Jackson county, started in 1877, was
the subject of a history in the Jackson County Clipper, Holton, April
14, 1960.

With the issue of April 14, 1960, the Argonia Argosy began print-
ing a series on the history of the Argonia area, by the late Mrs. Ed
Achelpohl.

A biographical sketch of Edward Walsh by Mrs. Mark Clark, a
granddaughter, appeared in the Marys ville Advocate, April 21, 1960.
Walsh came to Kansas in 1854 at the age of four, living first in
Leavenworth and later in Marshall and Pottawatomie counties.

Columbus, incorporated as a town in April, 1870, was the subject
of a brief history published in the Columbus Advocate, April 21,
1960.

"It's Worth Repeating," a column of early southwest Kansas his-
tory conducted by Heinie Schmidt in the High Plains Journal,
Dodge City, included the following articles in recent issues:
"Greeley Countian [Clement L. Wilson] Early Kansas Lawyer,"
April 21, 1960; a history of South Side township, Kearny county, by
Mrs. Luella Stutzman, April 28; "Livestock, Early Days in Kearny
County," by Mrs. A. B. Boylan, May 5; "Chalk Beeson Known for
Cowboy Band," May 12; "Pioneer Stories Emphasize Early Day
Wheat," May 19; "Pioneer Woman [Mrs. Cora Wood] Tells of
Longhorn Cattle," May 26; biographical sketches of cowboys hon-
ored at the Cowboy Hall of Fame, June 2, 9, 16, 23, 30; and "Home-
steader's [Zachariah F. Hodson] Life Recalls Grasshopper Plague,"
July 7.

304411 (457)



458 KANSAS HISTORICAL QUARTERLY

Peace Evangelical and Reformed church, near Hudson, estab-
lished in December, 1885, was the subject of a historical sketch in
the Great Bend Daily Tribune, April 24, 1960. The Tribune printed
a history of the Great Bend United Presbyterian church April 29,
1960, on the occasion of the church's 75th anniversary.

Articles from early issues of the Dodge City Daily Globe, and pic-
tures illustrating early Dodge City history, constitute a 14-page sec-
tion of the third annual Special Traveler's edition of the Globe,
April 25, 1960.

In observance of the centennial of the First Methodist church,
lola, the lola Register published a brief history of the church, April
26, 1960.

In 1872 Zimri M. and Sarah Ann Hadley settled in north central
Kansas. A biographical sketch of the family was published in the
Burr Oak Herald, April 28, 1960.

A history of the Glasco Methodist church, which recently cele-
brated its 90th anniversary, appeared in the Glasco Sun, April 28,
1960.

School District 73, Labette county, was organized in 1872, ac-
cording to a history of the school printed in the Edna Sun, April 28,
1960.

A history of the Olathe Mirror appeared in Elizabeth Barnes*
column, "Historic Johnson County," in the Johnson County Herald,
Overland Park, April 28, 1960. The Mirror was established in 1861
by John Francis; later it absorbed the older Olathe Herald, giving
it an earlier history. The Mirror and the Johnson County Democrat
were recently combined into the Olathe News, a daily.

"Fencing the Prairies," by W. M. Richards, was featured in the
May, 1960, number of Heritage of Kansas, a publication of the De-
partment of English, Kansas State Teachers College, Emporia.

Continuing the series of reminiscences by early settlers of the
Colby area in the Colby Free Press-Tribune, the recollections of
George Cork, whose family homesteaded in Thomas county in 1886,
were published May 5, 1960.

On May 12, 1960, the Courtland Journal printed a biographical
sketch of the Andrew Johnson family. The Johnsons came to Re-
public county in the early 1870's.



KANSAS HISTORY IN THE PRESS 459

A history of Fort Marker, Ellsworth county, by William E. Bain,
was published in the Wichita Beacon, May 22, 1960.

Recent newspaper articles on George Washington Carver in-
cluded: "'Detour' in Scientist's Life Led Him to a Ness County
Sod House," by Mrs. Martha Swearingen, Salina Journal, May 22,
1960; "Carver Monument [at Diamond, Mo.] Draws 30,000 First
Year," by A. H. Rogers, Great Bend Tribune, May 22; and "Me-
morials [Diamond, Mo., and Beeler, Kan.] Established in Honor of
Dr. G. W. Carver," Ness County News, Ness City, June 30.

A history of the Gotland school district, Cloud county, by Mrs.
August Larson, appeared in the Kansan, Concordia, May 26, 1960.
The district was organized in 1872.

Lt. J. E. B. Stuart's military service in Kansas before the Civil
War, as recorded in his diary, was reviewed in the Great Bend
Tribune, May 29, 1960. Stuart participated in the establishment of
Fort Lamed 100 years ago.

The centennial edition of The Lutheran Companion, Rock Island,
111., June 1, 1960, published by the Augustana Evangelical Lutheran
Church, included an article entitled "Pioneers of the Prairies," by
Emory Lindquist. It is a history of the settlement of Kansas and
neighboring states by those of the Lutheran faith, and the estab-
lishment of their churches.

In observance of Ness county's 80th anniversary, the Ness County
News, Ness City, June 2, 1960, published a 20-page special edition,
featuring the history of the county.

Historical articles included in recent issues of the Independence
Daily Reporter were: a history of Coal Creek school, Montgomery
county, by Wilma Schweitzer, June 5, 1960; and "Sleepy Hamlet of
Elgin Once a Rip-Roarin* Cow Town," by Barbara Combs, June 19.

Under the leadership of the Rev. G. D. Sellers, the Randall
Christian church was organized in the mid-1870's. A history of
the church, by Mrs. Charles Robinett, was printed in the Jewell
County Republican, Jewell, June 9, 1960.

A history of the Mt. Olive Presbyterian church, Petersburg, Bour-
bon county, was printed in the Fort Scott Weekly Tribune, June 9,
1960. The church was organized in 1858 as the Marmaton Cumber-
land Presbyterian church.



460 KANSAS HISTORICAL QUARTERLY

On June 10 and 11, 1960, Bird City celebrated its 75th anniversary.
Publication of a 24-page special edition by the Bird City Times,
June 9, marked the occasion.

A biographical sketch of Milo E. Lutton was printed in the
Cimarron Jacksonian, June 9, 1960. Lutton arrived in the Cimarron
area in 1885, where he homesteaded two years later, upon reaching
the age of 21.

Histories of the Americus Methodist church appeared in the
Emporia Gazette, June 9, and the Emporia Times, June 23, 1960.
The church recently observed its centennial anniversary.

Earl Pitts is the author of a narrative on early day prairie fires,
published in the Jetmore Republican, June 16, 1960.

Sadie Jurney, president of the Kingman County Historical Society,
has described early day cattlemen's picnics and rodeos in articles
printed in the Kingman Countian, Kingman, June 23, 30, 1960, and
the Kingman Leader-Courier, June 24, and July 1.

The reminiscences of the late Mrs. E. X. Glover, entitled "Just A
Story of My Pioneering in the Cherokee Strip," began appearing
in serial form in the Caldwell Messenger, June 27, 1960. Mrs. Glover
came to Kansas in 1879 at the age of 12.

Dodge City's Cowboy Band of the 1880's and 1890's was sketched
in an article by Sue Pickle in the Dodge City Daily Globe, June 30,
1960.

On June 30, 1960, the Belleville Telescope printed the first of a
series of articles about a party of government surveyors in Re-
public county in 1858. The account is taken from a journal kept
by Augustus Ford Harvey, one of the surveyors.

Agricultural History, Champaign, 111., July, 1960, included an
article entitled "The Last Days of Texan' Abilene: a Study in
Community Conflict on the Farmer's Frontier," by Robert Dykstra.

On July 7, 1960, the Oskaloosa Independent published a 40-page
centennial edition. Founded by the Rev. John Wesley Roberts
in 1860, the Independent has been published by members of the
Roberts family for the entire 100 years. Featured in the centennial
number are biographical sketches of members of the Roberts
family and a history of Jefferson county.

A letter from Manford Eaton, former Delphos resident, including
items of early Delphos history, was published in the Delphos Re-
publican, July 7 and 14, 1960.



Kansas Historical Notes

Directors elected at the annual meeting of the Decatur County
Historical Society, May 5, 1960, in Oberlin, were: Virgil McMains,
Keith Nicodemus, Ralph Brown, and Don Zimmerman. The direc-
tors met May 9 and named the following officers: Ward Claar,
president; Ira Laidig, first vice-president; Ralph Brown, second vice-
president; Ben Miller, chairman of the board; and LaVerne Pious-
sard, secretary-treasurer.

Harvey Bitner and Carl Lucas were elected directors of the Stan-
ton County Historical Society during the business session at Stanton
county's pioneer day, May 14, 1960, in Johnson.

Clarence Black, Mankato, was elected president of the Jewell
County Historical Society at the society's annual meeting, May 17,
1960, in Mankato. Other officers chosen included: Mrs. Darus
Henningsen, Mankato, vice-president; Mrs. Elton Gillett, Burr Oak,
secretary; and O. K. Fearing, Mankato, treasurer. Fred Meyer,
Jewell, was the retiring president.

The Osborne County Historical Society was organized at a meet-
ing in Osborne, May 19, 1960. Five county chairmen were elected
from various areas of the county: Dean Foster, Natoma; Mrs. C. W.
Ogrens, Downs; Mrs. Earl Porter, Osborne; Mrs. H. O. Turner, Por-
tis; and Elmire Guttery, Alton. Five co-chairmen were also chosen:
Mrs. Vivian Fleming, Natoma; Mrs. Nina Gerard, Osborne; Mrs.
Carl Thomas, Portis; Mrs. Louise Moore, Downs; and Mrs. Nettie
Hale, Alton. Mrs. Quinton Woolley was elected secretary; Mrs.
Darrel Chandler, recording secretary; Earl Woolley, treasurer; and
Donald Gregory, co-ordinator.

The Phillips County Historical Society was organized at a gather-
ing in Phillipsburg, May 27, 1960. Don Lumpkin was elected presi-
dent; Cecil Kingery, vice-president; and L. L. Holben, secretary-
treasurer. I. N. "Jibo" Hewitt, special representative of the Kansas
Centennial Commission, was guest speaker at the meeting.

Alan B. Houghton, Beloit, was chosen president of the Mitchell
County Historical Society at the organizational meeting in Beloit,
May 31, 1960. Mrs. Merton Gentleman, Glen Elder, was elected
executive vice-president, and Aileen Newquist, Beloit, secretary-
treasurer. Vice-presidents, representing various communities of the

(461)



462 KANSAS HISTORICAL QUARTERLY

county, are: Mrs. Walter Heller, Hunter; Carl Cox, Scottsville; Dr.
C. F. Bingesser, Cawker City and Waconda Springs; Mary Lee,
Glen Elder; George Betz, Asherville; Kenneth Pfeiffer, Tipton; Cliff
Francis, Simpson; and the Rev. Sheridan Robbins, Beloit.

Washington's centennial was celebrated with a five-day program
of events, May 31-June 4, 1960. The historical pageant, "Wash-
ingtennial," was presented each evening.

Allan Hibbard is the new president of the Barber County
Historical Society, elected at a meeting in Medicine Lodge,
June 4, 1960. Other officers include: W. Luke Chapin, first vice-
president; Alice Rankin, second vice-president; R. T. Ishmael, third
vice-president; I. N. "Jibo" Hewitt, co-ordinator; Tonkajo McElyea,
secretary; Harry Nixon, treasurer; Elizabeth Simpson, corresponding
secretary; Jack Fisher, publicity director; and Marjorie Stranathan,
historian. Alice MacGregor was the retiring president.

Permanent officers were elected June 6, 1960, by the newly formed
Barton County Historical Society at a meeting in Great Bend.
They are: Ray S. Schulz, Great Bend, president; Mrs. Robert E.
Sullivan, Hoisington, first vice-president; Frank Robl, Ellinwood,
second vice-president; Paul Gibler, Claflin, third vice-president;
Mrs. Thelma Ragan, Hoisington, corresponding secretary; Kent Col-
lier, Great Bend, secretary; Glenn Rhea, Great Bend, treasurer;
Mrs. James Boyle, Great Bend, co-ordinator; Louis Ernsting, Ellin-
wood, historian; and Mrs. Dorothy Bowman, Pawnee Rock, publicity
director.

Thomas county's 75th anniversary was observed with a six-day
celebration in Colby, June 11-16, 1960. The schedule of events
included parades, dances, an old settlers' gathering, picnics, and
several presentations of the historical pageant, "Saga of the Sod-
dies."

Mrs. Merle Warner was elected president of the Gray County
Historical Society at a society-sponsored picnic in Cimarron Cross-
ing park, June 12, 1960. Frank Hungate was elected vice-president;
Grace Truax, secretary; Ora Wooden, treasurer; and Frances Ham-
lin, Mrs. D. L. Shrauner, and Ralph Fry, directors.

Oberlin observed its 75th anniversary with an eight-day celebra-
tion June 16-23, 1960. Feature of the event was a historical pageant
entitled "Proud Heritage," presented each evening.



KANSAS HISTORICAL NOTES 463

One of the landmarks of the Moundridge community, the Alta
Mill, now being torn down, was the subject of a brief historical
sketch in the Moundridge Journal, June 16, 1960.

Earl Van Antwerp, Bill Boyer, and Bill Dobson were elected direc-
tors of the Scott County Historical Society at a meeting June 21,
1960, in Scott City.

In response to the increased interest in Kansas history during the
approach of the centennial, the Kansas Traveling Libraries Com-
mission has published a list of suggested readings, entitled Land-
marks and Pioneers in Early Kansas History, compiled by Mary A.
Hall.

Something a little different from the ordinary in Kansas history
is the recently published 43-page booklet, The Hystery of Kansas,
by Bennie Bullflower, as told to Ken Johnson. Bullflower's obser-
vations begin with the discovery of Kansas by Columbus and end
with the centennial in 1961.

Zion Evangelical Lutheran church, state line road near Diller,
Nebr., on the occasion of its 40th anniversary May 1, 1960, issued
a 12-page pamphlet containing the history of the church.

A 58-page souvenir booklet was published as a part of Washing-
ton's centennial celebration, May 31-June 4, 1960. Featured in the
booklet is 'The History of Washington," by Helen Hennon.

The Trumpet Soundeth William Jennings Bryan and His Democ-
racy, 1896-1912 is the title of a 242-page work by Paul W. Glad,
published by the University of Nebraska Press, Lincoln, in 1960.

Works on Kansas subjects by many authors are included in a
359-page volume entitled The Heritage of Kansas, edited by Everett
Rich, and published by the University of Kansas Press, Lawrence,
in 1960. The selections give a panoramic view of Kansas life from
Coronado's exploration in 1541 to about 1900.



Errata and Addenda, Volume XXVI



Page 79, line 19, Mr. and Mrs. Harrie K. Mueller should be Mr. and Mrs.
Harrie S. Mueller.

Page 81, line 31, James S. Carey should be James C. Carey.

Page 83, line 5 from bottom, Mr. A. S. Coil should be Mrs. A. L. Coil.

Page 102, Brinkerhoff, Fred A., should be Brmkerhoff, Fred W.

Page 186, line 4 from bottom, S. H. Burroughs should be S. A. Burroughs.

Page 198, lines 14 and 13 from bottom, Lieut. Kennedy should be of the
10th U. S. cavalry.

Page 230, line 11, Hersog should be Herzog.

Page 231, paragraph 3, line 3, Francis Hamlin should be Frances Hamlin.
Page 234, Footnote 7, the Rev. Eben Batchley should be the Rev. Eben
Blatchley.

Page 328, line 12, Footnote "12" should be Footnote "16."

(464)



Index to Volume XXVI



Abbott, Mrs. Lottie, Winfield: bio-
graphical sketch, noted 229

Abel, Lt. Col. Orval, Fort Riley 231

Abilene: a cowtown, 1867-1871 2. 4

article on J. G. McCoy, promoter of,

noted 230

city council squabble,

1871 facing 424, 429

"Wild Bill" carrying councilman

(sketch) facing 424

in 1875 (photograph) facing 344

J. G. McCoy mayor of 429

killings in, 1870, 1871 338

339, 431, 432
"The Last Days of 'Texan' Abilene"

(article), noted 460

Mrs. Agnes Lake's circus at, 1871

facing 424 (advertisement), 430
police officers and gun fighters, data

on 186, 187, 195, 338, 428- 433

"Wild Bill" Hickok marshal of. .428- 433
Abilene Chronicle:

quoted 192, 338, 339, 429- 433

Abolitionists vs. the Whigs: comment

on 34- 38

Achelpohl, Mrs. Ed., Argonia: articles

by, noted 457

Adams. Jack: killed at Caldwell, 1879, 332

Adams, Nelson, Larned 177

Adams, Russell, and wife. Council

Grove: donors 88

Adamson, Mrs. Hattie Nash, Douglass:

reminiscences, noted 229

Adler, Myra, Ottawa: donor 83

"Agricultural [and] Business Condi-
tions in Kansas, 1871-1888": article

by Glenn H. Miller, Jr 67- 73

Agricultural History, Champaign, HI.:

article in, noted 460

Agriculture: southeast Kansas, 1870's,

comment on 284- 287

Aitchison, R. T., Wichita 100, 102

Albright, William, Wyandotte 244n

Alexander, John T., Kansas City, Mo.:

article by, noted 342

book review by, noted 106

Alger, Rev. W. J., Auburndale, Mass. . . 70n
Alioth, Charles E., of Switzerland .... 423
Allaman, George R., Wallace co.: ar-
ticle on, noted 108

Allen, Mrs. A. J., Thomas co.: rem-
iniscences, noted 229

Allen, James S., Lexington, Mo.: co-
partner of W. H. Russell 363, 364

Allen, Joe W., Neodesha: article by,

noted 108

Allen, Lyon co.: school history, noted, 105

Allen Press, Lawrence 112

Allen, Russell & Co., Lexington,

Mo 363, 379

Allison, Clay: data on 3- 5

Alta Vista, Wabaunsee co.: article on,

noted 104

Americus: Methodist church histories,

noted 460

Amos, John F., and wife, Oswego:

donors 79, 81, 83, 86

Anderson, George L., Lawrence .. 100, 102

book edited by, noted 232

nominated for vice-president, Histor-
ical Society 91



Anderson, Howard, of Colorado: rem-
iniscences, noted 230

Anderson, Hugh, Solado, Tex.: McClus-

kie killed by 190, 191, 193

Anderson, James, Dodge City 305

councilman, 1878. . . .between 424, 425
Anderson, John Alexander: U. S. rep-
resentative 350, 352

Anderson Countian, Garnett: articles in,

noted 107

Antelope station, Logan co.: renamed

"Monument" 253

Anthony, Daniel Read. Leaven-
worth 100, 102

Anthony, Daniel Read, Jr.: U. S. rep-
resentative 350

Antrim, Mrs. Phil, Harper co Ill

Appl, Ted, Rush co 231

Appleton, Nathan, Boston 39, 41, 42

Appleton, William, Boston 48

Appleton, Clark co.: article on, noted, 104
Arcadia, Crawford co.: article on,

noted 106

Archaeology: planned work in Kansas, 77
survey of Kansas river valley, prelim-
inary work, noted 152

work in Osage co., 1959, note on . . 77
Archer, Laird, Fayetteville, Ark.: donor, 81
Argonia: Mrs. Ed Achelpohl's history

of, noted 457

Argonia Argosy: articles in, noted, 107, 457
Armstrong, Barney ( cowboy ) :

photograph facing 64

Arnold, Mrs. Mary, Lawrence:

donor 83, 85

Arrington: Methodist church histories,

noted 106

Atchison, David R., of Missouri 375

Atchison: in 1873, descriptive note. . . 267
Atchison Daily Champion: quoted on

"Wild Bill" Hickok 417

Atchison Daily Free Press: quoted, 421, 422
Atchison Daily Globe: articles in,

noted 106, 109

Atchison Daily Patriot: 1869-1880,

filmed 82

Atchison, Topeka & Santa Fe railroad:
article on fight with D. & R. G., noted, 108

donor 84

maps, given Historical Society 86

see, also, Train robbery

Atchison Weekly Champion: 1869-

1909, filmed 82

Atchison Weekly Patriot: 1870-1896,

filmed 82

Athearn, Robert G.: article by, noted. . 108
High Country Empire by, noted. . . . 344

Atherton, John G., Lyon co 110

Atherton, Simon, Ayer, Mass 68n

Atwood, Mrs. Marguerite. Council

Grove: donor 88

Augusta Historical Society: 1960 meet-
ing, note on 231

Augustana Evangelical Lutheran

Church 459

Auling, Henry, Caldwell 183

Aull, James, Lexington,

Mo 358, 360- 363

Aull, John, Lexington, Mo 358. 360

Aull, Robert, Lexington,

Mo 358. 360. 361, 365

comment on Wm. H. Russell 380



(465)



466



GENERAL INDEX



Aull brothers, of Missouri: mer-
chants 358- 363

Automobiles, Topeka-made: items on,

noted 104

Avery, C. T., Caldwell 335

Avery, William H.: U. S. representa-
tive 350

Axtell, George W.. Topeka, donor .... 83
Ayres, William Augustus: U. S. repre-
sentative . 352, 354



Bailey, L. G., Caldwell 449, 450



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