Newspaper Page Text
.i . r. i i
I M I'M V,
WAXNI1C R. IlS
l H V .
I TSwMosi! . tS
f.,t.l r'rnl'rf fo lV -l et C'oi-t Is lh
l Kith Hill, apcurid (! mml
A wit summer is quite liktly to
. f..!!owcd l:y 9 snowy winter.
tl.tre is no
)npt,ical writer says
mch thins ,e'l
"Psntatoriutn" is the new name
for a place where clothes are clean
ed and piessed.
How the American workman of
fifty years apo must wish he had
1 cen t orn half a century later.
Two hundred counties in Texas
have adopted local option. Who
said Democrats were not in favor of
The tlay Is past in the west when
a man with a three horse outfit will
undertake to work a 200 acre farm,
and it is a good thing for the farm
and the man.
Senator Dillingham, of Vermont
who has just returned from a trip
north, says that what Alaska needs
is waeon roads and tailroads.
There are others.
War ia tSoS, vlrought in 1901,
strikes and slump in stocks in 1903,
and yet Protection enables ut to
weather them sirwithout any appar
ent difference in our prosperity.
The Republican candidate for
vice-president ought to come from
west ot the Missisipi river, and then
from Missouri or Nebraska. Mis
souri has several available men.
Wilson S. Kissell, Postmaster
General during President Cleve
land' second administration, died
at his home in Buffalo, New York,
Wednesday, October 6th, 1903.
Russia not only threatens to bold
Manchuria until her additional de
mands are complied with, but she
holds it, and will, until the Russian
nation falls to pieces as did the Ro
The reciever of the ship building
trust is about to sue Mr. Schwab
for ten million dollars. At the pace
Mr. Schwab has been going, by the
time the receiver gets his judgment
Schwab wont have a cent.
Geo. Wei. P. Carlin, one of the
officers in command of the forces in
the battle at Fredrictown, Mo, Oct
ober 21, 1861, died at his home at
Livingston, Montana, lastS unday.
We were in the midst of that fight
under his command at Frederick
town. A good many men are now of
the opinion that it is better to have
1,000 in the local bank drawing 4
per cent than to have the money
tied up in some doubtful milling or
tuif investment proposition, and it
has cost them something to get to
thinking this way.
Jotm Alexander Dowiethe second
Lhjjb, wiiu three thousand followers
is to im ade New York. If he can
purchase their souls at their actual
value and turn them over to the
Lord at the value they place upon
ihcnmlves it will be a great specu
lation for the modern prophet.
Geo. W. Peikins of the firm of
J. 1 Morgan & Co. is likely to re
lire. It seems Mr. Perkin is an
engineerer of schemes. Ifoly Motet,
what has J. P. been doing ever since
liisgrcut and good friend l'fttidcnt
C.lcvrliinl gave him such a Loot in
(he bond mutter. If Perkins i a
sc'iie.iier, what is Mcrgsn?
The Carnivals at Ksntu City
and St. Louis during last wet,
look immense number! of country
cousins to those cities. These fes
tival occasions indicate the gen
eral j;ocl feeling of the people and
the pioptrous condition of the
country. If these conditions did
not picv.il, these Delations would
imt be provided so elaborately, r.or
the priiplu attend them so general
ly, Al 1 In (INI linir wllitrt'lhe
p.upU attend iheiii so jjennslly
thty do not neglect those weiKhij
i m.iuit 1 I ci-iiaiictce :iJ too J
There now , that l.'nitcd St nt S
Gr.vvl Jury down In St. I.ouis 1ms
indicted the piivate (.leni'raplitr
ol Governor Dockciy for fuituU
committed in tiie itnturaliation of
igrioi aiit feie'Rtiers, who voted
at the lust gmcriil election down
The lows ides, according to Les
lie M. Shaw of Iowa, Treasurer of
the United Stiites. is to secure our
home market for our home products
by a judicious system of common
peine protection. We wish some
of the oilkial papers. . of Shaw's
church hud the same common sense
National Hank Circulation.
The monthly Circulation state
ment of the comptroller of the cur
rency shows that at the close of bus
iness September 30, 1903, the
amount of national bank notes in
circulation was 420,426.535, an in
crease for the year of J53.432.937
and for the month of $1,838,560.
The amount of circulation based
on United States bonds was" $379,-
515, S34, an increase for the year of
155,673,580, and a decrease for the
month of $500,40-8.
The amount of circulation sccur
ed by lawful money was $40,910,-
711, a decrease for the year of $2,
239, and an increase for the month
The amount of registered bonds
on deposit to secure circulating
notes was J 39 1.484,830, and to se
cure public deposits, $164,214,872.
Germany's Public Debt.
When the Gentian empire had
been in txistance six years its debts
amounted to the insignificant sum
of 16,000,000 marks. In iSSS,
when the old emperordied.it was
only 721,000,000 not very large
(or a nation of importance. The
debt today amounts in round num
bers to 2,928,000,000 marks, or
roughly speaking, $ 585,000.000.
two-thirds of this sum has becu
for naval and military purposes.
In 1SS6 the naval and military
estimates amounted to 467.000,000
marks. In 1903 the estimates rose
to 927,000.000. From 1S97 to 1903
the yearly interests to be paid lor
loans invented in the army and navy
rose from 6 J, 000,003 to 93,000,
000. The peace effective of the
army rose from 350,000 men in 1S72
to 605. 97S in 1903. The last loan
of $75,000,000 although over-sub-scriUed
forty-seven times, went to
92, and German Three Per Cents
are now quoted at So. The chief
cause ot the decline of German
stocks is the fact that the govern
mcnt overrated th financial strength
of the empire. The German mar
ket is not yet ripe for 3 per cent
standard paper. The chances are
favorable that the next loan will
bear Sjj percent interest.
About KHSourl s Blue gran.
Colonel D. C. Allen, of Liberty,
says that Missouri has no equal in
its natural adaptibility to blue grass
crowth. This is, too, the belief
of the World's Fair Commission,
which is preparing to demonstrate
it to the World at the St. Louis
A good story showing the gen
eral lack of knowledge of ourselves
nd neighbors on the subject in
hand is told of John Ducoin, an
enthusiastic Miesounan from Clin
ton county, Ducoin, who is one
of thn Old School Statesmen, was
making a nominating speech If
fore a Kansas Citv gathering. lie
had enumerated at adequate length
the wonderful resources of Clinton
county and had found in the mar
velous prolificacy of blue grass
growth a sure indication ol super
ior merit iu his candidate. "Why"
exclaimed the old gentleman, "we
have blue grass 6 feet tall where
we hail from." This was the lbt
straw, and somebody called to the
speaker to 'Prove it." An 1 lie
did. Ducoin telegraphed to PJatU-
burg, and before the convention
came to a decision, he had on hand
a big bundle of the Missouri gra&s
which measured on the roslt um ex
actly seven feet,
Ducoin's candidate was nomi
nated. Wttkhiuutou Letter.
One of tne cvciiiu events of the
rxciting events of the week was lis
attempt of an aiuied but hiiimlrst
caittnk to viMt Pi evident Uootevelt
at the White House. The police
weie waiting for him, as he an
nounced lot i.it in a letter to Sec
itljiy Lcb in which he enclosed
hi pLooni ajAi. The guard at the
Wtu.'V I b UC Jliloiimcd ll i til lh.lt he
) cuulJ nut see tt. PirtiJw-nt 4 trie J
to pot uado. him to po away. This
he rcfusrd to do nnd thep.ittol wg-
on vwi culled. In the meantime
nnd diew n revolver which one of
the Mlicois stutchrd from his hand.
Dotinfj a stmggle on the way to the
station house both Re and the o'Virrr
were badly injured by the broken
fj.is of the w indow 01 the patrol
wajon. The police discovered that
the man wss a Ibine and lived in
Minneapolis. He had gone crary
in trying to invent a perpetual mo
tion machine. He was pronounced
insane by the suregeons nnd has
been linnsfered to an insane asylum
where he will await a formal hear
ing iu lunacy. After his arrest it
was learned that On the preceding
day he had followed the President,
to church and succeeded in shaking
hands with him alter the service.
As he had a revolver at the lime,
nothing could have prevented him
from carrying out any evil or crazy
intention he may have had. This
fact has made people realize onct
more the crave dangers to which
the President is exposed, as well as
the insuiliciency of the guard which
he now has. '1 here "s already some
talk vbuut introducing at the next
session a bill to provide an effective
guard for the Chief Executive, His
present guard is a mere makeshift
at the secret service men are detail
ed by the Treasury department with
out any authority from Congress.
those who tavor such a lull argue
that three national tradgedies with
in the last fifty years hou!d convince J
Congress that we owe it to the Pres
ident to do all in our power to pro
tect him against the bullet of the
anarchist conspirator or dangerous
lunatic. Two years ago the Senate
passed a bill providing for a military
guard for the President but the
House objected to it on the ground
that it was an imitation of loyalty.
Since then the Senate and the House
have been unable to agree on a
measare and the matter is still left
to the Treasury Department.
The adjournment last Monday of
the District of Columbia grand jury
marked the beginning of the end of
the present postal investigation.
On the last day they announced
thirteen indictments against ten men
several of whom have been indicted
before. This last list centained the
names ot James II. Tyner, Harrison
J. Liarrett, George W. Beavers, W.
Scott Towers, James T. Metcalf,
August W. Machen, Norman R.
Metcalf, Harry C. Hallenbeck,
William D. Doremus and George
E. Green. This makes about 30
who are to stand trial for defrauding
the (government through the Post
Oilice Department. Machen heads
the list with fourteen indictments,
Beavers has six, and many of the
others have several. The case of
Tyner is the most remarkable one
He is nearly eighty years old an4
been connected with the Post Ojlice
in many important capacities for
years. At one time he was even
Postmaster General, and until iiis
recent dismissal he held the position
of Attorney General. In tins po
sition and in collusion with his ne
phew, Barrett, he is accused of al
lowing ''get-iich-juick" and other
fiadutent concerns to use the mail
after they had accepted conditions
profitable to himself and nephew.
Beside Tyner, an ex-congressman,
a New Yoik lte-Scntor, a Penn
sylvania mavor and the former
heads of several divisions in the
Post Ollicc Department arc among
the accused. Most of the trials will
jiike place in Washington and will
bet;ni with the jjiesent session of
the court. It is expected that they
will drag on through net summer.
Postmaster General Payne has ex
pressed gieat satisfaction that the in,
vestigations are about completed
and ht intimates that there will he
several changes and dismissals made
on the advice of those who have
conducted the investigations.
Fourth assistant Bristow expects to
hand .lis lepoit thp Piesidenf
on Octoberio. It is mid to contain
35 J typewritten page. He wants
to have it completed before lh
trial of iho.e indicted commences.
Special Countel Chailet I. Bona-
part mid Holmes Conrad have had
if consultation with the district attor
neys who say that they aie leady to
go 'jii will) liie liials at sv'-ni as the
court is ready to hiar thenj.
Picsident Koosevelt has appoint
ed O. II. Krnst, Corps of Lngineeis
at Chicago, Piolessor Williams of
Cornell UniveiMiy, nnd Geoige
Clinton of Buffalo, N. V. to lepie
scnt the United States on the pio-
poseil international commission
which is lo iu estimate the wattr
routes from the Gicut Lakes to the
Atljntii'. Gieat Britain hat accept
ed uu insiltiuii to appoint a tiinilji
cuauiikkicii but tini not rt diuscti
its mrinVt. The authority for
this action is found in the Kicr and
llaihor act approved hut year, and
which instructs t!i l'lesideut to in
vite Great r.iU.ii'i to join in the for
mation .f a co;iMiiision to I e com
posed of three mtmbrrs from the
United St.itt's, mill three who shall
ri'pirscnt the interests of Canada.
This comaiission is to investigate
and rcpoit upon the conditions and
uses of the waters adjacent to the
boundary lines between the United
States and Canada nod to make such
recommendations fur improvements
as shail best subserve the interests
on navigation in these waters.
It is believed that the reports
of this commission will enable
us to facilitate greatly navigation
between the Great Lakes and the
Atlantic, and the President hopes
that no time will be lost in complet
ing this important investigation.
Politicians here believe that nt
the coming .session of Congress the
republican p.nty will provide for a
joint commission tp consider the
necessity for currency legislation,
Tliis is supposed to be the best
way of settling differences between
memders ot the party and it will of
course mean that there will be no
financial leisition during the com
ing winter. It is not decided wheth
er the commission is to be a con
versions! one, or appointed by the
President but in either case it would
give the different factions a chance
to argue their differences outside of
Congress and as the commission
would go into the matter thoroughly
it would probably make recommen
dations upon which all the republi
can faction coulJ eventually agree.
As the commission would need
much time to complete its work, it
would postpone the subject of finan
cial legislation untill after the pres
idencial campaigu. In the mean
lime Secretary Shaw is doing much
to relieve a possible money string
ency. Since September 1st he has
placed over eighteen million dol
lars of the public money in circula
THE SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON.
I.KHKON Ul. (let. 1. IX C. llttl.
Library refere nren Win-don Coin
nieiitury, vol. v; Frtviniin'M "Hand
book JBiblo M.iii Hers nud ('untuuix.
4-17, l.'il; .rmuicHon, 1'iiunwtt and
Brown's Conuneutnry; The llnrpof
i'Hiiliu yt, 1-17 la-fHolt text.
(American IUvtMd Vendon.)
1 Uavo merry upon inc. O Hod, nc-
cortling to thy loving kiiioin-K: no
cording to tli multitude of thy t'U
der mcreU-H libit out my trniiKurvn-
shun. 2 YVhkIi mt thoroughly from
iiitui Iniquity, mid elcaiiKP ino from
my til n. 3 1'or 1 know my trann-grt-t-nloii;
and my win U ever In-fore
mi'; against the-, tlu-e only, have I
xliuii'd, find (bmp that whteli In evil
In thy xight; that thou iiiayi-t-t U
JiiHtlllcd when thou fK'nk.et, nnd l
elenr wlion thou Imlgi-at. . Ih-IioM
I wan tirouuht fortli in Iniquity; nail
III bin illd my mother conei-ive mi-.
ti IVI10M, thou uv-lrvt truth in tin
Inward iiartn: und In tin lilildcn part
thou wilt makt nut to know whoiii
7 Purify liiu with hyMop, and 1 hall
Im' clean: wah iu, mid I tdittll Ir
whiter t n iv 11 hiiow. H Make in.' to
hear Joy and glad in-n, that the lumen
which thou hunt broken may relolrr-.
t Hide i!i. v Uuo from my in, nud
blot nut all iiituo luiquitli'H. ID t re
nte In ine it clean heart,!) !od; and
renew a right Mitirlt within me.
It Cat im' not away from thy pr--
eitec; ami take not thy Holy Spirit
from too L 1 tent ore unto ini the
)iv ul thy Mulvutton; and uplndd me
with a willing spirit, id Then will
I ti'iu h trnni.greMM.irrt thy vn; nud
lnlier4 iihall lt eoliverli'd liulti tint'.
11 lH-ll ver 1110 Jrcini libunl gulltlnin,
t) liotl, thou liod of my Holvutlou;
and my tongue tduill King aloud of
hv rlghtiMiuMiH'MM. l.i O lrfird, npt'ii
thou my l!pn; und my mouth kliaJI
allow fiirth thy pralm-. l'l I or thou
dellghteiit not III haerlilee; ele would
I tiin It; thou IntMt 110 pleitMurn In
burnt offering. 17 The aerliti en ot
id ure a broken nplrlt: a broken
Hil l is Contrite heart, O li.id. ll.uu
Will Hot ilinplnO.
leaves from the Annals of a
1. Mn'k (iihi or 1 oni-kmmios,
It In a grwit act w In n a man real
ly coiifeMu-M hU wrong doing. We
uru told Unit "The meiidii-Hiit prUnta
of Iluddliu aru bound to 1 oiiK-m
n le a liioath at thu n-w and full
lliuoll." Ifir I'l lvijege Im greater. v
may mid oiitihl lot'oni'-HX eii-ry tjnie
we do evil. Jertmy Taylor tjn,
"ilu that confi'KM'l h hi hIii, and
pray for pardon, hath punUhed his
fault." While Milton In liU "Pura
dim Irnt" rltea
"What Icr call i 1I11 than to
t he phi v
lUpiiirtiig wli'iv ho Jildid iih,
Iteforv I'Iiii reverent; and there
Buinl'ly oir faultx and pardon ln g.
W In 11 we turn t llje HUde tvo tind
Paul writing to lic rhun h at Itoiue,
' "livery lotigileHh.illeoiifi M toJo "
Until iiiori' he wrlt.-M, "With th
mouth confeiioii Im iniide iitilok.il
vat loll." Tln-m- nu n all weni to
reallui II ' HI the li'i-d lilnl Value of
eoiifi'Mioll. Il.llld. K ill ill It'M In fore
Ihi'M', Imo realliU'i! thin aiue iiii m
Ity. He eould not iIciiiim; Idniui If,
II In tainted li. 1 1 lire w nt In li-I of a
n-notullii (re gr.i, ur than h
LaJ lu LU p.-.a!ou. JUnuiki.su
Very llllinl.li plea before Mm tlod. t
It ton hiiinlil.' for 11 true mult to
present before liU ( ivator? Ilu real
I'.. m t!n innltlude of hi kIiih, IiIm
need of dh Ine niciry, nnd the f.iel
flint liiu eoliHi leneo upeakit. Listen
to some of Ida word, "t raiiKgeMHtoMK.
Iiilquily. hln," mid tlieMO nrveverlN'
fore im nald th. I'mhIiuM. How"
deeply tliln spirit entered Into Mm
mml. II ri'iiilm-d n truth wo aehlmn
ever KriiMp, that all mIii Im primarily
ngaliiMt Hod, no matter who eW
may tie hurt by hl.i netloit. He feel
the Ion of gladiienN. "Make tun to
hear Jiv nml gladnem." "ltintorp
unto tun the Joy of thy nalvatlon."
Who Hint reads thin does not of ne
cinKlty need to make nueh n coiifen
kIoii. The Vows of a Sin Sick Soul.
1. 1 W tl.l. YK.U llTIIANHtillKRMOItM.
He wan going to teneh them Jiint
what he had experleiieeil. H Unpen
r'tielllon ngnliiNt Jehovah. It Is
Honietliliig that he can tell. He does
aot need to uttidy theoligy, or
preiu'k Milton's dogma mi laid down
In hltt "I'aradlrie It," na mauy
preaehem of the twentieth century
nre doing. He wan cognizant of Ikj
lng out iif hnrtnoiiy with Hod and
truth. Hnvld here showed grati
tude for the MoBrtlrig bo had mvlr
til. Howmueh gratitude hare yon
exercised toward iod. In tlie nuiu-
Iht you have taught of God'a love.
2. Ill K novo or KKMTOHATION.
How much call for Kinging there Im
In the bieMtlug of forgivniua. "lie
that dn elleth In the mi-ri't place of
the niMt high shall abide under the
hIuvIow of the Almighty. For he
w III give his nngi'lM charge over thee,
to keep t hoe In all thy way. Oh
come let us King unto Jehovah; Iet
uh make a joyful iioIho to the rin k of
our nalvatlon. Jehovah relgneth,
let the earth rejoice, l-'or he hath
done marvellous things. lireuk
rth nnd Klnjj for joy, yea wing
pral'. S-rre the Lord with glad-
nen;coiue Wforc liU prew nee with
Kinging, llless Jehovah, O my soul."
Art theno the word.M of Korrow or of
Joy? May not this Kong Imj your
cantlele of restoration for (.Jod's
love toward you.
3. THE TKMTIM IVY Ol" A CI.KAS
rtKAHT Can a soul nt wnr with
Uol, teMlfr to his pralwe? He now
proclaims the truth abroad. The
paroxysm of r-cistatlc Joy has for the
moment paMel. He has reflected
over what ban occurred. Now he
njH'aks of the wondrous change
"He hath put a new aong In my
mouth, even praUe unto our Uod
I have proclaimed the glad tidings
of rlghteoiiKiieKS In the great nsnem
bly." Who Is not glad when kiicIi
tentlmoulea come from the glad
heart of one who has been relieved
of a heavy burden.
Hear him oiieemoreln a rapturous
outburst of testimony, "I'ralsn hi 111
with loud rymbals: rralse hi 111 with
high souiullng ryuibaU. let every
thing that hath breath praise Jeho-
uah. l'ralso ye Jehovah."
Can you Kpeak from your heart
such a testimony? It ls your prlv
Mr. Krnet Cheverton and Sllss
I'.thel Williams, also Mr. John Con
nely nnd wife, of Rich Hill, were out
our way for a drive Sunday evening.
Mrs. Matt I'van and daughter,
MIhm lva, and Uave lUi-we and wife.
were Klght-sivrs lu Kansas IVy Inst
Mr. Ayerlsnt home with his fain
The river Is out all over the hot
Mrs. N. Imglemna Itrought Mrs.
I'atsy Hamuelson out from Itleh Hill
to visit friends here Saturday.
There Is to Im a wedding at I tear-
ley soon and Waltir Is whistling
gayer than ever.
MUs I'.dna Jones nud brother,
Cllft.ird, atteud.'d rhureli In lil.h
Hill Saturday night.
Our strip pit teaiiiHti-rs are on a
strike. It U too bad for this Is
ts'iititiful weather for stripping
Splvey Mvils was ipilte .lis Satur
day, but Is luueli ls'tter.
1'ranels Kelly has sold his house to
KliasStultx and will move to Car
bon Ci.nler oij.
Mrs, Win, lttibltirtott entertained
Mrs. Saiuuelsoii nud children nt
Mrs. i:d Miller returned from her
Kansas (itjr trip 1'rlday feeling fully
repaid but very tire J.
Iougevlty of t'Uuts.
Many species of plants live onlv
or two years 1. e., aie annu-
als or biennals.
Mauy species indicate their ages
the spruce producing a new set ol
branches every year; sever.il kinds
of palms making rings exhibited
rxlcruully on the tind. each ring de
noting one year the oak when cut
horizontally presenting a series of
concentric ciicles ; each maiking one
Cill.iiu llrailian cocoa nut patms
live Cno lo 700 ! Tht dlc
pslat is did by the Arabs to live
to j 00 ycsis.
Wallau's oak, at Kltcrslcys, near
I'aislry, Higland, is molt than 700
Light olive-trees on t!. Mount
Ll Oinrs, Jnuialcw, lie kuou ttf
have existed in myy, nrnily f-to
) r a 1 ago,
At Aukeiw')ke Mo. iii'iir Si.tincs,
is a yew d.itinj lionl bHoic 1 J 1 5.
mote than 674 vents ugo.
The yews nt I'ountniii Al.-be),
Yoikshire. weie old ttees when the
abbey was built in 1 1 31.
The Sequoia gigam?, in the Mr
iposa Grove of California, y.i feet in
circumference and more limn 300
feet high, was growing when Solo
mon built his temple, and is cciinin-l
ly cf greater age tlinn are yews at
Adsmson computes the age of cer
tain baobab trees at Attica of moie
than 5.000 years.
Ve Cundolle reckons the decidu
ous cypress at Chnpultepec, Mexico
to be of still greater age.
Humboldt sets down the Dracaena
draco at Orotava, in Tcneriffe, as
one of the oldest inhabitants of the
Another Opportunity for Home-
seekers to HomeHeek
The Frisco System again announ
ces that it will sell tickets from St
Louis and Kansas City tc points in
Oklahoma, Indian Territory, Kan
sas, and Texas, at the very low
round-trip rate of $15,00. Oppor
tunities for homes in the South-west
are still plentiful, and the best lands
are by no means all taken up. Ex
cursion tickets sold at this extremely
low rate will be good on any of
the Frisco regular trains leaving St.
Louis at 2:30 p.m. ,8:35 P 'n nd
10:00 p.m.. October JO,nd leaving
Kansas City 7:15 p. m.. and 11 130
p.m., on the same date. If you are
looking to the South-west for a fu
ture home, this excursion of Oct
ober 20th is an excellent opportunity
to investigate the country.
Your own home ticket agent will
be able to give you full information
as to rates and limit of tickets.
Write for our iuteiesting booklet
entitled, ' New Lands Alonj; the
Frisco System," by Iiryan Snyder
and for detailed information to li.
S. Lemon, Secretary Frisco I mini
gration bureau, St. Louis.
South and Southeast
On OCTOllKK UOtls
Tim Itilvl lie Xaslivllle
It. It. w ill s. II Hon nU Trip Xlcketa
from M. IaiuIs. KvnusvllU. loils-
vllle anil Cincinnati to the follow lug
points at the lowest rates ever
nam. si. Tickets will lie good re
turning for twenty-one (.'!) la
from date of sale, and stopovers will
le is-riulttivl on going trip at poiuts
south ot Kentueky-Tc nuesi' state
From St. Louis to
New Ork'nns, f 12.00 Atlantis, f n.(W
Mobile, 1 12.W) Montgoiiiery.fi-:.
HirinlnghniH.f I-MW IVnsairola, f U.tW
from Loalsvllte to
New Orleans, f 11.00 Atlanta, fll.fiO
Mobile, flfon Montgomery, f I l.tK)
rdriulngham, film) lVm.aeola.fl 4.00
from Cincinnati to
New Orleans, f 11.00 Atlanta, fll.ftu
Mobile, f 11.00 Montgomery. fll.no
lilrmlughaui.fi 1.00 IViisaeola.!! 00
from Oansviile to
New Orleans, f li (K Atlanta, f 11.00
Mobile, f U'.OO .Moatgomi.ry.fi:. 00
Rirtulnghaiii $11.00 lV11aaeola.fl i (K
Katas Sa lalaraxtiai. polau
Proportionately low rnti-s to
points west of New Orleans as far as
Houston. To Jacksonville, na.,nud
Inlerineillntu politU, ft.no higher
than rate to Atlanta.
Take advantage of these very low
rates to make a trip through the
South to limMlgnte Its wonderful
n-sourees and opportunities.
iiu.e tables, folders, maps and de
script Ise literature relative to binds
trtii k ami stock farming along the
Hue of the
LculSiih'8 & Nashviiis R. R.
will be sent
lljiou applieaibm to
tienertil l'ni. ih'.t
C. I Stosk
Agent, Louisville, Ky.
WA S I i:i A T it C HT V O It T If Y
genii. -1111111 or lady In eaeh eoiinlv to
inaniige biiHlueHM for an old ixVub
llshed Imtiaeof solid fluamial stand
ing. A straight, bona lld w
salary of f is (n) paid by cheek each
Monday with all exiHiises dln-et
from headiiuarters. Moiiev adviine-
ed for espenxes. i:iU-ow nd lreed
euveloie. klaiinger, .'t'Kt t axton
Hldg , Chleinjo. tj.'l
Teiaf. Cklahoma. Indian Territory
ua.a At K4I.H al low SIATM
S) CHIC4UO ia ilNCIS4T
issr. I.oiis tiistnui iirr
fraa.ntua.i. tiala Ira a, lauia.4,.
l-aiala. ai(MiT.i.. S-ina) Hiull,
Missouri, Kansas Tr'saa lf.
A.t ..HTl.l, ...
Orwrllsi A. V. KNOW I.I K,
l. r. A., N. ll. & T. Ity ,
Bsnrxr Riding AHachmcnl
icninr-t ncss. iistik. sunis.tic
Ir T:u want to pis hsrS erennd,
I Ysu want to isvs your borsss,
r Ten want boy to do rnso's work
I Ton wsrt to rUs your vslklaj
1 r-low, iUtsr or hsrrcxr,
Ht tx e! ftrst AHirtsrsli Bcae ifl Tl.
ll U ortd to Ao ili work of mtiy
tnh pr,. the nimkol, mnk your lk.
Inf tan Ira.lirr, tmi lutll IcM lhS
ball BiiS .lk.
Tfca Cof fsyYlUa Imp.&Mfe. Go
COrt S1VILLR, KANSAS.
Msmsssssssssssssssssmp FOB BACK BY SSSSSSSMSSflSlSBaSJSSSSI
Gcnch Bros.. Rich Mil.
Anrles' Oreatest Weekly.
M. sad tr.r Ilolldlnf, .w tr..,
Mew St.rentyp. flaitt, K.w S"4
H4wa ApplisssM la Kv.ry
Thk Toi.ki.o Hi. auk Is now Install-
ed In It new building with a mod
ern plant and equipment, nnd facili
ties iinal to any publication lie-t-n
New York ami Chicago. It ts
the only UVekly newKpaper edited
exprtn.ly for t'very Ktate and terri
tory. i he News of the vv orld so ar
ranged that busy pi-ojile can more
enxlly rompndiviid, than by re a.llng
cuniU-rsoiue coin in ni of dallk-s. All
current topies made plain la each
Iwtiie by niUI tnlltorlal matter,
written from lni-eptlon ihirn to
date. The only paper piilKshel e
IHt'lally lor iojde who do or do not
read dally iiewspapers.aiidyrt thirst
for plain fuets. That this kind of a
newpaer Is popular. Is proven ly
the f.u t that the Weekly l'.hule now
ha over 1ii,i.i.h) yearly subscrilvr.
and Is rlreutatr.1 In all part of the
U.S. lu addition to the news, the
Blade publishes short nud serial
stories, ami many departments of
matter Milted to every member of
the family. Only one dollar a V"rr.
U rite for free ircliiieii copy. Ad
Till; It LADE,
St. Louis & Ilorth
CouQM t. at tf.llirmsn with tbs Ht
IouUand San KrsnrUeo. N.w tlms
card In street Sunday .June. .1, 1903
No. 1 Lr. Kurcka Sp. 5:50a. tn.
Ar, Heliicmaa d:0 a. to.
No. 2 Lv.rivllgman 7:10 a.m.
Ar. Kurcka etpini-s 6.07 . Dl.
No. & Lt. Kutvks pliiga 5:S5 p. m.
No. 6 l.v. Hslifruian
Ar. Kur.ks Springs
No. T l.v. Kureks Springs
No. 8 l.v. KsiiKiiiaii
Ar. Kuik Hnrlntt
6 43 p. in,
i:14 p. EQ.
8:02 p. ea.
a :" p. Bt.
9 M p. at.
In 47 I. nt.
Cminsctiou I two fueb Hill. Mo.
uisds with Hi Frlsoo via th I'adfla
st Csrthsjrs. or via lbs Memphis at
Nlehuls Juuctlon. 1
A haiiit.oiu hew Paiuphlst Ouldt
lo l-;.irt.k Sprlnsrs as a Health lU-if I
bs bit ta.uvd, with iissr tasulltul
lllu.tratlaits. A copy ssul fra to any
Suldrm. Addrs.a all ItnjUlrln and
ord.rs lotim, Ws.t, Msuss.r Kur.ka
A Hi!ar Una, TraTsrttac ska
klal Tvotuflaa of
TtMAM AKO tU3
Hluo J ru In c rttvt kll Ui jttt M
TSa '--o Stni mwtln nltlhulaA
.lr.l.w i;kliud Ujiii. A,lJ,- flmifcj
IUUI..I. t !. ,utiw,i iU UHtt7?
.!. wl trail.. - .
MICIl II III., SMSSOIIII,
Kaunas City Mail ami ;-
;. a. in.
Tevaa, Okhihoiiui A. Mem
phis, Mail ,itl Jixpit na tl (t() p, ,!lt
Carbon Unur ..sop.
Kansas t jty M,il and Kv-
mi .'p. iu,
Texas, Oklahoma and Mem,
pliis, Mail and I xpre.s W.."K) a, 111,
Carbon Cemi r 5 40 j, ,t
Cor detailed liiforiiiittlon In n-git rd
to train tn r lee, rates, ete., apply to
i:. T. Lallanl. iv, . aettt, or
Jas. lioiiohue, A. O. C. A., Kansas
Road Tho Tribune.