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h ' aftifclU
o mof Urnrn
THE IOLA REGISTER.
EtMUJsUuu KVKIIY F1UDAY.
omab. F. SCJOTT.
Kntorod 1q tho rostoDlco 'nt loin, Kunsan, en
bccona ohm Matter.
pnoyeiir.lniiJTKtico i m
Blxmonllit, Inadrnnco . 73
Three mouths, In ndvnuco to
U.A. AnVKIlTUIXO RATE
Maaoinown oa uppllaatlon.
Por 5iiprcnte Court Justices
II. P. MASON.
J. C. POLLACK
A. L. cmOHNB.
A. L. nixis,
U. W. CUNNINQIIAA1.
I or Ciinressmati-ut-Lnrgo
ciiAS. p. scorr.
V. J. BAILEY
For Lieutenant Governor
I). J. MANNA.
Por Secretary ul Htnte
J. U. DURUONV.
T. T. KRLLY.
Pnr Attorney (lencral
C. C. COLEflAN.
Por Superintendent ot Public Instruction!
1. L. DAYIIOPP.
Por Insurance Superintendent
CHARLES. 11. LULINd.
I Por Congress, Scctmd Congressional District
J. U. DOWERSOCK.
MISS PRANCES WILSON
Por County Clerk'
JOHN W. KELSO
Tor County Recorder
K. M. CUNNINdMAAl
Tor Clerk of District Court
S. C. BREWSTER
H. A. RICHARDSON
Por County Attorney
B. E. CLIPPORD
For Probate Judge
J. B. SMITH
IPor County Superintendent
HISS OLIVE KNOWLTON
Por Sun cj or
LUTE P. STOVER
DR. B. P. RICHARDS
Por Commissioner Third District
A. W. IIOWLAND
Por Commissioner I'lrst District
B. P. LUDLUAl
IOWA UKl'UIWiICAX PLATFORM.
Kansas City .lournal.
Tho platform adopted Wednesday
by Iowa Republicans is for several
reasons a particularly lntorosting do
olaration. Iowu is a rolittbly Kepub
lican stato, and tho convention had no
reason to four that any bad rosults
might ensue from a frunk and fearloss
statement of its views. Tho stato has
sovoral public men who nro among tho
most lullucntial leaders of tho party.
Its citizens are usually abreast of tho
most advanced political thought. Two
members of tho administration,
Georgo K. Roberts, director of tho
mint, and Juntos Wilson, secretary of
tigrlculturo, were mombers of tho con
vontltm's committee on resolutions.
For thoso reasons tho platform will be
suro to attract unusually wldo atten
tion. Fortunately it will boar tho
Tho llrst paragraph oxprossos con
fidenco in Prosident Roosovolt and
gratllleatlon that ho hah two Iowa tnon
in his cabinet. The president Cuban
reciprocity policy is indorsed, his
olTort3 to onforco tho laws aro com
monded and his olectlon in 100 I is
"looked forward to as it foreshadow
ed ovent" Tim administration's
Philippines policy is approvod, and
It is urged that contention over our
policy In thoso Islands shall "now
ceaso and tho beuollcent plans of the
civil government bo given tho united
and cordial support of ourpooplo."
Tho army also is dofendod from tho
asporslops that havo been cast upon
Probably tho most notablo portion
ot tho platform Is that In which tho
trust question is discussed. Two yours
ago Iowtt Republicans doolarcd for
"any modllicatlon of tho tarllV scho
dulo that may be required to provont
tholr affording sholter to monopoly.'
Thoro was opposition to roalllrtnatlon
of this principle this yoar. Somo mom
bers of tho party thought tho state
ment soemod too much llko a "ploa of
guilty to the Democratic chargo that
tho tariff is tho mothor of trusts." Tho
objection was put aside, howovor, nnd
tho principle roafflraod. As finally
adopted, tho platform stands by pro
tection, supploraontod with reciprocity.
Continuing, it assorts "tho sovorlgnty
of tho pcoplo ovor all corporations
and aggregations of capital, and tho
right ro9lding in tho pooplo to onforco
.liuch regulations, restrictions or pro-
'tactions upon corporato management
protect the individual anu
" from abusos of tholr power,
Prosidont Roosovolt for
tho courts to soouro ro
will codtrol groat com-
pltal," and olosos with
ration In favor of any
ho tarllV that may
villi nrotcct the conn-
'v w wmm?3
m .Mff,,'vfflmtiii 4tl-A
Thoso declarations will bo generally
Indorsed by Itopublicnns. Tho masses
of tho party aro no moro hltlcbound
on tho turlH qucHtlon tlmn is tho ad
ministration. Thoy favor protection
as tv fjotioral policy, Thoy tiro op
posed to tho Democratic policy of ho-
called "tarllT roforms," which result
ed under Clovolntul's lust administra
tion In tho prostrutlon of business In
torosts. Dut If it shall appoar on euro
ful Investigation that uny changes in
tho tarllT schedules aro needful or
would ii'omoto tho general ltttorosts
of tho country, Republicans ovory
whoro will npprovo tho making of
them. Tho iittltudo of tho Kopubllcans
of Iowa is equally consistent with both
tho history of tho party and its pros
MK. CIIADDOCK'S HOOD MJCIv
W. II. Craddook, tho man whom tho
ftmoulsts arc running Tor governor,
is having a run of good luck, In splto
of his politics. Ho was ablo to stay
away from a joint dobato with W. J.
nuiioy yostoruuy tutor tho ilouato mm
been arranged at his own request. Ills
absonco was his good fortune. Thoro
Is ovory reason to bollevo that ho
would havo boon ombarrasscd had ho
been present. It win the second tlmo
ho has missed this a Hair of his own
Mr. Craddock, In asking for tho
privilege of mcetingMr. Balloy, urged
that tho discussion bo conllncd to
political linos. Ilo wanted to talk ovor
tho Issues us ho hud outlined them in
his rccont circulars issued to tho vot
ers. Thoso matters Mr. Uailoy took
up In ills own address yostcrday. Ills
rofcrenco to taxation will bo of special
Interest, sinco Mr. Craddock has In
troduced himself as something of a
taxation specialist und tho fusionlsts
generally havo allowed tt.slrcmotions
full sway upon this subject.
Mr. Bailey referred to tho demand
ofCandidato Craddock to "tax tho
railroads of Kansas as thoy aro taxeti
in Democratic Missouri and they , will
pay twlco tho taxes In Kansas thoy do
Commenting on this, Mr. Balloy
said: "Ilo has made a comparison,
taking jork water branchos of tho
Burlington in Kansas and the main
line of tho Burlington in Missouri.
Why was ho not fair ? Why did ho
not compare tho assessment on mulu
lines in Kansas with mulu linos in
Missouri? IIu compared a third rato
lino In Kansas with a lirst rato linu In
Missouri. For instanco, why did he
not compare tho assessment of the
main Uuo of tho Santa Fo In Missouri
with tho Santa Fo main lino in Kan-
sus? IIad;ho dono so ho would havo
found that tho Santa Fo pays yi.'ll!
taxos a tn Ilo on its main lino in Kan
sus, as against $-121 per mile in Mis
"Tho Rock Island pays S181 taxos
per mile In Missouri and $27.r por mllo
in Kansas. Now what kind of an
arithmetic does he use when ho pro
poses to incroaso tho railroad taxos In
Kansas by making them tho samo us
Missouri, which aro lowor than ours
aro now. How Is ho going to reduce
tho taxes of tho pcoplo one-half by ro
duclng taxos on railroads to conform
with the railroad taxes in Missouri ?
By his own declarations hois plodgod
to reduce tho railroad assessments of
Kansas to tho same basis as that in
Missouri, instead of increasing
"But If ho Is fiincoro In this matter,
us mayor of Kansas City, Kansas,
whoro ho appoints tho assessors, they
could havo mado a valuation this year
which would not havo had to bo raised
by tho stale board of cqualiutlon In
orderito mako tho great corporations
thoro boar their just portion of
Mr. Balloy complimented Mr. Crad
dock on his ud vlco that nutionul Issues
should not bo discussed this your, do
clurlng that no Democrat could get
any comfort out of discussing nation
al issues, and closed with tho follow
ing comment: "Tho Democratic party
is usually n docado bohind with its
issues, und it Is goncrally camping on
tho ground occupied by tho Republi
cans a decado bofore. But Mr. Crad
dock is a llttlo speedier than his party.
On ills issuo concerning tho taxation
of franchises, ho is only two years bo
hind tho Republicans, Tho Republi
can loglslatlvo tax 'commission, ap
pointed two yoars ago to codify tho
tax laws, Incorporated a section In
tho law providing for tho taxation of
franchises which Mr. Craddock Is at
day trying to 'para-
IlnttH is an export opinion of Wil
liam S. Dovory, formerly Tammany
chief of police. Tammany Is tho most
corrupt political organization in tho
world. William J. Bryan, who still
aspires to national Democratic load
orship once ondorsod tho Tammany
organization In theso words: "Groat
Is Tammany and Crokor Is Its pro
phet." Dovery portrait Is given bo
low: "William S. Dovory, coarse, brutal
and corrupt, is tho embodiment of all
the worst fouturos of Tammany Hull,
uni his effrontery Is tho marvol of
oven thoso who claim him as an lttti
mate. Ilo is tho head and frout of tho
THE TOLA. REGISTER FRIDAY. APPPSf 8, 1002
HALL'S creat discovery.
One small bottle of Hull's (J rent Discovery
euros nil hlitno; mill bladder trouble, removes
rtvol, cures diabetes, seminal emissions,
weak nnd lame backs, rlicumiitl.m and all
lrieKulntlllcs ot tlio Idducyx ami bladder In
botli men und women, ickuIiUos bladder
troublosln children. If not hold by yuurtlruR
Klsl, will bo sent by mall on receipt olltl 00,
One small bottle Is two months' treatment nnd
wllluitro any onno above mentioned. Dr. K.
W. Hall, solo manufacturer, P. (). IUix (VM, St.
louls. Mo. Send for testimonials. Sold by
lluntsvlllc, Mo., Aug. 1, 1000. This
is to certify that I havo been cured of
kltlnoy nnd bladder trottblo with ono
bottlo of tho Texas Wondor, Hall's
Grout Discovery, and can recommend
it to others sulTurlng in tho sumo man
ner. J. IloitAor. Mir.Miit,
vlco trust, and without him to levy
blackmail on crimo tho thioves who
have tho city in their grasp would bo
in a bad way, for no man hus yet de
veloped who can handle and classify
corruption and crimo for purposes of
rovonuo as can Dovory. Ho has a
longuo that Is vllo beyond description
Ills habits aro low nnd his prcsonco
unutterably disgusting. Ilo has been
a policeman for twenty-throo years,
and In that tlmo has been degraded,
Indicted, charged with bribery, fccan
dnlous neglect of duty, extortion and
oppression, and now Is openly accused
of being tho most corrupt of till tho
blackmailing olllcoholdors of Now
York, Ills associates aro depraved
and low, and tho open accusation has
boon mudo that ho not on'y protects
crimo and vlco, but encourages tho
establishment of dons that aro a dls
graco ovon to tho powers that proy.
Ills skin is thick and ho hus no senso
of shamo. Ilo laughs at decency and
points proudly to tho brnzen asser
tion onco mado by Van Wyck, who
declared 'Dovory Is tho bost chief of
pollco Now York over had.' "
TWO VIEWS OV IMMORTALITY"
Herbort Spencer does not bellovo
wo aro Immortal. After eighty-two
yours of life, ho comos to this conclu
sion us to death: "Aftor studying
prlmltivo beliefs, und finding that
thoro is no origin for tho idoa of ttn
after llfo save tho conclusion which
tho savago draws from tho notion
suggested by dreams, of a wan
dorlng double, which comos back on
awaking nnd which goos away for a
time ut death, and, after contcmplat
tho inscrutablo volution between brain
and consciousness, and .finding that
wo can got no ovldonco of tho cxist
onco of tho last without tho activity of
tho llrst, two seem obliged to relin
quish tho thought of tho first, wo seem
obliged to relinquish tho thought that
consciousness continues after physical
organization hus bocoino inactive.
But It scums a strango and ropugnanl
conclusion that with tho cessation of
consciousness at death, thero coasos
to be any kuowlcdgo of what existed.
With his last breath it becomes to
each tho bttmo thing us if ho had
Hero is a happier view of it-tlio
view of "Uncle .loo" Cannon, express-
od In tho courso of a hpeeoh in tho
Houe of Representatives on Sunday,
June il of this yoar. He was eulogiz
ing tho lifoand chaructor of hlsfrlend,
Amos J. Cummlugs. Ho said: "But
what of tho other Muu of tho river?
Revelation and falta t . ,'us that wo
111 not cease, to ox. .. Wo enjoy Itho
universal deslro that i . u bo found in
each human unit fru .1 ti o beginning
of tho ruco to tho prj.o.n. time for tho
llfo boyond this life 'l.u unlvorsal
protest against extinction Is tho
strongest kind of ovldonco that our ro
spccllvo individualities tiro noti to bo
wiped out. Aud without ropoatlng
tho words or recollecting tho poet,
but somowhoro in my reading, horo or
there, I recollect some poem, I think
cntltlod "Night," and tho central
thought, beautifully oxprossed, was as
tho sun disappears bohind tho hor
izon tho stars und tho glorlos of tho
hoavens appoar; und wo all' havo tho
faith that with death tho individuality
remains and tho glories of spaco ap
poar; and all hopo aud bollevo that
somowhoro in tho groat boyond, under
universal law, as It has boon from tho
beginning, wo will oach ono contlnuo
to ttchlovo tho placo in tho infinlto
oxlstcncotliat wo aro entitled to oc
cupy. I trust whon I.shall cross tho dark
rlvor that I may arrivo at that placo
in spaco or condition whoro I will
moot such men as Amos J. Cummlngs
and men with whom I served who
crossed tho rivor Sorauol J.Randall,
William D. Kolloy, Benjamin Buttor
wortht, S. S. Cox, and many othors
that I could'itamo and In such con
dition I sliall bo glad and content."
Kansas City star:
Eloctrioians omployed In making
ropalrs in tho Whlto Ilouso went on a
strike yostorday. Wiro pulling in tho
Whlto houso is moro difficult than
formerly, and thoy aro entitled to
"Baitoiu, but not boaten," woro
tho words of Baldwin who has return
ed from a soaroh for tho North polo.
It has a good Kuusati sound.
PERSONAL AND IMPERSONAL.
A north CMcttgo boy was recently
struck by lightning, nnd now tho only
menus of vocal communication loft hint
Is a bnrk, which is indistinguishable
from Unit of a dog.
Ono of the delusions of u lunatic
recently sent to tin asylum nt Ararat,
Victoria, was that he was being pttr
btlcd by a ghost which hud come all the
way from tho, Oaltco jnountulns, in
Ireland, to haunt him.
Tho orders of decoration borne by
tho (Icnntin emperor arc worth about
9'JU5,0u0. Ills most vnlutiblu decora
tions aro tho insignia of the Jllnck
Kit trie, the Order of St. John, of the
(lurtcr and of tho Tolson dOr. In nil
ho has oer 1200 crosses, stars, badges
und other insignia.
A Wichita (Kan.) Chinaman tells the
Kngle that ho is gobig back to China
to be married. Wheiinskcdif ho woidd
fetch his wife with liiui on Ills return
he replied that ho would not; that
after two or three months he would
come back and leave his wife to work
for his father.
Joseph M. Wudc, of Uoston, has been
nuide a noble of tho fifth Japonic de
cree by the mikado and by virtue of
that dccorutlon is entitled to inter
view the ruler ol Japan nt any time
the only American so favored. For
years Mr. Wndo has been a discrimi
nating patron of Jnpuncsc art nndJlms
given much attention to students from
the land of the chrysanthemum when
they came to this country for educa
tion, it is on these grounds that the
rmpcror of Jnpan wild him such sig
"Private" John Allen, of Mississippi,
congressman, seems to imvc an inex
haustible fund of odd and humorous
personal rcmiuUccnccs. One of his
latest is of one day when he and an
other confederate, somewhat cut oil'
from their regiment, were lying behind
11 rail fence. The other man was nbout
to bolt for a safer place when a shell
from a federal cannon burst a few
yards away. "John," said he, "what
chance have we again them Yankees'.'
They wns enough stull in that shell to
Kill -10 men and still they cuu ull'ord to
lire It at just me and you."
VIRTUES OF THE PINEAPPLE.
Th" .Tiller of tin- Fruit Snlil liy Sclcn.
title Authority to Ilnliliin Active
Tho partnking of a slice of pine
apple after a meal is quite in accord
unco with physiological Indications,
fiince, though it mhy not be general
ly known, lrcsh pineapple juice con
tains 11 remarkably active digestive
principle similar to pepsin. This
principle has been termed "broiue
1 i 11. aud so powerful is its nction
upon prolcids that it will digest as
much as 1,000 times its weight with
in a. few hours, states London Lan
cet. Rs digestive activity varies in
accordance with the Kind of protctd
to which it is subjected. Fibrin dis
appears entirely after a time. With
the coagulated albumen of eggs the
digestive process is slow, while with
the albumen of meat Its action
M'ems first to produce a pulpy gelat
inous mass, which, however, com
pletely dissolves after a short tlmo.
When a sllro of fresh pineapple Is
placed upon a raw beefsteak the sur
face of tho steak becomes gradu
ally gelatinous, owing to the dlgest
Jx action of tho enyine of the juice.
Of course, it is well known that di
gestive agents exist also in other
fruits, but when it is considered that
an average-sized pineapple will yield
nearly two pints 'of juice It will be
seen that the digestive action of tho
whole fruit must be enormous. Tho
activity of this peculiar digestive
agent is destroyed in tho cooked
pineapple, but. unless tho plnenpplo Is
preserved by heat there Is no reason
why the tinned fruit should not. re
tain the digestive, power. The active
digestive princlplo may bo obtained
from the juice by dissolving a large
quantity of common salt in it when a
precipitate is obtained possessing tho
remarkable digestivo powers just do
cerihed. Unllko pepsin, tho digestive prin
clplo of tho pineapple will operate In
nn acid, neutral, or even nlknllno me
dium, nccordlng to the kind of pro
tcid fo which It Is presented. It mny
therefore bo assumed that tho plne
npplo enzyme would not only nld tho
work of digestion in the. stomach,
but would contlnuo thnt action in
tho Intestinal tract. Pineapple, It
may bo added, contains much Indi
gestible matter of the nature of
vvnody fiber, but it Is qulto possible,
thnt the decidedly digestive prop
erties of the julco compensate for
Two well-known officials, one of the
etnto and the other of the city, while
warm friends, occasionally get into
arguments ns to. the proper pro
iiun61atlon of words. The other night
the word "Isolate" was used by the
city man, who pronounced it with tho
accent on the "I" as "1-solnte," where
upon tho state man immediately "hut
ted in" with "Oh, no, not i-solate, but
i&-olnte." "Why, you're bughouse,"
rejoined the"!" man," "Common sense
ought to teach you thatyou are wrong.
Just look at what tho word means
Ice, that is frozen, which Is to be a
dead one, that is. of no ni'count, I mean
out. of commission or put away hack,
eoe?" "No, 111 be hanged If I do, nor
nnyono eUe," shouted tho Mate man.
Then a pained look came over the face
of tho city man, and with gentle pity
he said: "You ought not to need a.
pilcdrlver or an ax. I'll spell it for
you phonetically. Ice-o-late, Ice, do
you catch on? Frozen, put away, oh?"
"Oh, rntsl" yelled Uowen, "let's have
come vlchy and milk," and William
tcqulcsccd. Albany Journal.
HIS OPINION OF BROWNING.
Troubles of tho Conlldliifv Sinn AVIiosu
Sister I,c il llltn Into Strnuuc
Tho man of 40 had somehow been
drawn into tho afternoon ten that
Is, not literally, you know, but his
sister had enticed him within the gath
ering of the now superior sex becaute
really, he was forgetting how to talk
to women, nnd positively he was los
ing his polish. Why, before lie real
ized it he wouldn't know how to come
into a room or leave one or how to sit
down or what to do with his hands
und feet, f,rys the Kansas City Star.
So the man fell a prey to the fear
ful prophecy, and, after his sister had
told hint the color of the ernwit he
miifct wear and how dreadful It would
be if lie woro laced shoes Instead of
buttoned one, and what girls he must
make himself agreeable to why, then
he set about renewing his youth with
some approach to fortitude. Thero
was one thing that the man prided
lilmiclf on, nnd that was ills adapta
bility. So, once within the feminine prc
clnctfi, lie plucked up his courage nnd
prepared to make talk on everything,
from tho latest novel, which he had
not read, to the newest conception ot
Nirvana, as to which he wasi a trifle
Fate assigned him temporarily to n
"bud." With a mighty effort he was
trying to recall the sUtcrly Ollcndorf
for this occnslon, but was much re
lieved to find that ho was merely ex
pictcd to look pleasant and answer
questions. His sitter had forgotten to
tell lit ill what she was afterward
careful to impress upon him, that
only ono man in a hundred In society
has anything to say for himself and
that he needn't mlndappcarlngstupld.
1'erlinps it wns his expanse of forc
hend due as much 0 premature bald
ness, he would have told you, as to
the, outcropping of a luminous intel
lect. At any rate, the young person
chanced to remnrk: "You know your
Browning, of course," hnid the young
person, earnestly. She was cvidntly
fresh from Smith or llryn Mawr, anil
she was certninly very pretty. Can
you blame him?
"Oh, no mere man of action," he
wild, lying with nn cne which aston
ished him, "can afford to ignore tfcc
poets Browning least of all. 'What
a good thing' is life the mere ll Ingl' "
He declaimed this impressively, hav
ing but recently read it on the title
page of Itoosevclt'.s "Ranch Life,"
Then ho tried to say something about
But thc.yottng person was too alert.
"How perfectly splendid!" sho snid.
"And so apt. You would so enjoy
what Prof. Orlggs fiiys about the per
fected relations of Pompllia. to Capnn-
wicchl. Don't you just dote on 'The
King and tho Book?'"
"There aro poems of Browning'
with which I am more familiar," ad
mitted the man, with some hesitation,
"and I particularly rejoice in anything
which expresses action. By tho way,
have you noticed thnt ping-pong has
been taken up In Paris?"
This seemed to him a clever do
step, but the young person only said:
"What particular poems by Browning
do j on like best? Are you not inter
ested in his fundamental concept Ion of
human life as an endless, process of
growth? Aro you musician enough to
trace the harmony ot the imagery and
met rlcal st met ure of 'Aht Vogler' with
the message of the poet?"
"Music?" said the man, rising mlght
ilv to tho occasion. "Yes, 1 think I
llko the musical poems best." Momory
seemed to rush in to pave him. After
a quarter of a century the pchonl
readers rose before him. "Yen, I can
never forget tho haunting music of
'Tho Pied Piper of Bamclln.'"
And then he could almost hnve
sworn that tho gifted young person
said "Hats!" under her breath. Yet,
being in polite, society, he only be
came vaguely aware that his sister
was right, and that ho hud forgotten
whnt to do with his hands. Or was
it his. feet?
Rout ill tliv I'nlti'il Stntr-H,
A paper rend before, the American
Medical association by Dr. Thomas 11.
Putchor, of Baltimore, is summarized
ns follows: Gout in the United States
l undoubtedly more common than is
generally supposed. Out of 13,400
medical cases admitted to Dr. Osier's,
medical wards ill the Johns. Hopkins
hospital during a period of 13 years
there were IIS gout cases, or 0.21 per
cent, of tho total number of cases. For
the same number of yenrs at St. Bar
tholomew hospital thero were 110
gout cases out of a total of 31,100 med
ical admissions, or 0.37 per cent, of the
casos. Thus among hospital pationta
gout Is only nbout ono-thlrd moro fre
quent in London, than In Baltimore.
All tho 30 cases wero white males. The
largest numbor of cases occurred In
tho fifth dcendo. Twenty-seven of the
patients wero native-born Americans,
Tho majority of the cases appeared to
have earned rather thnn to have ac
quired their gout. Alcohol and lead
seemed to bo the most potent predis
posing etiological factor. Medical
A Curo lor Cholera Infinitum
"Last May," says Mrs. Curtis
Baker, of Boonwnltor, Ohio, "an in
fant child of our neighbor's was suf
fering from cholera infantum. Tho
doctor had given up all hopes of ro
covery. I took a bottlo of Chambor
uln's Collo, Cholora and Diarrhoea
Remedy to tho houso, tolling thou I
folt suro it would do good If usetl ac
cording to directions. In two duys'
tlmo tiio child had fully rccoveiod,
and is now (nearly a yoar a
vigorous, ltoalihy girl. I havo ice
ommnnded this Remedy frcquot.tly
and havo novor know H to fall In any
slnglo Instanco." For salo by W. ,
Crtibb & Co., Campbell & Buiroll.
V '. . S. ,. " s- . giigl
I'.ITi etlve Mn !)1
1'assriiKor No Ml .
l'.iiMjiiitor No W8 .
.:):!. n m
,7.00 a m
I'asc.i(,'cr No 201
I'awimer No 'en
Freight onsibotind.No. 220
I No 215 freight
I Dally except .Sunday
S 05 a in
8 10 pm
10a in-1, 1 00 pin
I Local fruiuht No 210 c:0a m-MOOOam
I Dally oxcept biinday
Wo have nrtanired pnsieniter servleo with
tho loin Klei'l 1 lu Hallway between lola, (las
Ully and Lullmpc, nnd the intents uf tho With
in Fo Kallunv will bo plomeil to Mill on ou
at anv Hunt ndllim you as 10 rules undroutcs.
t)ur tiulnsugand sol enrrlos chair enrs and
slcupim between Kansas City and Welling
ton, und Texas points, our tourist Bloopers be
tween Ottawa and California arc models of
perfection. W o run through fust vestibule
trains between loll nnd CImi-uko, colorudr.
Springs, Denver, and California points, no
ohanxe of ears between Ottawa and callf
fornla points I am also aitent for tho White
Star Slcumcr Unu.
It. A. niXlAR. Agent.
No 31 Yntos Center, Kansas Cltyi
St liuls Ilxprewt 9 nam
No 40 Colo ft St. I. Mall r.xpross ..MS p m
Suburban loin ,1 Lullnrpc lemon G:2.'i a in
" ' " " 12.oripm
" " " " 8.3UP1I1
No 102 local freight 3C0pm
No 39 C0I0.& St.Tj. Mall l!xprcss....R:37 n m
N037K. (J.. SI. Louis y. U. oxpross. 3 31 p m
Suburban Luilarpe & lohi anhos 0:2ft u til
" " " " 1:10 pin
" " " " 0:25pm
No 401 local frolitht lu.n am
TliroiiKh slceiier on o 10 to St. Louis on No
9 St. Louis to lola.
1 liroiiKh chair ears on No's 1 and 10 to Kan
sas City and A ami 'J Kansas City to lola.
inrsc cuiw servioo anu equipment cm "ne
See that jour tickets for all points, east nnd
west, north and south arc via the Mo. I'.io.
No. 34 has throuith ohnlr ear to Kansas
Train Nn. 10 has through chair car and sleep
er to St Louis.
CoininenelMK Juno 1st train No 30 will havo
throuuh sleepers to Denver via I'ueulo.
Via the SIu. 1'ao. Uy. between Kansas ICIty
l't. Scott, Morau, lola, Yates Center, oto.
Leaves Kansas ulty 1153 a. tn. daily. Keturn
Inc, leiics Yntrs Center S.1S a, m. dally.
ThmuKh ehulr our sen lee. lola to Kansas
t'ltj . St. Louis connections. See that jour
ticket reads via Mo. l'ac. Itv. Tor all lufor
Million see local aitents 01 address
II 0. Townsend. O. 1'. .V T. A. M. Louis.
fl. K.&T. RAILWAY.
No. C6 arrivo 10 M a. in. Leave 1 00 p. m
No. 6k arrive 6:52 a. 111. Louvc fi.Sl p. m
No. 05 arrivo 7 80 a. in. LoavoD:n.i tn.
No. 07 arrive .l:l(j p. in. Leave R lop in.
Train No. Mi connects at Morau with both
north and soulli Isiund trains.
Train No. 05 connects at I'lipta for all points
I rnln No. 07 connects at Plouii for allpolnts
You pay lo oents
C S O AE
F.P. LEWIS, MrfFlt
VANrUI)."t'anvasslnif ttceuts to net es
vthoh.ivc had specially successful experience
In selling books, to travel in tho Hnteicsl of
employing anil training other canvassers
Will pay both salary anil commission w it It the
vlow to making tho Income fioin the latter
largo, state fully length of oxperlonco, n.11110
and number of liooks sold, tlmo engaged, etc
Noneibut canvassers of successful cxpeilcnoo
and capacity for training and lundllm,' men
need apply. Address,
UUAUANTKi: I'l'HLISllINO COMPANY,
2il North 'ceiiuil Stioet St Louis, Mo.
Pnys fur tue'f InafowilnyH Supratei
In u mtuuuM uiiuinmtio.ilijr and Rutn
n't the cream. Un'i cuts n tritlo nnd
In.u foreTur AtjlEMS WAM'UJ
111 pay -menr f.intier bim Wliero
ntt tuvo no nifcnt ho wilt cnd h ttiv
r.itur u ttiii'tit prices to introduce. 1U
Writu fur t. it t'oftuu, prices, eio , to
ECONOMY GUPPUV CO.
SSSrIalnQt. Konnia City, Mo.
DR. J. E. CHASTAIN
hn rcopeurd his oBlee, over Mrs. Turner'
111. leucry store, on West Mndltou Avenue
CIVEIIIM A CALL
PKIU3 to every aiibicrlhrr to the lola Reciter
an Art Work worth 0NU DOLLAR.
WE PAY FOR
Por s er moro nsnies and address ol book
ounvussers now canvassing, anil R or moro
with past cxpcilencc wtili btatnmeiitof suc
cess and ability of each, we will mall to tiny
0110 bending thosn names 11 splonilld nrtwoilt
In six colors, Kxl.l Inches, price One DslUr.
entitled, "On PkkctUuty In the Philippine It
lands," and lnudc from 1. photograph taken
on tho spot.
N. D, THOMPSON PUtl. CO., St. Louis, Mo
Wo promptly btalu V. 8. and Foreign
Send model, sketch ar photo ol Invention for
( frccret-ort on patentability For free, book, t
W try hnw tKS fe;V.
i&J&6 Ji UrS