Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on October 29, 1912 · Page 5
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 5

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 29, 1912
Page 5
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THE lOLA DAILY REGISTJBR, 5DAY EVENING, OCTOBER ^. l^Jl Bnv* though A* ^t, Molly felt « thrfll ol torror when ah* uw tb« dri^r bad abandoned th« •tag* and' that tho IiuKan* ware cloaing in. 7|h«n -rbaMlr in tima—Sorgaaat Hamlin ajipoared, one man agidiut a score of MTaget, but tU* waa the hero of a dozen daring exploit* -r-" BrickHamlin of tiie gallant Seventh Car. airy—*^tbe lad who brought in Dugan,'*aad thu •ame who made the famous tidb from Washita to Camp Supply «rith Custer's report to Sheridaa. But Tliere's no need to tell you wliat Mr. Parrish can do with an opening like this. If you want to read tAe finest Randall Parrish story in years, read mm NiEs lENKroR STOBS A .Mr THOaiPSOX AGHKE »X KlVXSAS El .EmO>. T:IP One "ho Rewlreji the Fewer Voten Will Withdraw From the . Knee, Siiy* Agreement. the new serial story we have secured and vvill print in liberal installments in this paper See That You Get.the Issue With the Opening Chapter ^ WHO TO SOCGEEO SiiERMIIN? OVKSTION HUOIUHT «»' HV HIS SKHIOIS ll.l.XKSS. on.. ili.-it tli.Ti' ini,:l>i W no U.'iuililican , .•ani|i<l;it«' l'>r vic .-ni cslilcui, S\1!;R«SIS miitiy iiiti'i(!--tin;V |)t..ssUilini >-i in tti<' «'V .m iliai ihf «'li-< lion j-iioulil i;i> to ' (lu- lio\is<> of n pn 'S 'i/.ithfs . I'li 'Tt -driil N LnrkliiK HIIII ('«M> N I om Itlirnlt'tl Lurk of ii l*rt>sUh>iit of ih«- r. S. Scnali'. They Make Yon Feel (Jood. - T!x»» lUoasaut \iurKntlvo effect l-roiltu-.>il »>> fluitul'oiinlu's Tahlets .iiiti till' heultliy coiuUtlini of liody and nunil ss\\W\\ ihey ereaU' W«UP one (eol J.iyfti! Kor i^nlo by aH ihMlors. Toii.--:?.. Oct. 2S.—Judge W. ^ «. T!iom |.ion, Demccrntic caixdidsf« for I nlt«'»; states Senator, today wrote a !<>r .o (Jovcrnor NV. R. Stubbs pro-, 1 osing to sign -an agreement with him j • at they abide by the |io|iu]ar vole at ;;•! Xoveinbcr election, and that the ISO who Is defeated shall withdraw l.oni ihe race,In faior of the election tiv the legislature of the one that re- It lye- the highest popular vote. (loxornor Stubbs Immediately replied to Thompson and wrote out an pi:.ree :iient to the effect that the man u'lo is defeated by jwpular vote shall • *ith (raw. He requested that both can didafs and the chairman and secre- I tr.rle^ of both committees sign and j nb^de by it. The agreement stipulates ! that the successful candidate shall be choice (rf the people and that re- j KHidlesa of politics .the legislators are 'n-orally bound to unanfihously elect Judge Thompson immediately •i aiTt 'pfed the governor's proposition. , •"! wiJl sign It," said Judge Thomp- i >ou. "Chairman Manln is out of town. \ •'Mt I atn sure he will sign It. be- M -ause he helped me draw up the agree ' nii'nl which 1 sent to the governor. 1 am now going to pack up my grip.s and 80 !ioin<». because I am elected. Mar-' tin will be back tomorrow and I know he will sign it." \ Tliomi>son seemed very much t >lea8- ed. and it io probable that the pact > will besigniHl by liolh candidates and the officers of the two committees by tomorrow night. This is the agreement which Gov- , j i>rnor Stubb.s sent to Thompson, sign- I t>d by himself. Chairman Dolley and Si 'cretnry Hcan. of the Rciuibllcan' \ .-itaie central oomnilttee: ! ••\Vc. the undersigned, candidates. for the rnlt»»d Stales senate, chalr- ! man and styretary of the Hi 'imK -ratic : >tato committee, (Hid ch.tlriiian and j sc'-retary of the Republican slate com- I mitee. do hereby agree that the ran- • ! didate for rnltinl Slates senate who jgeis the most votes In the statewide (general election to be held November |.">. 1912. shall be the choice.o' the peo- ! pie of the state of Kansas f«- senator I and that regardless of his pl.litics the . ! representatives in leglslatiire are mor- ^ally bound to give hfm a'unanimous I election. We also agree that If any: j attempt is made to give it to any other \ i man except the cne who may have the • {endorsement of the majority of the voters ai the general election the same , shall be condemned by us a.s a repu-' dlation of the people's will."So that the matter can be prompt-' ;Iy settled an'l dls|iose<l of. njyself and j j the chairman and secretary of lht»: 1 Uepubllcan state committee are sign- ' ling this on the understanding that it 'cannot be binding unless,It is signed within twenty-four hours by yourself, and the chairman and .secretary of the Peniocratlc state committee." In his letter , to Judge Thompson, the governor accused Senator Curtis of working for Thompson and alleged that it "is a common current nimor that in certain contingencies Mr. Curtis will expect the Democrats in the If^gislature as well as the active man; ager .s of the Oeniocratlc party to sup; port him for I'nllod States Senator, t notwithstanding his failure to get the I u< lulnafion fmtii his own imrty at the I primary." The governor 's s -t .Tietnent made it .lear that he desired the elimination of Senator Curtis from tlie race as a |ios-; .-llde dark horse In an election by the' li'glslalure, and wanted the agreement !(! abide by. the majority vote binding on both the Itepubjioan and Oemo- craiic.parties a.< well a* on himself and Judge Thotnpson Indivldnally. 5 REMEMBER. South Bend (Ind.) Tribune. WOODROW WILSON, Democratic Candldato for President, being •ummoned before the bar of the American people as a witness for and in behalf of the Republican plirty, was examined and teatlHed aa fotlovfs: Question.' Old you or did you not. In your History of the American People, refer to the yeari 1893 to 1896, when the Democratic party was in power, at "THOSE FATAL YEARS OF DEPRESSI0N'\7 Anavver: I did. Question: Did you or did you not describe the terrible conditions in the«e years in ttie following language, upon pages 235 and 236 of Volume 5: "A grea't poverty and depression had come upon the western mining regions and upon the agricultural regions of the west and south," and "Men of the poorer tort were Idle everywhere and filled with a cort of despair. All of the larger cities and manufacturing towns tecrr>cd with unemployed workingmen, who were WITH ,THE UTMOST DIFFICULTY KEPT FROM STARVATION by the systematic efforts of organized charity?" Answer: I did. Question. Did you or did you not, after describing this distress In detail and relating that millions of American gold went across the sea to pay foreign creditors, use these v/ords, on page 263: "NOT UNTIL THE YEAR 1S97, WHEN THE REPUBLICAN ADMINISTRATION CAME IN, DID THE CRISIS SEEM TO BE PAST"? Answer: I did. The Republican party asks no better witness against a change from sixteen years of Republican prosperity to four years more of Democratic distress than Woodrow Wilson, the Democratic candidate for president. SBLF'I,OADING SHOT.'GW:^. Absolutely positive action; divided recoil ;'abiiity to shoot light or heavy loads without adjustment of mechanism;*^ absence of projections or exposed moving parts to catch in' clothing or bnish or injure hands;, absence of screwsrand pins to collect rust or dirt or work loose; two-part, simple take down and no loose parts—these are some of the valuable fi»tures that make the Winchester Self-Loaiiing . Shotgtin superior to others of simil^ type. It is a 12 gauge, and wnghs only about 7% pounds. Can be used a .as a repeater or single loadar at wiU. All metal parts arel made of nickel steel, which has about double the strength'* of the steel used in shotgims of other makes. Investigate. Snd for drcalar to Wiachtsttr Stpeat- imf Arms Co., Hem HoMn. CotuueUat. A GUN XJNE'XCBtLED FOR DUCK SHOQTmO .tnjrsT K.\ii,K(»\i>>K.«<s. .Shonod Iniprovenienl. Bat E.v|w-ii!ies J Ate I'p Etirninir>. ' The /ollowing "Report on Railway Muslness for August, 1912.' was compiled and .sent out by the Bureau of 1 ^ ^ ^ Kaiiway Kconoinics at Washington.; i-^ery wffmaaa heart reapondB to maintained by the railroads lor the!. the charm and ewectnc-aa o£ a baby's sfientlfic .s (u <iy of transportation prob- j voice, btfcauie hattiro intended bar for! . , I <ii 'herlrKid. But even the lovias T .hf monthly suiumarv of the rev- .„,„ „, „ ;v_ .^ and e.xpenses of the railroads ' f ^ "^"^^"l '^'^^^'^ trom I* mndo l.y tho Hureau of Railway Eco-ordeal because such a time Is ustiallr, nomics from the reiKirts flhtl by the' a period of suiierins and danger, railways with th<< Interstate <\.ir-1 Women who iii. ; Mother's Friend are ivierve Commission ishows iijai " n.t i sa-ved mu-^h .Usvorofort and stiffertoCi earnings for August of this yf -ar wei- f.nd tjje'r systeias, being thoroagbly; larger than for atiy preceding .-\ugu- 1 prepared by tliig great remedy, awj and larger than for any precwiin.^c ,n g healthy n-»udItlon to meet th» month the exception of 0-tober. •.. . ^ .^^ p^^slble EuiferlDg Th.. n .t operating revenue for the>^* • '^'^^^"f'; f''}'''^'^ '^.ff ^ 220.-IM.- mil... of lino included in ,his - ^ecomm.-led ocly for the relief and summary, amounted to $'2.3T2. comfort of exrectrnt mo ;her8; it Is In which is greater hy $10.92T.iKi'.t tli.-.n no sense remedy for rarfoai Ills, rhe net operating revenue for Augii .-t. ! but Its many y>j.i.-s cf success, and Hill. This i.< an average of StP.T .r.rH the thi a .a' jf endorsements re!>or mile of line for the month, whirh j ceived f .-uic "oiaea vbo have nsed IC is greater iiy $r.;s:i tiian the avt -rage ': ^ guaran 'ew ojf tho benefit to b* '"?"^'" ' derived from Its Uic. This remedy snst. i;.ll. Th,. n-t operating rev..n,.o ^ ^ accomnilth wonders bat sto- for each mile of Ime for earh dav in , , . . . „ .\ug<..<t, 1912. averaged $14.11. and for i asasxs nature to perfec; its work. .\ii^'ii.-t. i:tll. $12,T<i. I ^'o*^'' ^ • a,laya citisea. pro. MUST VOTE FOR TAFT Roosevelt, Who Cannot Be Elected, Says That Wilson's Election Means Nationwide Disaster. t Hn .m !K\ ARK lIlHrATKP. , Washington. t»ri. -'S - Th" illness of A'ice-pr^vsideni Sl>>'rmaii :ind .«p»'rijl:i- tion ovi-r the ])ossij>i!iti«'S of I>is witli- drawal from the Republican ticket ; JxTiiase of the condition of hi.* htalth.j aroused discussion here today ovtr t.hc i probabi*- nu'thods of tilling iiis pIai-»'- i Th" penoral opinion rxpr<'Si:»'<i w;is • that the Ke»nil<\io;\n uatioual commit- : tef or the «'Xifutive committt-e possessed power to till a vacancy upon the ilclre?. No on.- he^p profv:?ses to know wheilier the Chicago conv.'ution ' provi.<ed for such an eiiicrgency. The report of the IHoS convention does' , not appear to show that such a r^Vis- \ ion made thm and the steuo-, i graphic report oi the convenrion this . year has not yet been printed. Should a vacancy oecur upon th" Rei.ublican ticket, either before or after election, some Republican leaders here today argued the'electors would have power to vote for any candidate for vice-president they might choose, l-'recedents were admitted lo be lacking, but it was declared that onl.v party 'llsciplme and honor had in tho . past bound electors to vote for their iwrty nominees. No one suggested, however, that a choice by the Republic .Tn na'ional committee or its executive committee would fail to receive the supiKirt of the Tuft electors. Ordinarily should there IM - no vice- president, the president pro tern of the Senate would preside over that body Awi the line of succession to the presidency would be to the stH -retttry of siatt). For the last several inonth* however. tht< yi«sent «nate has b <H *ii i.tfr>e u)>on presldenii pro tent, and iliai oftice li!»» been ^'acaut. Sepii. lime ago It wiiit learned tdday. C.h«tvma« Charles 1> Hlllejt^of ihe Re- (mbllentt .N'.itionat cgniinlttee ntade e\. h\*vm>ve lu«)«'.rl<f>i it* to tlu^ nvceVtty «>f er'rillylAt to the \«rk>«s #r<'r«'i «rJeK of aUtlnfl the namen of the Kepubllonn I 'tindliltiteii ami us n re»ull cfttUled Uio ' i<Htue« of T.ifi itttd Shertnanfor prlnt- iUK «l>o« Ihe hiillois \n all stated. A wiiuiletnetiial |)eiliion, however, probably would »>e accepted lu inost atates wb»re ballrts hav.> not already b «H «n printed TI:o procedure where ballots have alrcedy been printed was not known. - The poaslblllly, if <jven a remote I T I'er Cent of Whiten lllitenite in ,\ report from I'u- pppartment <rf Commorce and l-il>or shows a de- crea.-e in illiteracy in this country from to frimi 1(V7 to 7.7 i>er r.>nt of til.' iKipulatioii, -Among ohild- r.-n from 1<' to li y.>a.»-s o!ii the decrease has bet-n frpm 7 2 to 4.1 jn-r (•.•nt. These figures show that illiter- a<'y is lieinc st<-adi!y eliminated in this country and t!;at the coming generation rack in tiiat respect with the l»»st of Kuro'.H'. Among the children ai :ed 10 to 14. there Imt .1Tt».12i> iinahle io read and write in 1910. Of these H4.C";« wer»^ wliites and 21S.3^r. negroes, the other 7.1i»6 being Indians. Chinese, et;-. Illiteracy among native whit." children was as low as 1.7 per cent. Topeka Capital: The t^nplia) crltl- .ised Chns K. Scott, who is generally courteous In his (Hilltlcal nrgtitnenls. for referring to progressives as "cra^k hraintnl;" and now when It Is too late sonieltody tells that he happens to know Scott did not write the political ad. complained of. .\U«we can say Is that wc are glad to hear It. —Geo. T. Craddock. Ruble. Ark., says: "I was boihered "with lumbago for seven years so bad I could not| work. 1 tried several kinds of kidney medicine which pave me little or no relief. Two bottles of Foley Kidney Pills cured me and now I can do any kind of work. I cheerfully reconnnen*! them to my friends." Burrell's Drug Store. i-i xitt'-'rt : Ir But ilTv <'u:; > .m IH? % «>e 1 1" i:.- .Inp; li .^.uM anJ i «a »»r cm ^ Qu .i; ..t>.";!i-r;> 11 • wjNi,-: ii» >lui >t ur Stove Polish Black Silk , . trfi*r ruvlttm. WliENIlllKllTNEIS NEEDED-CHSGIUIETS Salts faiomel and rathartic Pills Are Tlolent—They Art on Bowels as Pepper Arl.«! In XostrlK. Col. Roosevelt, the Third Term Candidate, cannot i>ossibly bo elected, 'ihcre is no way lii which he can carry enough stutv.H to give him I'tiU electoral voles Hut by dividing the Republican IHirty. Col. Roosevelt can aid in elect- ' in Woodrow Wilson, tfio IKnuocratlc candidate. Should WlUon be elected? Roosevelt says that Wilson's election Would plungo this country into nationwide disaster, tleru are Roosevelt'% own wonls, written In the Outlook ot, July, 2T, 1912: "If Ur. Wilson were elected, he would either have to repudiate the promises made about the tariff In the t)emocratic platform of else bring every Industry in the country to a crash which would make ail panics in our past history seem like child's play in comparison- In short, were Dr. Wilson elected on this platform, he would be obliged at the very outset of his administration to face the alternatives of dishonesty or disaster, the altenm- tives of refusing to carry out the expressed pledges of the platform, or else of causing such disaster to every worker In the country as would mean nation-wide mln." .As Roosereit cannot be elected^and 13 Roosereit says that Wilson's elec- ion would mean disaster, it Is a log- cal conclusion that the vote of the country must bo given to President raft. TALKING ABOUT STRAWS. HADLEY IS FOR TAFT Roosevelt's .Former Manager Comes Out Squarely for the President. Gov. }Iadley. of .Missouri, who was oiie of Roosevelt's managers at the Republican national convention, and who had charge of the contest made by Roosevelt delegates, has declined to follow the Third Tt>rm candidate out of the Republican party, and has de- clartfd that he will support I'resldent Tart. In a sj)cech at Jefferson City. Mo., he said: "I hotK> that these many highmtnd- ed but. ( believe, mistaken men, who have thought there was a greater Int.'rest to be subserved by Joining In the organisation of a new party and tlie nomination of another State ticket, will yet see that by such acts ll»ey ar« simply doing that which tendsjio Insure Democratic saccess. Andf 1 hope that they will come back Co the parly which has stood for decency; that has stood for sane and effective progress in the conduct of public affairs." After appealing to Republicans to support the Republicaa nominees. GOT. Hadl<7 pointed out In his speech that the Democrats were pledged to the same kind of tarlS legislatioa as they gave to the country after the Democratic victory of 1892. He said that no Republican could associate himself with those whose efforts tended to insure Democratic success. FORAKER SUPPORTS TAFT Says. All Other Candidates Seek to Destroy Republican Party. • .•\s net operating revenue is tl\f> urnsJ: income from which inu.-st. he jiaid taxes, rentals, interest on l>ond.<;, appropriation for bptterments. and ilivi-; ilends. it follows that on the avrazi^ ' the operation of oarh mile of llnr .'"r »ach day during .\ugust produced nrsiy tl.41 more for thes'- piirjio.-es than .' diirini; August of last year. The raihvay.s w<>re hitierly com- ; plaining'a year ago that tlit»ir i-xptmdi- tures for taif»s .labor, and t ^iipplies ', were not leavinK fh^ni enoiiarh margin • with which to make needed better- : nientu anl attract the caiiiral neces- .•'ary for extensions in their track and ; tiie nii.iitions to their cars and tooonio- rives requisite to the handling of the. srowinsr traffic of the country. It would seem, inasmuch as their e \\ien- ilitnres are ,<,ti!J on the up-grade, that tSie record breaking traffic of the pres.>nt sitnply puts a little more cash _ In tln'lr pockets ftir iinmedialo needs. • anil legi.-laitire. an.I li>av(^s their pr.>>sing iirohlonis i til! unsolveil ; • -• ' ver*" caknr; of th'j breasts, and m every way contftt^utea ,to B 'rong. ' healthy ^ irorherl \ d. Mother's Friend IB told at ^nig Htores. "Writ9 for our tte« book for eipcctant tM 'itherB. «SAOFI£LO fXGi 'UTORfCai Atbub. Ga. A .n visited the Rjgister office this I .••r»<n.j; ami a.°ked: 'If the ngreeru.-.';' jotw- • n Ktulibs and Thomp s'jn to at*-, it expressed'r> rsh of a majority -.1 .c Kansas voters on the S<'nariirs.'!i|> ' noral and )>roi»er now. w y was it n(t '-(inaliy .-o v.-bcn Curtis was .-iven mote vote« uicn .Sttibbs?" ln< idenialty. ! f potn? i om that the agreement ah-, lnjely c.tininate» , the senainria! fi^ ; I'rom the cainpa'lifns' ol ihe c:.nd;.!nies for the stato senaia The Suhatiun Army. - We will have Rummage Sale at 'i 214 W. Madison street on Friday ami'' Siitiirday. All kinds of clothes. Come and we will help you. The Command- ; ing Ofric.>r, I.IKCT. A. PKDKK.SOX. Asst Deios Clark. ' — Path Robes in beautiful new- pat- ; tern.*. S2.0n each. New York Store. . Take a Cascaret tonight and thoroughly cleanse your liver, stomach and bowels, and you will surely feel great by morning- You men and women who have headache, coated tongne, cant sleep, are bilious, nervous and upset, bothered with a sick, gassy, disordered stomach, or bave backache and feel all worn out. ,^r* y«M keeping your l>owel* clean with Ca>icaret»—or merely forcing a passageway every fnw day^ with salts, eatharilo iitlla or en«)or oil? ThU U tinpnrUBi. t>iie«rei» Immediately cl«>anse and remilate the niomaeli. remove the Kour, undlges(e<l and fermenting fond and fowl M«»es: take the exves* bile from the liver and carry off the con- sttpated waste matter and iKHoon from tho Intestines and bowels. Remember, n Cascaret tonight will, straighten you out by morning. A ii^real box from your druggist means healthy bowel action; a clear head and cheerfulness for months. Don't forget the children: The Billings (Mont.) Dally Gazette, which has been a strong Roosevelt paper until recently, has come over to Taft. the editor giving his reasons for ihe change In a double<0lumn article, declaring that he sees no hope (or the success of the Third Term party, and is convinced that the cause of real reform can b«r best promoted by continuing the Republican party^ln power. The article particularly emphaalies ihM danger of brlnclng about adverse business conditions through a change lu adinlnUt ration, and (tolnta out the .Hieady advance which has been made under Republioan pollelea. It Is a most signtncant editorial, and as the tiaxeite Is the most important paiier In .Montana, Its tnllMenc* upon th« VIM-. tlon can hardly be measured. It Is only atiother one of the Innumerable signs that the Third Term party has col- lapaed, that the {ountry realUea the light Is between the Republican party and the Democratic party, and that no poasihie benefit could be derived from a change. I f By his physician's orders, former Senabor Foraker has t>een compelled to decline the invitation to make speeches this campaign. Of coarse, as a loyal Republican, he is supporting Taft. For Quite a :while>the former senator was In Maine for hla health, and while there he was a keen oh- strrver of the political situation, lle!^ declarea that the result In Maine was' emphatlcaDy n victory tor the policy o( pruie<xlon. I'pon his return home ho gave a highly Intereatlng aute< ment to the t^nc(nni\tl "Comraerolal Tribune.'" from which theifoilowing la vicerptedl "\X tt tb« dut,v, of every!Republican who wanW to suppdrl the Itepuhltean party and,'Uepubllcan prlnrtplea to inetnber that ther«> Is no >vay to aup- port the party and U« prtnctplea except by supporting President Taft. ">*)body else pnttends to repreiH>nt lilt bepubllcan imny. Rvery other candidate for the presidency la the op«m and av«tvcd enemy of the Re- j putrilcan party.. \r. alike ire seeking' iU dufeat aud^ destruction " YoorDF Stops That tteh If yon are suffering from T.rczfrr-\ Psoriasis or any other k.ia'1 o: trouble, drao Into oor store lor t3 -*;.'-r;t relte*. tVe will guarantre you to st p lhat itch .In two seconc >. We have sold other r. nie'Iie-! for skin Ironbles. bnt none that we coultl lecum- Toend aa hlgliir »" tliis. K t::.> 1 -na.sli of on ot Wintergrecn Ttiyjnol a few other inKredient .5 that HAVG V . r<ej;;ht each wonderful cures all over tb- :'jun- *'^his compound i.« known as ' .VJ3. 'lYescrlptlon for Et«ma. «n<l It wi;i cool and heal the Itchy, burning s 'Kln aa nothing else can. A r5c trial liottle win prove it. Of course all other drucgi^sts havb D.D.D. Preacription— go to tli. ni if sot can't come to us—bnt don't accept su;:iii blE-proflt. substitute. Bnt tf you eoine to onr store, w? aro Fo certain of what D.D.tX wilt do for y-yi that we offer you « full size iK>it!e on this aTO »rante«:--lf It takes away tlie Itch AT o :vC& It coats you not a ceot. Special Agent—S. R. Burrell. mPORTANTJ Train 4ti3 got. lirough TVich- ita. 'liiiichinstm. Sterling and Lyons connecting at G<:cefieo with, through- service to Pacific CtjasL Train 4')7, lea'iip Join 4:46 p. nv, gofs t' :.iugh TO Wichita maikl •ing c'•«oe«•i^>n at Wichita for Color ,Jo aud the Pacific .oast. Trail 41i) . ; t;.rough, first- class coach anJ st.jnttard sleep-^ er to St- I.fiiiis. 'Uoking good eonuectiors with all Vsuas it St, L«iuJs. 'lain J inakes conne» t.on at Rif'.i lilli r r North' East and Southern Missouri points. , L L MIJNGffi AUEST. IE NORTflRUP NATIONAL BANK' OTKR FOKTY XK.VHS l>F l*«NSl .tt1 .\Tl\K H\NKIN« IS IfOik Depeititory far the I'ttlted Slates, ."mie o( KBti>«», »ni AUen C««ntf F., J, MU.LF.R. President MKI.VIN FRONK. Cashier U. J. COFFKY A*at. Cashier orncKKSt U t.. NOR WWW \ice-Weat. F. A. NOIlTltRt P, Vlee -PJoai. U. P. MJRTftRl'l». Vice -PfMt CAPITAL $50,000.00 SI RPLUS $20,000.00 Interest PuM on Time Dfpo*lt» Saiety Oeiieslt lioseg far B^t,

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