Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on January 2, 1909 · Page 4
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

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Saturday, January 2, 1909
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THE ICILA PAllT BEfllSTBB. SATUTOAT EVEycrfi. JATOABT nsiltf, fianictor «" commercial organteatloM Ir ^fUia- Udliy ncKiolOI the country. <» demanding an annnai ^'"^''"trnkatf arnTT appropriation of $50,000,000 for rive • - - Improvement. The mails are loadeA •t'lota.'KanBas. Postofflce, as with petitions for big appropriations Second-Class Matter. from the Federal Treasury to esfa^b- llsh agricultural schools and bUlW ~ Increase pensions DIGESTIVE JUICE ins Rates Made Application. Known on DSimOK BATES, hi I*Ia, GM Clfy, Lanyon 'TiUe or La Harpe. -OBAweek 10 cents 'One month 44 cents One year 15.00 BL MAIL. One.year, inside county 12.00 One year. ouUlde county 14.00 .Three nionths. In advance IIJOO One'flionth. In advance 44 OFFICIAL FAPER, CITY OF BAS. SET. Telephones: Bulness Office 18 Editorial Rooms 222 EDITORIAL CORRESPONDENCE. Washington, Dec. 30. All of the Eastern papers are commenting upon the vast stretch of territory which ' with the beginning of the New Year, will be "dry," as a result of the remarkable anti-saloon and prohibition wave which has swept over the coun try during the past year. This movement has made greater relative progress In the South than anywhere else and It is stated that more than half of thte territory in that section is absolutely "dry." while In the remaining area the sale of intoxicants is upon a most restricted scale. Practically the cities are the only remaining strongholds of the saloons while in many of them the contest is liy no means ended. With the first of the year state wjde prohibition laws become effective in North Carolina. Alabama and Misslssinpi. In Tennessee the T/egislature will be asked to pass a similar law and the prohibitionl.sts seem confident of victory. In Virgin in el«hty of the hundred conntlPB are "dry" while in Kentnclty. the second largest distilling state In the Union, the sale of liquor is absolutely prohibited in all but four of the 119 counties. Tn Texas more than half the countier. hnve accepted prohiI)itlnn and a con stltutlonal amendment for the entire state is soon to be voted upon. In Arkansas two-thirds of the counties are "dry." pnd the auestlon of state wide prohibition is soon to be submitted to a vote of the neo'ile in Florida practicallv all of the country counties are rid of the saloon and the aelta tfon for its utter banishment from the state stlM continues. It used to be the boast of the liquor interests that more intoxicants were sold In prohibition than in nonprohl hltlon states.. This was alwavs a faJse pretense but the claim has now become so ridiculous that it is no longer made. I noticed in the dis < patches the other day that one of the oldest wholesale liouor fi-ms of Cln oinnati had closed its doors and the Manager stated franklv that the failure was due to the spread of p'-ohib'- . Hon. The Treasury of the TTnlted .States can also testlfv e'oquentlv to the fact that prohibition does nrohlbit as the hooks of the Internal Revenue ofBce show^ a falling off during the past year of $17,000,000 in the rev- enne derived from the manufacture and sale of liquor as comnared with the year 1907. It Is doubtless true that the husines's denrnss'on ha<5 had something to do with this, hut it Is no where denied that the princlnal factor In this enormous decrease has been the actual lessenins of the demand for liquor due to the enforcement of the prohibition laws. • • • As a'n Incident of this decrease In the revenue from whiskey and beer it may be found necessar>' to impose ft'Ttariff upon coffee and tea. lii the S atter of revenues and expenditures mg-ess is between two fires. On the one band there is the Insistent demand for • reduction In tariff dutiec which In all probability wi'l mean J" reduction In the gross re celpts of the Oovernm»'nt ahil on the other hand tliore -Is an cquallv Insl8t<nt demand for. larger expenditures. When a ramuulcn Is on Conpress- Is alwavs crlllclsi'd fo- r-x travagant appropriations, but wh.>r the campaign Is ov^r the same people jump onto ronsresK for Its parsimony and demand greater and creater ap proprlations. .Xs 1 think 1 have slated In previous letters there are be fore the Committee on A^riculturf a'one bills calling for an aeeiregate an propriation of »400.000.000. and thr- Committee is being constantly belabored by innumerable oreanizatinn.^ and individuals to pass these bWIs. The President, no doubt responding to a very large sentiment throushon* the country, has constantlv pleaded with Congress to appropriate vastly more money for ships and cannon and other material of war than It has evei consented to do. The Deen Water I public road» and 'etc.. etc. If Congress should yield iJnst one year to the pressure upon it and paaa bills making all the appropriations asked for by the people the credit even of this stupendnously rich country would be staggered when the world found out what had beon done. But while Congress does the bcR it can to stand against the current and to hold appropriations within reasonable bounds. It Is certain that the expenditures of the nation must in crease rather than diminish. It fol lows, therefore, that if it Is to keep out of bankruptcv Its revenues also must increase. Now since the 'ntnr- nal revenue which has been so largely col'ected from liquor Is beinr ditnin- Ished by the improvement of the people's morals there seems to be no other place to make good the loss ex- cpt throueh imposing a duty upon some articles which shall be wholly a revenue tariff. At the present time tea and coffee are on the free Jist in a: cordance with the Republican doctrin th^t a tariff should not be levied upoi .irticles of nrime necessity which W" cannot produce in this country. But it Is .understood that the Committee on Ways and Means is serious'y con siderlne levying a tariff of ten cents a pound on lea and live cents a poun-l on coffee, seeing no better way to increase the countr>-"s revenue. Incl dentally also strong arguments have been brought before the Committee to show why there should be a tariff on noffee at least and also possibly on tea as a matter of protection. The people of Porto Rico insist strepu ouslv unon this coffee tariff. They declare that ooffee raising is the chief industry of their Island and *h.T . It Is In worse* condition now than It was before the United States took posses ion because prior to that time ther had access to the markets of Spain and could sell their product at good prices. Since the war, however, Snaln has levied a nrohlbltlve tariff agalns Porto RIcan coffee and the on'y ntnr- '-•et now Is in the TTnited States. Bu 'he taste of our people has not beef educated to it and the comnetltiop with nraziliau coffee compels the ^orto RIcan planters to sell at a niln OUR price. It is Insiafcrt that Porto RIcan coffee as a matter of fact {>• iust as good as Brazilian and that in 1 verv few years with adequate protec tion Porto Rico and Hawaii can prac tirally supniv all the coffee consum ed in the United States. As to tea. an experiment has been going on in South Carolina for several years aided bv the Government which seems to have demonstrated *hat American tea can be suicess fu'ly grown. The plantation now com prises something over 200 acres and the product is of a onallty which com nares favorably with the forty and fifty cent Imported teas. St-angely enough the chief difficulty In marketing it has been the lack of advertising. The owner of the plantation has not been able to buy much newspaper space and he finds that dealers hesl tate to undertake the sale of goods that are not advertised. It Is entirely possible that with the stimulus of ten cents a pound protection the industry may flourish and become an important factor In the agrlcultiife of our Southern States. Pbr the present, though. It will not be denied that the tariff, if one is 'evied upon both coffee and tea, will he "for revenue only," and Imposed for the very simple reason that your Uncle Samuel needs the money. C. F. S. ECZEMA AND ALL SKIN DISEASES Are quickly cured by ZEMO, a clean liquid for external u.<ie. ZEMO is the best known remedy for the i n.stant relief and positive cure of eczema, pimples landruff,-piles and every form of ski) jr scalp disea-sc. For sale everywhere. Writ •• for san le. E. W. Kofk- McHirtnc (',<.. St I .-i For sale at Burrell's Drug Store BUYS THE WEBSTER John O. Mitchell Invests $S5,C00 and Plant Will Refine 200 Barrels Dally. (waya Congress, l.ackeil by practicallv BAD BLOOD ' Itohua I hrcan lulne Cm»wfix. Ihndn Iiwt com" Bill Inn. lilmiilrt n" toy ta>->^. and niy r<«><i um not ' aiiwiiiil at it >boiil4 liave Wn. Nutr I Kin entirely . «^|,-«a4thkpiin|ilM)uTealliIisappe«n>dfromnir titit IroBjIntbfnllrur tluit Curnrpti are jost M»*«»Ht««il!Hi«v«ti»k»-noiilv tiro I kixot of them." 7^ CU»aee K. UrUnn. Sheridmn. lad. JH»l«dl.T«»t»Onoil. DoOooA, St *B or«:rip.-. la.: ric.Me.N«Tir cTcattalKr Ul>|«t nuuiiiwd 000. rotfoar lu'Hiar Iwek IXC«..Cbic«coorN.Y. CM TEimUON NIEI The Tulna Democrat says: A big stride towards making West Tulsa an Industrial center was a large sale of stock In the.Webjtcr oil re finery across the river yesterday and '.he assurance that the plant would operate to Its full capacity from now on. lohn O. Mitchell of this city purchased a two-thirds interest In the refln ery, paying for it the sum of $65,000. He purchased the interests of Messrs. Webster, Fenton, Miller, Porterfle'd. Paulson. Belt and Bourne. The Webster refinery, which is one of the most complete tittle plants in •he southwest, has a capacity of 200 >)arrels daily, although it has not been refining that lately. Mr. Mitche'l will Immediately erect a 20.C00 barrel tank near the refinery for the purpose of keeping on band that amount of crude oil at all times. Twenty thousand barrels of crude at 200 barrels per day would keep the plant going full b'ast for three months or more. The Webster plant will still go un- •ler the name of the Tulsa Refining company. It is promised that the Un-:Ie Sam plant will be in operation be- 'ore very long and with two refineries 'n operation in West Tu'sa that prom- 'sing little town Is very likely to experience a boom which will doubtler.? result in increased population and better realty values. A PUBLIC INSTALLATION. 'i. A. R. and W. R. C. Officers Will be inducted Into Office With Special Ceremonv Tonioht There will he a publ'c Joint Installation of recentlv elected oOcera by.Mc- Cook Post O. A. R. and the W. R. C. at the post hall tonight. Installation cer- emonlee will begin at 7:30. GETS WEAK AND SrAR( E tAl'SINfl TOCB INDIGESTIOX. An AbsolBte and Safe Care Will Be Fonnd In the Use of DIapepsin Which Corrects Stomach Disorder^ and Digestion. -If what you Just ate is souring on your stomach or lies like a lump of lead, refusing to digest, or you belch jas and eructate sour, undigested food or have a feeling of diziness, heart I'urn, fullness, nausea, bad taste rnouth and stomach headache—this Indigestion. A full case of Pape's DIapepsin costs only .'lO cents and will thoroughly cure the worst ca.se of dyspejisla, and leave .-nifflclent about the house in case some one lelse in the family may suffer from sioniach trouble or Indl cestlon. Ask your pharmacist to show you the formula plainly printed on these 'iO -ce:il rases, then you will under itand why dyspepsia- trouble of all kinds must ^o. and why they usually re'ieve a scur stomach or Indigestion in five minutes. Gel a case now and eat one Trianguie after your next meal. They are harmless and tustf liek candy, though each contains |)Ow er sufficient to digest and prepare foi assimilation Into the blood all the food you eat: besides, it makes you gc to the table with a hearty, health appetite; but. what will please you nio.st la that you will feel that your itomach and intestines are clean and fresh, and you will not need to resort to laxatives or liver pills for bilious less or constiiiation. This city will have many DiapepsI •;ranks. as some people will call them )ut you will be cranky about this ipleiidid stomach prescription, too. If you ever have indigestion or gastritis or any other stomach misery, and eat inst one Trianguie or DIapepsin. THE K. C. MARKETS Kansas City Stock Yards. Jan. 2.— Cattle, this week, 27.900; last week 21.500; same week last year 24,100 The moderate supply this week was below requirements and all kinds ot killing cattle are 20 to 35 cents high er than a week ago. Heavy beef steers got the least advance, but even at that more than half the steers are now selling .at $6.00 or more, and thf feeders are c'eaning up a good profit on the present basis of prices. Cowr and heifers got the big end of the gain this week, and calves touched the highest point of 1908 this week $8.00 for best veals. Top steers sold at $6.00 and low grades around $4.80 top cows $5.75, heifers $G.15. bulk of cows and heifers $.1.00 to $5.25, bulls $3.00 to $4.75. calves $3.J>0 to $8.00 Receipts of quarantines Increasing mostly from oil mills in the south steers at $4.50 to $5.25. Stockers and feeders strong and scarce, stockers $3.00 to $5.00, feeedrs $4.00 to $5.25. Hogs this week 67,700; last week 41.400; same week last year, 89,600 Prices were highest Monday, declln Ing next two days, but regaining near ly a'l the loss the last two days, ac count of small run, the market is higher today, top $5.97%. bulk $5.50 to $5.90. medium weight hogs $5.60 • to $5.90. Receipts are now running below this |>erIod a year ago, and will likely exhibit a shortage during .lanu arj- at least. The average weight for December, 199 pounds, and for the year 1908, 201 pounds, as compared with 206 pounds last December and 212 pounds for the year 1907. Sheep this week 24.200; last week 14,700; same week last year 21.400 The market kept on advancing Mon day and Tuesday but is lower since, now about 15 to 25 cents below the high time, lambs $6.75 to $7.50, yearlings $5.75 to $5.60. wethers $4.50 to $5.15, ewes $4.00 to $4.75. Most of he stuff this week was from feed lots in native territory, ve-y little from Colorado. Feeding lambs went out this week at $5.50 to $6.00. Pack ers' purchases here this week: Cattle Hogs Sheep A .J), n. & P. Co. 499 Armour 3124 Cudnhv 2805 Fowler 107G Morris 2669 S. & S 279;! Swift 3267 14588 9839 8667 6963 11700 4783 23SF 1626 3119 2738 3683 Total 16233 51657 18330 WHY SEND YOIR GOOD.S AWAY To be dry cleaned? You have to pay express charges both ways, and uig profit to the dry c'eaner. You lan. by the use of DRY CLEAN-0, do your own dry cleaning at home Just as good as any professional. A 50- ent can will save you $10 In dry leaning bills. You will find DRY-CLEAN-O the very beet preparation In the world for washing all woolen goods, underw'ear. dresses, dress skirts and every thing made of pure wool. The goods will wear longer and be more satisfactory, keep their color and natural g'oss ind flufflness until they are completely worn out. Made "only by Putnam Fadeless Dye Co.. Quincy, 111. For sale by Chas. B. pencer & Co.. .1. D. Mundls & Co.. W. L. Crabb. Dr. H. A, Brown. Abont Dick Brown. Dick Brown, the veteran third baseman, objects to the adjective "erst- whi'e" which was used in connection with his name In these columns a few days ago. On a former occasion this ienartment quoted from another oai>er which referred to Dickie as "rotten " to which he' also objected. .Now' what Dick wants to see is a statement to the effect that he ia still a youngster and is open for engaferoentB.r-6late Journal. ; NEW TOWN ^HOWS A BIG INCREASE GOODS MARKED SOUTH COFFEY- YILLE UNLOADED PPOMPTLY. DRUMMERS MAKING TOWN Big Shipment of Brick and I.umi>er for New (Ky and Building U Going Steadily Forward. The first traveling salesman to enter South Coffeyvllle was George S. Sanford of Wichita, "who travels for the Eberson Paint Co. of St. Louis and Baltimore. .\Ir. Sanford went to the new town yesterday to see what he could llneu]) for future visits and was not there long until he had sold the Jameson Lumber Co. of that place a large bill of i)aint.s. .Mr. Sanford sized up the new town and after looking it over saw that there was more to the place than he had exi)ected to find, although he had heard and read a great deal of South Coffeyville. He was so taken up with the place that he selected three lots for himself and announced today that he would build on them In the spring. He will move his headquarters from Wichita to South Coffeyville, as that place is centrally located for his work, and the railroads make it so he can get to all points of his territory, Kansas and Oklahoma, of which he is the general agent for the manufacturers. Mr. Stanford stated that there was a wonderful opportunity for investors .n South Coffeyville. He has watched nany such places and saw that the me who took advantage of what they offered profited by their investments, and he believes that Coffeyville's sister offers a better Inducement to Investors than any new town that has ever been platted. "It will be the result of turning property into good ^loney quicker ;han any other new town I iiavc eve 'cnown." he said today. Why Do PeopleCall Me A Healer!^ In a word, he can influence the brain, and can control the stomach and prepare the appropriate remedies, can heal diseases A WORD TO THE WfE IS SUFFICIENT l<ead carefully the appended questions, and con5ider the nece^ity of prompt attention lest the insidious disease gets you so closely within its grasp as to preclude a possibility of a cure. Consultations and Examinations Free Office Hours: Weekly, 8 a. m. to 9 p. m. Sundays. 2 to 5 p. m. DOCTOR Dick" "Diamond Dr. B. J«Ic€L.EL.L.A]¥ ll On the Kidneys==Secrets Wortii Knowing^ HOW TO CURE SKIN DISEASES. The germs that cause skin diseases nust be drawn to the surface of theskin ind destroyed. ZEMO,a clean liquid for external use, will do this and will permanently cure every form of itching skin discasa For Bale everywhere. Write for sample, E, W.Rose Medicine Co.,St. Louis. For sale-at Burrell's Drug Store TO FIX WEAK SPOTS. Tie] Travis Siiys the Game hitw Slioiild He Fixed. Del W. Travis, state game warden s In Toj)eka today, not on imlitlcal )iisinesa. mind you, but solely for the purpose of attending the annual feed- fest of the Saturday Night club, which was held last night at the roof garden of the Natloiial hotel, says the State Journal. Mr. Travis has a number of amendments to the state game law which he will endeavor to have (Kissed at the session of the legislature which convenes on the 12tli of the present month. ' One of them seems like a bit of reak legislation but it Is not. There ire several deer parks in Kansas where deer are raised for the market .'et a.i the game laws, of the state are today, the owners of these herds are table to be prosecuted for having deer n thir imssession. Not only. that, they ire iirohibited from killing deer from he parks or offering the moat for jale. Mr. Travis will ask that this law )e so amended that the game warden tnay issue a permit to the owners of these parks permitting them to raise ind slaughter deer for tlie mai;ket if they feel so disposed. lie is also in favor of a "gun licen.Me" which means that every hunter in the state must take out a license'to himt whether It Is for iirotectetl game or not. As the law now stands, though a game warden finds a liiinter In the field with a bag filled with contra)and game which as I k'ou shot out of season, he Is |H)werle.sH to seurch the offender ovenihotigii he has no license o hunt If he clalm.'< that he Is liuiit- iig ruhlls or unprotected game. "We are In uiiicli liettcr sliai»e in his ataie than we have ever been ilnce the i>assaKo of game laws." said Mr. Travis, "but at that there are a number of weak |>oInts In the law which should be remedied at the earliest iwsslble inomeut. Automobile hunting i)artles are as bad as the worst form of old time 'game hogs,' and are wreaking havoc on the game of the state. A number of antelope have been shot in the .southwestern part of the Mate by parties who have hunted them u automobiles and in one case the shooting was done in the presence of game warden who was unable to get Joi-e enough to the parties to effect an arrest*. Thifrmust and will be sloped, even if it is necessary to equip a deputy warden with a fast machine with which to patrol this section of the state, ^ome of the killing has been done by parties passing through the state in automobiles, but the most damage has been done by resident owners of automobiles." Where More tban seven-tenths of the Diseases Originate Diseases oftimes exist that cause no jiains and present no evidence of existence. What sunlight is to the plant: what air is to the bird: that Is what correct Kidney action is to the human bod.v. The one indlsi)ensable feature. How many of you realize the immense amount of work done every day by-the Kidne.vs? How few know ail the imiwrtant part they plii.v' In health and In disease. The Kidneys are the filters of the human system. Every drop of blood passes through and Is filtered by the kidneys, every three minutes. They remove the impurities from Iti.'i gallons cf blood every hour or 41 barrels each day or 'JA'17i hogsheads every year. How can the kidneys last any length of time under this prodigious sirai.n, treated and neglected as.they are. Stop and think a moment. Is It any wonder that kiiincy trouble is the commonest disease and always on the increase? No wonder that more than seventy per cent of all sickness is due to deranped kidne.vs obli.ged to do this vast amount of work. From the slightest Irregularities in our habits, from a cold, high living, and a thousand other causes which occur every day, they become somewhat weake:ied in their nerve force and power. The delicate membranes, of which they are composed, are irritated, iiifla'nmation and pus is formed in the,pelvis or sacs and the tubes are first partially and then who'Iy unable to dj their work. All this time remember the blood which is entering the kidneys to be filtered is passing through the terrible pus. for it cannot lake any other route. Do you. realize the im- porlanco? .\'ay. the vital NECESSITY OF KEEPING THE KIDNEYS IN ORDER If a i)est bouse was set across a great street where countless thou-s ands were compelled to i>ass through its pestilential doors, would yon expect them to escape from the cohtasion and disease? Far less suppose the blood can escape the infection when passing through diseased kidneys. WTiat Is the result? Why the blood as it sweeps a'ong picks up and deposits this poison into every organ, into cVery fissure of muscle tissue, flesh and •lx)ne from your head to your feet and whenever from hereditary influence or otherwise, some part of the body is weaker than others a countless train of diseases is established, such as Consumption in weak lungs. Pneumonia in cases of la grippe and dysi)epsia when there is .a weak stomach, biliousness and liver complaint, when there is a weak liver, nervousness, iiisaniiy. paral.vsis i r he.trt disFusc where there is a wt »:ik heart. But You Say My Kidneys Are All Right There is no pain in my back. MIST.-\KE.\' M.\.N! People die from kidney disease of so bad a character that the organs are fairly rotten, and yet thay have never had a j)ain or ache. WTty, Dr. Bright, of Ix)ndon. England, who was authority in his day back in isr.v was a siiljject on his death bed for many wise doctors to practice on, they all disa.srreed on their diagnosis. He. jlie patient, in his dying breath told them they would find the seat of his disease in his kidneys, which proved true, as his kidneys wereentirely , gone, hence we have the Dright's Discaso for consumption of the kidne.vs. The recent dc:iih of the Czar of Russia, and many Americans Iironiinent in the social and political world, foliow daily frciii Uright's disease of the Kidneys. When we recall tlie fact tiiat such men as .lames G. Hlaiue. ex-President .\rthur. ex-PresidentMa.ves. General Hancock and bur dreds of others that I might name have died from this disease, it but verifies the fact that kidney disease alarmingly increasing everywhere. .Mv personal obseiTation has convinced <ne that TO per cent of the people Indiana. Illinois and Iowa suffer with kidney troubles. It has beon proven b.v post mortem examinations tha^ over !>;! jier cent of a"I deaths of persons over :!•» ye:irs of age is due to kidney troubles. Prighf.t disease which Is nothing but advanced kidney troul>le is produced by colds or the use of dangerous drugs, turpentine, or from excesHive use o talcohol beer or spirituous liquors or from liigh living. BRIGHT'S DISEASE Manifests Itself In Some of the Following Symptoms Dryness of the mouth or throat, pain in th.- I):i(k..!i frt(|iic!it desire to iiriuatf with scanty, red. or darlt colored urine, scuuetimcs bloody urine, conlaiiiing a sand.v or white sediment, !(•.«.-; of appetite, dull pains in head, dizziness, puffiness of the eyellls and face, swelling; of the body :ind limi )s. fci-lini; of weight in the loins, a throbbing or burning sensation in t'le region of |lii» kidneys, the skin Is dry and rough and becomes pale, neura'gia pains In the back or stomach, sometimes both, the voice is dry and husky and a loss of weight and flesh follows, the victim becomes ner.oiis and reslb .-is. there is a loss of. nieinory and Inability to concentrate thought and general feeling of languor and debility. Six years in the New England States and twelve years through the North and Soutli-west: f lur years in .Middle West and .-ix ycar.> in Soutlieni States coupled witli several winter seasruis at Hot Siirings, Arkansas, tia.-; eii:ibled iiie to "ocate all symptom.-; of kidney diseases at a glance. ^ Ny Average C '^nsDltaiions Annoallr Exceed Ten Thousand NOW TO THE POINT. If a cise is curable I shall prescribe, if not. no charge.s for examination. In conclusion 1 will sfiy if practice and qbsen-ation makes pfrfect I feel worthy of the attention of the afflicted and I do not feel it Is beneath a physician's digniiv to offer his serrices in an oi)?n honest manner, if he is capable to be thus engaged. 1 therefore offer my services to all those who will lay aside i)rejudices and invoke my aid. 1 EMPLOY NO MINERALS, Mercury. Antimony, .\rsenic. Potash. I5"ue .Mass. Strychnine, and other deadly drugs, miscalled medicines, but on the contrary the R.Mracts of the Vegelabe Kingdom that posses all the properties of the mineral that Is in a form more useful to the needs of your l>ody than the crude minerals worked tip iii the laboratory of the Chemist. A TR.VtTlOX ATTORNEY HEBE. Bat J. H. Dana M'asn't Talklnv Bail- roads on This Trip to lola. Attorney J. H. Dana of Indepen- J ence, Kas., attorney for the Slggins ^nion Traction company's interests, spent New Year's day In Tola. "I'm not on railroad business here." r. Dana said. "I had a few private law matters which needed my atten- irn hero and I made the trip for that lurpoEe." A Monday Evening Service. . There will be s service In St. Timothy's church Monday evening. A sermon will be delivered by a visiting mlnlater. Formerly of Leavenworth, Kansas, but now of Hot Springs, is in Tola. He will remain a few days longer AT THE CATARACT Parlor Floor HOTEL Booms 1 and 8 i

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