Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on October 14, 1912 · Page 8
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 8

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Monday, October 14, 1912
Page 8
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9 a. m. Tuesday, October IStti until 10 p. m. Saturday, Octolier 19tli, 1912 Tickets bought during campaign will be dated to Jan. 1st, 1914 (I41/2 Months for thesPricc of 12 Months) Special Installment Offer to Each Class of Membership Payments will be Easy, but must be Prompt Senior, Full $10.00 Glasses of Membership: Senior, Limited $7.00 Student $6.00 Intermediate ^1.00 Boys $2.50 and each month following-until $4.00 j ibe pafd. i $2.50 membership— fl down. 50c not J later than the first day of land each month following until $2.50 be paid. • As a part of this special installment loiter it must be clearly understood that the installment privilege apd membership in the Association, will both be continued upon failure to meet the payments un the first day of each month. If more time be reqiiired memberships will be sold at the advance rates as follows: 910 .0U membershiit— 4H per year or $3.50 per quarter.' $7.00 membership—$10 per year or $2.r»0 per quarter. $C.00 membership—$8 per year or $2.00 per quarter. $4 .00 moni>)ersl;i|)—$6 per year or —'•fl.riO per quarter . . • S::.riO membershlt)—$4 per year or Special E(f«rt to tnrreuse MrmbiT»liii» fi.Oo per quarter. "Bejclns Tomormw and E^ery < ili- At the present time the income frun len Is Tr^d to Tu\r Interest. | memberships is less than $1,000 per iosiYj.y. A»I>IT10.\AL REVENITE MUST BE BALSED FOR IXSTITmON. OTHERWISEWiaBECURtlULED - IF MONEY 18 XOT FORTHfOMINO. CHA]S«ES IVILL BE XtrESSARY. The lola V. M. C.'A . is facing the .. -. - ciisis of increasing Its revenue or cur- lailing the work of the several depart- "-ments leading, perbaps. to an eventual abandonment of the institution. ' More money must be fortlicoming and that soon if the organization is to con• tiniie in Jts present admirable and effective way. - it is hoped that, if the accommoda- -.-j - tions at the .bUilding can be Improved H; .- juid brought up to the standard de-[\ sired, many-more men can be induced ' . :to Join the association^ and the membership campaign is for the purpose . vt\ securing the funds necessary for . the improvements. ~ • ' . _ Secretary Wallter furnishes the Reg- Isier with the following details of the nemliershllp campaign which begins tomorrow: _ - The y. M. C. A- will put on a mem- - '"'bership campaign for five days next - , week, beginning Tuesday. Oct 15th, at .. 9 a. m. andclosing Saturday the 19th, 'r'- aUSO m. If memt>erehip be taken 't' up during the campaign, the men.ber- i -i - Mip tickets! will be dated to. Jainr.siry .Tl irt, 19U. thus giving a 14% month i', .mraibership for the price of 12 months j' of inembership. The classes at »uem- ~' ' bersfalp oQej-ed are as follows: ' ..Senior ^11 membership, $10; Senior ZL limited an*riibcrehlp, $7; Student and ' employ^ boys under eighteen. $6.00; <^ Intermediate (bo}'s from 14 to 16) $4; Boya (bbys Xrom.10 to 114) $2.&0, V 'Special installment'qJDtera are made to each class'of membership as fol K»WB: ' - . " $10^00 membership—$5 down. $1 not _ later than the, first day of November »ad each' ettcceedlng month unUt $10 - ;/|7.00 membership—$8, down, %l not later ihaa the -first day ot Novemlier "kai each.month following until $7.00 -^:pald. , ^ 16.00 vmembershlp— $2 down, $1 »ot musr than the flrat d «r of Kov year. It must be brought up to $3.00<J. This means that four hundred must be addefl to the present membership. Th" goal'of the compaign is 200 businest; men, 100 students and 100 boys. PAPE'S DIAPEPSIN REGJLTiATES STOMAni Time 11! lb Fire Mlnotf^ (fai> Gas, Sourness, Heartbam and Indi- JI'-. I S and each montli following until grestloa Misery J» Gone. Do some foods you eat hit back— taste good, but work badly; ferment into stubborn lumps and cause sick, sour, gassy stomach? Now. Mr. or Mrs. D}-speptic Jot this down: Pape's DIapepsin digests everything. leading nothing'to sour and upset you. There never was anything so safely quick, so certainly^ effective. No difference how badly }our stomach is disordered you will get happy relief in five minutes, but what pleases you most is that it strengthens and regulates your stomach so you can eat your tavor|te foods without fear. • Mo^ remedies give you relief eome timefr—they are «ldw. but not sure Diai^psin is quick, positive and puts you^ stomach in a, healthy cond{tiom| Eo tlie misery won't come back. Yon feel^ifferent as soon as Dia- pepsiii come in contact with the stomach—distress just >-anis))e8—your stomach gets sweet, no gases, no belching, no eructations of undigested food, your head clears and you feel fine. Go now. make the best investment you ever'made by isetting a large fifty- cent case of Pape's DIapepsin from any drug store. You realixe in five minutes how neediest it to to sifttw from indlgeatlon. dyspepsia or any stomach disorder. FARM LOMISJReED BY TUFT EAGLISH lO.OPEIUnVE. B.\XKS *-CUT IMEBEST RATE IS TWO. Low Rates Would Enable Farmer to Borrow More for Jniprotrd Methods of Afrrlculture. H. D. Smttli. a smelter woricer ro' siding at »1 West Sixth street, died last .nicht of pneumonia. .He was SS yean ^ as^ mtf- .la •ttrrtred wlf^iuid ehlld. ~ • ' (Uy tlin A.i ."«M :lilU'tl rrrl^il Devcrly. Alits.s.. On. 14.—Il .idii.-il legislation in- fiivor of the Amerleaii faniief' land consumer nd ii means of solvlnKJlhe queBlion of ihn hiRli cos;! of living has been urged by I'rrsideni Tafl In 11 letter to the giiveriiors of all the I states. President T «ft proiioses lo reduce tthc cost of foodstuffs on thi> American dinner tabic by reducing the cost to the farmer of producing his crops. This would be done by establishing In the interest of the farmer a financial machine which would^lvc him access to'all the money ceiiters of the world and afford him credit at greatly reduced rates and u|)on more advantageous terms than he now receives. The complete development of our agricultural resources which this would make i>ossible, thinks President Taft. would go a long way toward settling tfic problem of the .high cost of living. What this plan offers," writes Mr. Taft. "is a means to secure tW;( country greater productivity, at Jess cost, from the farms that arc now under cultiratlon, and. above all to give us more farms and.more farmers. The plan suggested is based upon the principles of agricultural co-oper ative credit now in use in practically etery country of Europe. Uniform state legislation, 'in the opinion of the President, is essential to the successful adoption of this plan and he has Invited the governc^rs of all the states to a conference upon this subject at the time of the annual meeting of governors in Washington'in December^' "Were not the Interval so short," writes President Taft. 'my conviction of the ibportance of . this subject Nrauld Impel me to invite you to a inference at a still earlier date." President Taft bases his recommendations on reports submitted by, ftbc American diplomatic oificers In ^Bur- ope who have, since last March, been engaged in an Investigation : of this question ^d upon the special retjort of Ambassador Myron T. Herrick. who has made a study for years of |tbe question of adopting co-operative credit In the United States. 'A study of these reports,*?. Writes President Tatt. ."and of the recommendations of 'AmtHursador Uerrick ^blch I,am sending yon, convinces me of the aaaptablllty to^AneriqinfxoBdl- tloas of the co-t>p«ratlve eradit'lMMB as aet forth la the ^ncankHttoifi {hta Raiffeisen hanka ot43«ntiBai. —- ' Uhilabment and ' baiiki^luiwever,' co-operative mortgage-bond societies along the lines of llic Landschaften societies of Gerjiiany. provided that uniform state legislation can be secured to govern their organization and operation. As a later step. I favor the enactment of laws by Congress, permitting the organization of national land- mortgage banks, to be operated Under strict government supervision with the power to guarantee and toarket the guaranteed debenture baodfi" of the state land-iuortgage banks or co-operative societies. I reeonirnond for your cousideratlon Wvs, report and recom- iiieudnllnnH of AinbusMadnr Herrick. now published by the Hepartment of State for goneral distribution. "The twelve niillloDs of fannors of ilie t'lilted States add each year to the national wealth $S,400UOO.OOU, and itre doing this on a borrowed capital of $6,040,000,000. On this sum tlioy pay annually Interest charges of $510;- oiio.OOO. Counting comtnissions and renewal rhargcs. the interest rate paid by the facnier of this country fs averaged at KVi per cent, as compared to a rate of 4^ to 3% per ceni paid by the farmer, for instance, of france or Germany. "Again, the^ntere^t rate paid by the American farmer Is considerably higher than that paid- by our Industrial corporations railroads, or municipali-. ties. Yet. I think, it will be hdmltted that the security offered by the fanner in his farm lands^ is quite as sound as that offered by Industrial i^rpora- tagcous tenn». He..must be afforded (he money necessary for hiiu to adopt JiiiI>rovcd methods. It must be made profitable for hint to place every acre of his ground under cuiUvation. This offers the constimer relief from the In- I creasing cost of foodstuffs. , President Taft strongly 'deprecate.s any idea of establishing co-operative credit in the United States through the 9upport of government subsidies. ">Ve must establish a credit system of. for, and by the farmers of the United States."; ho writes. "The country enjoys today groat pro»|>crlty, the factories arc busy, the workingmen are employed, and everywhere wheels of Industry hum. The farmer shares In this general prosperity. The proposal which t|malu) is nut to subsl- diio the American farm'-r. Fortunately for the country be does not need It nor would he iicccfpt it." President Taft warns the governors that In this plan, ns In nil financial schemes, there lit room for harmful exploitation for personal gain. "The most esseiitial point to bear in mind is \be n ^edl for the assumptlbn. by the Federal land State governments) of the responslblltty for economically i and honestly cbnducted institutions. Such assumption is the essential precedent -for obtaining the confidence of the American as well as of the Kurop- ean Investing pubiic." If this safeguard is given ths farmland banks. President Taft is convinced that he can secure the farmers a Jfi 'l 'Sl my BAKING PO¥n>ER Is Better It is not alone tlic ^wndcrful- raisin? qualities, or the ciTiai :ilybf results, or tiic purity, or t :i-- uniformity, or the cc:inomy, ih.'it is r.ipidly making Calutnct the most popular Baking I'uwdcr. It ii the perfect combination bf all of these things. tloas. Why. then. Will not the ?n*Mtorl "j;*?' '"F ^^''ll njo«Kasc loans not the farmer with n,n»«;r «» *^ <»' Wg money center.s furnish the farmer with money at.aa advanUgeous rates aAhe |s willing to supply it to the industriar'Zcorpoi^r dons? Ol)vlously, the advantage ^enjoyed hy the industrial \ fcoi^r^tiaa liek in the financial mackinMx.aiJta coihmand. which permits it^to P.ISOB its offer before the Invevtor in^acmore. attracUvc and more readily aSiiio^milii form. The farmer lacka tbla^ma^ilif' cry. and. lacking lt.\he ,::>unBr8'^^. reasonably. This Is.iiot'the9i3r.v :^-5:£'^ '"But the advantageil^Wl tile adoption ol>thiar^) the direct saviag m<|L to the (aimer .r .^Th««ia which promptQd -j '^ha^ andvextenston-'iofft Euro^ mm tba Idly advancing of foodatnftk.- ' inevitable ii the (allure, afford prodnc peoplet severe) er count great'I In snccQfidiikl cost eroi»;^f vro^o^t . Impiuvad-!^ the-r -' Ytiii need only to once t" make ynii a constant user. Ask your gr«>ccr t.>d.iy— test it in your next haking. Insm on Calumet. RECEfVED HIGHEST AWARDS VfUUTmPm Pood Esvomiioa. Clueuo.IIU Pui* E kpom. bohFrmaco. Mwck.l»12. U3C Caluttiet of this country but also on the exchanges of Europe and thus afford the American farmer (he capital necessary .fon this full exploitation of the entire tigrlbultural resources of this country. -«CAX'T~TOU HELP MY BABY" Sotlien af ^«ti»nia Tortured Children ;|9k rs Thb. . I > ^ B«HMy at Onr RI^ 'pe ^'tfae iU» of childhood' none, are siifferlng tlian eczema her lining., burning rashes re t^ci;l Itt ^e ones almost fran- mothlrs ask us my baby get relief can say .'nrM." Our •Saxtf" Salve, baa . remarkable cures ^*br?i^chlld^en but for ^li ttfstop4he terrible '^'Siid 'make the ij -fninii .lt ia absorbed \^ fdestroylng the 'Iheallng power , ivevtb gi'ye flitor. .emptions W ,jaad .;p«rlnig ^d^Boti Bnr- of Heart's Desire." comparable to the! wished to put an end to Grape Dky. MardI Gras of New Orleans. / ! ">ey could not for the people have _ ....... tasted the .joys of Grape day and Once a year the people of rte beau- : ^^^^ anyway. The people of tiful valley of Escondldo invite he Lo^ Angeles and hundreds ""J'" K V^n of smaller cities and towns in South- under the hills of Palomar inounta^nsj^ California now look upon Grape o .partake pf their hpspiU Ity. Thetp ^^ Escondldo as a fixed event- Idea originated with the business men I so it must ber Since 1908 it has as a means of adverUsing the product ^ annual event of their vineyards, and it is kept up '^^'^ annual event.. by the hearts-of the people, who. for-! ' tunate in having their lots cast in : —E.xtra low prices on new and used this lanMiat nature has smiled upon.! Gas and Coal Stoves. Ed Henninger. If the business men oC^Sscondido | West Madison. ' HUMORS IN THElKO^D . WH&iflieblood becomes infected mth any iuihealflty ]ni ^u)rf]ue effnt ia shows by some definitely marked disorder like Bczema, Acne, Tetter, jFso«- riasis. Salt Rheum, etc. Hnmois get into the blood usually becans? of an inactive condition of the system. Those members whose duty'it is to expel all refuse matter do not properly perform their work, and an nnhealthy ac- cmnnlatioQ is absorbed into the blood. Then instead of peifonnintf its natural function^of nourishing tfie skin the cirenia* tion irritates and infiames it becatiseof its impturc condition. AtbraoQeh cleansin |r'^'ttae blo^ is theonly certain rare for any skin disease; escteznal L^i^plications can only give temporaxy rdief. SAS. goes into the drcnlation and^drhres all bomocscrom the blood, and in ^.tlus way makes a permanent; and; complete*core J 'n every foiai of .skin trouble.; S.S. & sa^idiM -th^UpQdwiUi-the nutritive ities necesaaxy to soaUin the akjxklcind: (leserrc it% * textore; and perfKt .im^e^^ SC* -

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