Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on October 23, 1912 · Page 4
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

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Wednesday, October 23, 1912
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THE lOLA DAtLY REGISTEll.,WEDNESDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 23,1912. The lola Daily Register TM i«te Daily Racerd *M Vf lola I Dally Indax. tBB KKGI8TBR PUBLISHING CO. OIAB. F. 8CX)TT. Pres. and Editor rTw. BREWSTE31 MahBcer Xntared at the Iola,I>ost)rflce aa Second- 8— • Claaa Hatter. Ailtotlslns Rates Made- Known on A PD U- cutlon. Offlclal Paper CKy of : lola. Official Paper City of BascMt. Official Paper of AHen County. • " SUBSCRIPTION RATES. ay Carrlar m lola, Gas City, Uuiyon- viila, Conereto, LaHarpe and Basteft: On* Week ^...10 cnts Os« Kontb '. .<« centR On* Tearl $5.00 I BY MAIL: • i Ona IBear. Inside. ouaty $2.08 One Tear, outside county J3.00 FItRM KORMES IN 1910 INCREASED 17 PEK CEST BUT FARM TALFES DOUBLED. IKoriimerH in 1910 nerp .27 of the F*rm Value, while In 1890 Thej Were 35 I'er Cent. i TELEPHONES: Bnalness Office IR Joblud^BInd^ •Dept. V,V ^'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.l^l NEWSPAPER BROKERAGE. K. U. School of JournallNm to Take op a Sevr Feadim. To act aa the confldenUal aReiit of Kansas editors In disposini; of newspaper properties or in making "buys' In Ih© newspaper tleld In a nowJy announced piiri>08p of the department of Journalism In tho TnlveraUy of Kiin- su. Requests eomo to thn doparlnient every week from persons wlslilni; to buy or sell newspaper properties. No editor cares to advertise th«» fact that, his paper Is for sale. His chanro of ftodtng a buyer Is limited to the rirclo ot hit Immediate friends. The depiirt- raent of iournnllsni is In a position tc act as a clearing house for buslnewi information of this sort, protectlns th< editor who wishes to sell, white ni the same time givlnB him tho benety 8f the facilities for knowing of prospective buyers both within the stn^e and in other parts of the country. The plan of the department is to keep in its private files all information furnished it by owners of newspaper plants that are for sale. When a possible' purchaser's name is received it, wil be sent to th» owners of sucb papers on the list as would be likely to interest him. Tho editor can then take the matter up with the prospective purchaser. "-MY BABY SUFFERS SO" A BX I OOS Mothers Worried Ahont Cliii- dren's Eczema. Ti^Thls tleraedy at «iir Risk. Mothers are driven almost frantlr with pity and anxiety over tho suffering of children with eczema or .some other torturing rash. So often are- we asked what will give relief that we want every one to know about our new remedy. Saxo Salve, for all sorts of skin diseases, vhich is performing remarkable cure? among children as well as grown persons. Right at the .Mart this soothing penetrating application allays the trlchf- ful itching and burning. And ns it sinks into the skin it destroys ilie germs an dexerta its powerful he.TlIn? influence most thoroughly. You cannot, do better than to try Saxo Salve for ecsema. tetter, rlns- worm or any crusted or schly skin trouble. give bark your nionoy If Saxo Salve docs not satisfy yox Burrell's Drug Store. ScRndalnongent Cure. There are two good rules which ought to be written on every lunri Never believe anything had about any body unless you iwsHively know K Is (rue; never tell oveniihat. unless you feel that it Is absolutely nec ^esKnry. • ,and that God Is liadening while yon tell It.—Henry Van Dyke. Washington. 1). C. Oct. 21.—Statistics with reference to farm mortgages in the United States are given In a report soon to bo Issued by Director Durand of the Onsus Bureau. The report was prepared under the supervision of John Leo Coulter, expert Si>ecial Agent of AsrIcullure. The total number of farms in the Uniteii States operated by their owners, which were mortgaged in 1910 is 1.327.'1.19: while 2,621,283 were reported as free from mortgage. Tliese figures show an increase since 1900 of 17.7 per cent in the number of farms mortgaged; and of 4.4 per cent in the number of farms free from mortgage. The report showa that .'i8,104 farms were oper.ited by managers—a de- en-ase of 1.7 per cent since 1900. and 2,S5i. 67fi farms were operated by ten ants, an Increase of 16.3 i>er cent since lyOO. No statistics of mortgage on tenant occunled farms were availal^le. Laud Values Increased. Tho total ^aluo of the land and buildings of tlie 1,006.511 farms for which Imlh the fact of mortgage indebtedness nu'l i's nu\ount8 were reported was Jfi ,.130.000.000. and the amount of debt was $1,726,000,000 or 27.3 per rent of the value. The corresponding proportion in 1890 as shown by the r.'pori wa« 35.5 per cent. There was thus, during the twenty yiwru a marked diminution In the relative importance of mortgage debt on the fiirms mortgaged, due primaril)r to ihe very rapid increase In the vnli}»of farm lands. The average amount of indebtedness per far mincreased from $1,224 iP 1E:M ) to .<il .715 in 1910. but the avornge value per farm increased from $3,444 to $0,289 and therefor the owner's e-Tuity per farm increased from $2,220 to $4,574 or more than double. Hnrtgages and Prosperity. In making comparisons between geo graphic divisions and between censuses it should be borne in mind that the fact of mortgage indebtedness is not necessarily an indication of lack of prosperity. There can be no question but that American farmers were more prosperous in 1910 than during the two previous censuses and yet. in that year a larger proportion of the farms were mortgaged. The proportion of mortgaged indebtedness In Iowa and Wisconsin is higher than that of any other states and yet these ^tates are among the most prosperous in agriculture. Although in some cases mortgages are placed on farms because of poor crops or other misfortunes or because of mismanagement, they often represent an un;ia!d portion of tho cost of the farm Itself, or money expended for additional land, or for buildings and implements and macMnery and live stock. The figures for (he section including Kansas., Missouri. Nebraska, Ihe Dakotas, lowa and Minnesota an- as folows: i Farms free from mortgage operated by ownera. in 1900 was 406.265 nufi In 1910 was 4ns.9 .S(». showing.an increase of 7 (wr rrni In free farms in Ihe decade. n the same area in Ihe same period the number of mortgaged farms In- croiised 8.4 per cent. PAPERS DIAPEPSI5 ENDS INDIGESTION Ttine It! No Sick, S«sr, Osssy Stsm. acb, Hearthnni ar DyxpepsM in Fire Minites. You don't want a slow remedy when your stomach Is bad—or an uncertain one—or a harmful one—your stomach is too valuable; you musn't injure It with drastic drugs. Papc's DIapepsIn Is noted for it's speed in giving relief; it's harmlessness; its certain unfailing action in regulating sick, sour, gassy stomachs. It's millions of cures In. indigestion, dyspepsia, gastritis and other stomach trouble has made it famous the world over. ' . Keep this perfect stomach doctor in your home—keep it handy—get a largcj fifty-cent case from any drug store and then if anyone should eat something which doesn't agree with them; If what they eat lays like lead, ferments and sours and forms gas; causes headache, dizziness and nausea; eructations of acid and undigested food—remember as Foon as Papo's Dia' pepsin comes in contact with the stoih ach all such distress vanishes. It's promptness, certainty and case in over coming the wor.«!t stomach disorders is a revelation to those who try it. Till-: OKK.'IN OF SI.AM;. '.Verilb the shade of the old a)iple tree They stood but they could not asvee. Whether proper to eat. And, if so. whoso treat? Eve replied "You ran take It from mr" —C. W. ScarlT in the Nautilus Soda crackers are more nutritive than any other flour fpod. Uneeda Bis- cuijt are the perfect soda crackers. Therefore, IJneeda Biscuit. Though the cost is but five cents, Uneeda Bis- tuit are too good, too nourishing, too crisp, to be bought merely as an economy. Buy them because of their freshness—buy them because of their crispnessh-buy them because of their goodness —buy them because of their nourishment. Always 5 cents. Always fresh and crisp. NATIONAL BISCUIT COMPANY THEIR YESTERDAY\S. "Their Yesterdays." the latest hook from the i»en of Harold Bell Wright, author of "Tho Winning of Harbara Worth." "That l»rinter of I'dell's." and other books, dllfers largely from the earliest books In the method of bringing forth the gentle philosophy which is tiulto i>romlnent in all his writings. It is a question if the method is not so unusual as to prejudice many readers against it, even though they admit the finishe-i work- ntanship and tha logic of the point of view. A man and a woman are practically the sole characters in the slory. save such others as exert an Influence in the deveIo7>ment of their eharnc- ters. The characters are nameless, typifying the average, normal Americans, the author expressing for lioth their inmost thoughts and aspirations Life is divi(.ed into thirtef>n divisions, and for each a chapter in the book applies the thirteen iniportant experiences to the two ^jrinclpals. Among them are Childhood, Learning Religion, Working, Failure, Forgetting, Succeeding and Ubving. In each experirnce, the Man and the Woman find a helpful, cheering i comfort in turning mentally back to their childhood, when they were innocent, happy playmates. Of course it is unu8u.il that a boy and girl should be playmates, separate while still young, live wholly separated lives and feel the influence of each other always until they finally meet and quickly recognize their ideal mate. In. the story it works out prettily. But far more interesting and important than the technique of the telling is the clean philosophy of life so clearly but intimately told. The book preaches that Ihe normal ambition of human beings is a happy, wciide<i home life, for which ideal one is justified in unwavering and coirfident- ly striving. Realization of this lifr truth comes naturally to Man. In th< case of the woman It is reiterated s^ often and she. is brought to confess ii at ever.t- turn, until it may be takon as Ihe ii \ner purpose of llie Imok I" express the anlhor's idea of I lie proper status of woman, (Joti given and proven by human experietice. Anv life for a woman that doe.-i not liiiliide a home of her own and children Is failure. Success in business. In «oin< profession or in other pleasures maj tetnporarily dull her to its truth and artificial modesty and pride tnay Induce her to deny It. hut she is suli- consciously always aware of knowledge of it and. refusing to heed Mil*; | inn'>r voice, ishe will eventuully c'CMi- fees If iti sorrow and wlihoiit sliame For the HUlhnr, as in all his hooks weaves the sanctity of reliploti inlr the rhIloBOphy of life which li-preaches. It is a book which will lu«»erord- ed its ultimate place by women readers and to them it should jirove an interesting and enjoyable volume. Any sincere, frank analysis of ourselves by II kindly, disinterested observer should be welrome as aiding in a proper understanding of ourselves for to know cneaolf is the last word of any pniiosonhy. The book is pua 'Ished bv the Rook Supply CoiiipMny. of Chicago, or may be had at Evans Brothers, lola. REPUBUCAN NATIONAL COMMITTEE CHARLES F. SCOTT, Director PnfcHrity Burran. AUDITORIU-H HOTEL, Chicago, Illinois REPUBLICAN TICKET. PRESIDENT TAFT WAS - . HONESTLY NOMINATED IVlober is. I'.HJ. There is abj^oliitely no grouml fur tUr rharge that thi> nomination was stolen f<ir President Taft. There is incontestable evidence that there was an atlemjil to steal It for Colonel Roosevelt. The supporters of Roosevelt brought 23K conirris. Out- himdred and sixty-six of them were so flimsy, so oliviotisly liogiis, that no serious attempt was made to establish them. And yet these 166 contestants were carried during all the pro-convention ca'inpaiKn in tlie Roosevelt column as If their right to a .se.nf was undisputed. The rea.«im this was ilone was fiankly avowed by Mr. IVank .Munsey. one of ihe larpest contributors to the Ilooscvelt fund, in a dispatcli to his paper. Th>' Wasiiingtim Times on .lunc 9. 191 2. in whieb if was stated: "On lim day when Rooseve't formally annontice.i lli .il lie was a candidate something over a hundred delegates liati actually been .'Jelect- ed. Wh'u Senator Hlxon took c!:argo pf tlie campaign a tabulated showing •>f delegate.'- selected to dale would have looked l:o|ielessly one-sided. For psychological effect, as a move in practical politics, it was necessary for the Uoo.seve't i>eo|>le to start i-onle.sts i>u iliese esirly Taft seleclions In order that a tabulation of delcKaf'- strength could h<! put out that woiihl sliow I{<«)sevelf holding a gooii linnd. • • *.H was never e.vpecteil thai they would be taken very seriiiiisly. They servi-il a useful piirtiose. and now the nntionni coiii)iilii>e is iie<-idlng them In favor of Tall la i.iost casts wltltotit real ilivlslou." 'I'liat is as if a muii s'.ioiilil KO in a r.iercliaiM and t.y i In.iuliiK tliaf Homi' mimey was liui- hliu wlilili would be pnlil to him on a certain date should obtain rn-dli for gnmls. ami when li:iied into court for nonpayment should <><:<-iise lilinseir that he liad merely misrepri-si-nted the facts as to the iiuitiey roiiiiug to hiiii "Idr psyeholtigleal effect." Iliif the strength of the I'ri'.'^lileiit's case does tint depend upon the obvious weakness of bis opponents. The 72 real contests remaining nfl<r the l «;2 bogus contests |),-ii| been unanimously ri-Jected. were tried on Iheir merits, first by the .'^'tttinnal Coininlitee. seconti liy Ihe Credentials Committee, and third, ly the Cnnvi'Ulion lt;;elf. The evidence on h<uh sidi's in all of ilK-se cases Is available in printed form and it is my delilK 'rale judgment U.at no fair-iiiiniled men can read this evidence and thereaftc- iiouestiy challenge tlie integrity of the President's nomination. Senator l-;iFollette, wlio is not supporting Taft is on record as .saying a.s to the ^rent majority of the Roosevelt ronte.sts they were lila'niy bogus, while as to tlin<e that really bad merit liiere was ample room l"or iionesl differences nf opinion. C.overnor Hcneeti. of Illinois, one of the leaders of the tight for Ro.xevelt. is siipportine Taft. d<claring he was fairly nominated. (Jovernor IladlcVj |{oosev»df.<^ lltfor leader, is supiiorting Taft ami nohody who knowsTiim lielievs lie would lie doing it if lie thought his nomination liad been stolen. W. .1. r .ryan attended the c<invi>ntion as a r/'iiorter and made it his bjisiness to learn the facts a! nut the cnnti'.-;t.<. Il(> is fighting Taft now and the strongest point he ^'I'lild iiossildy make against him would lie to say that of his p'-rsnmil hiinwiedgc tlie nmiunittion had been stolen for him. lie l> not >ajini: it! Prcs'dent Tiift w.ts nominated in 191:; as lairly and honestly as he ^ns in~l!'">>. or a.« auv other c urdidate. Ilcimblicun or l)em<MT;:tie. bas ever been. " RKPillLICAN NATIONAL COM.MITTKK Repiilincriii I'arty I.'-agiie. .1 A. r>c:tn I're^ident Director Publicity ISiireaii. (.\dvcitiseiiienti National. For President—Wtlliain H. Taft, of 1 Ohio ! For Viee-Presiirent- .fames S. Sherman, of New York. For Pre.-identiai Kleetors--—U. P. r.lakcr, .1. K. no'.nck. Charles II. fJrowne, .lohn K. Kellinger, .lohn S. IC .ilmorc, A. Q. Miller. C. W. .Miller, Paul Rich. L. n. Thomp.^on, W. A ; Thr .iur.son. Slate Ticket. I'er Initcil Stati-s S-'enn!or R StuI .Iis. K.ir .llisliie-. t'lliircaie Coiiit K. .\. Riiicii. W. ,\. .lohnsinn. r>!r (linernor--.\rtliiir Caliper. For l.ieii'en.nt-Ciivernor —Slicfticld Ingall.s. For .S"erelar.v ff J'l.tte -Cliarlcs H. Se.-%>-i<ms. Fc;- Slat- .'nilijo;- '.v ]•;. i>;ivis. For Tre::.sii!<-.. - i:ai 1 .Vliers. For "Att'-rnej Ceneral —.Ii/an S. I)aw.=(;n For S:i! I'vin'i 11 b-n' i-r '.n ii-ance— <ke K. Lewis. For Siipt <if I'lildic Inslriictinn—W. n. Ro s. I"'or stale I'rinirr \V. C .\u-tin l>i>-lriri: Con-.-n- .= :i:;'n. -H'I |ii:;iiri Kiac'y. .luilc. ;'.;ii> .liiilii-ial !>i.-tri't Foil!-:. For Scr.rit- V. 1 ru Hi;, i llnlir.es For Hi-iti>.-cii;allxe "llaxier H .Mc- f'laln. (imnfj Tlrkel. I'nr Tie;i-iiii-r -Fraijci'.< .•\^\Vlls^)n.j For Ueglstrr of Heed .1 W. I iiiir.v For County Atttirney—R. K Cullt- .<on. . For Prnlmte .ludge—I. 11. Smith. For Sheriff-Hoover Kerr. For Coroner—R. N. .McMIIIen. For County Surveyifr—U L. Pal- string. For Clerk District Court~.Iohn W IJrown. For Assessor—K. C Ri^ynolds For Commissioner, L'nd District- II 0. Stephenson. For Commis.>;Ioner, 2rd Di.sfrict—K P. Urigham. cent of Ihe nnidings are ine resiiii oi inc lounHin-.; vo u • HKIUI-UI small monthly conlrihulions out of I'ali. ils.'J'.s; U'il.-.on r>1.264; Debb Die wanes of employes now ejiiier | l ,9sr.; Clialln .i.Ml; Roos-veli l.s,:;i;: dead or out of the company s ^:<>rvi^e i Tiifi'.s iiliiniliiy 17.691. This 'jitio e (•'rand Theatre. The play, —^he Morning After" a.'i produced at the Grand last niglit proved to be one of the very best yet offered in Tabloid, from strati to flnisli The players worked with a dash that gained laugh after laugh- and the large audience present thoroughly enjoyed each moment of the enteruin- ment. The change of policy to a different play each night is nieeting with approval and it is quite evident that the Grand is to become (he popular family resort. Tonight a: more thar Interesting dramatic political , play "The Grafters" is the offering with a change of pictures and - specialties The play is promised as a companion piece to "The Man of the Hour" and Is of great interest, especially at this near election time. PACIFIC HOSPITAL t» E]IPLt»YE.S properly How on liatid ha-\-e been ac-I electifm districts out of a total nl cumuliited in that time by careful I'liil . :!.leri oufjlde of Greater New York r"- Judiciotis handling Prob,ibly !•(! per I (lori through the c.invasses completed ecu; of the holdings are the re.siiil ol I the followiu? vote for President. " U'il.-i.n r>1.264; Dehbs •t >r voti carrieil out tliroughoiit the en- lire suite It 'dicaifK a vote outside ot Cirealer .New Yorl*. for president .is follows: 'I'afi. 4".l.;!i;i: Wll.son. :t:i.- ti ;;7; [I'hA i'.:!.M; ciijif 'n. :;i>,9i6: Roo..!-velt 1I1 .S6II. Tuffs plura'.lt.v ll'M'l'l. Thes'i canva .wses 'ire care- fll'ly |:ri .!e .-ii'il iiave IH-CI. ii rellabl' Kiiiil-' I') the Ri-piiblicaii state couiiiiit- |ei'. for the past lift" on \e ;ir:-i. •L I! CLKASDN. "Secretary. K-r.ulill 'i an S'nie Com" I'oi.i. OF ^^:w VOBK. it Shaw^ Taft Bill Curry Ihe State hi |tJ«,(JC« Plnniilly. Director Millvane. in chiirge nf lie- \\eslerii bureau of liie RcimMi an National headquarters. Ii:is i-'i-'i. -d the following li'Sfgraiu lrotit~ Nev. York: "Chairman llarnes lias civeii ili<- tol lowing ligures to llie Press, Hliov.in-; lve |>ub1ican majorliii-s outside t;rea!<r •New York. It will be tmixissible for Domocruls to overcome this with Cllv vote. Four hundred and ninety-fiv.- .1 i. \ Ose.ir -: c RIDE COST i{imOOO. Kansas Citv, Mo., Oct. 21'. — it was only that Wtniani A. Uhiieley spent for a carriage to the theatre, taking his sister now Gdldie Cole, but time and a grandfather's displeasure compounded the aniotsnt in eight years to ?2OO.000. .\bner Whiteley,' the grandfather who never sficnt more than $2 .50 a week for boaid, although worth more than $1,000,000, saw broth er and sister driving in state through the streets and cut them off without a penny. They are now trying in a suit on trial in the circuit court, to set aside the deeds giving the Whiteley property to other heirs. LEGALS. Mr. and Mrs. C. I(. Spencer and Mr and .Mrs. Lute Lewis and .Mr.s. iliish Means drove to lnde|M>ndi'Mce y.sier- diiy in the l.ewis c:ir, returning to lola this afternoon. Road Turni Fundx and Bnildings Orer to the Contrilinf«r!«. St. I.ouls. Mo., Oct. 23.-— The .Missouri Pacific-Iron Mountain has completed the formal transfer of Its hospital funds and property to its em- plo.ves and officials, who have contributed small sums out of their salaries each month toward the support of the hospital service. The cash turneil over to-the men by the company amounts to nearly $200,000 *he e>act sum l>eing $193 ,767.73. 'n addition, 'tie railroad transferred to the men all its hospital real estate and the fumtshlnKs and equipment of the buildings. Including, the large hospital bullillng in Saint Louis and surrounding grounds 30(V bv 274.64 feet. The value In cash of the real estate and funf^insa approximates a iiuar ter ot a mUIlon dollars. The Uiaaonri Pacific-Iron Mountain aUrifld Its hospital service nearly tUrt7 ;:7eani aso,, and tbe cash and BaUngBoiiiler Absoli^l^Puie Thmff Bahins Powder made jrom RcQfal BrapeCream of Tartar ReadtheLabel Alum BakingPowder will not make healthful food !IOfSE CONCURRENT RESOLUTION KO. 3. iruntlng cnuiil rishts and prlvllcgea ti ^Voinen. I '.n It resnlvr<l by the I.esrlslature o! th, State of K-.tn'siis. two-thirtls of llic iren' KTS <-leetrJ to viuli llouso thtreul col •urrinK llierelii: 'rii.it the folloivinj: proijositinn to Hmcixi he <-,>iistitiitii >ii iif .state of KiUiK.ij: tf urrliy .siil,tiiilt,<il to I lie I|UHIMI <><1 elerlorj if Ihe stiitn for llK-lr approval or rej-* lion. nam.'Iy: Section I. The rlRbts of cltlxms of th, <l .t |e of KHJI.S.-I."! to vote find hokl olfic, tliall not lie ileiiivil nr. ulirldK'-d on ae ••Mint of sex. Sei>. 2. 'i't\>s pmiioslflon .>ihnll bo ruh nltled to ilin eiri -tnrs of ihJH MtalB at til! •lection tor represvotiillvcs to tha l.csis liituri; ill tlie ye;«r lOVi. The umendmcDi ier,-l>y proixiMcil sliall l>e known on th' •fflcliil biillot l>y the .followtiig title •Ainendmoiit to the constitution Riantlnf •qiial rlBhiM mid privlloRcs to wiimen." mil till- viife fer or imultiM such amend iiietit MII.'III l >e t .'lhen iiH |irovld<'d liy law; See. ;t. This aineii'tnionl. If Mdopted •ilmll lie known ii.<t fieetlim R of Hrtlcle f, o! tlie ef^nsttluUoti of tho stnte of Knnf4H!«. See. 4. This re.-:,>Illlir,n Simll tHlC! Cffeel iiid ho Infoi-i-p from and after It* pub lie.-itinn In th* ."itatiite hook. Pii.ssrd Ihe Uou.'je Frhriwry 7. i:>II. Pa-s .-iPd the Seiiat* Fptiru .iry 8, 1911. Approved Pfbrnary 0. 1911. I hereby certify that the foregoing l« a true and eorrpet enpy of orlptiml Hons, Coneurrent n .esoliilioii No. Z. now on ni« In my office. CHAS. 11. SESSIONS. Secretary of Btats. a)-3I-rX)-7-H-2I-2S—tSJ -4 -ll-J»-2a (10)-2-9-H;-23. • . * • DEMOCRATIC COLITM.V * • • • •> • • • • • •:•••<••>«••* •» •• Material furnished for this column comes from the County Committee and The Dally .Register is In nowise re- sp'onsilde for any statement appearing under this beading. A similar column ivlll be devoted to the Republicans. The Register is responsible only for .ts own editorial expressions. BK.1HJCRATIC TICKET. National Ticket, For President-rC >i >v. Wcodrnw Wilson. New .Icrsey. For Vice President—Gov. Thomas R. Marshall. Indiana. Presidential Electors—Francis M. Patter.son. Yates Center: Anders Sor- cnsen. McPherson; F. H. VM. Smith Center; . Alfreii (J. Wimster, Erie; S. !'. By bee. Carnetf; .lames W. Clark (Jreat Hend; Hiram R. t^ilton; Hanover; Chas. K. tianis. .Mclvern; Isaac :i. .Macill. Corning; Thotn.is J. O'.N'cil, Osago Cifv. r • .State TickcL For I'. S. .'-'enalor—Will. H. Thomp•^on, C.arden City. .lustice Supreme CourtHumbert IliJilli'. i;niporiu: A. I". Reeves, Dodge f'ity. (iovernor—Oeo. H. IfoilKcs. Olatho. Lieut, flovernor—Frank I, Ilritton/ Osage Cl!y. Secretary of State —Hurt E. Brown, Uiwrence. Stattr Auditor—I'erry Clemens, of llnmlllon. .Slate 'l>e;isurer— P. K. i^iughllu, .Marysvllle. Atfy (Jeneral—tr R Little. Olatho. Supt. qf Public Instruction—David Vf. Jlowen. PIflsbiirg. Siiiit. of Insurnuce—Carl J. i'eter- son, lola. State Printer—William P. Fcder, ot Cireni Bend It'ongressman. 2nd Dist.—.los. Tag- iiart, Kan.sas l/ity, Kans. Jtidge 37th '.ludicial Dist —("harlcs II. Afit. lola. Kans. St.itc S<jn»tor, Mlh Dist. — Paul Klein lola. Kan.s. Representative. 20th Dist.—J. W. Ham, Humboldt. Kas. County Ticket County Clerk—Chas. Frecberg, Els- ^ more. . County Treasurer—John T. Tyler. Gas City. Register of Deeds—Jerry L. Bedwell, lola. County Atlorncy*-Frank R. Forrest. I»la.< Probate Judge—J. S. Walker. lola. Sheriff—J. H. Foster, Gas. Coroner—F. J.. R. I>>aveII, lola. County SupL—Vide Fcthei^ingill, Carlyle. Justice of Peace, lola City—W. T. Smith. Co. Surveyor-7-S. D. Rartlett lola. clerk of the District Court—Louis It. ileus. Humboldt. County Asse-ssor—Fred Schmidt, of Humboldt. Cominissioncr 2nd District—J. H. Brown. *Moran. Commissioner 3rd District—.M. G. Robinson lola. s miOCEHNTO OeEHNHIGHWilY (Fir.-t Published October 9. i :tl2.) .Notice ot' Appointment (.unrdian. State of Kansas, .\llen County, ss in the matter of the estate of .M. J Frishman. late of Allen County. Kansas. .\OTICE OF APPOINT.ME.\T. .Votice Is Hereby Given. That on the 2.".rd day of September. .\. D.. i:t!2. the undersigned -ASLS by the Probate Court of Allen County. Kansas Iitly aiipoin'ed and fjualified as Guar- iian of the Estate of .M. J. Frishman- if unsound mind, of Allen County. A\) •larties interested in said estate will 'ake notice and govern thenij^elvcs iccordini:ly. J. A. FRISH.MAN- n0)-9 -16-23 Guardian (First pubii.shed Oct. I«. 1012) NiUJce of .t:>:>ointmei«t—(Guardian. ' Slate of Kan.s.is Allen Coiinty ss. I^ the matter of the estate of Eliza l)efb Shepherd, of unsound mind, of .Mien Counlv. Kansns. .\OTICK OK APPOI>T.ME\'r. .Notice is hereby given, that on tb< inth day of October. A. D. Iftl2. the •sndersigiipd was by the Probate Court of Allen County. Kansas, duly aiipoint- ed and t|ualifled as guardian of the estate of Elizabeth Shepherd, of Atten County. All iiartics interested in said estate will take notice sind govern theni.selves accordingly. A. H. SHEPHERD. Mm-16-23-:!" Guardian. I (First published Oct. 16 1912) ; Vutfre ot .tppointment—AdminLstmtor j State of Kan.sag .\ilen County, ss. i fn the matter of the e/itate of J. B. ! Haun late of .Mien County. Kans. j .\OTICE OK APPOI.VTME.XT. Notice is hereby given, that on the 1st d^y of October. A. D. 1912, the undersigned was by the Probate Court ot • Allen County. Kansas, duly appointed and qualified as Administrator of the Estate of J. B. Haun. late of Allan County, deceased. All . parties Intair- ested in said estate will take nqfttoaij and govern themselves accordingly. FLORENCE E. HAXJJ^- (10-16-23-30. Administrati. . . ^ Project ('ain.* Favar .Steadily and Success SeeniH Sure—.Money From Auto .Makers. ; • / Interest in tlie (iroposed highway to '•xtend from .New Vork to San "Fran- V Cisco, iilans for which were outlined a V little more than two weeks ago by H Carl G. Fisher, of Indianapolis. Is now •It its. height. Pledges for the fund of $IO.»ot».nno which will be necessary to defray the-e.xpenscs of making Ihe rond are iiouring In from all sides, and present indicationi7 are that the entire sum will be pledptd by January I. .Steps will be taken shortly for the appointment and or)i;anIzation of a na- - flonal committee which will taK& complete charge of the work, and Just as soon as the plans of this Iwdy are com lileted and the entire amount heeded Is pledged, contracts will be qlosed with the various counties through which the road will pass for tho actual work of building the road . Jt Is fully expected that by May 1. 19L5, the ocean to ocean highway will be a reality. Orie'thing which stands out prominently in connection with the ocean to oc<-an highway, and differentiates-it from other good, road movements startcdlin the past, is the fact that the expenses for the building of the road will be borne entirely by automobile anil scccs.sory manufacturers and deal- and owners. Manufacturers and dealers will pledge themselves to contribute to the fund being raised for this ^ iiurpose. the assessment being one- third of one per cent of their gross earnings for three years, or one-fifth of one per cent of their gross earnings for five years .as will be decided later by the national cominlttec . In this way the road can be builtj^ without espensc to the general taxpayers of the country. Politics have been entirely eliminated from the' scheme and there will be no political disputes or wrangles to interfere with .the progress of the road. Crushed rock and other material necessary for the building of the highway wi.li be delivered to the points where, it is to be used. Contracts will be closed with the counties through which the road ;*asses. these counties to take charge of the constructloa work under the sui>er\ision of United States government engineers. Dr. F. A. Twaddell and family returned from a delightful trip their automobile to Omaha and inteV , mediate points, including a. visit to ( .' northern Missouri. > The doctor says | that the roads were excellent and the \ sreather perfect and that they enjoyed every moment of th€lr trip. -He \ tbtnks the poUtiJEal caqu>aign is be- •! ing waged with more vigor in Nebraska and Missouri than here, due to the fact that th^ State Republican organ-—'', intion is making a lusty fight in those ' r states. ""v '^Several \autoniobUo loads of Hum• " )le " - " Il9ldt people droveito lola last night ^ to attend the PInmb recital at the' - Ubthodist church. " , i

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