Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on October 25, 1912 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Friday, October 25, 1912
Page:
Page 4
Start Free Trial
Cancel

- J. THE lOLAjDAILY REGISTER, FRmAY EVENING. OCrrOBER^, 1912. The lola Daily Register TiM l«U Dally Rieerd anri th« lola Dally Indtx. ,TBB REQISTER PUBLISHING CO. -CUAB. F. SCOIT. P TM. and Editor >?W. BRBW^TER Manacar Bntarad at the MK l\mt >rno« aa Second- anmt Mntlrr. Advarttalnf RatM M KI I P Known on AppU- cuUon. omelal Papar City of lola. Orflcial Papar City of Baiaatt. Official Paper of Allan County. SUBSCRIPTION RATES, •y Carrier In tola, Oat City, Lanyon- villa, Conereto, LaHarpe and Baaaett: On* Week 10 enta One Month 44 cents On* Tear 16.00 BY MAILS One Tear, Imlde ounty )3.00 One Tear, outside county *3.00 TELEPHONES: Bualnesa Office 18 Society Reporter 18 Job and Bindery Dept.;.. 141 ^Tri>l^XT:< ARE RBLIGJOCS. Only IS Vn Onl at K. U. Hhre no rhurch Fntmnet. MOTHER SELF.NACHIF 5ewtoD If'oman Ghes Her Skin KO ' Child 's Mounds May HcnL Newton, Kas.. OcL 24.—That her child, 8 years old may hare a chance to recover from severe burns received a few weeks ago when a playmate threw a lighted match Inside the little fellow's waist, the mother of Melrin Norcross is sacrificing strips of her own skin to be grafted" on <he body bf her boy. i . At the time of the accident, hearing; . the child scream the mother rushed to hlB assistance, but the match set lire to bis clothing and ho sustained dangerous burns about the body and legs. Gi%-en treatment at a local hospital his wounds refused to heal ^nd when frraftinig was decided on by the phy- 8lciana| In'charge,'the mother offered hcraeiri as a willing sncriflce. Ilenring herseiri with licrolc fortitude In th<> hospital where she has nircvidy p;ir«- ed with several strips of skin. J lie mother will continue her sncriflce un til the unhealed wounds of her boy have been covered. Kisl^ly-scxbn studcnla out of every hundred at the University of Kansas are religloualy inclined and in most caacs members of churches. Reaults of a careful census taken by Resls- trnr. Oeorgo O. Foster indicate that but 12 j»er cent of the student body have no church preference. "The last religious census of the state of Kansas places the church membership at but 33.3 |>cr cent of the population," says Mr. Foster, "Al the University of Knnsas; 1297 undergraduates are actual members of irreligious institntions, white '513 more have a preference and attend services repnlarly, although they have not joined. No/other body of people in the world can show as nigh a percentage of religious affiliation as the students of colleges and univer«lties." M.ire students are followers of the .Methodist doctrine than iof ady other relI«;ion. 534 of the students are Methodists. 362 being members. Pres byterians follow with 3S0 and Congre gationalists enmc third with 219. Other religions represented are the ChrislLnn 192; Baptist, 114: Kpiscopai 92; Catholic 73; Lutheran 36; Christian Sclrnco 20; Unitarian 25; United Presbyterian 20; Friends 16; Men- nonlte 14; United Brethren 10; Baptist (colored) 10; Methodist (colored) 10; Evangelical Association 7; Jewish 6: Reformed 5: Unlversalisf. .'.; Free Wclhcdlst 1; I.4itter Day Saints 1. A FAREWELL TO FAIRCHILI). That and >*iO (h Annlveniarr DisHng- nish Trachen* Mefting. COMING TO lOLA TheNewHethodSpecialisl HE WILL BE AT THE KeUey Hotel Tuesday, October 29th AJiD WILL REMAIX ONE DAY ONLY Remarkable Success of This Talented PhTsirian in the Treatment of Chronic Diseases. Offers His Services Free 6f ' Cliarge. Dr. C. S. Wolfe, specialist, author ised by four different states to trna all deformities, nervous and chronli . diseases'of men, women and children offers to all who call on this trip, ex aminatioo and advicd free—making m charges whatever, except the cost ci the medicines. All that is asked in rc turn for his valuable services, is tiia every person treated will state the re suit obtained to their friends, and thu: prove to I the sick and afflicted tba at last treatments have been discovered that arc reasonably sure and C<T- Jain in their effect. The Doctor Is considered by many foimer patients among America's leading stomach and nerve specialists and Is an expert in the treqtmenl of chronic diseases, 'and so great and wonderful have been his results that in many cases it is hard indeed to find the. dividing line between skllt and niiracle. Diseases of the Stomach Intestines Liver. Blood, Skin, Nerves, Heart, Kid- neya. Spleen, or Bladder, Sexual Dis eiaaes. Diseases of Women, Ilheunm- tlsm. Sciatica Dlal)eles. Catarrh, Bed- Wetting, Gravel, l^g Ulcers, certali forms of Paralysis, CotiBumiitlon li> early stages. Weak I.unps and thost afflicted with long standing, deei seated chronic diseases, that have l).nf . fled the skill of the family physlclKU should not fail to call. - According to his system, no mon operations for Ajijx'ndlcltls, Tumors Gall Stones. Goiters m certain formi of Cancer. He was among the first ir 'America to earn the o«t»ie of "Blood less Surgeon," by doing- away wltl knife, with blood and with all pain It the successful treatment of these dan- . gerous diseases. He gives special attention to thf treatment of plies and flstulae. He cures them without cutting: no pain: . DO delay from work or business. Hf uses a new method of his own discovery. He cures them to .stay cured Most cases are cured in' ten days. One treatment Is al! that is required. If you have kidney or bladder troubles bring a two ounce bottle of your urine for analysis. Deafness has often been cured in sixty days. The doctor furnishes all bis own medicines. I No. matter what your ailment may be, no matter what others may have told you. no matter what experience you may have had with other sphysP clans, it is to your advantage to se« him at once. Have it forever settled in your mind. If your case Is incurable, he will give you such advice a; ' may relieve and stay the disease. Df not put off this duty you owe yoursell or friends or relatives who are suffering because of your sickness, as a \isii tliis time may help you. • Remember this free offer is for one day only. Married ladies should bring their buabands and minors come with their parental. ^ Office St Kelley Hotel. Hours 9 a. m. to 9 p. m. ' Address Dr. C. S. Wolfe. 81C East IStit St. Kansas City Ma. Rcferance Tn4 «rs' Nstioma Bank. Manhattan, Kas., Oct.. 25.—In the general hubbub over the -cotning election teachers should not overlook two Interestin:' things in connection with the annual meeting of the Stale Teacher's Association: It will be the llftleth nnnlversnry of Ihe association, and this nnnlversnry will he H farewell to E. T. Falrchlld. II 'here was not to be one other fenlure these two facts would make the convention In Topeka. November 7 and S iin occnslpn long to be remembered Kvery teucher In the United StntcF knows Superiniendent Falrchlld, pres Ident of the .Nntlonal KducattonnI Association, who is soon to bf'coin) president of the New Hampshire Ag- rlculturnl College. If the tencherr hadn't thought n lot of Mr. Falrchlld they wduUln't have cpnffrred upor him the highest office In their gift Kansas Is proud of the honor thur bestowed upon her superintendent, and It dislikes to lose him, but he ha? determined to go and the teachers, led by Henry J. Waters, president of the state association, arc determined to make the, going as pleasant as possi- BABY'S HASDS TIED. Hother Tells How Snxo Salve Con ((uered Eczema. "iMst fall we noticed sniall roucl- \nd red spots coming on baby's h.inds The skin was very dry and slie kep' 'cratching them until they wn«l« , ileed. We lost a good deal of slo'i, with her. Finally we took her to thf' loctor and he treated her severa' weeks, but If kept spreading until w' 'lad to keep her little hands tied and iress and bandage them several times\ day they were so .sore, and wo used iverything we could hear of for er-e ua. Finally our druggist told us abon iaxa Sal\-e. We tried it and one and half tubes has entirely cured h?r Mcr little hands are smnnth and no •^ven scarred, and we are so glad t< !ell others what Saxo Salve has donr for us. Mrs. .Mort Stephenson. Lr") anon,;ind." You cannot do better tlian to tr\ Saxo Salve for eczem.i. tetfr, ringworm or any skin affection—WP vrry cheerfully give Imck your money If li dt)es not help you. Burrell's Drup Store. It is one thing to make soda crackers that are ^occasionally good. It is quite another thing to make them so tibat they are not only always better than all other soda crackers, but always of unvarying goodness. The name "Uneeda"—stamped on every one of them—means that if a million packages of Uneeda Biscuit were placed before you, you could choose any one of them, confident that every soda cracker in that package woiild be as good as the best Uneeda Biscuit ever baked. Five cents. NATIONAL BISCUIT COMPANY (ADVERTISEMENT) S. C HOLMES Candidate for .Hlatr Senator from the nth District. I'KE>CH.>IA.\ SVII) "E.XOnJII." 11111} I'npke Tbnni|ied f'buiupion of Kniiice I" Konuds. Pari.':. Oct. 2:5.—Billy Papke, the mid !]eweight flKhter of Illinois .tnniKht '.efeatod tlic French champion. Geoipc ^arpentier. The Frenchman quit al- er the seventeenth round. At tlie weighing in at :5 o'clock in he afternoon Papke exceeded thcaiid- dlcwcight limit. Carpentier was underweight. The Frenchman's manager niraedlately claimed the title of' mid- liewcight champion. He said: j "The fight will proceed as arranged.' I'd for the vo'ers to rid the coun'rv of :lie ti-rribli* adinlnlstriillon of Mi; Tiift and put Mtnie other msiu In thi diriir i.inl i n<'W party In power. I" c:in only be rxplitined on the theory fh.il ih< Sf.ir thinks the country pro l>erou8 enoui'h to endure any expcri- m<-nt. It Is ahvays the conlident. during swimmer who is caught beyond the nurf. COKFKYVILLE OUSTER HEAKI>G. Snpreme Court .\ppointed a Commissioner, to Take Testimonj:. Topeka, Oct. 24.—The supremi but it will not be for the title, whicli'rourt today ai>pointed J. .M. Nation, of UARRKMN (.'IVE« AUTO.MOBILK Bed So\ Catcher lloHored by Ills Fe|. low Townsmen. Ij-vlston, Mc, Oct. 21—"nill" UVr rlg?in. veter.tn caichfr for the llo.ifor Ren Sox. the new world's basebr.ll "hamplons. hits been nresenred wid in automohih' by his fellow lowiiRm""!' 18 a climax to hi-* reception home. .\ pa>ndp met Carrlgnn and Captair l-Ieinle Wagner at the railroad statloi nd escorted the players to the city lall. where the mayor and other proir n^nt cltiteno ..ulo-.;lzed the pl-,tvcr' ind presented the automobile to Cr.rri gan. Uifh ^Vainer and othor niemb«-'-s n' 'h" It<'d Pox. Carrlgan p'.^ns a hunt- inc trip in *he Maine woods In a few iays. now belongs to Carpentier. Several times during the contest Papke showed flashes of his old time Torm. During the first five rounds 'here was little real hard fighting. Jn ;he twelfth round Papke gave Carpenier such a .«evere heating that it was fean'd the French hoxer would quit, but he was urged to stay the twenty- rounds. Papke continued to punish Ills opponent until the <-'eventeontii. in which round he sent many crushing blows to Cari)entier's head and body. The Frenchman refused to continue, .>!aylng he had had enough. • It is the custom in Franco to simii.'y luit when H hoxer decides he ha.-: liajii enough. They term is ''retiritig" and nothing is thought of it. COUNTBY XEEBS A CHAXJK. Hope Krie as commissioner to take testimony in the proccedinsjs against the officers of Coffe>-\ille in the ouster suit llU'd 1 nthe Kansas Supreme court in Ueceniber 197. .Nation will begin th« t:iking of testimony in this case early next month. He frirmeriy was slat* auditor. In 1H7 a suit in ouster was filed against the mayor and councilmen of the city of Colfeyvillf-. It was charged that they violated thf ir oaths of oiTic by iM-rmitting the sali- of intoxlcatiiic liquors in the town, and that tiiesi sales were tViado with their know •>dge and without .-in effort to s!o; them. In lOS a writ of ouster was i:;sued against tliosp odirlnls. whld l.'fcame binding not only on 'ho ad ministration ;i| that time but affected "heir suciTSsors .is well Slat's roliliral and Business Disairrres. Hardly an Is.su" of the Kansiis (,''•>' TimfS and Star falls to contain •n'\.s items of thp prosperiiy of liiis sfj-iiosi of the country. Hank clearings list We?k broke the record in Kansiir. Ci'y. (business is <-usliinK iiud fnctorics busy l^st iiigth the Star told that Kdward Williams of Mberty, Mo., had m.irkfl- ed 31 steers for $7,20. And eisewhen- noted that a farm sale near Sallnii, Kansns, brought in $«.<iii(>. of whicii all but $1,000 wns cash. Dry ct.\-s sold for $.'0: mHk cows for $70; a team of horses brouph $2.10. And over ind under and on both sides and on •he b.?ck of th^sc Items the Star howl- Tho Republicans of this senatorial district made no mistake when they nominated S. C. Holmes of Yatea Center as the Republican candidate for state senator. The caimblllty of Mr. Holmes Is unquestioned, his clean and upright life IS a distinct asset to the community in which lie lives and his fight for good government every where and at all times, while It' has Incurred the bitter eninlty of law violators, has won for lilm the trust, the confidence and the high regard of all good government peojde. The law and order people love .Mr. Holnies for the cnerfiie.'? he has made—and the way in which he has made theni. During the long residence of .Mr: Holmes in Vatcs Center there h.is nev- 'T bi'en a fight for the bettemient of Yates Center and Womlson 'cpunty morally, socially or tinanclally in which Mr. Holmes has not taken a 'eading part. .Many very good nieuitj have evaded res|ionsibillty where a Sight was involved—afraid It might In jure their business or make enemies. Hut with Mr. Holmes the only t|ucs- lon has been. Is this the right thing'. :f after thoughtful consideration he leclde«l this question In the alBniia- Hve the whole jiower of his strong Itersonallty was thrown Into the figh for the projKisltlon—and It made m lilTerenco where or whom It lilt. .Ni. lers.iinal equiilion was i>ertiiltted tt swerve or influence .Mr. Holmes, lie !ias a perfectly g6od verteliral coluinr. mid It Is always In line working order Sucli a man always acciiniulnlcs a bij bunch of personal enemies, becausr lie Is nlwuys getting in the way ot ;()M:e one's .pet graft, or petty tlicfi ir imposition on the public for prl •ate gain. Mr. Holnies, being a succe.sHfiil law yer versed in the statutes of Kan.sas (nowing. their defei-ts as well as theii :uerits is peculiarly fitted to be oii« of the law-makers of the st.^ite. Foi instance he Is strongly opposed to tin iresent school book law of the stair .vhich really amounts to a graft o: he people who are compelled to buy he books. He favors the printing o he books by the finely equipped print ng plant owned by the state. He i- strongly against the inheritance ta.^ aw as it stands, favoring Its amend •lerit for the protection of those whi lave aided in buildin^ip an estate- he widows and orphans. He i:-; ver.> •itrongly for the amending of the em .iloyers' liability law in the interes •r tiie employe and liis fauiily. He \: or the ]iroliibitory liquor law. and I K avors making it stronger if iKwsiblr le is an ardent advocate of all iiicas ires for the moral, physical and so •iai well-being of the niaSses of tht leoifle and against ail forms of spe- •ial privilege and private graft. He stands and WAH always stood fni REPUBLICAN NATIONAL COMMITTEE CUAKLES K. SCOTT, ! IHrwtor rubllrllj Bnrrun. ACDITOIUIX HOTEL, CblruKo, itilnols What Crisis Demands a New Party? \;hlr:iK|.. Oitobcr 21. 1!>12. No gre.nt nntiiinul I'liity \\\\:. ovt-r Imill up c-vcept around a great national Issue • ^ The HciUDc:atic pirly • (.ntiidlcd tlip c<>v<Miir>ii>iit for sixty years bcaiise it strnd for. stnti'-j ris -.-iia and striil <-:'n--*triii-tio:i. Tho Hri>!)i li <-:ii: ji;!r\v ; in'sing to full stature"almost in a day lie-, caurf ii chu'.l^ngfd'tin- i'\irr.:si'>n of slav-ry and stood for the sov- ereij'rtv <f n.iJM-;. What ^-sf-it ii:itiiiii:il i.-^-;iii's ilocs tl,.- Tliird Tcrin parly represent? With (I'- CM-'ii:.::) if ;!:<• la; .fl- on v.jsih |i j.s iii sitlistantial agree- mi-nt wilJi tic i'( ••;:li|ir;-I jiiriMi I: i!s plii'forin di>i\J not present a. sinpl.-- ii :»>:iMn" '!•-:;: i; ro! '.viil.ia t'r Mry,- ^taic Ifj^islaiion. Its chief enipliasis i-. p'rirr-d >!|i<>!i snrir.l rr''-:rMis upon v.iiich all rightlliinkint: iwjjdi- ITC in :uT'*i-:i >ptii nnd all of wliic-!i i-an hi- accoiiipltsbed —so far as; tlii-ir a»-«-i >iiip 'ishiiiciit deimnds. upon legislation—by state action in many of the slai'-s siilistanlially.ail of those measures are • alrcaily upon tin- si;it:;t<- !,OO'K.-; plarc.l ilit-ro i>y ilic. Flipiililican party. Net one if I'cni to t!:;- d •-,::;:>' of :i:iiioii;i! i.ss\:<- of i.s dei>endent- up'.'n nai!<)::;i! .-rc'iiia !•:• i i- :i or cs-f <l:fi-;!.ii;'>nt. The lte|>irriiiran parly w;!s broi;glii inio I eing :o nieet a great, national criy.'-;. \V!i:il is V.v.' i-ri-is ihiit i-onfiont:; \'..f i::i!:on now. MI |>orti>ntous tiial oniv a ;i '-\v ii:i!:y ra'i wu-A it? .•\re we tiiremoned by foreign war? Is our donieKtic tranquility endangered'' Are our lil)erties in jeopardy? Have ahy of our own governmental institutions broken down? Are we menaced by anarchy <»r despotism? Are our laws no longer effectual? Is some hideous wrong about to be perpetrated against our people? .Vot one of those questions can be honestly answere<l liy any huniiin being in the affirmaiive. Never were we freer from foreign en'anglement or domestii- broil: never were our courts administering justice with a more even hand: never were our legislative bodies more responsive to the public weal: never were our Instrumentalities of government iierforniing their functions with less friction; never wer«(- Indlvldiinl rights more secure.' or social condition.'* more Insplring; never wns liiislness better, or the coiiiiiierclal and lildtislrlal outlook brighter; nevi»r was there greater cause than now for e\-ery American clti^.en to thank God for the Golilen .\Ki- in which he lives and for tho matchless country whicli Is his home. .No. tliere Is no crisis, piilillc or private; Ilieni is no citicrgency, political, economic or social, that can not be met iiy the groat party whici: carried the gigantic burden of the Civil War, which solved the prchlenm that grew out of It. wlilcli met the menace of a debased currency and which has bravely and wisely grappled with all tho great Issues which have marked the progress of this great Nation. There is no ci»isls—except tiiat presented l>y n party which would have U8 believe thai ONK M.\.\ Is essential to the welfare of the .Nation; which' asks us to break the rock upon which our Constitution is graven and write it instead In shifting sand: wiiich demands tliat the people risk the universal and unprecedented prosperity which now blesses them by abandoning the principles and policies under which that prosperity has come to pass. The One .Man party, the Third Term party Is the oniv crisis that confronts us. And the people will know how to take care of that. RHPUBIJCAX NATIONAL, CO.MMITTEE. neiiiiblicr'n I'.irty Ixsagiic. .J A. Dean. President Director Publicity Bureau. (.Advertisement) 1 REPUBLICAN TICKET. •.;ood go'verniiicnt and the tilings Ilia' "I.OX; SHOTS" ON THE KI-IM TION. j „^,^„.., ,,csirc of good govern I'hirnKo Gambler Offered ;>,IKHI to I on Chatin, it is Chnrced. (*liic.ii;o. Oct. 2l.-~ W.irnmts tor Ui :-riest of Jami'S ()'l,eMry. gambler, were sworn out today by Ca|italn .1. C. .'\iiRlilin nf the stock yards station. The '.varrauts wire^taken out before niiijiicliial .Judge .Niwroiner at the Kiiglewdod court. O'I.eary Is charged with circulating literature in which lie off.'red to receive wagers on the coming presidential niid gubernatorial elections. Tlie following odds were offered: Wilson. I to 3; Tiifi 2 to 1; Koosi>velt 7 to 2; Di-bs 1,000 to I • Chiilln .l.otio to I. >0 FCEL -OIL AFTER DEC. I. Action of Standard In Sloppinir .Sa!) Slav Boost Price, Chicago. 6ct. 24.—.Action sfonpinr •he sale of fuel oil after December 1 '\ step expected to boost prices Ir. many important manufacturing lihe- •ds much as 50 per cent, iias been tak- °n by the Standard Oil Compan.v. Phe nominal increases in the use of gaso- 'Ine for propelling automobiles and other machinery is given as the eausi- for the abandonment of the fael of branch of the business. PHILLIES >0T FOB SALE. Herr FogrI Has no Infrntion of Sell- inir His Club. Philadelphia, Oct. 24.— Herr Fogel. oresMont of ihe Phillies, snec a h-^- iftemOon in his office answering telephone calls relative to the reported ^ale of the club to-a Cinclnnat' mllMon aire. To eich call Herr Fogel replied wtlh grpwing impatience: ••T>ere is, noddings to It." The prejBident stolidly maintains that the club is not for sale now, any more than It has been in the past few years. Jefferson Liringston wlio was in town yesterday claima to have made an otTer of $375,000 for the club, but Fogel denies that Livingstone made such an offer. This roofing only borrows its purchase price It'll pay back every penny. Don't say you've spent" money when, you buy Peerless Prepared Roofing. You haven't. You've ju.st invested the purchase price. Years of wear- freedom from expense and all 'round satisfaction, will rcturii what Peerless Prepared Rooiine costs you — return it many bnut Mvr. All that's nccessan- to lay this roof is to unroll —nail—cement at the laps, and you*ye covered your buildinc with the most nvrar and raf^rr-prool material known to science or H M trade. Why not? Tr-e makers have spent their lives leamtnc »fw to make Peerless Rooiing so it makes good on your building! And if at any time, bv any chance, you are dissatisfied'— well your money ia /.•///yours if you 'il ask for it. uicnt people Naturally .Mr Ilolinc:^ lias slroni 'i|>posilion. Clean. ..s<|iiare liglitiii; men of his type are always bitl^rb jp|H>sed. Hut his wor.>-t enemies have m admit in their hearts that iheii •.<pposltion to him Is merely lieenus< he Is in their way. They do not cniin H .t In the open and light iiini like men tiving their real reasons, but strivf • 0 accomplish his defeat by the devioui •vnys of iJie dls.soiiiie. While It is true th.it the re::! lie iDblican leaders in Kan.'ia.s. wJiethu- lersonally for iJoiisevelt or Taft, an supporting loyally the Ilepiiblican stati Icket. down to township olllces. a few •ecalcitrant Irrcsponsibles are vlru ently opiioslng Mr. Hiiliiies and t!e It her Progressive nominees on Ih' Jepiibllcan ticket. Add to these th' 'sw bitter per.sonal enemies of Mr '-Jo'mes . whose enmity !s hised on th'. lefeat of- their pet schemes, and yoi 'ave the whole head and front of th ippositinn to this clean, bonorabb Christian gentleman — the regulai 'vcpublican nominee. AGAIN .\ins UV\. SICKLES. Kstranred Wife Will P .IT .Seront' Judgment on bis Effects. Come in and fin'd out about Peerless Prepared Roofing—the twentieth century building protector. PAUL KLEIN J .New York. Oct-- 24.— k plea against the sale of the personal effects of Gen Daniel E ! Sickles, the aged war veteran who was formerly ambassador tr Spain, was made today by his estranged wife to Sheriff Harburger who agreed to a postponement of the Threatened sale when Mrs. Slcklof promised to pay about November 10 money necessary to satisfy a new judgment against her husband. This Is the second time within a few weeks thit Mrs. Sickles has come 10 the veteran's aid. On the other Occasion she pawned jewelry that was her property when a lielle In the court of Spain, when General Sickles knew her there. This-action led to a report that the couple would l>e reconclled,- but although Mrs. Sickles paid the judgment her social relations -remained aa before, each in a statement declaring their reunion was impossible. The new Judgment waa obtained b ythe Bank ot tlie HetropoHa. >'ationaL For President—William fl. Taft, of Ohio For V'ico-Presiderit—.James S. Shernan, of New York. For Presidential Electors—B. F. fJlaker. J. H :. Bocock. Charles H. Browne, .lohn F. Dellinger. John S. nimore. A. Q. Miller, C. W. .Miller, 'aul Richy L.. II. Thompson, W. A. Thompson. State Ticket. For ITnited States Senator—W. K Stubbs. For Justices. Supreme Court— tl. A. Burch, W. A. Johnston. For (tovernor—Arthur Capper. For Lieutenant-Governor—Sheffield Ingalls. For .Secretary of State—Charles il. Sessions. For State Auditor-W. K. Davis. For Treasnrer—Karl Akcrs. For Attorney (ioncral—John S. Dawson. For Su|ierlnlcndent of Insurance— Ike S. Ixswis. For Supt. of Public Instruction—W 1). Boss. For State Printer—W. C. Austin. IHstrirt. Congressman, 2nil District—J I... Brady. Judge, :!7th Judicial District—Oscar Foust. For Senator, Mtli District—S. C ilolmes. For Bcprcscntative—Baxter D .McCain. County Ticket. For Treasurer—Frances A. Wilson For County Clerk—R. E. Culbertsbn. For Register of Deeds—J. W. I,aury. For County Attorney—R. E. Cullion. For Probate Judge—J. B. Smith. For Sheriff—Hoover Kerr. For Coroner-R. N. McMillen. For County Surveyor—H. Pal- •trini;. For Clerk District Court—.John W. r^rown. County Supt.—Mrs. E. W. .Myler. For Assessor—E. C .Re>iiolds. ^ For Commissioner, 2nd District—H. O. Stephenson. For Commissioner, 2rd District—E. P. Brigham. •> •:• • •:• •:• <• • •:• • ' 1 i * •:• DEMOCRATIC COLUMN . • ' i : • •' •> •:• •:• <• •> • •:• • •> •:• • <• Material furnished for this column conies from the County Committee and The Daily Register is in nowise responsible for any statement appearing under this heading. A similar column i will be devoted to the Republicans. The Register^ is responsible only for. its own editot-ial expressions.- DEMOCBATIC TICKET. National Ticket. For President—Gov. Woodrow Wilson, New Jersey. For Vice Presidenl^-Gov. Thomaa R. Marshall, Indiana. ^ Presidential Electors—Francis- M. ^-^ Patterson. Yates Center; Anders .8or- jl enaen, McPherson; FJ H. Uhl, Smith Center; Alfred Q. Wooster, .Br|e: 8. ^ t;. Bybee. Gamett;. James W. Clark 1 Great Bend; Hiram It. Fulton. I{«nover: Chas. E. Uants. Melvern; laaac H. Maglll, Corning; Thomaa J. O'NeU. Osage City, j / State Ticket For r. S. Senator—-Wm. H. Thomp* son. Garden City. , Justice Supreme Court — linmbert Riddle, Emporia; A. B. Reeves. Dodge k City. Governor—Geo. H. Hodges. Olathe. Uent. Governor-Frank L. Brltton Osage City. ; Secretary of State—Burt E. Brown, J Ijiwrence. i State Auditor—Perry Cleraons, of: Hamilton, J State treasurer—P. E- LaughHu, . Marysville. Atfy General—C. B. U^Ue. Olathe. Supt. of Public instruction— Darid M. Bo wen. Pittsburg. ' j SupL of Insurance—Carl J. Peterson, lola. ) State Printer—William p. Feder. <^ Great Bend. Congressman, 2nd Disti—Joa. Taggart. Kansas City. -Kans. f Judge 37th Judicial Dlst— Charlea H. Apt. lola. Kans. K State Senator. Uth Diet — Paiil | Klein lola, Kans. ^ -I Representative, 20th DIat—J. W. 't Ham. Humboldt. Kaa. ,f Cooaty Tteket County Clerk— Chas. Freeberg. Els- 4 more. • i '.,--M County Treasurer— John T. Tyler, ':f-^ Gas City. •r'^F Register of Deeds— Jerry L. Bed- (First Published October 14. 1912.) REGISTRATIO.V NOTICE. Office of the City Clerk ^ October 14th, 1912 j well. lola. ^ .Notice is hereby given that begin- County Attorney—Frank R. Forresta ling October 16th. 1912. this office •«ill be kept open during the noon lour and until 10 o'clock at night for •he registration of voters; and at 10 o'clock Friday night; October 23th, the registration books will be closed for the general election to be held November 5th. 1912. T. P. ZIEGI.ER. City Clerk. The Kansas Development Association, at a meeting lu'^ Kansas City, Kas., yesterday, decided to ask the next legislature for an "appropriation of $50,000 to $100,000 for the |Hir |Kise of advertising the state. loia. Probate Judge—J.^ S. "Walkert lol*. Sheriff—J, H. Foster, Gas- Coroner—P. U B. Leavtjl. Iota. 7 : County SupL—Vide Feth«rlagUl» Carlyle. . Co. Surveyor—S. D. BarUett lotau^'; Clerk of the District 0 >urt -^LoaCt \B. Hess. Humboldt -'''5:^ County Assessor—Fred Schmidt, m Humboldt. j ~ Commissioner 2nd District— Brown. Moran. ' > j^- J^',^,* Commissioner 3rd District— K.." Q.-^ Robinson lola. j ^ *^iK *t Jurt.c-e of Peace; loUi CltytJw'' Smlth. ^

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free