Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on October 25, 1912 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 5

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Friday, October 25, 1912
Page 5
Start Free Trial

THE lOLA DAILY REGISTER, FRIDAY EVENING. OCTOBER 25.1912. The Sample Sboe Store Por years we have been using every nietlTod known to reduce the prices of Shoes We have siirceedeil in getting together a system that enables us to give you iho very best that the niar- . kei urfoi'da at jirices which yoii could not buy the cheayest. It Is our oxiierience along this line that enables us to uhdfrst'U oui- many ciuuiietltors. Uidics' 1»; Huttou Hoots In tan. i>ati>n«i(. gun tiiotal and velvet. .J4 values , i.-.}t»2..'»<) Uidles" Hutton Hoots tu jiatents. gun nu-tai and viol kid: IS values . 81.!>8 .Misses' Jockey Hoots In tan. patents and gun metal. slies U' »<>:;; $:« values. . S1.98 Sizes lo ll>a. $-.;.r.O values '-$1.75 Sixes .•> to S, $'J values . - Ji ?r ..'»0 Misses" t'.ood Solid School Shoes, hutton or lace $l .rirt values, our luice 88<? ChlWrens Shoes, button or laco. $1 values, our price '--X r»Ot and 60^ Mens Shoes In tan.' patent::, p\in metal, button or lace. $4 values .M-ns Shots iu i-atents gun metal, button or lace, isr .n v!,U;e.,. oi-.r price -81.98 Hoys' Shoes in patents and gun metal, hutton or lace. $;!..V' values $1.98 Hoys' (Sooil S«iliil Leather School Shoes. |2..">0 values. our price . - Sl 'iSO Hoys' Shoes in box calf and gun metal, up to - -2. I'J Shoes for .. ' Sl.'i.'i Uttle Cents Sho':-—the regular falues. S.nnpic .Shoe Store pure . 9Sd All kinds of boys' high lop lace Hoots, black and tan. ranging in price from SI.50 «" }R'i.."»(> We Pay Car Fare Sample Shoe Store 110 East Madison mmmn STATEMENTS WHICH ARE OF IN. TEREST IN, -^L SECTIONS OF THE COUNTRY. TARIFF REVISED DOWNWARD Opposition to Prcaldent Taft Sttmu. Utcd by Magulnea Which Wer* Made to Pay Additional PoaUgA, and Thus Rellave the People's Additional Cost of Postal Service. "OLD TOM" AS HE BEALLY IS Walt MuKon ISeniove.; the (Jlamour From That Aired Horse Tluit Bill White Brajw About. Tlie recent visit of <'i ,!<«ncl Roosevelt to Eiuporia. hsi visit with William Allen Wliite and their joy ride behind "Tom." White's old liorse. have bec^ft previously noted, but Walt Ma.son, in a story about it in the Chicago News, gives an intereJtinfr sidelight on that famous excursion. The (juesiion of taking a ride had come up. says Mason. The Colonel looked out of the window and saw the horse and a cold perspiration bathed Ills brow. Me siiggestei] that an auto,mobile should be chartered, as he was afraid the horse would die on the rosid. • "That would ruin the whole expedition." said Hill, vehi'inentl.v. "If we went callybooting around town In an auiomohfle the tolling i/uissen w «H >UI look upiui )t.s as bloated iirlsttf- crats. .\o man in an automobile ever got close to the throbbing hearts of the toiling ma.sses. They'd fhink we were malefactors of great wealth and wolud rebuke lis at the polls. But when we got teetering around behind my old horse they'll know that we have no false pride. They'll know that ou rhearts are bubbling over with sym pathy for Uie tillers and toilers, the bone and sinew." _^ ".Maybe you are right," sighed the colonel, "but little did I dream that Id ever get down to riding behind such a looking horse as that. If the idain i)eople, the bone and sinew, the diggers and dolvers, only knew what sacrifices I make for them they'd vote for me three or four times on election day. I hope there will be no photographers along the route. I'd hate to have pictures of the pageant get abroad." William Allen White's horse Is an belrlooiu. It was iiresented to Ian ancestor of Mr. White's by Paiil Hevere', just after Paul had inailo his historic ride. The animah Is a prolijiuinced slundpHtti-r, believing In safe and siiiie tlieorii's of };o\eninient. It liils been Are You Subject to Constipation? llen> Js a .S|iii|)le Way of Correrlliig II Instantly Itel'on- il Itecomes (hrdiilc. Very fi-w people go tlirough life without S(Hue tiliH- or oilier being trou- • bled witli constipation. Thousands i injure tlieiiiselves liy the iis>' of strong cathartics, salt waters jiiils and similar things. Tliey have temporary value in some cases, it is true, but tlie good effect is soon lost, and the more onp takes of them tlie loss effective they became. A physic or purgative is seldom necessary, and much better and more per- i m/nent results can be obtained by us- \ ing a scientific remedy like Or. Cald- j well's Syrup Pepsin, it does not hide | iiehind the name of a fruit or a vege- A Republican voter In Grand Rapid*. Mich., recently addreaed a letter to the headquarters of the Republican 'National committee in Chlcaco. In which he said: "I have been a Republican all my life, and for 30 years have been Toting nothing but a straight Republican ticket for president of the United States." He does not say that he will do otherwise this year, for he believes Pres- lilent Taft to be bonorable and worthy of the many honprs that hare come to him. He adds, howerer, that the Republican platform of 1908 called for a downward revision of the tariff and that this solemn pledge has not been kept. He also asserts that the large majority of the laborers In the woolen mills are foreigners Instead of Americans, and are employed at starr- atlon wages instead of being paid wages upon which people In thIA country can live decently. He further calls attention to the fact of a statement that English automobile manu- faclurers are forming a trust to compete with American companies that are said to be ruining the English market In conclusion, he wants some obliged to haul so many reformers to and from the trains in Emporia that its Spirit Is broken, and it has a most dejected appearance. It jogs along as though going to Its own funeral, lu lips are constantiv working, leading Information about the panic of 3907. to the belie fthat It is cussing Its un- The explanations and Information fortunate fate. j desired by this Republican voter are The Colsnel and Hill cliuibcd into j so general in their character that the the commodious surrev and began ; answer forwarded to him will certaln- thclr tour. There Is no doubt that the i jy be ©f Interest to other voters In expedition would have made a great ; ^yerr section of the country. The re- hit had it prospered,- but the horse, j j . stepped on a banana skin and fell; ' _ NOW for new Suits and Overcoats in all the new styles of the season. They are from the finest makers in America. They are— "HENLEY" Suits and Overcoats (New York) "Schloss Bros." Suits and Overcoats (Baltimore) And "Ederheimer-Stein" Suits and Overcoats (Chicago.) They are snappy up-to-date and genteel. They are so different in style and appearance that we want you to see them. We have a fine showing of "SUPERIOR" Union Suits, "Hawes" and "Longley" Hats, "Just Wright" Shoes. "Interwoven" Sox—and all kinds of fine Furnishings. >^ . -Shields Clo. Co. "The House of Quality" down, and getting on its feet again was a great task. The Colonel lifted on the horse's tail and Hill pulled its head, and they finally got It on Its feet. Then they resumed their progress ,but they hadn't gone more than a block before a hind wheel came off Tariff Revised Downward. "The past four years have Indeed been most prosperous ones, with few Industrial or other disturbances, and with conditions generally satisfactory. And. after all. Is not the real test the surrey and the two distinguished 1 of any administration the conditions travelers slid gracefully out of the vehicle. When lhey/g<it the wheel on agalp the Colonel ias smeareil with axle grease. "I'll be everlastingly jiggered." said he. "If I get Int<» that old wagon again .\'o man has more at heart the welfare <if the tolling iiinsscx, the boge nnil sinew, the hustlers and huiu|iers, than I have, but the line mimt bi- drawn somewhere!" >VII,SO> AMI SOMUKIt.S PhNSiONS (Hepnbllslied from the Oiimha Hei at the reiiui 'Hl of II. II, |i. Smeltzer. UIKI six other old siddlers. one from Ohio, one from Niw .lersey. one from Illinois, one from New York, auA one a Past liepartmetit Commander of Kansas,) -Omaha. .Veh.. Oct.. ."..--To the I-Mltor of the Hee; Heing a reader of the, Hee I would like spuce in which to! speak of the letter written to Wood- whlch exist li) the country while It Is In power? "It Is doubtful If you could find a statement of Mr. Taft In which be said there had been no promhe of a revision downward. His letter of acceptance slates clearly that ha did so coiistruo the pludgo of the platfornU' In 190S. rurlhormore, tho tariff wa« revised downward. The Impression to the cniilrary Is duo to three sources. One U the attack made upon the I Pnyrie law by the mngnslnos. That j attack was prompted chiefly by the ! bitter resetiifnent toward President ' Taft because ho had recommended I that the second class postugn rate bo advanced no that the magazines would come <)omew here near paying the government what It cost to transport their editions. It costs tho government now about Jt'.O.OnO.OOO a year to carry the maga7 .ines through the mails, and row Wilson, by Hoke Smith, of Geor-! 'hey pay It in postage about $10,000,- MR. W. REKT SKIXXEK. gla. In which he asked Mr. Wilson to state how he stood on the pension iiuestion. His reply is as follows: • "Will say In answer to your imiuirr as to pensions that I am very much i opposed to the great in <Teasp in pensions. I am not in favor of anyone drawing a pension who is financially able to take care of himstdlj I am In favor of all old soldiers, who are not able to work and have not means to take care of tlVemselves. being .sent to the soldier's home in the slate in which they live. I think that all those who are able to take care of 000. leaving a clear subsidy of $30,000,000 a year. The president suggested to congress that this was not a square deal toward the government, and the magazines determined to break him down." Opposition to Taft Explained. oooks of the treasury department: "ITnder the Dir.gley law 44 .3 per cent, of all Imports were on the free ; list. Under the Payne law 51.2 per ' cent, are free. "Under the DIngley law the aver- ' age duty on all dutiable Imports was ' 25.5 per cent., while under the Payne ' law the average duty has ben 20.1 per ' cent. "In other words, the Payne law shows a reduction of ten per cent below the DIngley law on diitiable goods, i whlle•^>n ail goods imported it shows | a reduction of 21 per cent. This Is ; not prophecy, as Mr. Clark's state- j meat was, it Is history." Mr. Roosevelt. In a signed article In | the Outlook, said: "The Payne law is j better than the one It succeeded, and : very much better than the McKlnley law." ; Wool and Woolen Cloth, KegardiDK wool, it Is stated that the I last Democratic wool schedule re- ' vision put the sheep growers out of i business and closed up 90 per cent. [ of the woolen factories. It is also stated that the average manufactur- ! er's profit on the cloth which goes Into tho average suit of cliches is an average of 30 cents. This sum would not bo saved by the purchaser of the suit If all of It were Ukeu away from tho mill men. The letter then COB. tinues: As to tho situation at lutwronee, .Mass.. it is true that tho ipllls are largely opemted by foreigners; but »() fa;- from that being an nrgument against our larllT policy. It seenm to mo to bii onn In Its favor, because tho very presence of those foreigners It evidence that labor conditions herq are better than In other countries. Thi recent disturbances, you must have observed, do not grow out of any wag« dispute, but without doubt are due solely to the aharcbi<itlc protest against tho trial of two men charged with murder or some other violent crime. It may be that wagea In these mills are lower than they should be. but I do not possibly see how a reduc tion In the duty which would nfecesi sarily reduce the proQts of the mWi owners, could result -a advaocing wages." /As to the tariff on automobiles. It Is asserted that there, is no evidenc* The reply further stated that the j which shows that Americans pay high- opposition of the metropolitan press to President Taft is due to the fact er prices for these machines here than would otherwise have to be paid. themselves should be droppe<l from' presslon that the Payne law shows re- the rolls. If I should be elected I will do all in my poTjer to keep the ex- table, but is wliat it is represented to! be. a mild laxative medicine. It is so. Ft is pleasant-tasting, mild and non- luiid that thousands of mothers give' griping. Unlike harsh physics it works it to Tiny infants, and yet it is so! gradually and In a very brief time the compounded, and contains such defi-| stomach and bowel muscles are traln- nite ingredients that it will have an | ed to do their work naturally again. e<iually good effect when used by, a when all medicines can be dispensed^l>«nse of the government down to the person suffering fnmi the worst with. , lowest notch. As to the Confederate chronic constipation, in fact, amortfe You can obtain a bottle at any drug i soldiers, I am in favor of eiicli state j resentatlves. tlie greatest ondiuseis of Syr ni< Pep- store for fifty cents or one dollar. The j passing a bill to pension those that sill'are elderly people who have suf- latter size is usually bought by fami-; """e not able to take care of them- fered for years and foiirifl nothing to, lies who already know its value. ^selves." benefit them until they took Syrup If no member of your family has This was taken from a newspaper Pepsin. ever used Syrup Pepsin and you would printed in Georgia. It is a fact ilmt millions of families like to make a personal trial of It- An Old Soldier. Iiave Syrup Pe|i,in constantly in the before buying It in the regular way. house homes like those of Mr. W. of a druggist, send your address—a: that he declined to put print paper on j There is the liveliest compeUUon the free list, while the third source from which the people derive the Im- Auto Owners Get Your Tires Filled wit;'. ^'Sure Shot" at the South Street Garage at 50 cuns an incii. saves puncture troubles and prolongs tht life yourtires. , ..i .i i,/ xt of ^SCHLICK & ABTS SOUTIi 8TRKET OARAGE ri -LIIPHOJIli 81$ vision upward Instead of downward was tl^e declaration by Mr. Champ Clark in his speech opT^sing the bill when it was before the bouse of rep- Mr. Clark, speaking as a prophet and . not. as an historian, I said that the duties under the Payne' bill would show an average increase of 1.71 per cent over the DIngley law. The letter continued: "That statement went out to the country, and was accepted as a fact when it was 'merely a guess. But t*.B law has been in operation now for „ . , . , Miss Mable Barker, of this office, is Bert .Skinner,- Herwyn. .Neb., and .Mrs. postal will do—to Dr. W. H. Caldwell, rejoicing over the fact that she is now i. ."• •'">""'»/'"-"»>J, Kapids. Minn.; 41.=-. Washington St.. .Montlcello. HI.. ,\„nt Mable. her brother-in-law and , .u^ w« H„ fc., Th^ special value of this grand lava-.and a free .sample bottle will be mailed wife. Mr. and Mrs Bert Johnson of ^ *® °° live tonic^ is that it is suited to the'you. Results are always guaranteed lndei>endence, being the parents of a '° 8Ues«. because we know. And needs of every member of the family.; or money will be r^-funded. babv bov. • these are_ the fa^ts shown, by, the RECOLLECT! We have hundreds of satisfied customers who have bought Pianos of us. They are your neighbors. We guarantee you the same satisfaction. * Now is Piano Time. John V. Roberts Music Co. lOLA, KANSAS among American automobile manufacturers, and the machinsa are sold strictly on their merits. A» they are sold In America on a competition basis, there is no reason to complain If other makers are able also to compete with other countries. American goods find a big market abroad, as a rule, because they are better than foreign goods, and not because they are cheaper. An Important Difference. In conclusion, the repl7 drawa,^ contrast between the panic of 1907 and the panic of 1893, as follows: "As to the panic of 1907. It cannot be properly charged to the Republican party, because It arose not through loss of confidence In measures, but .through distrust, of men. The panio of 1893 came bejcause the country feared the result of bemocratic measures, tho tariff bill and others. The panic of 1907 came because the country lost conlldenca in some high flnanders | who were gambling on the country"! prosperity In Wail street. The proof of this Is in the fact that no act of Republican legislation was charged with responsibility for the panic, and no new legislation was demiuided to cure It except the emergency currency law, which was promptly passed," NOTICE! - ^' / STOVE OIL or DISTILLATE A full supply on hand at 409 No'rai J^Terson Avenue. Humboldt Refining Co. Telephone 725/ M. Hurg< rford, Agent •No Deliveries Made on Le^s Than Barrel Lots Investanent Conipany / William Trine, Mgr. . _ ^ • \ Full line of MOTORCYCLES, BICYCLES ANU ALL SMALt MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS Supplies and Repairs for Same. BICYCLE SUPPLIES AND REPAIRS . 112 West Madison lola, Kansas Grand Theatre. i The program at the Grand tonight i will be one of novelty and away from i i the usual^ Instead of a two act drama | there will be an opening vaudeville j J i sketch bv Mr. and Mrs. Ivewis. entitled" j "Why Walker Reformed," followed by : a ;arce comedy with the full strengtt) | of the company. "A Day and a Night" j This bill is made up for laughing pur- | I poses only and with an entire change I ' of pictures should demand the atten- I tlon of all theatre goer*. A maijuee at 2:30 Saturday afternoon. THE NORTHRIiP NATIONAt BANK 1«L.\, KAXSAS OYER FORTY YE.VRS OF C05SERT.\TIYi; HANKI.VO IN lOLA Depositor}- for the United States, State nf KaD»iw, and Allen Cooiitj OFFirERS: \ E. J. -MILLER. President' U L. hOTrHiJV. VlcB-T'-K MELVIN FRO.N'K. Cashier • F. A. NOKT ruur, Vice-Pr-.-d R. J. COFFE.r Asst Cashier . D. P. NORa ilHL'P. Vlce-Prest CAPITAL $50,000.00 SURPLUS^20,000.00 YOUR BUSINESS. SOUCIT£r> Interest Paid do Time Deposits Safety Deyuslt Bvxes for Beat r - ' Mrs. H. B. Cronnell, of Hutchinson, I who has been here visiting friends I went to Caney this afternoon. >Irs. A E. Strom, of Cherryvale. i G. M, Jones. Ool :;:-3viI !e, Okia.. who has been here visiting friends, re- i was a buslnef . vl. itor h- .-e today. turned home this afternoon. Mrs. J. H. Crumb, of Tulsa. Okla., who has been here vi.-uting friends, returned, home this afterccon. —Extras low prices cz new ani.used Gas and Coal Stoves. Ed Henninger, West Madison.

What members have found on this page

Get access to

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

Try it free