Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on October 26, 1912 · Page 6
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 6

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 26, 1912
Page 6
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'1 THE tOLA t)AlLY REGlSTEPv, SATURDAY EVjBNiNG. OCTOBER 26, l^lj Hie iola Didly Reg^tcr: TIM lela Dally Rtcerd and tha tola Dally Index. E!BEeiST£K PUBLISULNG CO. CIIAa r. SCOTT. Pres. and Editor W. BREWSTER MaiJaser Entered at the lola Post ifflce aa Slicond- I 1 Class MaUer. , 1 Adrertlslnir Rates Made Kno«rn on Application. Official Paper City of lola. Official Paper Cltj^ of Bassett. Official Paper of Allen Courity. SUBSCRIPTION RATES. By Carrier in lola, Cat City, Lanyoa- ville, Concreto, l.aHarpe and Basaett: One Week 10 enta One Montli M cents One Tw J5.00 ™ BY MAIL: . ^„ One Tear, Inside ouiity J2.0v One Year, outside county S3.00 TELEPHONES: Business Office 18 Society Reporter 18 Job and Bindery Dept 141 Ml IKDiJiNieiilL 'ISHp ATTEMPT TO PRETEXT WEI»DIXC; OF HEIRESS FAILED. Jpssle Wyrirk Beromes the Wife of James SmiUi at B«ntouTllle, Arkaii.«a!«. :VEE»^OT FEAR ROOSEVELT Xp Reo.oon (o Volp for Wilson lo I)i>fc;i( Third Term ('anilid:i(o. "Republicans should not be ini.slpiid by statements or alleged |>olls wliicli emanate from DemiTcratic s(mrces that Roosevelt is a dan-Borous factor in the Presiiipntla! race," said Director Mulvane. In charge of the western bureau of the Republican National headquarters today. "These statements, which have no foundation in the fact, are uiade for the imriiose of Inducing ite- publicans to vote for Wilson to escape the possible menace of K(h)sevelt There Is no m-id to feel an.v alarm upon that score. There Is not.tlie slightest possibility of Koosevelfs election. To carry Illinois, for Instance, be must secure the vole of eight out of every ten Itppubllcans and evt -ry one will agree that this is not within the range of iiossllillity. .\ similar unattainable iierceutage prevails generally. "The Democratic manager:^ know that the Democratic party is in. a minority in this country and that Prof. Wilson cannot he elected without tlu aid of llepubllcan votes. They are at- teinptiiig to secure the.<e votes liy using Uoiisevelt as a liogie man to scare Republicans. As a m.^tter of fact, our reports show that the Roosevelt-following is steadriy decreasing and that If the Taft sentiment continues tr grow as it has been growing 4n the last two weeks, the election of President Taft will be assured. BREAKS COLD I\ FEW HOrRS First I>ose of Pape'.s Cflld romponiid Relleres siR firippe Misery. .After the very first dose of Pape's Cold Compound you distinctly feel the cold breaking and all the disagreeable grippe symptoms leaving . It is a positive fact that a dose of ^ Pape's Cold Compound taken everj' two bours until three consecutive doses are- taken will cure Grippe or break uivthe most severe cold, either In the head, chest, stomach, back or limbs. It promptly ends t he most miserable headache, dullne s. head and nosr stuffed uj), feverisl mess, sneezing sor« throat, running ^f the nose, mucous catarrhal discharges, soreness stiffness and rheumatic twinges. Take this wonderful comiKJund witi tbe knowledge that there is, notbing else in the world that will cure youi coUl or end Crippe misery as promptb and without any. other assistance o; , liad after-effects as a 2."> cent pack age of Pape's Cold Compound, vhici a«j- druggist can supply—it contain.- no quinine—be sure you get whrnt yoc ask for—accept no substitute—belong; In every home. Tastes nice—ac^^ gently. In its arraignment of the Republican candidates who refuse to declan theinaelves on the presidential prefer ••lice, the Olathe Register (IKmocrat- ic) resorts to tbe nible to back it; argument, quoting as" follows: "I kn «4k" thy works, that thou an neithei cold nor hot: I would thou wcrt cither cold or hot. So because thou art lukewurnn and neither hot nor cold I will s|)ew the<r'out of my mouth." Ret. 3:15-1". Columbus, Kas., Oct. 2.=».—Jessie Wy rick, the $50,000 Osage Indian belle, became Mrs. James Smith at 10 o'clock this morning, a few hoiirs after her decree of divorce from Roy Thompson became operative. The mar riage ceremony took place at Bentonville. Ark., her Osage Indian mother and "squaw man" father losing their thirteen days' ^flght to prevent the wedding. Although Miss Wyrick's father felt certain that some town in Arkansas would be the Gretna Green of the young couple, a clever ruse, devised 1 ither by young Smith or his wealthy Osag«' liancee, enabled them to get aw.-iy from Ba.xter Springs even after the officers had begun a search for the girl. K Baxter Sl>rings dressmaker was '•nipioyi'd to maRe the trousseau \Vli ()n tills fact w .ns tipped off to \Vy- rick and the olHcers. all figured Uiat ilie girl would never consent to leaving without her"wedding iinery. The dressmaker proved not at all reticent \s the oincers see it in 'the light of snlis<-<iu(>nt developments slu' was all too willing to imparl ' itiformalion. said lliat the wedding garnifnts Win- In be lliiislK 'iI and delivircd this eveii'ng. Tile odloTs and Wyrick not unnat- iir ;i>ly liif<>rrcd that the wedding would not occur until tonight. The •icarcli which Iwys brcn diligently pros .'ciili'd for the past several days ai niglits was based on the theory titbit t1:e girl wa<: in hiding in Itaxl "Springs or s <\me nearby town. A r -'w nichti ago the olllecrs foui 'hat Miss Wyrick had bet':! in .lopiln visiting at thi' home of some luutuiil fri.iuis of bers 'df and t!n' Smiths. 11 w :>s :(dn!ltted that she had been thert • iid the house was thoroughly searched, but the girl was not found. .All the while the oflicers were fig- •iring that the- girl would try to get her trousseau from the Baxter Springs Jr.-sstnaker tonight. Hut if tlie Indian girl ever intended to wear that wedding gown slu- •ilia:idoned-the idea whon the pursuit -if her father and tbe offlcerp pressed «o hard and close that she was in momentary danger of being captured and taken into court in habeas corpus proceedings which would return her to the custody of her parents and make the marriage impossible. When and how the girl went to Ar- kiinsas is as yet unknown to the officers. Several deputies were still at vork trying to find her in Baxter Springs when Sheriff Bramlette received and verified a report that the rouple were married in Bentonville. \rk.. this forenoon. Anticipating that the officials in the nrbrby Arkansas county seats migiii 'lavc been warned not to issue a license Mr. Smith and his O.sage Indian lancec were~laccompanied by a law- ver when they went to get the license. Me was prepared to show that Jpssi»>'s livorce became operative today and •hat she is. seventeen yars old. maktflg •icr eligible to wed in Arkansas al- houglt not"in Kansas, Missouri or Dk- ahoma. > NEWPMIIirS TRUST POUCT LOriS BKAXDELS KEAL REFORM, EK, AXALYZZES IT ad and Irritated. Pimptes Festered. Itched and Burned. UsmiCuticura Soap and Ointmeiit About 3 Weeks.| Was Completely Cured. • 11013 Dayton St.. ciii«awo. IIL-—"My face ma very red and Iiritated and was c^Tcrcd with pimplea. Tbe pimples fntered and came to a bead. They itcfaixl and burned and wiicn I aoatched ttaea] bocamo sore. I tried soap* and tbey would not stop' the itchinK and burning of the skin. This lasted for a month or more. At last I tried Cuticum Ointmen and Soap. They toolc out the burning itching of the °skln soothing it Very h and giving the relief that the others fa . i to gl «-e me. I used the' Cutknum Soap a d Ointment about three weeks and ma CO ipletdy cured." (Signed) Miss CIars.MueUcr. Mar. 16, 1012. BURNING AND ITCHING Day and ^Ggbt Eczema m Form o( Rash. Moorea HOI. Ind.—"My UtUe daughter, had a burning and itching sensation day and nlgl^L Tbo eczema was In 'tho'fonn of a rash. It began lint In patches o(i her face and under ber arms, and then on her bands. Wo wcro very much alarmed about her as it was spreading no rapidly. We used Cuticura Soap and Ointment about una. month and tbey cured my {little daughter' of eczraia. Her skin is as smooth as could l>e and slio Is in line healtli." (Signed) Mrs. Llz»Jo Roof. Jan. 27. 1912. Cuticura Soap and Cuticura Ointment aro sulil throuRbuut llin world. UlH>ral sample of iwb roailiHl IWH', with :u-p. .•*kin Book, .^d- dnw post-card "Cuticura, Uept.T. Boston." WrTendiT -ravitl men abuuld uso C^uUcui* Soap Siuvhig Stick. SJc. Sampio ftvc tRE.St'EXT VALLEY (Dorothy Kndicott) tilt. 24. IIHJ - .Mrs. Hunt of rnion- vi'.Ie, la . is visiting her daughter, .Mrs. .Minne Hopkins at this writing. .Mr. and .Mrs. W. Kndicott and family .Isited at It. B. Wilsons' Sunday. .Mr. a nd Mrs. Fredrick and daugliter, ll;;se and Mr . and Mrs. .More and son, 'larance. .Mr. .1. .M. O'Brien and son. Max. Miss Grace O'Brien and Miss .'iirtis visited, at Gerald Moores' Sun- aa.v. -Mr. and .Mrs. T. A. Simmons and Harry visited at .1. K. Simmons Suu- .lay. The work on the rock road Is pros:re.-sing nicely. The M, B. S. met with Mrs. Dorn- he-g Thursday. The next meeting will •)e wfth her next Thursdn.v, Oct. 31. Mrs. J .P. Wilhlte and Mrs. J. J. Wlll- i>nl)urg called on Mrs. Rhodes' Sunday cvenin. Sa^pd by Ills Wife. — She's a wise woman who know.«.' 'ist what to do when her iiMsl)and"> if - is in danger, but .Mrs. H. J. Flint 'raintree. Vt. is of that kind. "Sh< nsisted on my using Dr. King's Ni-v >iscovery," writes Mr. F. "for. a dread •,il cough, w-hen 1 was so weak my riends all thought 1 had only a shon luic to live, and it ctmipletely curei' .A quick cure for coughs j>nd olds, it's the tr.ost safe and reliable nediclne for many throat and lung roubles—grip bronchitis. croup vbooplng cough, quinsy, tonsilitis -euiorrhages. A trial will convince -ou ."<> cts. and $100. Guarantee*! by all druggists. S LEEPING with tbe windows open is a'ffirat aid" to health and beau^. But it makes getting in the mornjng a chilly ordeaL With • Berftction Smokdesa OQ Heater yoo drest . In comfort on the coldest day. A touch of a tnatdi, and the Perfectkm Is aglow bi • minate. Later, jrou can carry it to any other nxm, and tirealcfiwt, read or aew incbix^Rnt. - In fact, a PerCsdtion Heater is Jost as good as a fireii"- and modi deaqer and more convenient. UESl'LTS THAT KEMAIX \re Apprediited by lola Proplp. Thoiisands who suffened from back- iche and kidney complaint have tried •i!c remedy after another, finding only er.iporary benefit. This is discourag- but there is one kidney medicine .hat has eirned a reputation for lasting results and there is identy of proof >; its merit here in Iota. Here is the tesiimon.v' of one who !S.M 1 Doans Kidney Hills years ago. ind now makes bis testimony even stronger. Mrs. Frank U. Smit'.i. .".OT North St.. oia. Kans.. says': "Five years a go ! iiultlicall.v endorseil Ditiins Kidney •:1!< and at this time I gladly confirm lia; stntemeni. A member of my fam- !y suffered sevi-rly from backache and There were |inff>- spots je;u"at!i her eyes and dizzy spelU •«'J much annoyance. The kid- ?fy seoretions were also unnatural ind caused annoyance. Nothing 'ironghi the least benafit until Doan'f •\idney I'llls were procured at l\ B »)H'ncer H Co's.. Drug Store.-This rem- •iv effected a complete and iwrmnn- ••nt cure. 1 also know of another In- :iance where Doans Kidney Pills wore taken with the most satisfactory re.-=ulls." For sale by all dealers. Price •cnts. F<»ster-Milburn Co. Buffalo. Vcw York, sale agents for the rnites* States. Hemember the name—Doans'—and take no other. APPLE PIE IIY WHOLES SSALEI Nlirtkanr Jnlillre and Apide Show Cel. rliraled Topeflier Srokane. Wash . Oct. 2f..—AppU Dies b-iked at the rate of 2.2 ."iO per hour in an oven "."> feet long, and ser .vd by r>no Spokane business men. will X,'' served free to the public on tn- o"enin? day tfithe Ki<akop8 Jubilee earnival. November 11. As the carnival accompanit^s the fifth National .^p]a show 'his feature was designed as a step in the campaign to popularize, the apple as the world's fruit. Plans have been prepared and thr* project declared feasible by engineers. The apples first will be convened Into sauce In a huge kettle weighing 1,S90 iiounds and holding .'>00 bushels of apples. Heat will be provided by the use of gas at the rate of 48.670 cubic feet per hour. After leaving tbe kettle in the form of sauce the apples will be placed between Ihf , crusts and placed Jn an endless Vhain i belt or carrier i^nd conveyed throuKh the oven, which will be made of 10.000 bricks. Kuardo Rampan, a leading Spokane chef and A. iV. Cantrll, gas engineer, wll be in charge of the cooking. THE POWERS TO !>TERVEXh »f(er One DerMvi> RUHIP a Pwice MoTP May Start. Berlin. Oct. 2.").—The foreign e "ce here expects that Intervention by -he uc-wers will follow the first decisive battle iln the Balkans. Germany is fully prepared to co-operate with the other powers with this end In view. She believe .Austria will also Join in t \^e tnovemvnt for Intervention and hopes Russia will do likewise. The fall of Kirk-Ktlicseta Is not regarded as a decisive battle, i .Miss Vide Fythemglll went to Bron. son and Elunore today on bntlnett. He Sliow, the Real TIews of George Perkins Who Expectti to be T. H.'s Man in Charge. Chicago, 111., Oct. 26.—The trust policy of the Third Party received a severe castigatlon at tbe hands of Louis D. Brandeis. the Boston lawyer and effltflency expert. In two addresses here today, one before the Illinois Manufacturers' Association at noon and t he other before a special meeting of the Chicago Federation of I^bor at night. To the manuftcturera Mr. Brandeis told that the policy of recognized and regulated trusts amounted in'effect to absentee landlordism, the thing which ruined Ireland and will ruin any country whore it is allowed to exist. To the Chicago Federation of Labor he said that notwithstanding the declaration of the Third Party platform "we do not fear commercial power," organlKcd labor had good reason to know that commercial power was a thing to be feared. Continuing, he said to the labor men: "Great trusts— tire Steel Trust, the Sugar Trust, the Beef Trust, the Tobacco Trust, the Smelter Trust,—and a whole troo)) of lesser trusts have made the extermination of organized labor from their factorie.s the very founda- • tion stone of their labot; jwlicy. i "Thi-'ability to defeat lalior's right ' to combine seems lo have been regarded by the trust magnates as a projier. test of the etildency of their capital- I.>!tic crmblnatlon. "What has been ^he result of the labor policy of the Steel TJrust? Judge Gary. Cliairman ofitiie World's Greatest Trust,— the Steel Corporation.— says: "I believe, taking everything Into ic:-ount. t!:e treatment accorded by our corporation to Its euiployes. compares fav<irahly witli that of any kind of Industry in tills country, or in anyotlier country at the present time or at ony period in tlie history of the world. "ills close associate, Mr. GeorgeW". I'erkins. c <m(ierni .'5 Judge Gar>-'s testimony: and Mr. Perkins' testimony is "at it led to great consideration, because he not only has been Chairman of the Finance Committee."; of the Steel Trust and tlie Harvester Trust; but he is now. also, the Chairman of the Kx- ecutlve Coiumittee of the New Party, Tnd head of its industrial department. ".Mr Perkins might also be called, the "Father of Trusts," because for many years, while partner in the firm of -J. P. Morgan &Co.. he was specially active in the organization of these 'ndustrial combinations. And his wide •»xi)erience is not limited to merely promoting trusts. He has had an Im- oortant part in carrying on the bus- 'ne»s of trusts after organization. He has been a director In the Steel Trust ever since it commenced business in 1901. He was chairman of the Inance committee when It took over 'he Tennesee Coal & Iron Comjiany. lie lias lie.'n chairman of the Finance Committee of the Harvester Trust =ince Us organization. He has been a lircftor of the great Shipping Trust— 'he industrial Mercantile Marine—ever since its organization. He had also itlier wide business experiences before "he^c'rusts were formed: having been \'ice-Pres|dint of t he New York Life 'nsurance i-omp:iny in the golden days lefore Charles K Hughes Investlirated •he life Insuran '-e roiiipanies. He Is MOW a defendant in the suits the Government has brought for the dissolu- ion of liie Steel Trust and tbe Har- 'e.-;'<»r Trust. ".Mr. Perkins testified bef<»re the Sen ite Committee to the value of profit sharing as a solvent for lalKir troubles, tnd urged It as a reason for legalizing •rusts. He stated that ordinary era- tdoyers of labor were too selfish to In- •rei'uce porfit sharing plans. But that •he trust stocks were so widely dls- rributed that the holders would not t>e likely to interefere with the wl .«e- 'v generous irtans of the trust officials. Then he added: "I do not think that the question be- •wcn labor and capital is so much a rue=tIon of whether a man is paid $1.- "lO or $l,*;o a day. as it is whether he "hinks that he i s getting his proper ireioriinn of what is being earned. ".V-:w let us Ffe what .Mr. Perkins" •dep is cf a fair stare. He told of how he ^teel Tni«t had in'rod 'u-ed a pro- It sharing )dan. and distribuKil since U was orginizeil $12.< o .).000 among Its employees. -Xs a -ntter of fret, the workman rer >civ'' none of . '-"t $12.- 100.C00. It wac - istributed r 'long sup Tintendents. fiiremen am! thers in luthority and you know how :nuch that lids the workingman. ".^s the Steel Trust had then been n operation ten years, and the num- ')er of employeps nearl.v f 'O.OOO. the »12 .ono ,0('0. If It had been •iistfliiuted 'ou -illy would have given each man «6 .00 a year, or r,0 cents a month That, tpotrentlvl was Mr. Perklns 'i Idea of I "Pair Share" for labor. "He did not give the domralttee his del of what would be a fair share for •he capitalist. Pwlll tell you: For a few week's work in organizing that Trust. Mr. Perkins' Urm took a prouio- tloa fee pC $13,500,000. Just $500.00 more than, according to Mr. Perkins' testimony, was distributed among tbe Sieel Trust employees during the wbole ten years. "But $12,.'>00,000 was only a part of the promotion ffees. J. P. Morgan &. Co., got that amount for their own services as "Syndicate Managers." Another $50,000,000 was divided among them selves and other s^-ndlcate members. .And they had gotten besides, shortly before, large sums for organizing several of the subsidiary companies of the Steel Trust. For only one of them, the National Hoop Company, the promotion fee was $20,000,000: that is, one-fourth of the $80,000,000 stock 61 the company. "These were merely the fees of the promoters which the financiers received. During the same period In w:hich much labor wa^ worked .84 hours a week' or was paid starvation wages, ther was, as the Commissioner of Labor found. i)aid out to stockholders, or accumulated for their benefit more than $.'00,000,000, In excess of a fair return upon the actual value of the assets of the Company at time of organization." , —Mrs. Peter Holan. 11.501 Buckeye Rd. Cleveland, O., says: "Yes, Indeed I can recommend Foley's Honey and Tar Compound. My little lioy had a bad case of whooping cough some times he was blue in the face. I g;«ve him "Foley's Honey and Tar Compound and it had a remarkable effect aud cured him in a short time." Contains no harmful ilrugs. Burrell's Drug Store. RECALL FOR TI'LSA OFFICIALS Conimixsloier Will Clrcnlale Petitluu iiud include His Onn \uiue. Tulsa. Okla.. 0<-t. 2.' -As a result of Jealously and strife nniong tlie elective ofilclais of this city Commissioner C. W. Connelljvhas served notice upon Miiyor'Frnnk M. Wooden and Commis- sionev J. A. Forsytlie "and J. B .Wilson that tie will have recall petitions-ready for cirviilatian .Monday. Commissioner Connelly will include himself, also. In tlie recall In an endeavor to vindicate hiv.iself. He charges the ofTicials,-whose scalps lie is after with lieing incom- jietent and having violated their oaths of oHice. .Not one of them, he declares, earns tbe salary he receives from the city. "The present administration went info olTlce last May after two elections, only Coniraissioners Connelly and Wilson receiving majorities at the first eif. tion. I'nder the city <-liarter 3.'> per cent of the voters, by petition can force a recall,election which must be held within sixty days. —Mrs. T. A. Town, 107 6th St. Watertown. S. D.. writes: ".My four children are subject to hard 'Colds and I always use F'oley 's Honey and Tar Cora- pound with splendid results. Some time ago I had a severe attack of la grippe and tbe doctor prescribed 1 *0- ley 's Honey and Tar Compound and it soon overcame the la grippe. I can always depend upon Foley's Honev and Tar Conii>ound and am flure of good results." For sale at Burrell's Drug Store. JIST raNT HELP BETTIXG CJiarced With Wacerlne. O'Leary Offers E»en .Money on Verdict. Chicaco. Oct. 2."..—James OI.«'ary. stock.vards saloon keeper, whose odds on events are fre<iuentiy quoted locally, arralnged In court today on a < liaige of gamlding <m the presidential election, offered to bet th;y, the jury would set him free. O'l.ear.i^ was arrested yesterday .charged with-distributing handbills with his odds on i;ie election. He asked for a jur.v'trial toila.v. " Idon't doubt that you woufd try ir.e fairly. Judge." he said lo .judge .\ewcomi>er. "bi!' I'd rather ; have twehe men do it. li'.^ even iBonfy l!-.ey sot me free." REPUBLICAN NATIONAL COMMTTEE I THARLES F. SCOTT, l>lr«>rtar Publirlty Bureau. ALDITORIIM HOTEL, Chicago, Illinois Economic Issues Are Moral Issues Wftare bearing a good ileal in this campaign about 'moral issues:" Meetings at which 'g0Epe^ hyn:ns are suliinitted as evidence that the Third Term party is in some toil of'reiigious organization and the leader of it is fond of ailiiding to himself as a "crusader" and to depict Ids frenzied fight fo: pt -rtonal jiower as a "battle for tbe Lord." With that gift for making platitudes impressive, wiiich is his most marked characteristic. Colonel Rcovevt-lt poses as tiie original champion of certain human rights whici: have not been disputed or denied In any civilized conntry for a hundred years. "Weare to bring a new * tfa.v," says iiis running matt-, •where l.oi.o is :-ight on liit- horizon for men and wot ::i n and l .ttle cir:id :i-n." And all qf tlieJii have mucli to say about the ir.i.iulty of a govt: ii ::u'rit wliich concernt, itself with such mean i::.itt( rs as c:;:!; rrvation of proiierty rights." Do tbey forget that tbe "conservation of property rights" lies at the very roiindation of c-ivilizaiion? . IK ) they forget that "'proiterty rights" are "liiiinan nglits." and that rlie two can never b*^ dissociated? Do they realize tliat tbey are talking notiseitse when ll^ey try to make it r.ppear tliat tli .-re may be one law|fi::- "the dollar" and another law for "the nian""" And above ail do they realize thai tbe greatest of all moral issues is the material well-being, the financial prosperity of tlie peoide? When have great movements for tiie moral uplift of tbe people luaiie most lieadway.—in times of prosperity or in i>eriods of adversity? Wlieii are the forc«>s which make for the siu-ial betterment of the iJeo- ple most .ictlve and successful.—when times are good or when they are bad? Wiien are men moat likely to th(nk of tbe things wliicb make for righti>ousness. when are women least exposed to pliyslcal hardship and moral danger when ate little children most certain to.e.scape drudgery —when work Is plenty and wages are good, or when there ,is neiilier work nor wages? The richest coi\tribution v .-liich any government can make to the ••liioral uplift"' of its ix'Ojde is to bring about economic conditions under v .hich men can make a living easily. You can not talk "social betterment" to a man whose family is hungry and ragged. You can't "uplift" . a community in which the only busy place is the free soup house. in no other similar period in our hisrorj- has real social and moral. reform made such Progress as during tbe past fiftet^n years; and it is beeause times have been .good and men and women had time and money to spare. The only, way to hold the moral ground we have gained Is to Keep tlie material prosperity we have. Are we likely to do that by overthrowing the system of government and casting aside the principles and iiolicies under which tbst prosperity lias come? REPITBLICAN NATIO.XAL CO.M.MITTEE, Republican Party I^eagiie. J A. Dean Presidt-nt Director Publicity Bureau. (.Advertisement) REPUBLICAN TICKET. —Geo. T. Craddock. Ruble. Ark., sj-.ys: "I was bo«oered with lumbago for seven years so bad 1 could not work. 1 trbsl several kinds of k'diiey medicine which gave me little or no relief. Two bottles of Foley. Kidney Pills cured me and now I can do any kind of work. I clieerfuily recommen'i them to niv friends." BurreH's Drug Store. J. W. Ibrig iMJUght sonie fine bis peaches this morning as a "surprise for his wife' but OIP his way home he stopped in tlie Register office ••'nd lef! several delicious samples of the fruii —J. G. Criswell. a painter livin,; :<t -.4 (1 North Mulberry St. Hagerstowii Md. states: "1 had kidney trouble with a severe pain across my back, an<l could hardly get \\\\ after sitting down. I took Foley Kidney Pills and soon found the pain left my back, T could get up and down with ease, a.d the bladder action waj? more regulai and normal." Try the. For sale at Burrell's Drug Store. The Boys' Bible class will meet tonight at the A'. .M. C. A. at 5:30. Sup p<'r will be served before the class meeting. THE SECRET OF LONG LIFE. Do not tap (he tprincs of life by neglect of the human mechanum, by allowlaf the acctimnlation of poUoos in the ayatem. An imitation of Nature*! method of reatorioi waate of tiwns and impoverithment of the blood and nervous ttrenllh is to take an alterative ^iyoerio extract (without aleohol) of Gulden Seal and Oregon grape root, Bloodroot, Stone and Mandrake root with Cherrybark. Over 40 yean afo Or. Pierce itave to the public thi* remedy, which he called Dr. Piarcfe'i Golden Medical Diacoverr>^Iie found it would help tbe blood in Uldng up the proper ele- nieot* from food, help tbe liver into aeti\^ty, thereby throwing out the poiioat from tbe bloody and vitalizing the whole cystem oa well c* allaying and soothing a cough. No one eycfr takes cold uolcsa constipated, or exhausted, and having what we call malnutrition .which it attended with impoveritlied blood and exhauttion of nsr ^c force. The "Dttcovery" it an all- round tonic which restorea tone to tlie blood, nervea and heart by imitating Nature 's methods of restoring watte of tissue, and feeding the nerves, lieart and lungt on rich red blood. rain niidcr mjr ricfct 'shonldcr Uada also a Tvrr MTcn eoaalu'* writw Ua&'W. OoaKr. of New Bi^ooklud. S. C ts Dr. • R. V. Ftmo. Bnlbkw K. Y. f Bad four dUTcrentdoetan and noa* did maanraood. Soina nJd I had eocuuciptiaa.othcfs said I wonU bam tohavancpCTtton. I wa-iMdrUdan. uaabla totittia for tlx moDtbx —and waa noOlMr bat a Uv* •kchtoo. You acMHd me to talc* Dc - rierea'a GokUs Ifialka) Viweanrr and Dr. Piercb'a Pkaaaat FfeUata. WbBt t had taken faa« bottU <if Uw'Dhramry' I endd ait an tar aa hour at a tiM aod wkm I had taVca thrm bottlca 1 coaU.domy cxxAinc and teod to tiM chlldreo. I tookraurteen botUoainallaadwu thMtagtadlMaltfc. l^wcisialaiunrlSItMadl^ \ationaL Kor President—William H. Taft, of ihio For Vice-President—James S. Sherman, of New York. For Presidential Electors—B. F. Blaker, J. E. Bocock, Charles H. Browne. John F. DellinKer. aloha S. •,lilmore, A. Q. .Miller, C. W. .Miller, Paul Rich, U H. Thomi>son, W. A. Th;>mpson. State Ticket For United Slates Senator—W. R. Stubbs. For Justices. Supreme Court—R. .\. Burch. W. .A. Johnston. For Governor—.\rthur Capper. For Lieutenant-Governor—Sheffield Ingalls. For Secretary of State—Charles H. Sessions. Ftn- State Auditor—W. E. Davis. For Treasurer—Karl .-Vkers. , For .\Tlcrney General—John S. Dawson. Kor Superlptendent of Insurance— Ike S. I>wis. For Supt. of Public Instruction—W. D. I toss. For State Printer—W. C. Austin. ItLstrirt. Congressman. 2nd District—J L- iJrady. Judge, aTtli Judicial District—Oscar Foust. F«.r Senator. 14th District—S. C. Holmes. County TIcSeL Fi/r Representative—Baxter D. Mcclain. For Treasurer—Frances A. AVllson. For County Clerk—R. E. Culbertson. For Register of Deeds—J. W. I.aury. For County Attoi^ey—R. E. Culli- For Probate Judge—J. B. Smith; ti>r Sheriff—Hoover Kerr. For Coroner—R. X. McMIIIen. For County Surveyor—H. L. Pal- .-rtring. For Clerk District Court—John W. Br<;wn. County Supt.—.Mrs. E. W. .Myler. For Assessor—E. C .Reynolds. For Commissioner, 2nd District—II. O. Stephenson. For Commissioner. 3rd District—E. P : Brigbam. •:• DEMOCBATIC COLUMJf • (First Published October 14. 1912.) RE6rSTRATI0.\ NOTICE. Office of the City Clerk. October 14th. 1912. Notice Is hereby given that beginning October 16th. 1912. this office will be kept open during tbe noon hour and until'li) o'clock at night for the registration of voters: and at 10 o'clock Friday night. October 2»th. the registration books will be closed for tbe general election to be held .Vovember oth, 1912. T. F. ZIEGLER. aty Clerk. —t '• n. A. Street, formerly with the Northrup National Bank here, came in yesterday from Snokane. Washington. fOf^a few days visit, but insists he is goIn^<tiack to the "bully northwest" acfd shows a return ticket as proof. He Is now located at Pocatello, Idaho. Material furnished for this column comes from the County Committee and The Dally Register Is In nowise responsible for any statement appearing under this heading. A similar column will be devoted to the Republicans. Tbe Register is responsible only for its own editorial expressions. DEMOCR-lTir TICKET. KaUonal TkkeU For President—Gov. Woodrow Wilson, New Jersey. For Vice President—Gov. Thomas R. Marshall. Indiana. Presidential Electors—Francis M. Patterson. Yates Center: Anders Sorensen. McPherson; F. H. Uhl, Smith Center: Alfred Q. Wooster. Erie; S. C. Bybee, Gamett: James W. Clark Great Bend; Hiram R. Pulton. Hanover: Chas. E. Gants. Melvern; Isaac (I. .Magitl. Coming; Thomas J. O'Nell. Osage City. State Ticket For r. S. Senator— \!va. H. Thomp-son. Garden City. Justice Supreme Court — Humbert Riddle. £:mporia; A. B. Reeves, Dodge ^ity- 1 r ' Governoi:—Geo. H. Hodges, Olathe. Lieut. Governor—Frank T L. Britton Osage City. Secretary of State—Burt R Brown, Ijiwrence. State Auditor—Perry Clemens, of Hamilton. State Treasurer—P. E. Laughlln. Marysvllle. Att'y-General—C. B. Little. Olathe. Supt. of Public Instruction—David M. Bowen. Pittsburg. Supt. of Insurance—Carl J. Peterson, lola. State Printer—William P. Feder. of Great Bend. Congressman. 2nd Djst.—^Jos. Taggart. City. Kans. Judge 37th Judicial Dlst—Charles . H. Apt, lola. Kans. State Senator, Mth Dlst. — Paul Klein Ipla. Kans. ' Repre|8entatlve, 20th Dlst—J. W. Ham, Hjuniboldt, Kas. County Ticket County Clerk—Chas. Freeberg, Elsmore. County Treasurer—John T. Tyler, Gas City. Register of Deeds—Jerry L. Bedwell, lola. County Attorney^Frank R. Forrest, lola. Probate. Judge—J. S. Walker. lola. Sheriff-J. H. Foster. Gas. Coroner—F. L. B. Leavell. lola. County Supt—Vide Fetheringill.. Carlyle. Go. Surveyor—S. D. Bartlett lola. -Clerk of the District Court—Louis B. Hess. Humboldt County Assessor—Fred Schmidt, ot Humboldt Commissioner 2nd District—J. H.. Brown, Uoran. Commissioner 3rd Distrlct-i-U. G. Robinson lola. jKstiCe of Peace. Ida Clty^-W. T. Smith.

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