Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on October 29, 1912 · Page 4
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 29, 1912
Page 4
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. J The lola Daily Register ' TiM lota Dally Raedrd and rth* lita Daily Indkx. THE BEGISTEK PUBLISHING CO. ^ CKA8. F. SCOTT. Prea. and Editor H F. W. BREWSTER.... T Maha«er Entered at the lola Postifflce aa Second- Class Matter. Advertiainr Rates Made KnoWn on Apidl- cuUon. Official Paper Cl^y of lola. Official Paper City of Baatatt. Official Paper of Alien County. I SUBSCRIPTION RATES. BV Carrier In lola. Gas City, Lanyon viiie, Concretol LaHarpe and Bataeitt: One Week ...\ : One Month i "nt? One Year J.... KM i BY IVIAIL: One Tear, InsIOe ounty JJ .O'' One Tear, outside county 13 .00 TELEPHONES: Buainess Office J J BoclFty Reporter J* Job and Bindery IXpt MHERE THE CREDIT HKLOXiS. "The inquiry nalurally irises, vh: General Prosperity did not call on tlr ' Great 'WVstt'ru C«>ni<'nt Comi»aiiy, foi which a rocc'ivor was ap)ioint <Hl in Ih J->den »l rourt last week. .Kdr yoi know, if you are for -Mr. Taft, the Gen eral is all over the rouniry."—Para . Kraph in the Propres.sive. alius I'n- Brcssiv.; Republican, alias Hull ^Moos- department in last night's Ueeistor. if thjsre is any merit in iliat sneer , the qui( k-followini; woes ot lola Port land sIctckliolUors may be expected ti inspire a shoi.t of rejoicing from th same i)cn. The facts are that if juay Presiden or candidate for President shoul shi-ulder any share of responsibilit' •for the misfortunes of Industrie , Mhich mean so much to Allen county Tb <H )doro Roosevelt mu.<:t bear th major i>ortion. That financial pani' which hit a jjrosperous. busy countr in tlie full flush of its activWy. 6am •when the distinguished agitator vvhoir the Bull Moose ^ditor would replac in onice. was finishing off isovon year of dictatorial sway as President. That vvac in the days when Geor? I*erkii:s (you know who ho is) gav out the sieni/icant tin in Wall Strei that Knickerbocker Trust was "wol • bl}."' which was quickly followed h the collapse of that concern and th' discovery that it carried a hur amount of Tennessee Fuel & Iroti pr per. And then you recall the histnri afterlude? How Tennessee Fuel / Iron was genteelly sandbagged unfit was about to bn .st and Presidcr Roosevelt conrsented to allow his goo friend Morgan (>'ou snvey Morgan gobble lh<» chief oonipetKor of Mq- Kan's r. S. Steel company and pock et millions without accounting to tl- Federal courts or exjilanation to th impoverished • owners of "the Tenner &t>o Company's stocks. That was th lime when the stage was set for th cement troubles. Statistics up to 1907 show the iv dustry thriving and expanding. .Wii' in a mouth, the demand fell off to a" most nothing and plant after plat shut down. Cement, denendent on i! building trades and riiilrtvid activit: has not recovered to this day the Mo • then inflicted. This is t\o fancifi statement, but siatiatlcs .<how it t U> true, , And, incidentally, the famous "Hlu- Sky I^iw" of whieii our estts-med G».< ernor has l>oast« d so tnneh, never ii< lerfen-d for one momt^nt with the »e tiviUes of cetnent plant promoters wh us«h I all miinner of tne idacious, l;:nor , lint and ridieulon;: claims in separ:<' tng Kansjis pt>ople from several mil lions of dollars to build plants in • Held alrt>ndy almndanilv sni>plied. The pjiragraph quoted at the begin ning of tliis article is a silly, demagogic insinuation; The writer r these lines-happens to know definifel: and certainly that the 1907 piuiic w-a- the real deciding f .-ictor in the pros perilV of the Allen rounty investors i' cement stocks. Coming .it a tim- when everybody was planning to ey pand in business and planning larg- Ihiugs based on existing business prr- pects, the sudden reduction to Cash ier's Ccnil 'i '-at"^ v .:i3 .a murderous blow. If no bettrr argument can be adr ranced for the placing of RooseTelt for a third, term in the'Presfdentla.! office to which President Taft has ev- vry reason to expect that his {our years of sane, progreBsive business administration should entitlerbtm to reelection, the MoosR inovement'is verily a hollow mockery. TRUSTS MTOR.IL & BEXEKHIAL." George Perkins before the Senate investigating committee said: "The organization pf the. Harvester ; trust and the Steel trust Is not only legal but moral and beneficial to the coun- tr.v." Here is an illuminating sidelight on the, campaign for ''human Tights." Louis^ Brandeis savs the Steel trust has been the greatest enemy of the efforts to improve thelliving and socia) and moral conditions of the workmen A whole lot of people have been laboring under the impression.that the Bull Moose program w-as to protect the weak against the strong, little business from hig ; business, laborer 'rom emplojer, {he "iK-npul " from the •interests." Isn't Perkins s'anding behriid Roos- •velt at Armageddon? isn't he sup- orting Roosevelt v-"hi'caus.ft he haF hildren?' lloes he not reflect th" nist views of the man who allowed •orpora lions with over a billion of •apital to 1><> orcanlzed during his iresiden |ial rule? Is it a!ny wonder that Big Business •ontribuled JIOO .OOO at a time to get • candidate into the rnre who woult? -eaken ihe strength of President Taft 'ho has been regulating Big BusinesF ecording to law? , X Yil.LAIXOrS .\TT\( K. The Wilson and Roosevelt p.-ipeiT-j re generally renewing tiieir attacV ipon the pension s.vstem I't this inoi>- ortune time with a long screetl by lene Bache. to which m.-'.ny of their ive :'n, eniiri- page, with big scarf eads suth as. "\ Lively .Market for Vidows." "Th" Business of Marryini: lid Soldiers is Highly Organized.' Tri< ks ip the Widows' Trade." The rllcle begins wiih- "The new- pension Invr while adding onsiderably to the number of veter- ns on the roll and augmenting by .•Ate.! rf $30,noi'.")00 the annual stipend.- f old soldiers, h.-m markedly stimulat. '1 liie wiflow- market. The chief at- raetion of the veterans, apparently rom the vi'>wpoint of 4he young wo- 'en-who are rr .:is!antlj^ marryint- hem. is she v;i;low'c- pension, whleb ill lie theirs for life after the old so' \£Ts have departed from this world." It is stratjge thst even the violenllv -:trtiKan impcrs should attempt l.r aim off such a iiross imposition or he imhllc. Kveryci>e who knows any. "linn about Ih" pfr.sion systen- nov? that all w -i-iows who nlarried *>eir husbands subsequent to the act f June 27. are debarred froe eceiving a i ^nsion I'nder the law -omen who have married veteran"- ince theii, and this includes the ac f May U pmijhatit ally, no mor^ "kght to iM'nsion on account of their usband's ser.iee^ thsui if they hue lartird a carpenter, n brlckl.Myer oi member of the volunieiT tire dt :irtnv'nt. Tliis Aein of impudent an<' 'ownr !;.;lil falsehood runs thrt)ueh th ntiri :Mtii-!e. - The National Tribun.- MOOSK MUU.VI.S IN NKWYOHK. We have ;ilready calUd attention \< he Pl 'MgrtSsive p;ir!j's eftorts to d< -at Senator N 'evv*omb fur re-elect l .>i; 'tliough Mr. .\owciiH )b has battl« aHiiwtly at AU>;>;>y for most of tlv oltetej; for whirh the Pn^gressivt- tand In thi- j^eveMt"* nth Senatori: i^trifi !ln'.-:> i.-: );n e .veellepl Republi an. eanOi>iaii> for the Senate in th erson of .Mr, Kdward K. Baird. ion: • stndeiit of iHiliiical affairs and s orker for good governtnent. wh< tau"l« fo rthe nirst enlightemd poli ies of the day There is.every roasnv •1 believe that he would admirabi< opreseni this di.<trict at Albany. Hn' lere too, there is a three-corn ere:" •'cht as the progressives have insister' •}>on nominating a candidate—to th "elight of the Tammany forces. Thes lave now put forward as the Demo -ratic candidate. Walter R. .Kerrick .-ho a Tammany assembl.vman it THE lOLA DAILY REGISTER^ESDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 2^, 1912. 1911, nud^bO:Juad«.' according to th(ej Citiscii's Uniba, "a tMMl:recorif of vote? with tke machibe against the public interest on important issues." These included the vicious "ripper" charter scheme among others. Now, If the Progressives insist on rolihg solidly -for t&eir candidate, they mky elect a Tammany Senator. Those i who are really cleslrious of progress wIM not be bainboozjsled-Into.supporting anybody except Mr. Baird; those'who desire for mere party's stike to support their candidate, may find that they hav<> deliberately made themselves tools of Tammany Hall. It was in this sajne Seventeenth Senatorial district that the Progressives scoiired 199 Eignattires of the 211 needed for their nominating petitions in the Thirteenth Assembly district by the simple devitre of getting 199 of .i single night's lodgers at t^he Mills Ho. tel to sign for their candidates. Of the total of 211 only 45 have registere'd: the olber 16l> signatures are Invalid and -siibjec-t to cancellation if protested. Of the 4."» registered 24 are enrolled Pemoerats, h enrolled R< uublicans, and one a Socialist. 'I'hus is a great party of social justice organized; here we have another clear manifestation of the uprising of Ihi POOREft wicked bosses, by Republicans ii-.rnes. that of ih> people against th True, it is alleged tools doubileas of I regi.stered : votf rfc oni.V 15 signei' nuri.ose-v, ctliers a9leginir drink, ftii^ and decejiticn as Iheir reasons, save HI who are misquoted, we are sure, a> ••onfessing that thev took nmney for •heir signatiiris. Plainly »his is ;• •slander. Does tiot everybody know •h-»t there -s nd progressive who i^ actuated bv .tn.v other motive thai 'ove for I'i.s cliildren and the be'tei .\metica7^Xew York Post. Foods That Bind Children start Th:m liiehl «itli a JJoi.d Laxaiiie and Then IVaIck Their Diet. Mothers are often unconscious;) very careless about tlie diet of lh ;'!i children, forcing all to eat the .<:ani< foods. The fact is that all foods (i< not agree alike with different i)er!^on.« Hence, avoid what seems to constipate the child or to give il indigestion, and urge it to take more ot wliat is quickly digested. If the child sliows u temicncy t; coustii)ation it should immediately 'J' given a' mild laxative to heli> thr l)owels. iJy this is not meant a i-hysnc or purgative for these should nv've: be given to children, nor anything like salts, pills, etc. What llie child requires is simply a small d^se of 1!'.<•gentlest of medicines, such as Dr. Caldwell's Syiup Pepsin, which Iti'the opinion of thousands of watchful!mothers is theiidcal remedy for any child show-ing a tendency- to constipatioti. So nmny things-can happen toa constipated child that care Is necessary. Catching cold, piles, headaches, sleeplessness, and many other annoyances that children should not have can usually be traced to constipation. Many of America's foremost fami^ lies are never without Syrup Pepsin, because one can never tell when some meniber of the family may need It and all can use it] Thousands endorse It among them the parents of Alton Hil- lenkainp, Kacdgdociies. TTexas. and Mrs. H. B. Cbbstuao, Sherwood, Ore, who buy it regljlarly of their druggist. JLTOX HILLK>K.i.Mi> who already know; its value, anl i. contains proportionately more. Everyone likes Syrup Pepsin as i is very pleasant to the taste. It U also mild and non-gritiing and fre from Injurious Ingredients. If no member of yoai- family ha ever uset^yrup Pepsin and you wouir like to ftiake a personal trial of I before buying it In the regular wa' of a druggist, send your address—: postal will do—to Dr. W. B. Caldwell H.\>>A'S V\hL TO .VRM.VGKIinON "Conceived In' ambition, born ir malice and nourished on inisrepresen- '"ation of the president and the Republican party." thus did Attome' GenersU Wickersham characterize th< Progressive party in his third Ohir speech advocating the re-election ot President Taft at Circleville the oihei 'Jay. The speaker devoted most of hi' time to a criticism of Dan R. Ilannn of Cleveland, one of Colonel Rpose •.•elt's. staunch supporters. "Some estimate," he said, "might 'iroperly be made of the nature of thr Roosevelt movement by considering the character of the four men whr supported the colonel with fountair tens and open check books—Perkins Hanna, Munsey and Flinn;" Attorney General Wickersham declared that Mr. Hannas interest Jn thr third party w-as born coincidenta" with Mr. Hanna's indictment by a fed- ral Grand Jury In April, 1911, on -hurce of rebating. "The prosecntion arose out of -eport made by the interstate commerce commission to the attormy general, showing the relation betweer Mr. Hanna's dock companies at .Ash- 'abula and the railroad coniiuiniej ov- "r which ore was shipped," said th< si>eaker. "The matter w-as set;t ll^ he Attorney General to the Distric Vttorney at Cleveland, who laid it before the grand jury which found in- Hetments against the companies am' Messrs Hanna, McCnbe and Ireland. "Hanna was highly indignant an'" sent a thln'y velhid threat to Presi lent Taft that unless he dismissed th« "iidhtmrnts Mr. Hanna's intluenee an< hat of his newsiniporl* would b brown aiiainst bim, ^'h" Pre.»lden; l<>rllned* to be influent ed by thes) hnnts. "Mr. Hatnta and the other Indivlili' I's wer>' linallv l <-t go. i>rovldin« the*' ^otntumles and the ral'rond eomi >iit >'i- lend I'uillv and oav lines agRregntim- nnwnrds of $123,t>Oi>, Instead of siuv .v ing att appr«>chitlon ot the lenll -nr^ •f the covernment, Mr, Hanna h:i' 'rtim the moment of his Indict men* 'ongl-.t against the re -notnlnatioM am* -e -eloetion of the president and e\. lended in support of Roosevelt tiorf lioney than the aggregjitp of the finer -aid the government. This Is an ex- ••mple of the type of men .•»nd moliver -if Colonel Roosevelt's principal sup •sorters." AS EUROPE GROWS RICHER iAIann'lBelt -at ndlur^ of American Fanoa ta Increase Yields— Majri^Spon IM Foirced to Import Foods^Intensive Fanning tta'Reinedly b Easv to Practice^Says Authority. _NEW, YORl^, (kt 28.—That thetvast numbers 15 8e<3c homes in other (mited States for yeafi-has been growing' ' foorer w|iile'-its European indu.stTial competitors were growing richer inko- hr as ultimati; «spurces—the productivity of the soil—is concerned,! is the startling opinion rendered here by expert, authorities, nptwithstandin^ the hit that the largest crops in the history of the country ha;\-c'jnst t>een har\-csted. So srrea£ is the danger threatening the position 0{ the United States as a food producer considered that a movement IBS been .started which is being participated in by handlers and users of grain, railway officials and bankers as well as by agricultural experts and practical farmers to increase the agri- cnitui[al output of the nation by the adoption of better cultural methods. . ^he great menace to the futttrc de- lands. To-day the German producers arie weli-tordo and happy and immigration has stopped. It is evident therefore that Germany can teach us something about the better utilization of our farming lands." -In this" connection a report just published in Washington as a congressional dociOTient is itltmiinating. It gives the comparative yields and values of American and German crops' of five staples for the year 1907, the latest for which comparative figures arc available. This shows that Germany planted to these crops 42,776.000 acres while the I'nited States had 8SJ46.000 acres in the same crops, or nearly twice as much. The cash value of the t^.crman yield, due fo the higher iiroductioii from oach acre, was $1,810.87^.000 while the amount Telopmeiit of .^mr^ican a;.i-ii-uUure." I reccive«l for the .^merican crop was •aid E. Pfarrius, a large dealer and SI.198.005.000. In other words ,the expert of the New York Prothicc I'N-• C.ermans received 50 per ceiitj mdre change who is. one of the leaders in j than did the farmers of the rnited the movement for agricultural conservation, in an interview to-day, "is that M.-ites from practically half the number of acres in identically the same crops. .QejHAH}S5.lESS0H FM?™E:AMERICAH_RjRMEIt> '•ljQIO.878.000 ARtRKMIS'ut • 1,198.005.009 fiwn 85.546.00d aWUH HUMO» ^Z .574 .9a ).00O^ fm^uiMU TEIIDY'S OKXTLE W.VT. 'Roosevelt on the stnnip, in convers.-i- ion and in the pnblie prints, from th< 'ay and hour that his absurd nreten 'ions to the nomination at Chicago vere exposed and dumned. has repeatedly compared President Taft to V •.-rook." "thief." "pirate," "burglar." "receiver of sloh-n goods." Hiratr 'ohnson. his running mate, has fol- 'owed suit by calling Mr. Taft. "Ih' I'ost huralliatinir figure in Amerlear •listory." Less than half a day befor< he was shot Roosevelt dono^jnced th' -onduct of Governor Deneen of llli- -•ois as "Infamous"—because he re- 'used to lend himself to spread th- 'ssue of pretension and falsehood iha' 's used to bolster up »he claims tha' Roosevelt wns defrauded of fhe nomi nation at Chicago.—St Joseph Ga •»ette. 415 Washinglc;>. St Montlcello. HI. . — ., and a free eample bottle will bo mailer' at fifty cents and x)ne dollar a IwtUe.lyou. Results are always guaraiiteec the latter size being bought bjr those or money will bet refunded^' \ •T. L. Brady of the Uiwretice Worl'? »nd candidate for Congress in th' =5econd district is quite an admirer o W. E. Payton, of the Colony Fre< I^ress This ndmlriition extends l>e v(Jnd the able editorials which Payloi -vriter atainst Taggart and favorlnr 'hidv. It extends to the jwetry whicJ Payton write^. Brady reprinted : "lalf column poem which Payton wrot- •nd published telling how "Teddy lie; n bed ot pain. Shot for the Cause.' V few ehancj' Hues tell how he war Shot in the flght for humanity." ant" hat it was ''not a maniac who lair •ilm low." but "The bullet near hif 'lenrt was fired there by men who- Ilvt ->n the people's share of profits, ar 'Veil as their own," and concludes that "The blood he has shed to set mcr "ree, is a sacrifice holy to liberty." R3lated by Editor'Chas. H. T:owne •jf tbe Horton Headlight: The five year old daughter of the editor said 'o her mother the other day: "I'll be awful glad when I grow up" "Why iearf asked her mother. "Because then I can help you cook and sew." was the ple^ising answer. The little brother, aged two and a half, was standing near taking It all in. "Ill be awful glad when ;I grow up." he hroke In, -And why wlll^yon be sl «drr the for fifty years we have i^Howed a method of systeijjatic soil robbery in oar farming operations. The same crops have been taken from the same ground year after year in many parts of the counto". As a result the soil, dcspo'ilcd of certain of its elements essential to the prodnction of these special crops, has D^n to show, the strain in decreased yields. It ii only within the past few years that this tendency has Dcgnn to show its real d.-mger.-!. Prior to that time new areas were continually bdng brought tmder cultivation. With most of our new land gone it is time to improve our methods if we arc to avoid the fate of becoming soon ia large, importer of foodstuffs to feed our own the prices of farm products have attvanced steadily for the past fifteen years ind the total value of our crops has iiKreased more than one-h.-tli, the average yield per acre has practically stood still ajni in some sections actually has gone down hill. In cvco' country of western Europe the acerage yield has been growjng steadily ditring this period. We get fourteen busltels «>f •'^heat to the acre: in some sections a-^l Had the .American fanners been able to grow as much as tlie Gentians from e:ich acre their returns would liave been $2,574,920,000 or more than twice wlial tiicy actually were. It would-i>e dii'- ficult to find a more striking illustnition of the value of modern methods oi cultiv-ation and crop rotation than this. "Tlie high yield of Germany" saya this report in explanation of these conditions, "is due to the fields being plant- i -'l to ^ugar beets wiiercver (Kissiblc, and it not to sugar beets to othe^ root crops, usually one year in four, iixcept in the sugar beet districts of the Inittd States rotn crops rarely arc pl.-iiited. In districts where the fields arc planted to sug:ir lieets one year in lour the •average yiehl of cereal crt )ps as reporte«l by fanners exceeds the ave-age yield i:t Germany and exctetis by 1.1.1 per cent, the average yield jn the l'nite<l State*. "Intensive farming is not shrotuled in mystery, nor does it require.scien*"- t". knowIciJge or continuous lah '.ious application. .\s practiced in P..m>pe it means that one year in three to live the fields are well fcrtili--e<l. plowed •' and |>lanted t«> sugar 'i , >'..vr nvit cn^ps; well cultiv.-«te<' a> ' n<»cd to faftl?- low as nine bnshels. Engtetd gets 32jiatc the grvxyih of tl-e r.«.>ts .uul to kill , ,1 Our wheat e.xptirts arc-t; bushels, t^cmwnv 28 and ElollaiH) .M. i the we<Hls, 1 hiring ti.e teniainin)' th;*-* •lullinR off rapitfly.' v.-.»r^ the liclds .nre sown to gMtn and We actually import c>e. tltesseetl aisi(th? harvest gathered, the s;»me as in the «vcn oats and potatoes in Ivtd .\x.irs. and | ruitr»l State*, .Atu fartite- can prictice ve have come within h.di a cent a bushel of importing wheat itaeli. The significant ar>d etii-ourngin!: f.o'i for Americans in the present situation is |that the very European countries which are now producing two bushels to ottr one have passed through tJie same-condition in which we now find ourselves |They have let their soils detea-inrate and h.ive seen their yields fall off as ours have. Thirty or: forty years asr> «ome of these countiaes were getting very little more grain to the acne than we are now. They have overcome iill that by. modem methods and have brought their soils up to a high state o? productivity. The task before us is to take up these method.;, and apply thctn to our own case. Foi,-mer!y the Unitcti States exported considerable quantities of ryc.^ Witjijn the past two years we have imported rye from Gemiatiy. Forty years ago-Germany conld not ferd Its own peoole. Thcr were leaving iii intensive farming ;.tvl ,ill ijnncr-s would do so if ihrv but Knew the wealth it wouM hrimj them. .\>ide from the I'aot that the culture ol Migar licots impMves tite soil more than does the ctilture of • ither rr «it crops, they are the most prolitaMc crop the farmer can grow while a root crop grown for stock- feciling pur}n)ses is the least profitable in the rotation." ^ With an area of nearly 300.000.000 acres: adapted to the growing of sugar beets and with a demand for sugar that makes the United States by far tlie largest market in fhe worM for this product., over $100,000,000 a i)eing -vnt to foreign countries to p.iy for -ugar iinporlcd. it is evident that one o* the most practicable and profitable n :iM.-is of increasing the yield of ether fof^i^Miff? Would be by extending the area i->vr.tcd to sugar beet cultivation to which all b-!t a very few sUSes in the Union are well suited mother queried. "Cause then I can ' and wa.sted postage by the (tollars (?at more," the iririiful boy responded ' trending out instructions, how Iteiiub- - . --• " • llcans and Democrats can HOLT theii llintieapoli.5 - <sseng<r: I'nder the j national tickets and support the rest s|K'll of a pai ot black <•.' £ we prom- i Bill may he right about there being ised a suffr; ,;ef'.e that w would read t some bolters hereabouts, but all tha I certain document on ' -^subject of j the Register has fcund were perfectlv I he franchise for womei The docu- | confident t.'iat they knew what part: ment came in today's niL .i. It's about of the ticket thoy Intended to bolt ant a week of solid reading, and once i exactly how to get the goats they are .nore we are carsing blii' k «'yed as ard | aftr. ~ intiy as wv did the fir. time. I . —. . f SO.ME LNTERKSriNt: KHJl 'RESw A .Manreluns li.-*cape. —"My little boy had a marvelous sscape.' wriireK P. .F Bostlams of ''rinc» Albert, Cai>e of Good Hope. It occurred' in the middle of the -Ight. He got a very Severe attack f croup. As luck woliid have it, 1 ad . Cough Remedy In the house. After iollowlng the directions for an hour and twenty minutes he was through all danger." Sold by all dealers. Uepuris in the t^rain Trade, Show niir hritrs Hold So Well. Chicago, Oct. 2«.—Delaware is th< only state east of the Mississippi rive , liiat has raised enough wheat thi' a Mrgc l>ottie of Cnambft-lain's [ year for Hn bread and seed require " " " " iiients. This statement is made by th> Government's Department of Agrlcul ture in its Crop Report for October .'t means that the states east of th« .Mississippi will have to draw heavll} for supplies upon those to the west o. them. It is the first time in many years that so many have failed to raise .their own bread and^seed. IS W.\.STI.\G Gifm .MyXEY. mil While's School for Bolters Busy hi lola. • Tola, \vas flooded with circulars l-y , Bill White. Hull .Moose manager in i Kansas .today offering to send circulars showing voters how to vo»e against Taft without spoiling the'r state and congressional and coun'y votes. "^'111 you post two of these In your place of business," he asl "where everj- one may see them?* Of course Bill has not changed his mini about the fine Intelllgence^f the Ka-i- sas voter, bis smartness Bnd abili 3' to decide what he wants politically and then get It. He talked much of this when favoring th^^ Initiative, ref- Chronlc. Dyspep-sfa. —The following unsolicited test! inonial should certainly be sufflclen 10 give hope an^ courage to person* afflicted with chronic dyspepsia: ". have been a chronic dyspeptic fo- years, and of all the medicine I hav< taken.' Chamberlain's Tablets' hav done me more good than anythin: else," says W. G. Mattison. oN 7 Sbei man St.. Hornellsville. N. Y. For sal. by.all dealers. L. F. Riley /bt PIqiia. who has beer REPUBLICAN N ATIOl^AL COMMTTEE riI .\RLES F. SrOTT, . DlrPctArJ'nblirfly Biireaii. .4riHTORir.lI HOTEL. riilritgo, Illinois Mr. Roosevelt is not running for tlie presidency. He is running for Wilson for preSident.—-Kaasa-<; City Journal. All thst '.F-eil.-.l io <'<•;. .oIJ ^.trate l.i-yc.nd e::vi! that tlie foregoing statemet'.t ,a true i3 to -.i).e;:d a few iiitniitf-s with a lead pencil and a- -shi-et of pr.iier. lu lliiiS the :..ip,i:ar vi.i.- U.r Urynn was f,-l»i».IO! .ind that for Taft T ,<;7i.';90.'' .',: F-..:!.:i.-g t'.iL! t-.e nlativ.- K.rei:j:th i ^f ihe parties ih tliis elcc:;--.". w:!' ie:i.t;!i iii>- .-:;!•.e .V.r. kooreveit v.oald li:ive to get the vo.'- if e'.;-: t ti;.: i >" t -\e.y ti ;n-ai-s in the :\a!i«>:i !ii order to be elvcte.: . :;i y i:iie t: ; t J.. k- < ev.-iy <;:.'• 1 I,il.;,; .\ai!i*iu.I I If, ... lei* iti se-.i-:. : • i- :: i del<sid i:iM t: the \^,ti: bi-.iei.- ..s 1.1.' « cm tlo this".' it will not do to |.i Jl-irtloa of the DeinoeiMic vole, for Tue iiilorniaiiun coming in to the \y : i -.:.y IJeiu'jciaiic vole going to -.-..a j;.) lo '!a/t.. .Mr. l.m.sevt-it will liive to iif t;.o ;.i- wiio vyt-:. Kep-..bli(-aiis in 1!>I!S and he iiii;;i! iiave iir:i'-tic.illy all of tlii -iii in iTikr to stand any show of election ".• isn't il !«-it .-i -tly ii |-p;ireiit that lie rai:i!<>t gr-r, tlii -Mii? in Kali;::!.---, fur "'.\;|ile. where Hiyitn's vole wa.-^ Itll.'Ju-.t and Taft's i;iT.::Hi in lHoi. .\lr. Roosevelt must have SI S-10 per c«it of the Republican vote in order to carry the state. Is there a human lieing who •believes that eight out of every ten Uepublicans in Kansas are going to vole for Roosevelt? Hut while it is mathematically Impossible for Roosevelt to bo elected it is possible unfortunately, for Wilson to win because of Republican votes cast for Roosevelt. In the country at large, it would require but IG Republican votes out of every hundred to be cast for Roosevelt lo give Wilson ji majority. In Kansas If 18 out of every. 100 Republicans vote for Roosevelt. Wil.son will carry the state. If follows therefore, that the only way to defeat Wilson''in the- nation is to vote for Taft. The only way to keep Wilson from carrying Kansas and thus contributing materially to his election, is to vote ' for Taft. A vote for Roosevelt helps Wilson; it cannot by any possibility elect Rooseve't. Tlie vot 'M -s of Kansas, therefore, have but one question to answer at the coming (>li-ctlon.- so far as National politics Is concerned, and that is "Taft or Wilson?" Do they want Taft and the Republican party, or Wilson and the Democratic iwrty? Do they want a continuation of the policies under which the present condition of universal prosperity/ has been attained, which would call fSfho business readjustment and therefore would result in no business derangement; or do they want; new and different iiollcies the result of which nobody could foresee, which therefore would force upon the countr>- a period of uncertainty and waiting. Inevitably inviting stagnation, distress and disaster? po they want to exchange an assured good for a nearly certain evil? They have prosperity now; dp they want to risk losing it? 1 That is the only question and the whole question in this National cabipnign. Roosevelt Is a demonstrated i impossibility. If is Taft or Wilson: It is the Republican party or the Democratic party.' It ia-a certain good for an almost ^ equally certain evil. J. S. DE.AN Prest. Rep. Party League <_ , REPUBUCAIS TICKET. For HresidrtSt—William H Taft. of >hlo For Vle»'-Pr»»»tdent--J«me« S. Sher- inn, of New- York. For Presldentit»l Electors—B. F. Slaker. J K. Uocock, Charles 11- '.ruwne. John F. DelltnKer, John S. :ilmore. A. q Miller. C. W, .Mlllxr. »«nl Rich, U II. Thomi «.M )n, W. A, 'liompson. State TIrket. For United States Senator—W. R tublis. For Justices, Supreme Court—U. A '.urch, W. A. Johnston. . For Governor—Arthur Capper. For Lieutenant-Governor—Sheffield ngalls. For Secretary of State-Charles II. Sessions. For State Auditor—W. E. Davis. For Treasurer—Earl Akers. For Attorney General—John S. tawson. For Superintendent of Insurance— ke S. I^wis. For Supt. of Public Instruction—W. ). Ross. For State Printer—W. C. Austin. DLstrfct Congre.ssman, 2nd District—J L. Irady. Judge, ?,7tH Judicial District—Oscar •'oust. For Senator, Hth District—S. C. lolmes. Conniy Tl.cKet. For Reiiresentative—Baxter D. Mc- iain. For Treasurer—Frances A. Wilson. For County Clerk—R. E. Culbertson. 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. I.. Pal- trlng. For Clerk District Court—John W. :rown. County Supt—Mrs. E. W. Myler. For Assessor—E. C .Reynolds. For Commissioner, 2nd District—H. ». Stephenson. For Commissioner. 3rd District—E. '. Brigham. • DEXOCR.ITIC COLUMX • —Mrs. Paul Wehllng. 316 Smith St.. 'eorla. IIL. bad kidney and bladder rouble, with terrible backache and ain , across the hips. Just Imagine er condition. She further says: "1 -as also very nervous, had headaches nd dizzy spells, and was fast getting /orse when I took Foley Kidney Pills nd now all my troubles are cureo 'oley Kidney Pills have done so much or me I shall always recommend hem." For nale at Burrell's Dmg Itore. erendum and recall. But i<ow he fears j here on biislness. w^t to Carlyle thh the^-voters will not know how to vote iaftemoon. J ^' Mr Majors, an Ida traveling man, as ft letter from a friend In Pennsyl- ania. also a traveling man. stating hat bets are being made at odds of ' to 1 that Wilson will carry Pennsyl- anla this year. 1 Bcfbftr Wut AiL Wni;. Material furnishtKl fur ihU euluiUB eome!« from th«> County Couiiullte« «nd I'he Dally Register I* In nowlM n*- )>l>onaibtt> for any statement npp««rlnii under ihU h «<ttdlne. A ttlmtlnr eotumft will be devottnl .In lh« Repuldlcann. Iho Register la responsible only for ts own tHiltorlal expressions. DE.llOrR .VTir TltKKT. Xailenal Ticket. For President—Gov. Woodrow WU-on. New Jersey. For Vice President— Gov. Thomaa IL Marshall. Indiana. Presidential Electors—Francis M. i'atteracn. "Vates Center; Anders Sor- ^nsen,'' .McPherson; F. H. Uhl. Smith, ::enter; Alfred Q. Wooster, Erie; .3. J. By bee, Gamett; James W. Clark Ireat Bend; Hiram R. Fulton'. Han- >ver; Chas. E. GanU, Melvern; Isaac H. .Magill, Corning: Thomas J. O'Neil; Osage City. .State Ticket. For U. S. Senator—Wm. H. Tbomp- -:on. Garden City. Justice Supreme Court — Humbert Riddle, Einporia: A. B. Heevea, Dodge City. Governor—Geo. H. Hodges. Olatbe. Lieut. Governor—Frank L Britton Osage City. ^ Secretary of State—Burt E. Brown, Ijtwrence. State Auditor—Perry Clemena, of Hamilton. State Treasurer—P. K. Laughliii. .Marysville. Atty General—C. B. Little. Oltjthe. Supt of Public Instruction—I^vld .M. Bowen. Pittsburg. ^ i . Supt. of Insurance—Carl J. Peterson, lola. State Printer—William P. Fedor. of Great Bend. Congressman. 2nd DIat— Jos. Taggart. Kansas City. Kans. Judge 37th .Judicial DIst—Charles H. Apt. lola, Kans. State Senator. 14th DIst. — Paul Klein lola. Kans. • Representative.-20th DIst—J. 'W. tlam. HumlKtldt Kas. Coaaty 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. iS. "Walker. lola. SherlJf—J. H. Ftoater. Gas. Cordier—F. L. B, LeaveB. lola. County Supt-"Vide FetherinclH. Carlyle. * Co. Surveyor—S., D. Bartlett lola. Clerk of the District Court— Louis B. Hess. Humboldt County Assessor—^Fred Schmidt, ot Hnmboldt Commissioner 2nd Diatrlct->J. H. Brown. Moran. Commissioner 3rd Diatrlet—If. Q. Robtnatyt lola. Jtt =t.ce of Peaces lola-. City— W. T. Smitfi. V -

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