Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on October 30, 1912 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 6

Publication:
Location:
Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 30, 1912
Page:
Page 6
Start Free Trial
Cancel

6 THE iOLA DAILY REGISTER, WEDNESDAY EVENING. OCTOBER 30, 1912. Drive (Out Damp/a oldjwith tA ^HFCCItO Y Ol>kiiow how / damp gi^ts in- /1 to linen dlose^ and''' storerooms. ' ; It's no troi^bto at all to Jceep'theai fresh and dry with a Perfection Smokeless Oil Heater. A Perfection Heater is a great comfort, too, on^chOly mornings and cold evenings. It is the handiest and most reliable heatertmade. No ft| soot; nosrnoke; no smell. Carry it where you plaaae .rrT|| All the hea you want just when and where you want lt.jji^" Deicrip circukr sent on rmiaMti mr, b «lt «r /»lil^. mik jrour dealer to Aow yoa • Porfactiea' Smolc«I «M Oil Heater. STANDARD OIL COMPANY ^ (Aa baiuw Cocpmlbo) UNCLE SAffl'& NEW WAR SHIP THE >KW YORK LAlNrHKl) TODAY IS BOSS OF THK-.SI;AS. 1.000 Men on Sfi.OOO Ton Hnttlesliiii Control Ten H-lnrli IJnns—B"ii« will liavp launched preator V4'sspl8, bxti lor tho ]>ri -?<'nt the Unitod \Statos tak.'s front rank in tlic race tor naral supremacy. HOT FKJUT 1> TAMFOKMA. Cost $io,om ».iHM». (lU- the .\5Soriat<-(1 ri <-:s) ' New York. Oct. SO.—Tlio super- dreadnoujrht, the New York, the proat- est of the worlds sea fi.clitei>, was launched today at the New York Navy Yard, nrooklyn, in the presence of forty tbousand person.s. includinR President Taft and tlic Secretary of the tJisfrancliivcil Heimlilirnns Are inz H'HHfiT 1V«r. Ciica.qo. 111.. Oct. 30.— Three stronp r.v-piililicaii stales will bo earned by I ijovernor Wilson because of the ;;reat j ••iuuil )i 'r of Republicans who wUl vote for him. according to announ>?ement j male roday .-.t tin'' Chicago hea^lquar- ler^• of the Wilson Nation.tl Prncres.s- ive Republican I.^aj;ue The stales are Wiscons'U, North Onkotri and Cali- fo'-nia. Third p:;rty managers ha\'-> been cbiimins; .North Dakota and California .'or Roosevelt, but workers of the lea- •;ue in those states s:iy that Wilson Navy. Klsie Calder. daughter of Rep- j ^^.jj, ^^^^^ ^^.^.^ re§cntative William .M. Calder, of; "^^.j,, ^^j-rv California with Brooklyn, christened the ship. . j,^., ^.^^ ,i,o,,sands oC Repub- The New York is government built and has been under construction since September 11. l'.ill. She slid from tin- quays about 40 per cent completed. It Is estimated that another year and a half will llff required before she is ready for her trials and can take her place with the Texas, no«v under ^truction at Ncwjiort New.;, a. ! . head of the .•Vnie.rican navy. From the time the New York s keel was laid untifthc great hull wa« w."- .ler borne a trifle more than thirteen months elaii.^ed. This demonstrates, accordingto the navy authorities, that Mean votes." said R«dol)ib Spreekles '•{ San Francisco /PresiiVnt of tin lenuue in an otllcial report. "The Thir.l Party b'aders in California instead of putting the names of their in-'idati-s ''li the ballot b.v petition - I'l '-y difl in other states and as pro• ! it liy law. m.inenvered in <ibfiiii • • lublic.m nomiualioiis in the Ri- >ii.^-!!lcan column for their candidates wiio are not Republicans. '^Those who rem.?lneil in the Republican ;«arty S.T heartily disprov«r of ihii! conduct that many will make no attempt to get voles for the re-election the government at its own ship vards : ''L*!","''". 'V",'' "" •Is capable of placing a dreadnought in ' ''r<'s.de„, Taft but ;,re busy work- commission as rapidly as any other f""" ^^'l'^""nation. Mad the demand for the vessel been imperative, it is said at the Brooklyn -Navy Yanl, tliis time might have been reduced I a month, probably two months. "With .all stores j and ammunition aboard the New Yoi-k will have a lota! i „ ,,, . i , , displacement of SO.^UT tons,, which is 1 ^,1' Rc;^)ubllr.ans who disprov/> of th• - • I I nird Termors actions in trying to Taft's name is not on the ballot in California and it is impossible for enough voters to write in the names of electors to make a respectable show ing for him. Therefore, these Ue- I iiublic'ins are coing to join the Deino- I cratjj in addition to a host of Roose- ilestroy th .T Republican party.' RRADY $700—TAGGAKT $210, 'aboiit 1,000 tons more than the dreatl- noTight Arkansas, the pride of the Atlantic fleet at its recent mobilization m the Hudson river. Her length i.- ^ .173 feet, and her 'breadth 9o 2.' feet. I .-„„^_^ f„.. u.i»4„ * _ n .-i. This Will permit her passage through '^""^"^ *^E M/ S\ ^ the-Panama Canal. She will be equip- •n-.hi^^, ' n ....A . . ped with two vertical triple expansion J ^^'^'"^;°"-in v-'n-. r^^*'"'^*" engines ,ind with fourteen boilers de- In , ,^^i .r ,?J "„>''.f^=': ^^"^'^ >' "^^'T velopinp 28.100 horsepower. AVith :f,„^,;f.^ Z^'''''"'" -this ptiwer. it is estimated, the great i ""'^'^H to the filing of campaign .-x- Bhlp will make -trials. Both the and North Dakota, exceeded this, inak- " ing 21.04 and 21.01 knots respectively. " The crtiraated cost of the New Vork at completion is $10.000.00(i. The co>^,t of the huil and machinery alone was $6,400.00(1. Her armament will consist of ten< 14-inch guns, the large.=;t ever placed on a liattle.ship in the world. The Texas also is being armed with 14-incb guns, and the'Oklahoma and the N>vada, the latest dreadnoughts ordered, will carry guns of equal siz*\ The minor armament of IberNew York will be made up of twenty-one ."i-inch rapid fire guns; "four 3 pounders for saluting, and four . 21-inc:! submerged torpedo tubes. In addition, there will be four 3 inch •field rifles. Sixty-three officers and 1009 men will man her. The vessel's armour protection con• s-'ists of 12-in.-'b plate to her water line belt, and above the belt and extending to the main dork, 9-incb plate. Extending fr.om the funnels to. the turret? 12-inch plate will be used. On j p;ip(in(jj,„r^"s jjr.V the gun bouses 12-inch armor .will prefect the most cxpc.-ed placesjand s estimated, tne greai | j^^^g^, ./^pounts. Saturdav night, mid- 21-knots on her speed I i^.^,. .ircounis e dreadnoughts. l-U"" | .-o-jld be filed v iih the clerk of the House. Of course all who mailed their accounts before that time although they did not reach V.'asblng- ton were within the law. ^ Kansas candidates whose accounts have been received were as follows: Second district, Joseph Taggart, Democrat, $240; .1. 1A Brady, Republican, .<700 First District, D. R. Anthony, Republican. $53S. Third District, P. P. Campbell, Republican, $1,200; Frances M. Brady, Democrat, $131.fiO. He rec-eived contributions totaling $133 Fotirth District. Dudley Doo- litlle. Democrat, expenditures $337 .."iO. contributions $305: Frederick S. .Tack- son. Republican. $441, e.xnenditures. Fifth District, R. R. Rees. Republican. S463 .r »0 expenditures. Sixth District. K. O. Y'oung, Republican, t2.i7.10; J. R. Connelly. Democrat, contributions S37.">.2.=i. e.xpenditures $71. Eighth Dictr'ct. .tobn I. Sanders, Democrat, coritributions. $.iS6.S0, expenditures $520 .!<."i:- Vict-^r Murdock. Republican, S-inch plates will shield other pans. " The New Y"ork was authnri7 .e|i Vy Con man HILIES NBITES TO MLSON SEEKS DEHXITE >EWS 0> THE QUESTIOX OF THE TAKIFF. Siivs Wilson IndicntcK I'orpose to Allurk ('on-ilitnlioniiiitr of the Tariff Lpryinir. actof Congres .i; on June 24. inio. gressman Calder and Concre.- Fitrgerald led in the fight to have the vessel built hy the government a tlie - Brooklyn .Navy Yard in preference to hating the contract let to a private ship yard.. Other battleships built at the Brorklyn Navy Yard were the; Main'e which was blown up in the Ha­ vana'Harbn-r. the Connecticut, Rear, Admiral O.^terhaus' flagship at a re- 1 cent mobilization, and the Florida of^ the dreadnought class. j To give the name New Y'ork to the J latest and, with the Texas, the most powerful battleships of the United,' States navy, the cruiser that bore thej flag of Admiral Sampson at the bat-.| tie of Santiago had to be deprived of; that title. j Before the New York and the Texas j are ready for commlssioa within the next year and a half, other nations MAJESTIC THEATRE TONIGHT! PROGRAM -THE MAX FROM THE XORTH rOLE" -ORPHAX.S" -VEXDETTA" DUET—"That's My Personality" Music-Piano and Drums 5&- -AXY SEAT- -5t The following letter from Chairman Hillcs of the Republican Natlotiol Com mlttee to Candidate Wlson constitutes one of the important documents of the campaign: New York, Oct. 22, 1912. Hon. Woodrow Wilson. Trenton, New Jersey. Sir: • The platform of your party on the tariff this year, is extremely de- struclJve and disturbing. This is what the Democratic parly now says to the lieople on this question: "We declare it to be a fundamental principle of the Democratic jiariy that the Federal government under the Constitution has no right or power to iniposi> or collect larifT duties, except for the purpose of revenue, and we demand that the collection of such taxes shall be limited to the necessities of government lionestly and economically administered." A Heuilutlonarv AKark on Ihe Pni- I PT II TC TarltT. This is n declaration that protective tariff duties are unconstitutional. If th<' Democrats believe this they must, if successful, proceed without delay to sweep them away. This mt <aiis to put our industries and occupations oi a free trade basis ruthlessly an<I without regard to business or economic considerations. TJiis platform declaration by your party unquestionably means that, having been baflled in their many attempts to convince th< American people that protective duties were not good for them on economic grounds, your party now jibandons thi appeal to economics and drags in the Constitution in their assault in protection. This position is revolutionary. For a hundred years protective tariff duties have been accepted as constitutional. To have them de- clarcii unconstitutional now would b< to suddenly stop and dismantel the whei'ls of iirograss in our country, and leave only uncertainty and weakness where there had been confidence, enteriirise and stn-ngth. This would be a deplorable economic revolution ir.l r "trogressioh. Yet you and your candidacy stand upon this platform declaration. Yor apparently accept anil indorse it. You must do so unless you elnarly reject it. Do you repudiate it? If you do not vou must be reckoned with as a tree trader seeking to have all protective tarilT duties outlawed. This Is a iiosifion which seriously threatens the security and. prosperity of the country. ' The Criisliini; liflusliri- of (he Demo- rrafir TarilT RUN. Your p-rsonal position in this mat ter and the df-claration of your party are more th.an ever threatening because the record of your party in ac- tiiallv handling 'arlff matters is .so unfortunate and so recklessly unfair. Yoii and your followers see.? to assure Ih" people that they should be trusted with the delicate and dimcull work of tariff revision. Yet they have jn.-t shown by th <Mr ofiicial acts that they will not be fair and just in this matter. The Democratic party controls the present Hoiiso of Representatives by a substanti:'l majority, and <ias, with a free Innd. framed and passed a number of tarilT bills since tbf as.«embling of the present Congress The actions of the Democratic party, rather than their words, show us what we have to expect from them Th» platform of this paiTy in lOOS promised a gradual revision of duties if the party should be entrusted with IK >wer. -By the flections of 1310 they were entrusted with power in the House of Representatives, which originates tariff bills. The party hastened to use its power. Did they attempt a gradual or systematic revision of the tariff? By no means. They forced through a series of tariff bills constituting a hasty, piecemeal revision— really not a revision at all, hut a crude, slap-dash and reckless slashing of duties, involving many very heav>- reductions and the placing of many .•irticles on the free list at one hound and against every dictate of reason end justice. Ilarilor nnd More Unfair Than Even Free Trade Monid Be. ' As the leader of your party you must have knowle<lge of these extraordinary tariff hills, which by a prac tically unanimous Democratic vote, were passed through the House of Representatives. These bills cut down and wiped out duties wlthour their authors knowing what they were doing. The sweeping reductions, would have torn down at once what had been patiently and carefully built up during many years. Finished articles, requiring highly skilled labor, were hastily put on the free list, and this, in many cases, oven vhna the neccssarj- materials for making them were left dutiable. For example, in the Democratic bill revising the metal schedule, machine tools were placed on the free list, .while the steel from which sufh tools are mad" were left dutiable. TyiVe- write'rs and cash registers were placed on the free ilist. Printing presses, i sewing machines and other finished I articles, were made free of duty at a I blow. Cotton ties, spikes, nuts, wash! ers. cut Uicks, horse shoes, various I kinds of nails, many kinds of wire, ; and oth«r similar articles were slammed on the free list. But the steel and other materials from which such articles must be made, were left subject to duty. Could anything he more unfair and disastrous to the industries and workers ail over the country engaged in making the articles thus suddenly deprived of all protection? Thousands of sMall industries 'were thus forced 'without warning fight up to the very brink of free trade. It would have been, in fact, eren harder and more nnfair than general free trade would be. Tbe Imminent Danger of AH Workers. What can the workers in these in- doBtries think of the unfair attacks on them? 'nrbat must'the workers in SEE NORTH WINDOW DISPLAY An Exceptional Bargain Event of the Season SEE NORTH WINDOW DISPLAY The Biggest Sale of Its Rind Ever Held Dresses for Women and Misses at less Tiiaa CJJI to Manufactare or Cost of Material 27 All Wool Serge Dresses in white, navy, AO and black: $8 values for V «/«/0 •3G high grade French Serge Dresses in white, navy, brown and black; .$15 and .$16.50 values; itn AO on sale Vl »/0 Also Navy and Pdnck "Peter Thoini)son" Dres.'^es for the school girl, at this price $7.98 10 All Wool French Serge and a few Silk AQ Drci^.scs in thi.s lot; $12 values for..- $3»70 2J» fineSci-ge Drc.^sos, also Fancy Silks and Taffeta-. Mcautifully made and trimmed; AQ values up to $2"); sale price . .. J tP >'»/t5 The Store That Sets the Pace No One Can Follow New York Store We Originate and Lead; Others Copy and Follow! There is a strong iiublie demand that this trifling should now cease. The iwople know that thf tariff fundamentally underlies business success and progresa all over th<> coun- Iry. They want to know clearly and definitely just where you stand in this critical matter and how you propose lo deal with if They havo a right to know this. Their living depends on ii. If vou cannot or "will not speak plain \y, y .-!U mast b»> ;>|.iinlv teld that vague an<I smooth generalities will not H .itisfy the public. The gentle softness of welI-i»oIsed. acad«'m:r h-ii- g'lage means nothing and «»xclt-s •suspicion. Thi- t .-rlff is a busin .'s.s qn'^s- tion an^l it >•« action u|H)n it tliat counts for eood or evil. Fortupat.'ly for the country tli-- Democritic party in thf lloiisf of Repri sent.itivi's could not get tin ir wilffnacted into law. Wli.-.t savod the Inilust^-ios of\ ih» \m«r;can peopl" from the destruction tbreaienfd liy th - Democratic bills? Siiiiplv ;ind sole Iv :li«' eouraije and ' N-ar-head'-d. good seii 'i- -jf I 'residfMil Taft. backed up bv a Republi<-an S M'II.-IIC Pr>'sident Taft d=d his utmost to induce his partisan opp.jnents to <>ass f:i!r bills He ask<-d »b -I'l to wait for and examine tbe fa .-ts j collected by the commission ho had ret to work. He labored and buildod pati»ntfy for the prosiwrdy of fh< country, and h<> ^^ould not jx-rmit that •.ros'-erilv to be wrrckeil by tl -.e fai!lts ami bl'iadcrs of tho l)'-nio <'-;tt- !(• i>;irtv .-IS b^ng 'is he could pri-vont :t. He consid<'r»>(l it.his iluty to prevj-nt it nnd he ilid It nianfutly For this h<- has not had all ihi* i -onsiib-ration that 's !ii« d'"'. H-' !ias really not yet had a si |uaie ilfij ;n this matter from our •lusini-ss men :iiiil work'-rs. whos" in- t«-<-sts be h :is so fjiithfiillv ranservi-d Put ihi'i)' is now a growing neogni- tien t-f the greatness of his services in promoMng nnd iiroterting o'lr prosperity. This ,>rosi)<»ritv h :is .erown to such iinat proportions and prom :.s'>? si:cii li 'T 'eHts in the immediate future that the An!"rie;in j.i-opb will surely voip to give President Taft i .second term in Ih.' White House. VDur.'; iru ly, CH.ARI.KS l>. HII.I.KS. Chairman any industry or occupation'tiijnk? If rhey know the facts thry must! belb've that. In the event of Democratic suc- i -ess, the product of their labor may at any moment be hastily idacmi on the freir list, no matter whether the materials they use are or remain dutiable or not, nnd no matter how much skill and care the production of their output may require. If nails and m.a- cbine tools can be put on the fn-e list without regard to material or to any other business situation, anything else can be treated in the same way. Cot ton or woolen cloth or garments of any kind can be at once put on the free list. Cutlery, watches, shovels, files, automobiles, any manufactured article or any product of farm, forest or faciory, can at once be placed on the frc" list This is tbe pros |Mcl of free trade or worse than free trade that the workers must and do face. This tbreati-ned injury woiib! be bad enough at any iH-riod. It is doubly dangerous now. For at this time comp''tition from the ailvanced nations of Kurope for the .American mar. kets is becoming keener every year. \r 1 an even greater danger to our industrial welfare Is looming up. The sreat awakening of the .Inpanese and Chinese people, acQustoined In the che .vpest Ifving is b 'nmd to bring most serious additional «-ompetit ;on from \sia. I'nder the encouragement of our protective tarilT we bnv.- olitained great industrial deve!ni>ment and pro- •;ress Our staiid.ird of living has lieen raised and kept high, ai'd we !ia\" become a bapi)y. prosperous and superior people, fndei- the able administration Of I'resident Taft' we have emergrd from a conditioti 'of p .-in. ic i-nd depression, and have come into a iieriod of remarkaiile prosperity. Is 't any wonder Uiat our people are uneasy at any danger of losing this advantageous sit Elation? Is it any wonder that more than ever Iw'fore they .'eel the need of rarefiillv guarding the pro'eelive duties? Only in this way con they hope to maintain their present strong po'-ition against the aggressive skill of Kuropeans .and the alnsost barbarous cheapness and low living conditions of Asiatics. Trarine Donn Dulles in the Dark. In the face of this situation any man can see how ruinou!^ it would be to teduce or wipe out the duties without adequate information of the business situation lo be affected thereby This information involves a study of the competition from all over the world. President Taft has been the first to e.stahllKh a non-p.artisan com mission to get adequate information about production and trade as a guide for tariff revision. This is tbe business-like way in which to handle this business question, and the common sense of our people recognizes that it is the only fair and just way. Vet your party, through control OT the House . of Representatives, has cut short the work of the Tariff Board by denying the necessary appropriations. Your party will not permit the collection of the information without which changes of tariff rates must be made in ignorance of their effect. Your party in the House of Representatives would not permit the Board established by President Taft to continue, and would not. them- s<'lve8 provide for or establish any sort of commission or body of men, even of their own selection, to investigate and report, either to the Presi- ''ent or to the House of Renresenia- tives, the facts and figures of the industrial affairs affected by the tariff hills they were rapidly and heedlessly passing. They «et their faces firm Iv against the receipt of intelligence. They would not heed the facts presented by the Tariff Board established by President Taft, nor would they make any attempt to get the facts for themselves. .Soothing the Peonle Info a False Sense of Secnrily. In your public declarations you are seeking to assure the business men and workers in the fields of Industrj- that they should have no fear of the tariff duties being lowered too abnipf- l.v or too much If you and your party should be siiccessful at the coming elecilon. And yet you know very well that if elected yo" are In honor bound to use all the influence of the Presidential office-to secure the destructive | _B C sure you hear Governor Stubb.- tariff legislation omcially endorsed by j at the Majestic tomorrow night. The your party. Practicallv all the. advo- Gc^•erno^ will make one of his charac- NOTICE! STOVE OIL or DISTILLATE A full supply on hand at 409 North .Jefler- son Avenue. Humboldt Refining Co. Telephone 72.5. M. Hungcrford, Agent No Deliveries Made on Less Than Barrel Lots W0> HONORS AS JIIMJK.S. Acrirultnnil Coileire Team of Kansas Took Third I'lare. .Manhattan. Kas.. Oit Kansas lias again won tir.-l Imnor.-; in the stu- dent.s' judging eontr:;t of the National Dairy Show this year In eoiiipetition with forty-two men representing four- iten colleges, at Chicago last Saturday, K. f). Swaiison. of Manhattan, a -enior tlairy student in the Kansas \grieultural College, won first place in judging (luernsey dairy cattle and third place in the Ayrshire division. The Kansas team of three men stof>d third in the list, winning over .Mas.^a- chusetts, .Missouri, .\ew York, Kentucky, South Dakota, Pennsylvania, .Michigan, Delaware, Ohio, .Maryland and Xew Hampshire. Nebraska and- Iowa won first and serond places, respectively. In a similar contest, last year, K. B .Miisser, a Kansas boy, carried off a $4(M) scholarship 'as the best judge of Holstcins. The honor won by Swanson, this.year, carried no scholarship. The other members o,f the team were D. H. Branson, of Winfield, and O. 1 Oshel, of Gardner. J. B. Fitch, assistant in dairying, accompanied the team to Chicago. TOMORROW IS HALLOWE'KX. All (iood People WHI Refrjin from Teniitiini; the Kids. -According to the very best authorities ,iDmorrow night is Hallowe'en, and the presumption is that it will be more or less observed by the youngsters of this city. As time passes the lure of this annual event grows weaker but there is a well-established law that as fast as one generation wearies of the hilarity of Hallowe'en a new one comes enthusiastically upon the scene. Wise citizens will carry the cow. the chickens, the front gate and other movables indoors at sundown tomorrow night, thus saving themselves much time on Noi-ember 1 and the town boy'i much labor tomorrow night. IOLA STATE BANK Capital Stock Surplus WE PAY INTEREST ON ... $25,000.00 ... $12,500.00 TIME DEPOSITS L. E. HORTILLE, Ptes. W. S. KAUFXA5, <ii<l Tie* rrw. J. H. f;AVPB£LL. Cashier. . A. 7f. BECK, VIre-Fres. P. O. BEVFSO^. A»»l. CavWar SAFETY DEPOSIT BOXES FOB RE?IT. THE NORTQRUP NATIONAL BANK IOLA, KA.\SA.S OVER FOIITV YEARS OF <»»>SEBTATITE BAXKINO I.V IOLA Depository for Ike rnlled Slates .^latc of Kan.sas, and Allen Coantj OFFICERS: K. .1. MIU -En. President L. I,. NORTHRHP, Vlce-Prest. MEIAMN FICONK. Cashier F. A. NORTHKCP, Vice-Prest. R. J. COFFKY Asst. Cashier D. P. NORTHBl.P. Vice-Pre«t. CAPITAL $50,000.00 SURPLUS $20,000.00 YOrR BISLNESS .SOLICITED Interent Paid on Time Deposits Siifetj Deposit B MCS far Beat EXPEiT inr'm AT LA>VRE>CE. Annual t.'arar AVilh .Afissoiiri AVill At-| tract a Rlir Crowd. [ Big jireparations .-ire in the making at I.«awrence for the Kansas-Missouri football game on .November l'."? The game will be ;)layed on Saturday instead of on Thanksgiving. The new stands at the football grounds will seat 1.1..=>0n people, there being over n .iiDO bleacher, seats and over 2,000 j box seals. The bleacher seats are $2 ' and tbe box seats ?2 ."0, and if all i arp sold the receipts will be about | *2.";,00(-. The Missourians will be; Twrirded the north bleachers and box- i es. 3.2.=>6 in number, while the Kan- , sans will occupy the south side. In-; usual efforts are being made to gel the alumiii back for the game, every ira- I ti'rnity and sorority planning a reunion, and it is estimated that 3.000 "old grads" will be on hand. Special Prices .l.-.c :i.. Coffee 30c 4'tc can Maple Syrup S5e :'. cans Pork- & Beans iic 3 large cans Peas.,.. 35c 3 pkgs. Post Toasties 25c Fresh Seahihipt Oyster* Fresh Fi.-;h Thursday and Friday Ncwby Groc. Co. PHONE 240 106 South Washington Dellier to Anj Part of the City cates of your cause join in the effort to lull the people into a feeling of security in the face of your candlidacy and the record of your party. It would be harsh to call this fffort a conspiracy against the confidence of the people. Y'et this policy is trifling with the people in a dangerons way. The People Xnst and WHI Know How G OT . Wn «OB Studf on tke Tariff. teristic speeches that makes his enemies feel'good and his friends love him all the more. Mrs. Mary A. Kessler, of LaHarpe, was a business visitor here thi« afternoon. Henry Kohl, of Wymor^ Neb,, 'was here on basinoaa -.toter.' ? ' " —Hear the Hu.=sars give the "Sf»l- ' iier Chorus" from Fai.-st. A Ke^isier AVant Ad. WDl Get It Bven in its early stages Catarrh is a most distressing complaint, known by its sjnmptoms of stu^ teeling in the head And nose, roaring in the ears, mnctis in the throat, difficult br^thing, etc Whenjthe blood be« comes thoroughly pollttted with catart-hal matter the inflammation extends to the bronchial tnbes, causing hoarseness and often an aggravating congh, the stomach is affected, resulting in dyspepsia, loss of appetite, and grad- 'ually all the mucons membranes of the; bo<^ become diseased. Catarrh is a deep-seated blood disease and innst be treated constitationally; it is beyond the reach of local treatment. Only temporary relief can ever be had from the use of sprays, washes, etc. 8. S. S. ctires Catarrh by cleansing the Mood of all impure catarrhal mattei and at fhe same time bnild- ingupthe entiresyston. R goes down into the circulation end removes all- in^itrities. Then as pure, nonrishii^ blood cizail|te> through the hody, the inflamed membranes hoal^ all disc ^iges cease of Cataxxh passes away. Ddat' " 9ita ttciBsands ham done.. Book oa < THE SWm SFEOFK:^ Ca£cdi;cnre dfaay media

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