Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on November 6, 1912 · Page 4
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

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Wednesday, November 6, 1912
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EDIUSllIirG CO. ..IU BMIW City of laU. - ' of BaMatt. .IIM C«unty. I, 0«« Oty. tjnyen •nd •atMtti ..rr .N .vr.\T .T".. ......w ama » OfWoa }• •-1 THE BLKCTION. There U nothing In the Democratic , victory registered at the polla yesterday to excite aurprlae-^xcept the ' alae of it A house divided i^gainat ' iUelf cannot atand. The bolt led by • Theodore Rooaevelt—a bolt that -was carefully prepared for weeka before the convention met and which had other JuatJflcation than the vengeance and ambition of one man,—has accomplished its purpose. It has not : elected the man who led -it That was never j expected. But it has defeated the man find the'party which had , dared to thwart his desires. And thei^ore Col. Roosevelt gives out tlie stJatement that he accepts the result "with entire good humor and content. - ment." It!is entirely likely that even had there been no bolt and no third party organisation the Democrats Would stiti have won. For three years'and a half the magazines and the great >:< .newspapers an^ scores of Chatauqua " -/"lecturers" have been busy i >oi8oning the minds of the people against President Taft and-the llepublican party, ifagasines which feared their postage rates ^uld be raised upon the Pres­ ident's'' jrecommendation to somewherr near what It cost the government to transport them through the mails have assailed the administration with. ' atit''ceasing,—and also without rc- gaid-to truth. The great newspapers. .. vtbae demand that print paper be put on Ute free list was not heeded, hnv< been equally insistent, tirelesr and unscrupulous ID their assaults ' upon the. President and upon tht .P^ne laiv. The people have beer '• made to believe that Taft had gom over to the interests, in face of thi feets thqt these very interests wen openly and' violently opposing him Just as he was boldly and without feai or favor prosecuting them. The people were made to believe that thr \ Payne law was a revision upward in face of the proven fact that it-wat a- revision. downward.) The people wer^made to believe that the cost of llvtag was chargeable to the Repub- Itekn party, notwithstanding thert had been a similar advance in every other nation on the globe. And then the Repnblican party had been in power for sixteen consecutive years. The^ people had forgotten what happened wben it was not in power. And so it was about time for the pendulum to swing anyhow. But the \ tremendous sweep of the I^mocratic victory Is directly chargeable to Theodore Roosevelt, and he is entitled to the feeling of "entire gooe humor and contentniSht" which he declares possesses his soul. His candidacy cut both ways: It carried intc pie ranks of the new party those'Re- pnbllcans who voted for Roosevelt becauae they ^wanted him elected: and it dr0|Ve temporarily into thi ranks of the Democratic party .many tbousand , Republicans who regarded a vote for Wilson as the Only way tc make the defeat of Roosevelt certain and overwhelming. It is the las phase of the situation which accounts tor the poor showing made by President Taft 'in BO many .of the States - .n ^ubllcans realized that there war '^o'iiope to give him their States, a^'^ ; _:*0 they cast their votes for Wilson S|determined to keep the State .away ^^ali^m ^Rooaevelt To Theodore Roose- r-^yfiii therefore, may be freely given -Uie «redlt for making certain the elec ilon of the man whose election, hf predicted; would "bring every Industry in the country to a crash whid wocid make all .pani(<B in our past . history seem like child's phiy In coU iiirUon." .- And «o the Democratic party Is to -tiy^riU'*hand, again at'the task of whlc1i **i^ has always made a failure;- }t mill be Interesting to see whethei tkA ^aen who,control Its councils wil , pcwife io iie-'prlser. In their day thac -""^ahelr others Iw ^e to theirs. With al . ' iii^ this paper -j^iegfimaeM the 1u>p«t. that-' tb ,ey will • ji^nut^jreoein'the .i^Hiiitryv :Yrom the > Jll^Ml^l>t^tta» Hepubllcan^ as tfaey.re: ^^<i^igNSd.tt.:(wenty years''ago-this/.No^ 'j^^iSu^^m itaes of. business.*/ ^ prospprllir /ite ^iler pesM i^tK''jefti>itiil in- vrert::iaiyatanr pver tiie'Iand.- ^nien'marketliife'|t]ie 'Ufgefet crot>r they ;i»ave ever grown at the hichest priced they^ hav« ever ^«(Qelvfld. ^That is tie- deicrtptlon, tbey necdi ive or.the'NatIon as they tAi it bVei' from thei hands of the Re- pub)Ipaa party. The task they have set. Uiemselves.' to make. conditions bettW atin. is no light one. It will be interesting to see how they measure up to It. TALKIN<} A 50 UT "'C ORX. . This la « pretty good day to talk about corn, . Borne Idea .regarding the economic Importano* of corn may bo had by a reallutlon- that In the United States It .exceeds In acreage, yield nnd value, wheat, oats, barley, flax, rv**. buckwheat and potatoM combined. An increased .value of one cent per bushel would mean aniadditional. In come to the farmera of the United States of twenty-flve million dollars, while an increased productlom of but one bushel per acre at flfty cents per bushel would add flfty million dollars annually to the national wealth. In addition to lu magnitude, the crop is Important because of the wide range of industries in whicir some portion of the com plant plays a more or les^Important part. In ftct, it may almost be said that there is no industry into which some product or byproduct of the corn plant does not enter. Therefore, any conditions which effect the production of this kind of crops are of Interest to every citizen of the -ynited States. Each spring many farmers discover —when it is too late—that their seed corn either fails to germinate or produces but a weak growth. They must either pay high prices for available seed, which may or may not be accli- mated'and adapted to their conditions or by means of laborious tests they may pick out such of their seed as will at least "come up." The, com crop of 1912 is now made and the time for selecting seed foi 1913 has arrived. Unless sufficient seed com is. selected at the right time ip the right way, there will be the same, deplorable situation next spring —again when It is too late—as there has been at each previous planting time. With very few exceptions the best possible seed may be selected on thr farm on which it is to be planted, and by carrying out the following instructions, Jssued by the office of Corn In- vestigati9ns, of the United States Department of Agriculture, each farmer mny provide himself with an abundance of seed of the highest productivity for planting in 1913. The process of seed selection is of too great importance to be conducted incidentally, while husking. In muny localities if selection is delayed until husking time, tUfe vitality of the seed will already have been Injured by an early freeze. As soon, therefore, as ».he crop ripens, go through the field with*bags and husk the ears from those stalks which have produced best without having bad any special advantage, such as space, moisture or fertility. Late maturing plants with ears which | are heavy because of an excessive amount of .sap should be ignored. In the Central and Southern States, other things being equal, short, thick Hoiks are preferable. These permit of thicker planting, and are not so aasiiy blown down, and are usually more productive than slender-r on?s. The tendency to sucker is hereditary. Other things being equal seed should '}e taken from stalks having no suckers. The same day that the seed corn Is ^thered, the husked ears should be put In a dry place wherethere is goot' -circulation of air, and placed in such 1 manner that the ears do not touch each other. If no previous arrange ments for caring for the seed have be«n made the ears may be suspended with binder twine, tying them about :.wo inches apart. The Makes iBaKina Ihnnl^BakiitgMerinaife JTom Royal Grape Cream of Tartar. ^^^^^ twine ^will support about fifteen or twenty ears If this mehod ciinnot be conveniently followed, tables may be Impro trieed.by placing bofirds across boxe:^ •)r barrels. . These boards should tw Iry and not too wi^e, and should b* glaced one. or one and a half Inchei ipart The seed ears can be put or hese tables using care to have then spread out to insure a good circula- Mon of air among them. -It will V advisable to move the ears a couplr of times at intervals of about tw< days; when first put on the tables.- -.' \f • WhIeiiBver method is nsedr'the seer should be placed, in a shed or build 'ngi, fa)^iilg a good circblatloii of air ind wi^ tt wjai be taptecfed .Jrpnr -aln. or-^^xcessive coldi as well a> 'rom'jstit and mihe. Do'^iib^ ai6re the 8eed '"|B''a cellar The driest cellars are too''damp and lo not afford a free circnlation o; lir. Do not store' the - seed -in a room n which there will be vapor to con- tense on it and prevent Its drying >a InTa b«m over atock^ or fit^an out House need tpr washing,«te. If seed corn is stored properly li should be thoroughly dry in Iron three weeks in the South to Hghi weeks in the North, and If kept dr} It will be safe from injury e.xcept bj insects and vermin. In the .\orth th« ears may be left where thoy wcrt dried. In regions wh^re seed con is damaged by weevils or grain moths it should be packed in boxes anr treated as described In Farmers' IJuI letin 415, entitled "Seed Corn." • Qy the proper selection nnd care o: seed corn, as outlined above, the yieli" may be greatly increased with but i slight additional expense. Increases of 18 bushels per acre, due to projier- ly preserving the s'eed, have been ob ias. And just fancy submitting a de- .^ision of the Supreme court of t'he i'nited States to the votes of men, a .:ood many thousand of whom cannu' -ead and a good many million ol whom would not have the faintest dea of wliat it was all about. Anc! iusi think of having a national eloc' Ion every time somebody ' disagroei •vlih a Supreme Court decision! Tin vagaries of the liunian mind are hare o comprehend. tained. every pliase of present day as riculturc, the tendency is toward ff- ficlwicy. The days of large prolit: uiider priipigate methodii liuve iiass<-(l and thercj is no cheaper or ea8i<-r wa> of increasing the profits of the farm than by properly seU-cting and carln;; for yot:r seed corn. Therefore—let us drop polities fm av while and talk about corn. .They have the initiative and referendum out fn Colorado, and at ih< election held in that State yesterda> the people were called upon to iiass judgment upon 32 different measure? Vndcr the law these measures miist be published in full in one paper in each. county for four weeks. They were so voluminous that they fillo -J 43 columns of solid Jioparlel, and it cost the .State over $200,000 to pay tin printing bills. Of course only the titles of these measures were printed c:i the ballot, but even that occupied a space about e<iulvalent to three columns in this paper. Isn't it perfectly apparent that not one per cent of the voters of the State would liave SQ much as read these measures befon going to the polls, and that lli«ry coii !.i not possibly have voted ui>on tliiT' with any 'degree of understanding or discrimination? May Kansas long I K Hardly anybody really knows wliat 8 really going to ha|>pen until it is ill over. A few days ago we were alking with a man who has lived fur vcars at the City of Mexico In an of- Icial position which kept him in closr ouefi with the very inside of afTairs. .nd he was stire-riiat the insurriHition ed by Felix IMaz would be the beg'n- ling of the end of the troubles in Mexico, that lie woiild force Mudero o resign, would be accepted by t!i« jther revolutionises as the savfoui jf the eonntry, and straighten every- liing out biaulifuily. And t)ie next lay Diaz was a prisoner and his rev- iluticii was as dead as tile Soiltllen: RebeUion. StstCM for the District of Kansak. Third Division. ' Conuncrce Trust Company. Complainant, vol Great Western Portland Cement Company. Defendant Now, on thia day.'comes the complainant by A. L. Berger. Eso..'. ft.i counsel, and presenta to the cobi ^ts Bill o( .Complaint heroin, which Bill of Complaint Ja ordered by the court to also stand as an application for the appointment of a receiver hei^eln. And UiereupoQ .defohdant appc^ara hy Haff. .{IVQrvey. Qermau and .Midi- aels, Its counsel; and thevouiran, ilio matter being presented to the court, and the court being fully ailvlnod in the premltes, l.t Is urdorod by the court! Prank Travis, of loin, Kansan, Is hereby appointed r «>eolvt 'r of ,all nnd HinKular the assets of the Urcat West- urn Portland Cement Company, of whatever kind or chacacter, or wherever situate, and Is dirwtwl to take the snmo In his possession and pre serve the name In such manner as may be proper: all subject to the order of the court. The receiver shall cause the property to be Insured In' such amount as may be necessary to protect the trust herein sought to be enforced, and the Receiver shaJi also >>roceeil to cijUecl any indcbiednes.« due and owing the defendant All the officers of the defendant and all other persotis. are herby enjoined from in any way refusing to deliver to the receiverso appointed the possession of the property hereinbefore described. The receiver shall give a bond in the 4um of Twenty-five Thousand Dol- 'ars ($2.'>,0OU.0O).) conditioned in tbc usual form, with security, to be ap uroved by the Judge or Clerk of this Court. This order is entered upon the con rlitions to which the parties hereto •ihali be deemed to have consented. (a>. The liability of the defendant "lereln to any person or corporation a-ho may have become surety for such company on stay, supersedeas, cost or appeal bonds, or bonds in garnishment proceedings, removal bonds, or other bonds of like character, the 'lability upon which is justly char.:;" iblc either to tire defendant or it.-! !iro|»erty, shall be paid and discharge) iH the same accrues, either by therre reiver herein, or ill such manner as the court may' hereafter order, and such liability shall take precedence of 'lie lien of the mortgage described in he Bill of Complaint herein. (b>. All claims for labor perforn-'d "or the'defendant and all ta.xes charge ible against the property of the de- rcndant. which claims for labor or taxes, cither by the laws of the state •n which the person rendering the <ame shall have been employed, or by 'he laws of the state in whicli such taxes shall have accrued, or by jiny ->f the provisions of the •National Bankruptcy law. arc preferential In their' character, shall be paid in full jithe'r by the receiver^ or in such nian- ler as the court may order, and shall ake precedence of the lien of tlie •nortpage described in tlie WiI uf Complaint herein. Therenpon, this cause shall stand •ontinued for further orders horeinr Done this 2eth day of October. Vjyi. It Kansas CItv. Kansa.s. JOli.N C. POLLOCK, .ludge. While coiiniiiig over the list of your iiatriots and lieroes do not forget to Include the men you have probaWy been calling "dagoes," the Gree'Ks J<nd Bulgarians who have been wilhdraw- 'Ug their hoarded, hard earned savings, and leaving the country by h'.ui- Jreds, raying their own way back 'o their own land to get into the ligiit .igaiiist the Turks. They were sJfe here. .\o conscription could ha-.-e reaohcd ihein. .And the money tlii'v v'-ere saving v.ould guard their oU age against want and work. Hut tlicy went liack to g-t into tlit- fight Pretty gcod stuff after all. If there it- any work of the human hand and brain more d<ad!y dull than tlie other fellow's newsi^aper o f'lie lay befor.' <' <tion. after your own delivered from such a method of law-j h~r»on- tr- ,.ress, this < nice has n-v- er found it out! making! "Why They ^.ike Kansas." is th? Ulle of the latest puhllcuticn from Kansas' publicity agent. Mr. F. 1>. Coburn. Like everything else from this source it is ottractively printed and bound and the contents are of such n nature .that having once opened the booklet one is not likely to lay it dbwn until he has read i< 'hrough. The aforesaid contents consist of brief and ,pithy paragraphs either in prose or poetry, from some hundred or more well known citizens of Kansas, setting forth the reasons why Ihey regard the State as a good olace tb stay, if yo^ are already hercT ,-)r to come to, if you are somewhere else. And for the most part th?se paragraphs are ^-pretty good lltera- 'ure. Also they prove again that "Cobum is; always thinking of something tiew." '• . • '• (.; There is a man In Yittes Center who actually thinks that tlie decisions of the Supreme' Court of the United States ought to be subject to recall at.a general election. Just imagine how much interest the people of Kansas .would be likely to take in a case which went to the Supreme Court from Maine, or California, or Arkan- Kven the Prohtbi.ionists have I)Iueke<l up courage enough to claim something in this i !ectlon. They claimed 'hey would c .-ct the Oov«r- nor of Ohio. .\X.VK .Mir PEOPLK. >>ed .'ilure Icpn in the Blond. I( yc-j are anaemic, .vou need mere Iron in yoiir blood, and the tell-tale syniptom.s are a vale face—colcrless Hps, ashen flcircr nails. i>oor clrcuVd- tlon. and short breath, and more serious dis-ea.«n3 are easily contracted when In this condition. What Vinol did for .Mrs. Q. S. Manuel of San Antonio. Texas* it will dO| for every anaemic run-down persrn. She «iys: "I was weak and nervous and had general .debility for about throe years. My health was badly rue down and my cnmplexion became sallow and badly affected with plmpleS. While in this weakened condition. I contracted pleurisy, wfiich made It very hard for me. I am happy to say that Vinol ha.^ restored me to health again, and I have no cough or soreness of the lungs at all." We B*k every anaemic or mn-down. i weak person in this vicinity, to try a bottle of Vinol with the understand'n; that their money will be return"^ U it doesinot do all w»-claim. S. R; Burrell. nrue^ist. lola. Kans. - P. S. Eczema Sufferers! We guarantee our new skin remedy, Saxo. NOTICE! STOVE OIL or DISTILLATE A full .supply uii hand at 101) North JelTer- son .Avt-mif. ' Ilninboldt Refining Co. Tt'U!|)ln»nc ?J.'i. .M. lluimorfoul, Ajfeiil No Ih'llvoj'it'.v .M;ule on Less Than lUirrel Lota i 1 - ^1 Cntoottlie kboveconpan. «rilli B T«olhenof >- —•«~-.-»i-r iln'Tt. iiii iml tliem at tliis ofDce with th« ezpenie iwoo* aoooat f.er«ia Ktepi ^adto anr ityla Xollce. Pursuant to the alKjve order. 1 hav<f lualified as receiver of the Great Western Portland Cement Company; and all parties are hereby notified thai I have taken charge of all and singular the assets of the Great Western Portland Cement Company, of whatevtir kind or character, or wherever situate, and am holding the same' subject to. the order of the court All parties indebted to the Great Western Portland Cement Company^ are notified to settle jbeir accounu with the receiver at once, and all parties having claims agaim>t IIii Great Western Portland Cement C'ort- pany^are notified to present their accounts (o the receiver on or before December .1, l!>12. Dated October 30, 1912. FRANK 1... TRAVIP. Receiver of Great Wcste.-n Portlani: Cement Company. of Dictionary »clacled(wliiei COT.^ the iteomeftkoeoa of piWtm... . bom tho fBclarr. cbeekins. xtcrit tire and other BecMMTy EXPENSE Oeou). mai recciro your chotco of these ^reo boolu: WCBSmuAN lisfJirs < f Webster's tlict-onary of by their successors. 2 •fl ft-fl 0 ^' ON'LY entirely Kir.v compilation^ by the-wdrfiTs « ISfXZ in"catcst a-jti:oritics from leading universities; is bound «n jf DICnONASYfuIi Limp Leallier. flc:;:blc, stainptd in gold on back and color p!::tt:s, r.-.-:n:ruus sub ;ect.s by mi>nofcr.c-, i6 i .a -.,'vs cf jBooiit ] eiiacition:!' .-harts .-::,'i the lat --;t VJni'M i'i itcs <."cnv.i;. Present ^. " I at this ofT.ce SIX ConscccCf Dicllonary Cocpons trd the ' •'OC.J The $S .G9 U exactly the samel TfcC S2.CD Is ia plain cloth bind-< I I WESSTEItiA?. bbdk: baa sasae i iOII* r -'Psr same iOiutra- ^. ' - '-^ funs, but B U . M the style mCTlONARV ^^^f-Vhc coU miastrated <jred plat« : Con»ccu.i»o Cou;.j;;s-jma tio OlC' Co3 «eati »o CouponJ iadlho Xi EZPOBM Boooeof Arr Pcci try M«i!. 22e Exln fcr PotUte TB£ NORTORUP NATIONAL BANK OVER FOHTV VE.tUS oV COXSEUVATtVE BA.\KI.\(] IN lOLi lU-posUory for the United States Htate of Kiinsa.s^ and Allen Co»ntj (IFFHEKSz ' E. J. .MILLKR. President ' L. L. XCtRTHRUP, Vlce-Prest - MKLVIN KKONK. Ca.shier F. A. NOIITIIRUP, Vice-PresL U. J. COFFKY Asst. Cashier D. P. NOUTMKUP, Vice-Prest. CAPITAL $50,000.00 SURPLUS $20,000.00 yODR BUSI.NE.SS SOLICITED Interest Paid on Time Deposits Safely Deposit Boxes f«r Beat (First Published October .•;<:'. 1UX2) - Pr«LI('AT10> NOTICE. r-tate of Kaiifas, .\llen County, ss. In the IJistrict Court for*aid County. Lillie Hull. Plaintiff, v.?; Wiiliair Ili:ll, Defendant. -• Said defendant will take notice tha' •le has been sued in the above namei Court for upon action for divorce uni •custody r.f minor children, and musi mswer the petition filed therein bj said jilalntiff on or before December II. 1912, or said petition will be taker •is true, and judgment for plaintiff it ^ttld action will be rendered accordingly. Attest: JOHN W. BROW.V. (Seal) Clerk of Said Court (10)-SO-(in-6-13 (First Puhiis-ied Xnveniher «. 1912 > Pl 'BLirATIO .X NOTirE. State of Kansas, Allen County, ss. Ir . the District Court for said County. .lobn Schlenimer, Plaintiff, vs. .\ddli Schlemnier,'Defendant. .''aid defendant. Addie Schlemmer wiil take notice that she has been sue •n tihe above named Court' for divorc* an the grounds as alleged In idaintiff? petition of abandonment and groji neglect of duty, and must answer thr petition filed therein by said plalntif •jn or before the 20th day of December iai2, or said petition will be taken a> true, and judgment for plaintiff in sail action for divorce will be rendered ac jordlngJy. Attest: . JOH.V W. BROWN. (Seal.) Clerk of Said Court By Margaret E. Forney, Deputy Clerk Ewlng. Gar* & Card, Attorneys fo Plaintiff. - <ll)-6-13-2t (First Published l^orember 6. L'»12.) NOTICE OF SALE, Beatrice U Champion. Ruth F Champion and Glen R. Champior minors. aif<t all other persona in In terest will take notice that Edmund C Champiqn aa gimMian of said -minon hag filed in tbe-Probate Court of Al len County. Kansas, bis petition am J. D. ARNETT, President JOE McKINLET, Cashier J. F. NIGH, Vice-President. . E. C. McCLAIX, Asst. Cash. COLONEL LAJTTON, 2nd TIce-Presldenl. State 8aviiis§ Bank CAPITAL i2G,000 SURPLUS $3,S0O 10 LA, KANSAS We Pay Interest on Time Deposits and Savfngs Accounts. Sa^ty Deposit Boxes Free to our Gustomers. ' ' - lOLA STATE BANK WE Capital Stock $25,000.00 Surplus .. .< $1230.00 PAY INTEREST ON TIME DEPOSITS L.E.HOBTILLE,rres." W. SrICAUFXJLN. M Tie* Pna J. H. CAMPBELL, Cashier, i. ir. BECK, Tfee-Prea. P. 0. BEXSOS, Asst Cashte SAFETI^DEruSIT BOXES FOB BSXT. viil cn tiie 2 »th day of .November. 1912. \ ^ It '.I oclcck a. m.L at the Probate Court .•oom in tbe Cityj of lola, Kansas, pre- .^nt said pctiticjn and apply to said .^ourt for an.ord-r authorizing and dlr rectlng him to sell the undivided one- welfth (1-12) injiereat owned by each if said minors in and to the foliowin?- leserihed real estate situated in said •ounty and Stat ;e. to-wit: That part i Df the South-east quarter (Vt> of S«^- ' ion Twenty-six (2e». Township TwA- y-four (24>, Range Eighteen (IS 1, described as follows: Commencing at a j -»oint -10 feet eafet and 305 feet north ! •>r the 5?onth-west corner of said quarter section, thei^ce east 90 feet, south 110 feet, west l»Oifeet. thence north 110; feet to place of j beginning, being Lot Number Ten (10) in Bhick Number One (1), Surveyor's Plat .\'o. 1, City of tola. I " ' Dated, November 4. 1912.. EDMl].\D'C: CHA.MP10N. .\a Guardian as Aforesaid. (U)-6-lS-20 Phnne SiC! Ml Carriage and Aatona^' bile PaintTn^. — • ^ Put on Rubber TSreg and do aQ kinds Qf re^f pair work. : ^

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