Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on November 9, 1912 · Page 4
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, November 9, 1912
Page 4
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. ' The lola Daily Itegister /lbs leUi Dally Rceerd and th« tola Dally ~ . , • lnd««.- TH8 SEGISTEft FDBLISttlNe CO. CHAH. F. SCOTT." Pres. and Editor r.m. BBBW8TER '.Mana«er Itntcnd at the lola Port office aa Second- Class Uatter. , „ ijlTMtialliC Rates Uade Known on AppU- cution. omelal Papw City »f loU. Official Paper City of Baasett., Offlelal Pap«- of Allen County. SUBSCRIPTION RATES. • By Carrier In lola. Gas City, Lanyon- vlila^ Concrato, LaHarpe and gatsett: BY MAIL: -Ona Tear. Jnalde oui.ty.....» K.w One Tear, outside county W-" TELEPHONES; BuaitteBS Office Society Reporter Job and Bindery Dept SCRIPTUUE. ' And Gideon went In. and made road : a. kid, and unleavenwl rako.-; of at ephah of flour; th»' fU-sli lio imi in basket, and he put the brofli in a |>o; ^ and brougiit it out unto him UIU I IT th. oak, and presented It! • ' And the angel of God saiil untoJiim Take the fhes-h and the unleaveiH- • cakes, and lay them upon tliis rotV J and pour out the broth. And li<» did so Then the angel of tiie I^jrd departiv , the^end'of tac staff tlial was in h; • liand, and touched bhe ni '.«h and tli< unleavened, cakos; and there ro.>-e u| fire out of the rock, and c(;nsuiii<-' i the flesh and the uiik'av«*ned cak<v Then the angel o ftlie Ixj-rd dt'p.TrltM out of his sight. . And when Gideon perceived Hiat li'< 'was an angel of the Lord, Gideon said ; Alas, O Lord God! for because l.ha\< i- seen an angel of the lx)rd face to face And the Lord said unto Jiim. Peac be uiito tliee ;fcar not; tliou slia! not die. ; THE DEFEAT OF SHIIHS. • Elected Governor in 1908 by the us . ual Republican majority, re-elected ii 1910 by considerably less than hal (the usual majority, defeated in 191 • yi his candidacy for the Senate by : - majority in the neighborhood of I'd 000. That is the record which mea^ tir^a the estimate put upon W. V ; Stubba by the people of Kansas. Tli .' better they came to know him the les " ua^ they had for hlpj. And yot Stubbs has not been a bat : Govornor. With such light as li' liad ho has no doubt honestly tried t • serve the State. There have been ii scandals In his administration. II liiiB given u g'reat deal of perxoiial iit tention to tho management of the vai ious State institutions, and tliey ai ; probably on as high a grade of bust iSieas elBclency, as they ev«r \v,re. 1' has been vigilant In enforcini: th - laws, and with tpw exceptions th recommendations he has made to tli legislature touching new lepislatio have been sound and along the rigl lines. Then .why has he failed to hold tl. confidence of the people wliich one he undoubtedly had? ? • There are a good many answers t .; that question. One of them is the p« • . sonality of the man. The people lik .to think of the Governor of this grea Instate as a^an of refinement and cul turV and education and dignity, i - required three or four years of pci -'sistent campjtigning for Mr. Stubbs t • , demonstrate to all the people that h is w^bolly lacking in all of these. Th ^ use of bad grammar is to be expocte In a man whose early education wa ij neglected, and there is nothing crin; •Inal in a speaker taking off first hi vi coat and then liis vest and then hi collar; but the people would raiht ; *.that their. Governor would use goo English and that he would ke.i) o his clothes when he is making a pub J- j; lie address before a mixed audienc* There is no law against loud an "I boisterous laughter in public i>iace£ i but tae people do not look upon it a •J an evidence of just the son of pois i!' and culture and reHnement th(y lik V- to see In their Governor. .A. certaii > amount of self-exploitaiion is not of • '- tensive in a man who really has som ' ' thing to e.xpIoit: bui, the people wouh ;V rather that their Governor would ad y-: mlt, at least by inference, that iher ii • • bad been a Tew other men in the his •tj tory of Kansas who were honest ani 'J : who ha^ really served the Slate. But all these are comparative!: il- minor matters, and ma'ny men as eg jTj ,^ otistlcal, as domineering, as uncout; g; In speech and bearing, and as lack teg In personal dignity and grace c |v .auuiner as ,Mr. Stubbs. have held th •J, nipport of the people to the end. Th ^i;:. real, trouble for tlie Governor begai |j jvrhen the people lost confidence in hi: Blnceritjr. :v .It is not necessary now to recal jv^ ^thevarions things he h;>s said an ^ Caae Wbicb gradually undermined th< h 4 people'* confidence. It was "juat on' c|"";tlniig after another" that excited thei Qi i'SOBirfcion. The climax came when be jxetuni^d from the Chicago conven- Ttkm. anr avowed snppqrter of Col bUBoosereit uid yet insisting upon, re- •t -j ^in^i^tng vvqn the Republican prlmsnr ticket .18 it (.'inilidnie for the Senate, and when later he iuscd all bis influence to htfve electors kept on the Republican ticket who were pledged to vote for Roosevelt if elected. ' The people remembered, when they saw these things, that In all the hundreds of speeches he has his various campaigns there had never been a single utterance showing a clear understanding of the principles of the Kepublican party or genuine enthusiasm for the success of the Republican parly except as his own advnnci?- meni was l>ound up in it. And they made up their minds that the only reason he had ever even professed to belong to the Republican party was "because there were more of • 'em." They Ijelieved that If he were really sincere and more anxious to* be right than to hold office, he would have an- tiounced his withdrawal from the Republican party when he found himself out of harmony with its platform and unable to supiwrt its I'resldentlal eandidate, and either have ab<indon<-d his candidacy for the Senate or asked Tor it in manly, honest fashion as a i'roRressive. which he was, and not IS a Republican which he was not. Vnd when he did not do this the peo- :.ile made up their minds that his Re- mblicanlsm was a false pretense, hat he was clinging to the name be- •ause It was a pood name, and that vlien, through the use of it. he had :ained the Senaiorship, h.- would cast •.side the cloak and use the power Re. lublicans had given him to break ;own the Republican parly. And hey would not stand for it. Tlious- nds of Republicans all over the 'tate work<>d against him.—and voted .gainst him.—even at the cost of : )emoerat in the Senate for six .vears. lecause they believed he Was a polil- ;-al hypocrite. Tliose are some of,the reasons wh> .V. R. Stubbs will retire from the •.overnorshii) the most thoroughly iscredited man.—and it might b< ilded, the most thoroughly detestec' tian.—in the recent political history f the State. His defeat Is i)iirely a ersonal one. and it registers the de- l)erate judgment of some L'OP.OIH' en who knew (irecisely what the.\ vere doing when they voted against lini. r THAT "LOVAI." CAIUNKT. A Waslilngton dispatch says thii: le piesaiit members of the Cabinet IS a in/Ttler of loyalty to tlie I'resl lilt," will remain In their Jiresen (isitioMH until the 41)1 of .March. If some of them had K I IOWII a lit e jiuire loyalty lii.iore tin- eliftloi would have been vastly to tlui. redlt. Wiih the ixcei.tlon of .Mr. .Nii i"l and dear old "Tama Jim" Wilson le rrisiilent might as well have hai o fabinet so far as Utlii in the cam aign was concerneir Secretary Kno: as in Japan and made one or t»i i-rfunctory spi'in hes on the I'acifi' oast when he returned. Secreiar. isher was in Hawaii until the las iree weeka of the campaign. Whei e finally came home he not only ile •jned to make any speeches, but : iporter from the National Head aarlers who waite<l upon hiih whei I was in Chicago was unable to per ade him to so much as say that h< ivored the re-election of Mr. Taft le is a rich man, but his coiitribu on to the campaign fund at the las 'iwrt was $5MII . Secretary .M;;< eaph spent the campaign at lii jmmer home in .N'ew Hampshin e and Secretary Kisher are from tli ime ward in Chicago, and it i.s : ommon saying in that city that hot! f them together could not carry that ard for any 'oody on any ticket.--: le i)eople found out who lliry wep iri Secretary Stimson w-h'^i IM- •jughi to take tl:.- slump for the .Na onal ciimmiitt-e, a .!;r >-'-(i to make tw, peechis. He wanted a wiek to pre are tlif first otn-. tlien another weel 'or'publicity."—to give time for th )untry fully to absorb and appreci !e tlif gnat uiieraiucs,—and tliei e would make anollier sjieech: S«'< I'ickersham. we believe was off some here fishing and S<c. .Myer was sim larly engaged. The men who are now making : irlue of "loyalty" in slaying on tliei >b8, —always excepting Wilson am "agel.—ought to have been fired fo: isloyalty the morning after elect lor ay..'They probably run-the routhu vork of their departments fairl; .•ell: but it is ice water, noi good re< lood- that is circulating in thei: eins. BANNDPOHDHI AUsHalliliiKliillllBliitliiiii Frof, Pr&coit, offhe Univen^ iiy of Michigan, explains wliy Royal Baking Powder adds healthfyl qualities to the food. Testifying before the Pure Food Committee of Congress, the Professor stated that fruit adds were excellent articles of food and that of these cream of tartar, the acid of grapes, held rank with the highest both in itself and its effect in the process of leavening and baking. He regarded tlie results from cream of tartar baking powder as favorable to health. Scientists and hygienists are in accord with thiSy opinion. Royal is the only Baking Powder made from Royal Grape Cream of Tartar• X 1 SATURDAY dEBMON 4> .|..tMH"l.|'-l"i-4-l"iM-t"I' slinging. The victim of iiopular iiii-iaiid five i-oiinties of the state'have no rest manufactured without cause by, Insane; rifty-f<.ur no feeble-minded: agitators for their own aggraniiizi'- ment. The Gazette is rit;lit. I'resiilciil I |iiiii:it nine;y -8lx liave no Inebriates and thir- ty-ei»:h! ror .nly |i<u )r farms have no Of all the mlllii:n .5 of votes ca ;ainst President Taft, probably not ne l^undred thousand have been cas 1 malice. For the .•\merican peop!< ive come to feel thct President Taf : a victim rather tian a principal ii le'political tragedy that .ended yes ;rday.—Kmporia Gazette. Precisely. The victim of the ven :eance and spite and the insatiaf old-hearted ereed fcr power of thf nan he thought his truest friend. Thi ictim of the most persistent and vin- llctlve campaign of misrepresenta- .ion ever waged against any American public man. The victim of magazine muckraking and newspaper mud- fiift is )i victim. Tile principals are, for the most part, the magazines wlui liave unieasiiigly assailed him b.- lause be suggested tliiit tliey be mail-' to pay mori' posttige, and the newspapers who have lied about hilil because print paper was not put on I I H' tree list in the Payne law. If tlw newspapers and magazines had but old the truth about the I'ayiie lair and the other acts of the Taft admiii- 'stratioii there would have li eii no uolt at tin- Cliicago ctinventloii. air! "rofvssor Wilson winild havr hail no more sliow than a rabbit. ^"ThiT'- has been a vtrady Wilson OSS till beginning of tli- latii- laigii." th.- Kansas <'ity Times u:;- •iiiriH' its readers on .Monday morii- ng before the ilietioa. Il would I M- nten'stin;; to know wl ^at tin- Prof,'•.- ;rr 's vot;- woli'd hav«' been if tin- elision could have b>"i'n lu'ld befori' ili;*; 'oss started.^ /"Whi'n are the Republicans going o have tlH 'ir eb 'Ction?" is tlic way >ld Mexicjin War veteran put it tli' niorniiig after.^ ^rii^y say the persimmon criM> 1/ Aood thif year It may bi- large Inn t can't be qoo'I ^ 1 1 i-i idle to ask Kansas if liio'iililtion priihiliits. An experlencf of thirty years prove-s that It not only pioliiliits hugely tin- sale and con- »'iiiiiptl( n of lliHiiirs, but has reduced III a iiiinliiiuiii poverty. Insanity am! crime." •:• •> •:• •:• •:• •:• •:• •> •:• •:.. AS OTIIKKS .SKK TIil.\«.-.S. I'tll.M'KI) PAUAGKAFIIS. iKroui tlie Chicago Newji) Semetiiues a lnir;rlar leavejt llttb; tc I'e ili'-^lred. .Mairlasje may lilher foini one'. ;•! anii-l 'T i >r reform it. Till' ;i;iire tJie triis;-; want the le-> >T'iiiii <in I'.iMiple get. it >-• I'lr.s ! ••rfectly natural for sonn -.'iiin'ii til le artificial. T -i- .-'.M-rai:!' >^iiiii -!iT insists tha* -;• • is li<><aiisi' she wants ki. •ia \i- joiir iiiimey and tlie chancer' \v•• y(>;i will never regret il. i;: "tn affect- the tide-and i.iany ymini: pi'ople who wish to be. .\n 'die 1-iiiiiiir never spends much •••;ic in the oltii-i- of a busy man. ri :"ri' are ••;'<its i>n tin- sun. yet some ' • •ip;,' i-xi»it n tiiiall bov to be per- V-i f. <'!: ' :i\"::ii;e wmnan know.^ mere i' -iii; ^•l •I:•.•• otlii-r woman than HAU•KII:M\S abimt lier.^elf. •|":ii' n'!!-nia<!f man is unable to sei w -ire ];<• ei.iild havi- made any im|ii ,)v«-:aent on his work. .\!i .loiini: widoWiS are not merry l.;'t siui:i' <if them will be If the mer • av "vi"-" before leap year ends. When a woman has occasion to iiur: cheap article in a fir..-; clns • •-u e\|ilains t:iat she Is buying: it ii.r a friend. .. .:• .:• <, .> •> .> .> .;. <..;. <. .> .> .>.;. Tw(? 1- litorials ,•: l..-ii.- s Wrik:y ntribiite keegiliit: Kansas priyiuinen:- » and fnvorah'y in public nniice. Tiie.v riiw in-^'nntlve .•.idi-iiulits on Kan;s prii.- p'-rin- In fii- ra .-e and i>' i rinsas civilizati^ » in the other. f)il c pro-'iMTity s'i'f l.<-iii-'s calls a: •f.tioa to t!:e big adi'.itinn to n:iliiiii:U ••*al!Ii inad»' !:y this .'••tate 'li's yi-ir: •nRK.M)! Tui- ?la:e if Kansa.* aliru- ill t li.s vi -ar i:riiil!:(e eiinush wh"i; V feed more t <>ni -sixl:i of th .'i opiiIa;i. n of ;;ie I'nite.l S;utes for -eni-'' lar. Tlie so'.iiiers of our army are a!- )weil one loaf <^f bread a day. and Thi 'Umense Kansa.< wheat crops W;MI!I!- ItKi-'l.lirTlin.S tIK A |{A('IIKi,Oi{. I From till- .\i'W York Press.) There"- a !i>t of money ti> be madi no: gatiiblin.u' with it. Kv«'n uptimi.'-ni ktiows when there' -I Mr en-am in its <'off»M'. One risk abmit a girl learn!n.g ho» 'II make iier liviT!'.r i- later she ma; ':ave !(i make her hiishand 's. T!:e;e "s noliridy to whr-m a woman': "i -jiMi- nut in iiiilili'- is siii-h a iir>-ster7 I- Til "ii -r rwn I'.u^band. \'e\i to iiiis';'yln_ his ftnerile pipe •I lean ctin m-t t- -r I'xti'e I nver wiii i.:.:;!it to be e'- > i] Imt w, be. ittii roi..*; iiKAii due ilo >e of Pap«-\ \'t> i (°oni |MMi> I .'MCS Itelief- i 'ure In Few Honrs. Villi wil! iIli -Mri. ;ly r., .< your en'.- hrt-akins anil all tlie urii e svmptnjn ".jv'i'.e this avt'-iire ratirn |for IT.:.:;:.-! >, aving alter taking t..- .very firs ilij.-^e. W p(i!d!e.- f.T <iiie ymr. ' "The ii>a:;!iitui :e .-if the crop.- is iila.= rated again in the strtement that •iiuld be made t, giidl" the earth a: he e^piator thirty-two time.s with bea't =ful one-pound I 'Mive^ The building f the Panauia Canal (las b«-en Io<ikei pon as :i stupenrioiis undertaking for ny nation, yet .'lere W a single crop in single state whi.-h liy tiie time it eacites the ultimate consumer will be It is a tn>siiive fact that Pape'-- Col r I 'll norm!, taken every two hours, UP ti' three ronsecuUve dosTc- are taker will end the grippe and break up th< severe cold, either in the licai" cliest. back, stomach or limbs. It prompt!v relieves Cie m.-st mis erable liPHd ^o'e. dullne.---. head an' nose stuffed up. feverlshne.-s. sneez j ing. sere jthroat, running cf the nose (By Otho C. Moomaw. Pastor of the Christian Church).* A Bit of niiloMophy. "For a man's life consistcth not of the abundance of the things which he Iiossesseth.' A fact to which the age should give heed. The mistaken idea of philosophy is that It Is a collection of precepts and arguments shelved away in a dust-covered book and that the age needs It not. In fact, "philosophy" is ones idea of what Is really this thing called human life and what manner of conduct is most conducive to its highest attainment. Kach man has an idea of life and to this extent Is a philosopher. Chri^fiunity is not merely philosophy but Is extremely philosophical. The text gives the keynote of It. Plafftnic philosophy Influenced the world probably as no other system ever has done and i active to this day. Two opiiosing systems contendii: for mastery in the middle ages—asceticism of the monks and mifterial- ism of chivalry. • * • Viv .Modwns. The predominant philosophy of our day iri undoubtedly materialistic. It has grown out of the unprecedeiitec material progress the wurld lias madi in our century—esiM-clally the west ern world. This has given risi- to th- ruling passion that a man's life do<-: consist in the abundance of his pos si -ssion .s. Such is thought and so ciely. • • « The Kffocf. .Materialistic philosophy is alTect iiig, and it may be said, in a dolinati way, evi^ry phase of modern life. 1 enters the family. Fathers Inipres sons that possessions alone are wortl while —property is ilie measure o man. Some fathers are so engrossei ill the strife for gain that they hav not lime for the companionship o sons—the boy brings lumself up an often meets Tulli in doing it. Mother impress daughters that wealth an position first, ail- worth marrying foi The family Ideal is destroyed, God" injunctions unhieded and "the golde calf" set up and worshlpiied. Sue philosophy also undermines charact) and men imbued with It bellev.e thei •lanillng is to be judged by riches. • « • Knilanin 'r<< hi^lllullims. Materialism tlireaienr all Institi 'i tioiis of the modern worlil. It has of ten throttled thi highest Ideal of ci\ ili/utlon—d< mocmcy. It v.-ould en tliroue class division and like Indi individual titlzenslilp would be rob bed of .isplration. it has entered th :;reaiest of all institutions.—th '.'liurch, and threatens :ind man Mnies defies, the very thing which i was intended to spread broadcast.- -jacrifice for others. Members giv- he thing born of materialism—dear •St to them—material gift as their on y offering, withholding individur presence and effort—devotion and so cibility may go begging. • * * Tile Kfactioii. A reaction ; is already apparen igainst materialistic philosophy. Th•all of the hungry human heart mus be heard. The soul of man is a wan hat faith is a possession that gok •nnnofbuy. that true love looks dowr from its heights, on mere "position.' thai democracy was created by th' <ame Divine hand that created man hat home is the nation's strength am .1 sure retrFat from the coldness c he world and that soul survives eve: he ravages (jf materialism and wil iouT over its dust -these are life ani more to be desired than.the gold o 'Jphir. FOR DANDRUFF, FALLiNGTIAIR OR ITCHY SCALP—25 CENT "DANDERINE* Save Ybur Hair! Dandedne Destroys Dandruff and Stops Falling Hair at Once—Grows Hair, We Prove It. If you care for heavy hair, that gli.-tens with beauty aa;! Is- radiant with life; an !..,-e,.-ii |.;jial>';e soft•ness and i-; fiuffy anti lestriou? you the hair faiis out fast. If your fair has been neglected and is liiin. fi'iled. (!ry. scraggy <ir too oily. , I 'oni" h«>sitate. iiut get a i't cent bottle must u.-e lianderiC. l ,e ansi not.iinj: i of Knowltun'- Danderine at any drug else atvompiis'.'s so ii.ii.h for the ' store or toi :e; counter; apply a little aid for con-siderably more than half | MMICOUS cjitarrhal dli^diarges. sore -e cs=t of digging the big ditch." Ir.c-s. stiffness and rheumatic twinge- On the matter cf the Kan'=as idea I Cit a 2.".-cer.t package of "Pai>e' f higher civilization this .New York ' Ci Id Compound " from your druggi? lagazine says: |ard take it with the knowledge that i "Proud; Kansas ha= reason to be \vM1 posPively and promptly cure you- •roud of her remarkable temperance, "tid and erdall the grippe ml.^ery ecord. In thirty years prchlbltioh i withrnt any as--t?t2nee cr bad after- as reduced drinking to a ininir.iaiu j ••»ffecti' r.nd t'.!?!*!; contains no qulnln< nd practically emptied her jail-^. i — d".n't acrep;'sctnfthing else saldt' The per capita consuraptio.t cf'Ve li'--' a.^ tocJ. Tastes nice—acf •quors in Kansas is now $1.48 a yesr! gently. s compared with $2-1 in Missouri. !1- ' iteracy Uas been reduced to less than The Savonburg Record has a lette- t per cent, and this En)all amount is from Simla. Colo., stating that C. A •'most entirely among the foreign e'e- Huff is recovering slowly from a verj TicDt. Pauperifm baa b^en made a severe attack of typhoid fever at th' -egligible quantky. thc'ire being only C.lockner Hospital in Colorad* >ne pauper to every tbree thoueand o{ i Springs. •he population. One-half cf the county! , iails were absolutely empty .luly l .j Chas. Funk was a business visitor 1911. Eighty-seven of the one bundred in Riymore, Mo.,jtpday. Purdt IJlro's \ew Wonder, — Frcm far away I'orto Ilico com? ejiorts <if a wonderful new discov "•v that \< believed will vastly benef' lie people. Ramon T. Marchan .o' tarceloneta. writes: "Or King's Ne\ Discovery is doing splendid work here I curfd me about five times of terribb riighs '^and cold .-i. also my brother of : •evere cold In his chest and more than :D others, who used It on my advice A'e hojie this great medicine will yet •e sold in every drug store in PortO lico." For throat and lung trouble-' t has no equal. A trial will convince vou of Its merit. tiOc and |l.t»0. Trla2 •jottle free. Guaranteed by all drue rfsts. hair. Jus* i .ne ai-i'i. •ai:on f Kno«ito:r.- Ihinilerine lii/.itile the b.-aiiiy of your l^tiii. Iieii ;e-i it iii:;iieJI:it<'Iy d's- solviM ev-ry |i .:ri:--!e of i :ani !:i :ff: .\(iii cannot have a :.-e. he- \y. •u;ai;''y '-air f you have dandrurr Tii!-; i !i -.-truc- tive scurf rcbs the h ;iir of ji.- 'ustre. it"! Ftrens;''' an 'l i's very and if not overcoiiu^ i; pru .'iT -s a fev ••rish- less and itchliiu I 't •...• s .ilp: tlie hair' roo's faiiiisii. .. v-!-n and I'i.-: tlit-a jis <:Irectt-U and ten minutes after .vou will say tills wns the best investment yi ;i ever made. "vV. sinc' e'y 1 eileve. regardless of "ve. •. ihlni- else advertised tiwM if you desire soft, lustrous, beautiful hair and lo's of it —no dandruff—no Itching !,-a' • :in<l n:t iiiori^ falling hair— yo- ; lie Knowlton's Danderine. If •". . P .iiial!> •/.: y iic;t now? .\ 2.'> cei;; IM n:!' will truly amaze yim. I-ater returns from Oklahoma indi- ate that the Capital will remain at Oklahoma City. Guthrie having failed 'p secure enough votes to have ii noved bac> there permanently. Home Health Club Bj I>r. David II. Recder, (°l-iraxn. Illinni>. 4 TYPHOIK r-KVKK iiomiudedi: \fler oi:r lifie t.iik last we .-k aboii what lyidioiu fever is ^ad soiii.- of tb things resi;oii-;ible r.>r i:.-; s;.r<-ad. an: how we i-an do T :iui-h fowjir.I prevent ng II, you will iiariiraHy ask. "Whai ire some uf the early sympioms. aiiu vhat is the Ust way to man;<ge ; case?" Tliere is usually exi>erienced a general tinnl worn out feeling, probably iccompanieil with backadie, loss o; ippetite. constipation, headache, leg- iche. and at first a slight rise in (h< emperature in tlie afternoon and eat y evening. Riglit here we want to give it a« 'lur opinion, that if ail food is stoppCL ind vigorous elimination obtained b; he US" of proper purgatives and bi: :olon flushings, continued until th' •ntire .system is cleansed, the atlacl viil end right there. ••Hut." .vou say how do w-e know, if left alone i vould or would not have developei iito a eaiie of typhoid fever." Wi :ont\ Hut wouldn't yoii ratner have hese sympioms cut short than to "t them run jusi to see if typhoid vould develop? Hut let us siiiipose tlu^ the symp- oins have not been checked; the tein-| erature has risen a little higher ev- •ry nfternoon and evening, the lassl- \or tl- • \i.i:lsi(.n of gas. relieve the !';ii. ii"''rove 'he cin-ulation. and eive mnih comfort. Kvery night an enema of half a gallon ol w.irm wuier with a tenspoonful if sa!r. is used until symptoms of dia- rrh '-:i .ip,ii ar. then stop, or use every ^th'r i'is;lt What I recognize as.a • ri'i. :.l diseliarge will make its ap- iiearaiice from the seven'h to the 'ent !i day; until this discharge ap- iiear .-4 I do not give nourishment. \ioiii.' with iliis discharge- will come 1 dei-idi'il lowering of the temperature, and iiuffy abdomen will sink down and become soft: all sensitiveness to touch will disappear. Feeding should begin at this time and never before. I ~ •Thei diet for the first few days should consist of buttermilk, or lactic -ultiire nnilk. Alter three or four.days )f this, baked apples with sweibach may be allowed. Gradually allow fresh ripe fruit, (bananas and tomatoes excluded^ fruit jelly and dry toast. After a week or so of this ab- itcmious diet the iiatient may have •I little more of substantial food, remembering that it is always better to •inderftx-d than to overfeed a typhoid convalescent. The above is merely a very simple .vet effective outline of hanijllng ty- lihoid fever. Details may be had of the Home Health Club. Club Sntfs. Dear Doctor: Gredley I am a young man 24 .vears old, and siiptKisid to be suff'-rlng from pulmonary tulierculosis I was a bookkeeper in an Indiana city for three I years. Ijist February I had a severo ude and exhausted feeling increases •ntll after a few days to a week or | attack of la grippe, and the cough • n days, the patient take.^ to bis bed. [ g,.^yed with me till spring and sifm- nd we have a sure enough case of | „„.r My physician 4old me that I was yphoid on our hands. What is thefirst stages of con.xumptlon and est course to pursue? Gel a physi- tidvised me to go to a high and dry Ian who knows and let him put a ciimatr. I seem to do fairly well here omiH 'lent trainfd nurse on the case but I do not gain in strength as rap- r-ut." you may say. "this is not al-'idiv as 1 would wish. Any sugges- vays possible for the average family, lions from you would be' gratefully n dthe other costs a little too much", received—1.. S. •ery well, then, let us outline a. .My opinion is that you can l)e cured ourse of home management that has I provided you oTirsue the proper roved, very successful. ! co'iroe. You should by all means The patient is put to \x-il in the j si ep out of doors. I suppose like •lietest, iK ventilated and easiest j ninety-nine out of every hundred oth- -) get at room in the house. Begin !'-r consumptives .vou are going west, he treatment by giving a copious j-'beping indocrs. paying no attention igh injection, or » nema, of warm ^ to your diet; getting outdoors and ex- •ater, to cleanse the bowels. | ercising only when you feel like it; FOOD: Absolutely no food is to i paying no attention to deep breathihg e given until the patient is hungry exercises, or in other words, just nd asks for it. It Is extremelv hard ; taking life «asy and expecting the lit- 0 impress this upon the mind of th" tie sunshine and fresh air that you vtrage per.'^on. They believe that a j get to cure you. Health must be ick person must be fed "to ke^-p his earn«-d, get out and get it. trength up.'" )n reference to typhiod Sleep out of doors, work on a farm. >r. Keith says, "We tell you plainly not too hard, but do as much as your -may wo urge upon you, not to give strength will permit. Practice deep ".id in typhoid unless the apix'tite of breathing exercises two or . three he iKitieni calls for food." : times daily. Get interested in some- Dr. J. H. Tilden. who has had many ^ thing and work at it. To get results 1 ars experience in managing ty- forget yourself. Iicid cas«-s. has this to say: ""I have i should be glad to write you he patient given a glassful of hoi . plicitly. if you will give me more |de•Jater every three hours, wth ten tails regarding your case. rains of carbonate of soda; besides- All readers of this publication are lie hot water the i.atient may have at liberty at all times to write for Ii the cold -ivater desired. I never information t>enaining to the subject Farm Itmnn T^nent Rates Branch Office of Tbe Merriam Mortgage Co. Topeka, Kau. Optional Paynients. Any Time. WiH .=iO^ of land Value. BEST LOA.X I.\ ALLEX COUHTT SEE lOLA LAND COMPY Mowed a patjent disfurljed at nigli'. Iverytliiiig has to be through' with y nine o'doc-k in the evening and he lights turned out for the 'night, order a tub bath twice a day. The •atlent is put in warm water then •old water is turned on. and the warm ? to be drawn off until the water in h - bath is as cold as it will get. If •siially keeps the patient submerged ntil chilliness comes on from heat \tTaction." (usually a few minutes !» a half houn. Old Dr. Keith gener- •lly user the colij towel and sheet ack. He wrapped the |iatient in cold vet towels and over them a wer sheet, and over all a blanket. It the •curse of a few minutes to an Rour he patient would prespire freely, af- :er which he is to be washed and rub- jed dry, one limb at a time to pre- I -.ent chilling. He said the cold bath was safer for inexperienced attendants. . Again quoting Dr. Tilden: "For the of heaitli to the Home Health. Club. :'.<>.•;:• Cottage Grove ave., Chksago. III., with name and address and afleilat four cents in postage.. . ' Klai.'upd Tniin With Shirt. - Tearing his shirt from his bacfc aa Ohio man flagged a train and saved it •:ru.n a wreck, but H. T. Alston. Ra- leiirli. -V. C. once prevented a wreck w 'h ^:ie (tri:- Bitters. "I »-as in a ter- rihle iilight when f began to use •.]:>-iu." he writes, "my stomach, head, back and kidneys were all badly af- secte'l and my liver was in bad con<M| t!-n. but four bottles of Electric Bitters made me feel like a new man."' A trial will convince you of their match;e:is jiierit for any stomach, liver or kidney trouble. Price 30 cente at all druggists. A full grown female deer was captured on the S. I. Hoffman farm in Stanton township last week, according to the Miami Republican. Tbe deer ate sugar from the hands of those who tried to capture it. but it was necessary to slip a noose over -ired aching pain, which all patients' I'" ""^^jT^o ^e it could be held t» tie , , ^ , 1 It up. The deer- probably eacanedh complain of, massage is to be given.. f^om some park. «Kape «r At least three times a day the patient should be rubbed and kneaded „ _ ~ ~ ~ ~— ' gently. When tympanites (swelling -^v;Uy'ha1• f7^e^ J /^Tti ^'li of the abdomen) begins to appear the; croup, and we thought we would lose nurse should rub the al>domen gently every three hours; the nibbng must be light, but thorough. This will fa- him. But one bottle of Folejr'a Htmer. " £r Tar Compound pulled him thfoosh. We would not be without it bi oar house." Burrell's Dru ^^ore. f

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