Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on November 11, 1912 · Page 4
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

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Monday, November 11, 1912
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THE lOLA DAILY REGISTEU, MONDAY EVENING, NOf/EMBER 11,1912. The lola baily Register 11M Iota Dally Racord and tha l<iU Dally TEE BEGI8TEB FtTBUSHIXS CO. CHAS. F. SCOTT. Pres. and Editor r. W. BRUWS7KR.-. ilaaaset Xtatmd at the loU Postjffloa aa Second- I Class Matter. jUhrertlslns Rates Made Known on AppU- cutlon. . r Official Papar City of lota. Official Papar CKy of Basaett. Official Papar of Allan County. SUBSCRIPTION RATES, •y Carrlar In tola,- Qas City. Lanyon- villa, Concrtte. LaHarpa and Baasatt: Oaa Week 10 ent* Ona M<^th , 44 centv Ona Year «t .0< ^ BY MAIL: Ona Tear, inside ounty SMH Ona Tear, outside county t3.o< Congrcs^-haa been Territorial gorern- inent'for Alaska. I TCLCPHONeS: BuslnMS Office SoclMy Rpporter ; Job and Bindery Dept— »4 DO TUr rSK TilK MIlRARYt One of tbc handsomm biiildinss ii lola Is Iho Public Ubrar.v. On llf shelves arc several Uiousand books and in its files ma.v_bc found nearl> all. of the high class Huigubi «s. More orer at th« desk sits-a ladr '"''ho bat made a study of how to make book: useful. Ha%e you ever got the library hab it? Tbal^s a quesrion which it nihy b' worth while for you to think abou' for a few tuinutcs. The long wintoi evenings are coming. Are you goin} to spend them sitting around waitin: for- bed time, or are you going l< spend tbcm in diligent, puriwsefu reading of some sort? . "Too old," are you. to fry to cducai yourself or to add to your culture o your general information? .Nonsensi The older you are the more neccssar It is for you to get busy and kee busy learning all you can.—for yo haven't much time left and the chanr es are there is a lot you don't know And "there is^ no knowledge nor d» vice in the grave whither thou goest " And it isn't books only that will in terest you, or give you informatioi that us an intelligent being you ough to have, ^f coursse you know a greji many things. Hut sui)ih>!>o snmebod should ask you nbout the exact |H >lii leal situation In Mexico; or what nr the Balkan States and why tm^ ih<- at war with Turkey and how do«^9 I happen that they have been able i win one victory, .-(fter nnother, <i what the terms of settlemcnf wer that closed the war with Italy, o what Is tlie latest develo|)ment of tli industrial crisis in England, or sonn thing aliout the political situation i France? Could you .inswer right off Well, wouldn't you like to be able i answer? The joung lady at the desl she can find the answers for you t all these questions,—and a thousan more. The point is tliat the city of lo! is taxing all its property to maintai that librar>-, and if every citizen dof not get his share of the benefit the be is overlooking a good tbing. Whr is the sense in buying a thing an • paying for it an* then not using ii The initiati\-& and referendum, yoi remember, according to its advocate is only to be used in cases of extrem emergency, when the legislatur egregiously fails'to do Its duty. Wei' here comes the Oregon ballot witl FORTY measures submitted for th consideration of the people of th: State, and they range all the wh from a bill for changing the lines c some county to a constitutional amendment abolishing the State Sci ate. It takes a book of 485 pages t print all these measures with a 2'><> word argument for .and against eaci one. How many of the voters of Ore gon do you suppose read this l>ook, o bad any intelligent understanding c the measures they were called upot to approve or reject? Just two days after the elo-tinn v titions were filed In S»altle for tb< reeallof the major of that town. Th- dispatches say that tbc petitions wen Started only a few days after the mayor took olBce, and the peopl^ began signing them without walling to see whether he would make a good officer or not. Nobody in this country has any objection to letting the people rule In a decent and orderly manner; but if the States which have adopted all the crazy direct democracy nostrutins-don't get tired of having elections forced upon theni everj few minutes this parlicular pai»ei misses its guess. William Sulzer. • Democratic Cover nor-elect. of New York, is a yellow- haired Irishman who. has represented the'^Bowery district in New York Citj for twenty, years in Congress. EVerj Saturday afternoon of that time, they say, whether Congress was in session or not he has taken his stand on a street comer in the middle of bit district, and has held a levee, shaking hands witii tlie folks and liaten- iag to wiiat anybody had to e«y. Uix vanit/ is his fancied resemidance Hf!nrf.Ql»f, and ^is sjiedaltf.Jo Fifty years ago John J. Ingalls was elected for. Lieutenant Governor on the Kansas Republican ticket. This year rUs youngest son. Shield Ingalls. was elected Lieutenant Governor by- the Republicans of Kansas.— Howard Conrant John J. Ingalls was nomtoated twice .in and In 1864. for lieuten- nnt governor, but he was never elected to that office, for the reason^hat be was running on an "Insurgent" tick et.—and the Republican^ of Kansas were not as friendly to Insurgentt th<hi ns, unfortunately, they seem tc he now. Presldent-elftt Wilson would doub' 'ess smile n superior indulgent sntili tpon anybody who should avow a be- lef In the old thirteen superstition \nd .vet he admits he dropped his flrsT name, Thomas, brrnuse that wouW "ouvo just thirteen lettecs rt-nt.iining —and he bellovod thirteen was i 'ucky number;. Which suggests th« luery whether It isn't just as super ttitlons to believe th.it thirteen i^ ucky as that it is unlucky. Woodrow Wilson looks a good «lea nore like a college professor in fac han he does in his pittures. He i •.bout five feef eleven inches tail •pare of figure and stooped, and h' -on gray hair is thin on the top o is head. He is just abont as home y as a man can be and» live. Uu alk about luck! Roose%-elt got 400 more votes ii 'liawnee county than Taft. and th- 'npital refers to Shawnee as "proba ly the banner Taft county in th. "tate." W^at is the matter with Al ^n county where Taft got within : •w votes of twice as many as Roos<- elt? I'p in Douglas county the Rcpubli an candidate for county uttornr •as nearly tx-atrn two years ago br iiU8«> it was feared he would not ei' >rce the prohibitory law. This yeji e was entln-ly lH >aten btTause had enforce<l It. What a queer lot w- umans are J If .\rlhur CaiMH^r Is elix-twl he m«> hank the Knnsaji fliy Stjir, M wb 'le upiwslilhn of that pniter, cumlu) : a time when Mr. Capper was ho\to •ssly beaten, that turm-d the tUlo I' 1« favor by convincing a lot of Ue ublicans that Capiv-r might bt? na" a Republican after all. Uefore making up your final o|^n >n of the rral slKnlflcance of tlii lection Ir micht be well to wait fo 10 popular vote. The rh ;«neeR -;>re' \ •111 show there are not many mor •emocrats in the country today iha- ))ere were four years ago. The farmers of Allen county ar eminded of the institute which is } n held In lola next Friday and Satur ay, the lath and 16th of Novembei ne or more men from the State Ap icnltural College will be here and a: nten-stinc program is assured. A man who lias not been cured o is election day disap|)ointmcnt by : •pek of golden weather we have b'-e -aving here in Kansas, is takinj; hi olftlcs, too seriously and ought t et out of the game. Woman sii.Trage won last Tuesda n Arizona, Kansas, Michigan an >regon. It failed in Wlscor-sin.-a •as to be expected in a State whicl onsiders the niakine of Ijeer its firs nd most important industry. The women of Kansas have won th-' ight of suffnige. Ami one Kau.sri' lan who voted to give it to them di( o in the confident belief that the. vould make better use of their vote^ h»n the men do. "We>don't want your vote," in effw: aid Congressman .Tackson tn th' 'Standpatters" at the party connef ast ^.ugust. And It looks from th> elections returns that ho did not get them. The Democrats who were elected to Congress in the Fourth, Fifth and Seventh^ Kansas , districts, have (his 10 their credit: They,are all K. 1'- ^raduates. / In ail of his camiwign speeches lOV. Suibbs told the i>eople that U hey did not think he was the bi-s' naa for L'nited States Senator he irantfid them to vote against him. He seems to have his answer. AIRIBEINQIHARN^SED; ' f , t- IrotENRICHlFARMfCANDS ^BbrtractkHTof Life-Gfvfnf Element of Plants from Atmosphere by Electricity Promises Abundant' Supply of Fertility—Export Carbon,^ aot Nitros:en, Says i^pert. • .IS OTHERS SEE THnes. •I have adopted the policy of si- 'ence,'* is Col. Roosevelt's latest an- aouncement If he had adopted that oolicy a year ago and adhered to it what a different place he would hav^ held in history! Vtw Y<mx, November ll—The next great advance in the field of agriculture, aocording to no less an antliority than Sir WiUiaro Ramsay, the noted English iqbeoust, vritt be the lumessing of the air, or lather of its constituent parts, to worle for the benefit of the farmer. That this is not merely a dream or a scientific hobby is shown by the fact that the extraction of the most impor- ant of all fertilizine elements from the atmosphere is already in successful operation. By this method Nort«-av is now prodncin^ annnally about 260.000 tons of commercial nitrates valued at over $8,5001000. The industi>- is being rapidly The biggest demonstration in Independence during the campaign was for Giovemor Btabbs,— and he lost the cennty by S3». votes. Yoatant some- tilnes-jnjpst.ali <r .<iys tPll. ^ ^ extraded and much ot the pimluct is exported to the United States. Nitrogen, in the form of commercial nittates. is the element which most farm crops take from the »>il in large quantities and which must be restored in order to maintain its fertility. The success fttl extraction of this great fertilizer from the air, therefore, is^^considcred of the Utmost important "siiice it efrcctlvely] answers the"qoestidi) astb''*hat .^!Ff be done when the nitrate beds of Chile and other comitries are exhausted. a« eventually they must' be. The manufacture of nitrates from the air is ac-, complisbed by blowing the air into a; sheet of electric flame produced from ttubines deriving their power from waterfalls. The nitrogen is coikcm- rated in: a gray dust which is shoveled | into sacks and is then ready foe shipment "This question of the supply of nitrogen is so important," says T. C. Palmer who has just prepared a report for the United States Senate dealing with this subject, "that the agricultural progrcJ ^s or decadence of a country may be measured •with dofc accuracy by determining whether it is exporting or importing thss essential commodity. For half a century and more the Utjited States has been a great exporter of nitrogen in tlic wheat and other food crops which it has shipped to other countries in a nvf state. This tendency b a decreasing one as more and more of American frxrl products are con.«imied at home vhiU manufactured goods are shipped abnvad. but \n the aggregate .\mencan soils h .ivr been robbed of billions of dollars worth of fertility in jjast exportations. In c->ii- trast with this ruinous policy is the cxamnle of A -arious Htiropean nation*, notably Gcrm^y, which ct ^n*»»n»c at home their nitrogen-bearing product* and export those crops which i.-\kc little or nothing from the soil. *ln IW, for example, the l*nite<l States exported wheat, tHMton seol mc.il and linseed meal to ih^ value of W.2i\t.- 225 solely in exchange for ft ^rcign sugar. The value of fertilizing ctcinctii^ tlrawti from American soil and sent out of tlic eottittry with these exports amountcvl t>. $35,793,342. The \-aluc of the raw sutr*- imported during the same vear u.u £u379.029 while the v.tlue of the frrtil . fzing element contained in it was al)^' j lutely nothing. From Germany suc;rj was exported to_the \-aUie of T4'5..?.V)..;42 and the fertilizing value drawn by it from Gentian soils was nothinir. whi!c German imporu ^-alucd at S4S'.552.o.=;j drew from the United States i.-.;i tilizing iiKlues amounting to ^.770.: A "Germsuiy exports sugar, whirit r-rn-^ wholly from the atmosphere and err- •'. •to fertilizing elements, in "order tii ;.;>•, products from the I'nitcii St.ir =.]• 'he fertilizing elements of u I: icii .i re wo- . 'i:; Irotn one-third to onc -hslf their tfu.'.' sellihg price. An a result of ilic:.?;- Sll'i .".ri" .IK t\ The ProfTMsiTc Fuliire. From the New York Times. It would be'lnhnman to deny Sena tor Dixon any of th'e pleasure he ma derive from the illusions of hope. Hr has been a dauntless manager. H< has met the emergencies of a difficul campaign with a stotit heart, and : pencil that baa performed prodigie: of prophetic ciphering. The Senator'; forecasts of the electoral vote jMid the sweep of the Roosevelt victorj have staggered and stupefied the mos hr.rdened members of the Anania Club. Ilut not that the .'lection is ov er It would be an .art of mercy t( .sound a note of warn ins, Irsi ih." hit terness of tlie Sotvator's late tlis .n pointment be tco much for him t bear. Mr. IMvon has Inld hi.« \.\»r.s for tli. future. Th • •:*'.} for a rie*-!;!-:: of 'h J l 'ro3r !».?Fiv«> National Coninjit' >i DeccnilK 'r lu hi '.s h'-vn issu "l. P «m".u runt headquaners will be I'lainfaiti-t" The rt-.iilf cf »h- h:l !!')*i :'s. >a!i! S'-!> akor I'lxon. when t!if worsr was ma.! V .Tiown to hinv on Ti;.>s(i:iv . nic'v "makes the Progres -'ive jwiriy tl. (•ominan: onposition of :h" Mr-moT;-.; ;C party. Today the old llo.,i :J ,!je2- r .49y -'^*'«»nie> tbc thlr ^l p.-jty r .^iJWl^leaB politics." W> advise Mr IMxcn not to toors-..r« of it. T1-. Republican jK»rt," l-as a i :r '-:it histor;- a long roil of honon-i! :;-imi-s :\rA < liish .•ir'ii .'-vcments. I' t.it ''-T, rented :,n 'l the di fi :it w-^ t< rpit.: !»s. o "-:;aniz :'tion h:i,a 1»»''n -h;!?--re I'lit the ;-.-;-ty WM-H ;>pfl •vi'; iiv,-- ; Mo- !i<-;irii- of thi- iril 'ionv '••''•••i h:|- Ir Ii'v.-i ill it. who h;.'?.- .i <-»»v: \vl.;> have li'-»-n of it. A ::r<:'' ]ioI;t ;r-. vnrtv is nor to li:> siiiifT'-il < i;: by >> r''l>"lliol> :;n 'i a.";;.-iult of oi; - ioiis man. r>>-iiiC a Vir ;;:r --'i-;iv'-. s<r;:it'ir I)i> i on's fvff .-.r:' iU 'ti'"'! liln.ivs so 11 t fr ..iit. We do not 'Oij.pniic he n-in .-i" bi -rs til" plight of t'n" Ueti.o-r.-!!' p;:rty duriiis th" -amjiiiipn .•!;?:! yfte its defeat in 1S72. It n:.,M-!!r <! to t ;is dead as a door nail. Wtllmr I >;te.ry sai<! il w.is a "pntresrer t-orp >e " Yet ill 1S74 t!ie mi'Mle < i;'npral Grant'" second terin ;he enu ivs v:tve tlie iK-tnoer.its a jiiajority 1 ttv voiise of r:>pres«nl !''iv' Tl i-:.ral '-l is worth i>ursuiiii; furth-- lii hi.« most eiiUTiat 'iinu iirileb- .•(e t ;reelev eainpaiun of 1 >;T?. In ll t'' ii''.'ry Miicaxine ir.r Novieb- .^: \V;Utersot> says ll>a» llo- eoimtrv's r. eejiliiMi of th'v litiUillC 'tioii of Mn'ae • iHS 'lev liV the llemeernl.s \v:«-> iiiev • ilier .li'i- to the t>oUttel «us "Tii • pi. rot;." lo ll," ht> sMiys Tit.- >>-ut "••••iiJil, the lantiijitle, .iititt iiie p.-ir ilovieid Ul l>uiuiin l;!ttuv.- li .ol to i' Willi llilfi AI the South sin .Imllllle »f l>l..;:.-.ed !tMV ,rl»e vrrew Inlo |<osHIV eiilliuslll«l )1." So It e .-mi<' ;>'<.OH thi il;e l >.';inocr!tt!« aud the Liberal !$• I'libtieans who had Joined in supjMir' ll ;g the Ore«»ley ranilitlacy Krevv hop' H j I. Uitl Mr Gn^eley carrletl only smtes.-noorRla. Ki>ntueky. Marylan Wl .ieonsin, Tenne..5see and Texas M iJoor .'velt may have less thnn ?\x. t- »li<- iioimlar vote Ci -neral Guini h.-? .1 :.:tT.n7ii. Mr. r .rr~l. v 2..>ir.4.o7!>. TIi: "as much better re'ritively lh;in ti siio« injr Mr. R <Hisevelt mad'' in Tue: 'i.-iv's ofeetion. hut the I.ib<r :il Rejiiil ii -^.ins who h :o! tioniin:iier| Mr. Of '•"•• and h 'ft the Deirot-nr.-; no elioii but ro accept him were n—- r h'-ir of aff <-r the campaign. .Man.v of th-" siiprort '-d Mr. TiUlen in "IS7*;: th -t'lers rf-t'-.rneC to the Rj'pubJica' fold. Mr. Roosevelt has repeatedly 5=3i' •--t;l-,-er -ri ne.-:r .hrv;» ••.;•.«- I rhat what mnv hapo'-n to th« leade y: >!.- \.i J:.i.-.i uimray. ,,f,„nts for nothing, the catise nil! iiv 1 :'tid Ko on. He i.s profoundly mis Sir V/ilfiam Rams.v. 'l !^•rr^c policies Ornn.^'ny's •'..'ni I.i have .«ti-adiiy .-nlvnnirl in j-;/.lu-t-.;• .;:n<l v.iltie \vii:!e iti -.wttv j..-.:t. t .f l'nited States tl.vrc h.is I m • n .-in .••.lO:.:! cN-i-rcn«r in the v'el-f; per ncTi- il.:f » t the systc-iiatic robbery of the mo.-; \ahi3 !)!v iK-iiitnts in tiie ftU. _ "In keeping with its policy of scndin:; nhrnad proiin.t? thM mrry with the;'t nunc of the fcnility t.f the soil. Cierniuny lias steadily and fystematic.iilv ee- couraged the ci:hivaii.'n <.t suuar l-.e-t by impci-;i:it; a heavy protective t.iv.lT en !:iiliorte.| Mi-,.ir an.j j'-iyin'.; l>oiitMiv^ t > CNJ 'xrter'i ot the hotor -ijTiiwn com 'n->.;"!\' t'lntil n<nv it i- the" gri .tie-t pr»du'<r .<"• 1 e\p«>rt<r i >l h-et '-upir in the \viiil-l. sen-ling aNrfVtd $'il.(«"l,t>H) vv.»fl> . f suR.'ir :tnt>iully. One oi t'le !;ii;i\lv praclie.ll .•<i>n!ieatt.<n.< i-i siieruiii- '.•;•>«)»-<li;e i-4 t'.erin.in jil.tn of e\el',.ine....; e.irWui for ntir..c< n--lhe n-.si i.-.'.!e vlcniieu! for tluit whiih riniehes ihu >oil,"* Fi(-tiuuti''v ihe l'nited St -iie* ii >»» ^ iM.siljion to cninl .oe the c\;ii;ii>''"> ' N.<i-)\.iy .-oul lurin .iny in .-oldinB t . i'sa .1 v.itMi;'-!! It has an i»l>un I. , e';e ip \v.U^T_ |H >\>er wlnoh i'l , »»ei(iti .il t> the nianuf.icturr of nitrogen no:;i the air and it has ,in ar.i f.vi-i« ituMt a^ M t'lenomy .i'!.ipt-! it st!«..,r deet cuhurc. Willi ii.» -'k!i -.--i- r.'-.irf.'.'.enieot as it h -i^ TCrti %r.| ir, ('..•>:••, Im! with duties saiiVietn •;••> ej'". o. • ;iie lir lv;'her xv.ises p .it.! i : I'l » . i::ilr;.. t!-..- j >r. •.liirti-m of h'r\ «•:.., r < (;-.^\% n ii! .; f. \v le .ir.: fr .'T;; ;..^l '»VVri :ii«) p.ntini:-. thr- «-'-v-| .-••;eii fr.r !!'•• pre -:<tit yr .-»r It i • 1. !ii f I-;' -isrie ;:^.iir,d expert- iii .il wrh .% I i:!liini.-iM.T. i.f tilts nvierate de ".;rce of • "io;:.-.(_-. r-.ei't I'.ii.- Unite<! ?ta;e: ;i!t;. .v.i' Nvr '".le ..n exjKirter <>• --ii?'r . .'cupy tiie fonunate p..n r: 'iinjr c.'hjn Inr rirtrogcii .i- C,.--d,.,. i;.at the-.i.'.r-e ti'i.t \;r..ot :>•-;:! the .i-r an r'-'in<',::i.. The story of th" lola f Iiureli Oiar as lillpd liy {.atronizins tJie •'Wan- j \d." page of ih'- Regi.st«r is jroiji-:; he roiinds of the Kan,--..s pa|M'rs. !' lays to advertise! « ; .-•Slpiiti.-,- \ |. .,:-',ulll !;<• 'll. .-^ujin :r. f<.-,ir! ilnrii ;.<•.!r.s Moiil.J JTe.'.-;-f!. ri: , l-->i !n • .\-I'.->-.'':'!. lit T:ift? It is beliewd Mr. Wils^pn will kiv^ 1, lis opponents a return inaleli if ejth-' r of them wish it.—Jay K. House ' | How can he with that one t. r-n ' ledge in the plat form? W'.e. )r...v Wii.son will i... ; ! on !!:.• L'v^ili of l».rfnib<r. years I' .-• ••tKlSIt I!ln<- I.I tr .i -i j--iio()|iin5 early. flo your Cliri.s'- ll looks as if t.hf> wolves had Tiny y gotten TncIeJoe Cannon. nJcht have Ix-tfr been in b'M»f bu.-i- lesrf". : A MOW RELIEF FOR UPSET STOMACHS It really isn't Bill White's tai!!t hat the voters didn't voo' "riglii." •|e told 'em how opon ••imnzh. Anyway, l)eb.s wasn't disapjioino-.i. .\ • Vi-in re "rr 'a- lieeP. fmiiKl f-rvv i!-;; Il I'l.'i-:-' " I' ilipi-.^;.-: food, aids ;i -iii'.iiaiioT,. I :.-v .>n !s .-toiiiae'i pas. re- inili:-'. .-:ion instantly ;tnd cures i-'siH r:;:< p .'w renie .:y is calle;! siii - iir-' :."!< littl*. iiblet ea*>" •ii s.'-;i"i'.n ; r ' aitssoluii '. •.!;; U;< V. ^ K -iler -. ^" Hir ii; .r .i- .la.-l; if it fr y -i - ••<• I '.iirri'i'i'.- Dni- my CALUMET BAKING POWDER Is Better It is rot alone the wonderful raising qualities.or the cnaiiuyof rcsulis,or the purity, or tlio unifortnity, or the ccononiy. that is rapidly making Calutnct the most popular Baking Povdcr. It is tlie perfect combination of all of these things. Y .)U need only to use Calumet once to make you a co-.stant ustr. Ask y"ur grocer fxlay— lest it in your next baking. Insijt on Calumet. BCCEIVED HIGHEST AWARDS V/crtiT .FWe Fowl ExvorilHHi. Uucu«.m.. Paris EoMi. H( I Ir.krn. He is not only the I< ader. li jthe cause. We have no doubt h \.itnne> j,^.„„ makiiip .-.I! the trouble (r tl" IS-;.' I "he R< pub'iean party that lie-! in h: Wiison I "ower to make. Rut his to'ver i I tvo*ftiliy (liiiiir.ished It inrit'ers no ' •y.nt he r.as.ses Mr. Taft in th.- popn !ar vote, and in th" elwioral vot' 1*^ been rejected by th.' eoun'n •'eeisively and for all titn.- rejectee' Me will not recover the iih.ce he one had. Xor wll the ••e;lusf>'" !)»>r^:sl .1 y'tflicient tasis for the aelicn an<]:*• eon'intiar .ee of tjie new |iart> 'kVIiatever is worthy an-l s .T .in(i an j'jip'lcahic of tlie pripeipl.-s of ih Progressive party will be taken ove end assimilated "oy the Deinocrati. I 'tvrty and by the Rejmbliean j.art% They have done ii already as to ma ny of.the Proj;ressive prineiples. Threst of Mr. Roosevelt's i-latform i •.vaste matter and worse. The r'<"r tucious stuff he has preached abou the judges and the o<;rrts lias beet stam |H >d on by the p«>op;.>. Moreover the <|()aliiy of the men h>- lo's beet able to assemble about him ^ives nr promise of even a short life for hi? party. They are not for a. moment to he compared with the Republicans who took part iii the Greeley move­ nt nt. They are not the kind the American people accept and trust as lei'ders. l^y Senator DixSn proc.e*'d with .his organizing labors. lA?t him assemble bis cotntniltee and take thought about the future. Let hem prepare to nourish the Progressive plant. It wiP need it for ir has no dceii root. Bu' we advise the Senator not to tnts' with too much confidence to his owi l-rredlcllon that his party will becom< the dominr.nt opiKinent of the Demo cratic party. impsGfif :Kv-v«9pH shrdl erofw yvbj iiarmbiss. I '.loii.sands. .-• I;> relie%e •'•ore. Tir. I.orento, the royal physician o' r.pain, has returned home after a lonr visit to this cotintijy where he spMi*^ much time with Miss ficlen Keller the famous blind and deaf girl, an^ will use the same methods she bag rsed in instructing Dpn Jamie, the little son of King Alpbonso, who wa.- bom blind and nearly deaf. He rx- pressfid the hope that some i\p.y Mis? Keller would come to Madrid and assist in teaching tbo little prince. Last February, .Toe Rutledge, a fanner near Council Grove died. He owned a good farm and bad $3,000 in rash hidden about the place. After a fruitless and exhaustive search K>r the fnoner, Mrs. Ratledge last* week c4iin ]iiitttia ;.S9iclde;rl^idng^flT <$-?chnd- It is one thing to make soda crackers that are occasionally good. It is quite another thing to make tliem so that they are not only always better than all other soda crackers, but always of unvarying goodness. The name "Uneeda"—stamped on every one of them—means that if a million packages of Uneeda Biscuit were placed before you, you could choose any one of them, confident that every soda cracker in that package would be as good as the best Uneeda Biscuit ever baked. Five cents. NATIONAL BISCUIT COMPANY .N ;..»'*«•,- 1 ii,n. [ t >H>e ' , s .>^^«l I'.,. . s :•'«» .• .••fiHii 'II tl aa I '* ' •'»»! ' " i ;l :'-.'•»«•.• Sun. . • tm .V. B. Conducted Trip •r?nr!t r:;r. ] Ir i.^ I 'kr' tl.'ini.to !;. • t: chief oitr. isl'. ncc oi the c)cc:'iianl.> cf rii:^ c^i". iCa:y" ap.zr.t, n; u7ri/« — n 'l PAnff-J-r A;eat <ptensber 25tk to Oclofacr l?{h. Tree Gone Mad. Nature in the tropics, left to her:elf, is harsh, aggressive., savage; .coks as though she wanted to hang you with her dangling ropes or impale .ron on her thorns, or enpulf you In "ler raniss of Ki?antic ferns, llcr .•:JOod is never a.s placid and sane as n the north. There is a tree in the Hawaiian woods that suggests a tree zone mad. It is callpJ the hau-tree. rt lies down, squirm* and wriggles a?! over the ground like a woundf -d ^nake: ft gets up. and then takes to •arth again. Now It wants to be a vine, now it. wants, to bo a tree. It throws somersaults. It makes itself into loops and rings, it rolls, it reaches, it doubles i;pon Itself. Altogether It is the craziest vegetable growth I MIIMiKT.S .VVP H KKK V VfARKMY. Cood l.'anie of Piiotliall Scheduled f'»r Next l-rldijy in lola. The Mid:;«-rs football team' ha.s rnatclied a z.>mf with the p:urek;i .Vradr'try tf-am for n.^xt Friday. Tlie p-iii!.' will Jie played on the local uri.liroti and the te-ams will I k > e 'lm- i>c>s"l of only academy students ard lola Hi.ch S'^h.iol students. Hoih .-•ievens ar" fnst aud are well mateh- Ptj in woisiu ;-iid ilie game promises to b.. til*" fas'es-t evr.nl of tti'; season. With The. prospective chanse irt ad- miiiisiration, the editor of the .Moraii Herald, who is also ptJStmaster. found while gatherir.j; ne-.vs that •s"verai cood Democrats were receptive e;iii- erop saw. \\'here you can get it npididates tor the i«ostoffice. K. .\'. Me- ott the ground and let it perform its'; tonnack and .1. J. Wilson hav.- p<-- antlca on a broad skeleton framc-.vork. | H"""'' ©'^^ I- R Varner and .lolin ll makes a cover that no sunbeam can ; """i (J' j""'", " T m Y penetrate, and forms a living roof tol;*/'?,^'';f ^,«;,-,,4 ^'-nd->'> l>"b)i.^). the most charming veranda3-or|;^^ •'. ^""^'.''•^".V<»<^''«"ng he would lanals, as they are called in the Isl^ thrown in as a'Eift. ands—that one can wish to see — From "Holidays ih Hawaii," by John Btuyonghs in the Century. j not have the job with the fixtures Similar aetixilv may be expected in Hll eiths; an<l hamlets of the Countrv. Mr. ;t>ent city. Ijiuren. Sundav KohI«r, (..f* I 'iirjidM-. vSt 'i {r'.eiids 11; t!ii.^ Emporia ha.s given up h^r dr- irn of toastiiur her shins by a gas tire tlii:; winr.-r and the anitlclal ga.s plant liHS b«-<>n put4n ojieration again, siart ins up a.sain last Saturoay. C RHEUMATISM ) URIC AOD CAUSES IT- a&S.CUBES n Every variety of Rheumatism is cacsed by an excess of nricacid In the blood; the different fonas of the discasedepending on whether this nricacid settles in the ner\-cs, njuacles or joints, la Sciatica it is the nerves which are attacked, the lauscalar for :u shows the mascles to be the seat of trouble, while lyanircstat joss of articular Rhe -Jiaatism are evidence that the joints are being' diseased. To cttns RhctiniiUsni the uric acid most be removed from tlie blood; the circulation must be: iaade pnre. This cannot be accomplished •with external applications; such treatment may fdsaish temporary relief from the pain, but it docs not reach the producing cause. S. S. S. ctircs Khenmatism of every •variety and form because it purifies the blood. It goes down into the circulation, neutralizes the aiads and, dis- solvesthe iiritating deposits which are pressing oa the sensitive nerves and tissues, and prodacing pain: 'Whether jovx case ei Rheumatism be acute or chronic S. S. S. is the medicine yott need; it -will cixre yea apd at :^e same time ImOd up theentite system by; Its fine ytaAei^ioxuc effects. 'Book on.Bhfnmatism and any medical actyite &ee.tD «u:iAa.i "

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