Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on December 26, 1911 · Page 4
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, December 26, 1911
Page 4
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TUS HE0I8TKB PUBLISIII>'G CO. Entered auxhe loU I'ostorfice ms Svcond- Adveititdlis RHtefl.^ImlH Kuown on Appli- . _18UB8CRlPTION RATES. B)rXpirrfer-<in iota. Gar Ci'.y, Lanyon- On*: Week m i -r-nl?" ooe^nonth 'ent^ x »n «f *»t '..v;...... »r..H" Otae:Tear. Insid.- .-MiLtv j; •>'. ' One.Tear, Dut»i>if •••.uiuv " • ; \ TELEPHONES: BasltMM Ofr.r- 1 Boclfety Report- > . J vJob^d Bindeiy IH-IU 11 - bfttrlMl Paper of City. of lola. )•• f>fficial Pap*' City o* B^tsett. vri4>fnct«l Paper of Allen County. '\\ ..f , I bQ0](i(c<4'ers>. ta\'fts,~«tc. Uls, profits . , . are not cxc«88ive<. He Is a "'lfiece8sit«r Tlwjol. Dally t**f^^*«<i lot. Dally |n modern life atW nineteen ouf df I twenty farmers would not know how to get along without him, however much they would lilto to make themselves believe they -nould. We cannot go back to the old system Of barter. Many men In towns and clti's have nothing to sell but their Iatx>r. If we trade direct ivitb the producer there will be no slock on hunrl, nnd one day there will be a glut and another a dearth. The in 'd diomr.ii regulates all this. Kliralrate the middleman, and the blacksmith doctor, the sho; cobbler, and nl other classes deiicndrnt on town for iheir vocation will h.n'e to go. The town will revert back to farm and thr market for canvenicnoo will be removed to no one knows where. Land contiguou-s to a town that liaa died for want of middloraen, wi !I doiireciate in value aii<! market.s v.ill h" roraowd to f :ir iiwiiy jilac^s. - Eliminate thr, r.-ldd'.i j'nd no one can dopict !'ic tr 'Qu1i'.<: licit can conic to f :ir !n< r ;is •.wl! .-i.; mi'fchaiit. ^Iie I'larki t for li >r-!i i •ciliicts v .lll be far f ;n'ivi^fiuin t '.c li .t :al niar kof n<!VV < .vl.sliij;. Vlir wliUl'C'h tir :flK-ii! ;!!"' ."cii:!! iiil.i: i will van Isli friin tin- C()min.:n/;y. 'fownK wV bccoiiu' iiiaiuifacluriii;; i.Miicra If no; revrrti 'd to farm laiulK, and nianufac- luicrt" having a monopoly of irarti* li; ihdr line, will lax on i!ic larllf af long as 11 will stick. I)fMioralizatiuii will he founil cvcrVwlu and Isolation will be oxistont in its 'nost ag gravati'd form. If the iniildlc:!iai) goes, the little town goes with bini .Nothing but selilslincss and oconomy with a vpngrance can result. THE TOLA PAILY REGISTER, TUESDAY BVENINC, DEGEMBER 26,1911. or Or / 0( . 00 ELIMrV .lTlXG THE MIDDLEMAN. The easiest and most natural thing In tie world for the consumer of food vrhen he discovers that he is paying twice or three times as much for What M uses as the producer of it obtained. Is to make fuces at "the niiil dlet^an." It Is the middleman who takes toll from^ both sides, the com­ mon'argument runs, , nnd tbeiefon "HefauB mlt Im!" , Ai a.rule professional farm papcrf are foremost In preseniing this ar):u- ment.i their Idea being pr;ilsely th.- ..opliMgUe of that held by the consumer. 'They are speaking from ilir standpoint of the producer, and they ore fl8:urlng what beautiful proilis the fanner could make if he could sell * direct to the consumer a; the prlc^ the "middleman" gets, whereas \lu consumer is figuring that, with tli' middleman eliminated he would get his products for what ih? iniddleniai pays. But once in a while llicre is a fart)' paper that sees tlie fallacy of thi argument. One of these is "Farir. Sense" a paper publisliod at De 'Moines, lown, and in a rrrcnt i.'^su? discussed the question in a very lev el headed way. We have studied thi problem, says "Farm Sense' an what wo enll miildlemm ar? not onl conveniences but they are a nocoss ty. If the average housckccimr coul imagine herself trying to d al wU the manufacturer and Mie farmer fo everything she needs she would re,\l ize the foolishness of the jironosition to eliminate him. The middlcma must carry in stock many artieli's for which he may have a call once a weeli or once a month, but which ho ini'.s have to meet the demands r,{ his i • tomers. If is li5s busiri<>p=; to s ^.-i the demands of his patrons -.'nil of Ii: neighborhood. Meat probabh-. i? ti, most In demand of any articl" boiiul'/ Suppose the consumer sliotihi h.i*<- ' hunt up .a fanner to buy a vi. < • t meat for her tabh*. Suppos- nii- f ;,ri er would kill an aninv' -T'I • 'nv out from door to door. H' \\(^\\ti Ihi that the good cut.* wouM go i-fuiii r i one place than another, and do wii:i' he 'Would some of it WduliI !• 1. f; ( his bands. WI:al uonld ir •!> , frail, fitih and oili.r ili 'i'..^ out set ^son? Wli,at_«iiiil(] !• a!' il.i :<-• iqatter of credit for i" m their bills on payday? The middleman must c.irr.' a i-'.r of; goods to meet the dcmumU- of li^ customers and he must do th 't^ :i' hi own expense paying IntT'^st cn I'l money Invested in such s .o;!. mnfit pay rent, pay his clerk.«, anc •I- fejilEETHIi "Wate^ festers Dried in Scabs. Would Dig and Scratch Her Face. Used Cuticura Soap and Ointment and Was Cured. "When my little gL-l wju about eifrht Ebonths old, slie was taken with a vi ry irritating breaking cut, which came ci; hPr face, neck an J bach. When «ho firrt carau do».-n with it. it caaic in little watcry- iike f ^ters under her eves. Slid on her cfcin, then after a few days It would dry down in ccaly, whit J scat >6. In the daytime she was quite worrj-some and would dig and scratch her fcoe nearly all the time. " I consulted our phystciun and found sbo was Buffering from ocaema, which he said caaio from her teething. I i :3«! tha ciutment ho gave mo. CM witliout any rcii'-f ct all. Then I r .tsto for a IJOO!: C: Ct;t'cu:a, and purchased Fomo Cuticura So&p and Oint- iseot at the drugstcr^. I did as I fotmd direetioDB in the CtiUcura Booklet, and wh«i'Jbe was ono'^re.'ir oid, she waa cntireligcumi. Now nU« U thr » yean and f<>v months, and eho has never ooeix tMabl^ ^^Hli ccrwn» eicoe she sras ^'Wi'l t'-.'; r-iticura Soap aitd CixOSm. Olatnu.^;." , (Si?;.'."!) Mrr,. li 'toomaii Crov^r. I-er/is 6i., SjTa- T.. C; •?>. Tft t >.'>«•• ' '^-u ^J^t are sold I* tirt wori.!, ''.".I •*! thoee who L! tbo «*-J«l rfiattlirr, £nd found • oji-i who havo lf*t f ^th. a. Jibwe! aiunple of each, ho(^ on .tl» wdl That the tariff is wholly a buslnes luestion and not at all a nionil on' s strikingly ilhisirated in the cas; of Mr. Murdo Mackenzie. I'cr nianj vears Mr. .ticken;:ie 1I;JS been extensively engaged in the cattle business •n Texas and has always been a 3t ,iuBch advocate of a protective tar- ff on cattle, being one of the met; always sent to Washington when ; tariff bill was pending to represent he National Livestock -Association. Rut r; cently Jlr. Mackenzie has taken •he superintendency of a five millioii lere cattle ranch in Hrazil, acquired 'ly a Texas syndicate, and at the last meeting of the National i.ivestock Association he served notice on his oU; colleagues that he would hereafter b^ against them on the tarilt projiosi- ;ion as it would now be lo his inter- •sts to have foreign entile admitted to he I'nited States free of duty. Nobody can quarrel with his logic, ami )robably there are a few who will insist that he is any more immorr' ban when ho took the oilier side o! he question. > T Republican-rConventlQD. but that It awoke the bitter opposition of the Co- will be Roosevelt, by. acolamatlon. wager, would A few short years lal^r' Hasnt Sill found out that It is the be developed by the old lady herse^IT Interests, the Standpatters and th-; But that Is what happened^ :j Reactionaries of the East that are The old educational system wHs booming Roosevelt, and that they are changed by an edict that demanded because they think he is a knowledge of western subjects Jjy safer" than Taft? all future candidates for olBcial pojil- tlons, and called for the immedli^e establishment of modem schools -In One of the best of the many good every province. This spectacular thlnp<^he Picture and post card cus- change w.-is.not merely oil paper, but ;om' has done has been to extend the ,he school system was Indeed changijd practice of sending Christmas and ,„ met ropoHtan province of Chlh Now Year greetings lo distant friends, jj^ yuan Kal established five The i)retly cards cost but a trifle, and thousand schools in which the West- yet no one ever received one without prn lcarn!:i:; was introduced. TempSe very. lively feeling of gnitifudo to prope'rty throughout the empire wj^s i^j^ school'buildings and ^s rapidly as teachers could be securetl the new schools were opened. In one year, 190S. fiftee.i thousand Chinese stttdents went fo study in Japan. ' • In 1900 there were less than two hundred postofllcc^s in all China. Therl^ have- been • many months since thtit lime when more than that number were organized in one month, uht^l now there are many-thousands. Regular mall service reaches the most remote part of the country. > The riilnese soldier no longer Roeij to batUe with umbrella, how and jar- row, nnd lea jiot for the army has b-eu coirjiletely reorganized on Westi the sender. Topeka Capital: President Taft Is mode'^. ^n his message to Congress yesterday he merely mentions Iri a casual way that the.postal service paid all expenses and made a smaH -urplus this year for the flrst time In 27 years. - T. R. would have cracked his feet to°ether over a rec«»rd-break- ing record of that kind, and everybody would have sent up three cheers. Talking about straw votes, an lola man went around town the other da.\ with a bunch of C'a|ilta1 baliols, handing them lo men just as he met them. • ""n Hues lo the best available equlp^ ^n the street. In the court hou .ii\ and mont. irf, n iitores, and this Is the result: Taft .'"j, Roosevelt 4, Hughes 1 Hryan 1, Wilson 2, LaFollelte 2, Clark 1, Harmon 1. The few miles of railroad of the ear I ly'HOs have slretched Into hundred^; of mll.-s compltted, "While much mor-i is projected. The country is comi •ultud to the development of this means of transportation, oppositio;.i being largely overcome. . Not many years ago there v.-as bu^ cni' newspaper in the land of Sinim, and that was puhllsh-'d at irregular intervals. Today there are probahl^ a dozen dailies in Peking, more Ihaii • wrnty newspapers Sn Tien Tsin, anij i every city In the empire is suppU<\V. This development has been mainly since 1900. ; The anti-footbinding movement ha(had national recognition and in somi Ccntinifed from Saturdays Register) I sections has made rapid progress. « Knvious sarcasm from Old Hill White whose new book didn't get out n time for the CJirlstmas trade: "ii 3 greatly lo the credit of Mary Cham 'lerlain that she didn't pub'ish a book or the Christmas trad-." OXYGE.Pi I PEB^IL Takes the Place of the \^i^ashhpard and Honrs of Back-Br^akin^ Drudgery Two tqblespoonfuls of this Oxygen Washing Compound cuts the time it takes to do a heavy washing in half. It cuts out labor altogether, Persil dissolves dirt, removes stains, takes out grease spots and gives to all clothes a cleanness that they haven't known since they came from the store. ^ IDLALWASHCR Persil makes clothes sanitary and hy^ienically cleans Will 'not affect colors or injure hands or any fabric Persi) comes in Ten Client packages. A Dime h6x is Worth a Dollar to you in Work Saved, Time Saved and Qqfhes Saved. Ask Your Grocer for ^ERSIIi If he hasn't it, he ^111 iet it lot you Th-re is really no law a;.;ainst youi being a Big Brother :ill ihe year round, now that you have got started. (•HI>.\, IM.ST AXD PI{K.SK.>r. (By Rev. Perry Hanson). In spite of the many influences that were brought to btiur ui)on China hrough the agencies of commerce, I The antl-opiunf' campaign has b*^ come jnternalional. China has mor? than fulfilled her pledge for th" suppression of the cultivation of the pnji- py, in fotrr years decreasing Ihe aeri^ liploir.acy and missions, but little ago four-fifths. Many officials hav^ •hange was apparent as late as the been cashiered from office because oS inie of the war with Japan. Shortly failure to comply with the rules' ifter that war, an event which had while .some have died In their effort:^ MO na decidivl shock to the conscrva- to break the halU. ' iv.', optimlsUc conceit that had pre- An edict" frorff 4he Vivoroy of Iwu ailed so long, a small company of provinces ordered that the Bible L'- progressive spirits got the ear of th- put Into the schools amoH< the fifty oung Emperor, Kuang Hsu, and per- eight million people under hitn. An; uadcd hint to issue the funioiis re- fro mthe throne came an order for th pleased the progressives by the retirement of Yuan Shih Kai, Tuan Fang .•:nd others. The practice of nepotism, jhe pensioning of all the Manchus, the wasting^of public funds, these things j the opporcunity of the ages. Proba- the world as a power for righteous|ness, sharing with our own county- the control of the Pacific Basin. The churtj^es of the West have now j TO AILIXG WOMEN. continue. The general charge of misgovernment would have roused the revolutionists, while Jianchu niisgor- ernmenl makes a double charge. The leading Chinese reformers have been abroad and have had a taste of free institutions. Some of them have shaken hand with our president and been rce(-ived by the King of England. Th(>y have b-en to Japan and realize biy never since our Master trod'^he earth has there come such a- time when a great nation like China stood with outstretched hands asking for what the church has to give—the Gospel of Jesus Christ. It is in the time of change that a mass may be influenced and moulded. Wien this, n-sw government solidifies it may be with Confucianism proclaimed as the na- The rcjiort of Ihe Tariff Board con -inned what has often been Elated In he Register, namely that the manu lacuirers of woolen cloth get u small •r part of the profit in woolen CTbth ing than anybody elsi- who has any hiiig fo do with them. II would b -orf'clly easy, perhaps, to reduce Iht tariff lo sueh a flaiire as lo elliiiinal" Ihe iimtinfacluni 's pniiil <nlircly ''uV if that Is doni-it will lake soni< hing more than a niicrosi- i ;,e lo see •he cut in III" price of l!ie suit ef •Inthes at relail. Indeed the longe me studies that report with its dee iaration that the labor cost all alone the line of wool growing and manu '"aeture is moro thfn a hundred per ent higher in ih^ I'liit^d K:aifS tlv;:- •n other countries, and with its show I'g of insignificant profits on the pari of those who are supposed to be th<= hief benefitiarJes of the duty, th-^ lore one wonaers what change can 're made in the present schedule lh:i •vill ben'-fi'. the consumer- withoutJ4r '"V"- ^^^'^••""''^^ ineuoxer uecaae. mi I u -ting the producer out of businessl*""?"'* ^'-^ ^'^TCest storm that anything. "Wilson and Harmon, a?3 well as I-i •^ollotie.V says, Frank Mi'cl^ennan in the Topeka State Journal, "have been •ouehed with the December frost in be south and east. Wilson's loss of New Jersey's endorsement, quotations from his old speeches criticizing Jeffrson and Jackson and his recent application for a professor's pe'usion lave chilled what popularity lie previously enjoyed. The south Is par- icularly sensitive and responsive to liese things. Harmon'j--recent visit o Georgia was hung with Icicles and •lis call on Xew Yorkers recently was iccompanied by a bad break . that made the interests look . around. Meanwhile Champ Clark smiles, tries to forget annexation, and Taft Is cutting more and b«tter Ice." . Abe Martin: "Col. Dryan Is against Governor Harmon and fur Governor WUaon, but It Is pretty terd to tell wWch It will hijrt th' xPOBi." In postscripts to private corres- pondence^ona of which was dlrect- ^ Ihis war }lo iloD 't accuse us of vlo- fiitbi^cqnlttence,—Wm. Allen White pi^|^9 Uiat neither Taft's npr^ I 'orms of 1S9S. If he had been the al power behind as well as on the hrone, China might liavr> spared th-: Boxer year. But the Dowager aros.- ob.^ervnnee of the ChriEtian Sabbath' In 1!<06 an edict was Issu<'d prouv isipg a constitution. The people wer^' to get r(>ady for it during a cerfai;^ in her wrath, retired the young nitin. number, of yoirs, while officials gi n Kuang Hsu,.after he had been com- erally were commanded to assist in pelled to recall the reform edicts, and educating the people and pr(^pare ill'; bani.shed the reform leaders. The year 1899 witnessed the rise of \ the I He Chuan (Boxers). They fir=r organized in the -provlnco of Shan Tui^lfc^.«ome of (heir early rehearsal.s- bthig ill the city of Talanfu. Th original purpose was to overthrow MHIIC/MIS, because, as ih" rulers of ll'c country for this Important Iransfor-j ma lion A :ichool of finance has been eslab- lishfxl In Peking where the aludents are instructed in modern methods of banking, also such subjects as*Int< national The" school litis an CN., eellent faculty. In this conuection- iialloii Ihey had repeatedly yh-UI'd lo il should be mentioned definit. :l*ma'nds o{ foreigners. The Boxers plans for a reform of flic ciirn-ncy were thus anti-Manchus as a means are being worked out. o their nntl-foreigner end. The old The Indemnity funds return d to lady at Peking found no difficulty in China by fhe Pnited Slates are being diverting them from their hostility to faithfully used for Ihe education government by promising the co- picked young men in our lilgher in-J operation of fhe government In the struclions of learning. A part of ih •anti-foreign propaganda. The move- plan Is a preparatory school In Pc- ment went hellishly on and the first king, where the sixteen American victim was Mr. Brooks a young roan •»'«chers have heen chosen by the Y about 2.") years of age, a missionary .M. C. A. and the President Is Chang •f the church of England. He was Po TJng,, a strong Christian scholar, brutally murdered v.hlle on his soli- A nation to have accomplished.' tary journey from Taianfu fo Ping Yin hese things, anil many r.iore, in one,' Hsicn. December 31, 1S99. The Boxer decade, may be expected to do almost even to the establishment had brokfn .vol between the East and of a Republic. It is surprising that the West. It was the expression of a even before the events of the last fe-* century's stifled rage by millions of months of revolution, men like Dr» people without the restraining power .\rthur Smith, Sir Robert Hart and -jf Christianity. It was a nation's Bishop Bashford agreed that China struggle to rid itsolf of all foreign- had made more progress in the years ers and to blot out every evidence of since 1900 than any other nation ii.H the d.^fillng influence of the West the world has made In so short a per When the clouds rolled aw.^y the rc- lod of time. Yet it has all been don- suits of the storm wero seen. A gr«i! so quietly It has escaped th» atten- nafion humbled in the dust, narrowly tion of the general public and th« "f escaping dismemberment, loaded with West heard only, of Japan. We come •I crushing Indemnity. A new century on furlough after watching the events opens with China paying another like these enumerated and are asked great price to the West, but this time If China Is ever going to wake up' she has made a better bargain. It was Evidently the sleepers are not all In! worth five hundred Tnilllon dollars to the Orient. be not only awakened but to he set When Ihe reforms of 1898 fallct' upon her feet with her face Jn the and the reformers were banished It right direction. After the settlement seemed as If reforms and reformer? with the powers the wiley Dowager wer^ alike dead. The reforms havi bobbed up serenely as a most enter- been brought to life ar we have seen prising progressive. I'nablc to expel The reformers w *re not allowed' U the foreigners she de< ided to use reside In China 'but they managed t< hem; she dacldcd to Invite and Imi- do effective work through thnlr lieu- ate all the Occident hnd to offer, '"nants. It was soon known fhsr i «nd,then pierced him with arrows of Commissioners we^ sent to Europe Thing Yu Wei. Sun Yat Sen and othi | 'ndemnlty and land seizure. Today .ind Amijrlca In search of the best ers were far from being dead. Th'-j !»he is awake and If he loses his good- olans for a reforni of currency, for program of reforms has not satisfied wise suggestions, for a new form of them .though of course It has left less government, for anything that China to be demanded. The -progressive might itbitate and adopt. Who would spurt, led by the Dowaker from 1900 have ttaousfat In 1898 that tl)e si^est^ until Jier death was on the whole very ed program of reforms vbieJi' caused satlsfactorjr, Retrogresaioo followed Ibe retirement of tbe Bmpacpr and be» death and the new niler di»- m what pa'rioii.sin means. They know j tional religion, unless we act prompt- that to expect to cultivate pafriotioin ; ly now. If the Christian people in in Chin;i with a .Manchu on the throne ; the home lands were properly awake would be like looking for appp-s on j they would make a herculean effort an *ak trc. The r.^formers evident- ) toward a great Forward movement in ly expect to make the leap from Man- i China. One man now will be worth ehu monarchy lo a Chinese Republic, wiih no intermediate steps; lh< chasm is a wide one but has boen lartly. briili 'ed, by education of the people through schools and newspapers. It is well known that before fhe first gun was fir«d last Oetobi r ih- reformers kii< w ihat a majority of th' provincial capitals were ready lo cap- itultite, .The reforni spirit had |)er- iiieated all jiiirls of the Knipire and n .-i more in China toward ihr- evangli- .1 Little Sound Advice Will Ha|p Jffanj- a .Sufferer In Itita. ( Xo woman can be healthy and well if the kidneys are sick. PQISOBS that pass off in the secretions when the kidneys are well are retain^ lathe body when the kidneys are sick. Klflf-. neys and bladder becopie ifaflam^^' and swollen and worse troublefr^oi^ ly foMow. This is often the true catl^' of ))earing down pains, lameness, badt<.; ache. etc. Uric poisoning also causes.^ headaches dizzy spells, langaor, nenr > ou?ness and rheumatic pain. .J'- When suffering so try Doan's Kldr ney Pi!l«(, a remedy that has cored thousands of such cases. Ypni will : .get better as the kidneys gdt-better iS and health will return T ^en'tfie kW^.:^' *j neys are well. Let aii,-- Tola ^man T;i tell you about Doan's Kidney Wns.'*- Mrs. Harry O. Scott, 14 N.' Fourth 'f .=;treet. lola Kans. says: "I ha&weak /• V kidneys and suffered Intensely, from ••backache and pains iii my , loins. I - J< zation of that country than thr.- iron { spo,s often apTieared before me and class was affected more than the soldiers; when Ihey were o>dered to th< front some companies flatly refused to go, while others said they would KO but Ihey would not fight. The Chinese abroad whether in the lands to :he south of China or farther in Japan, Europe or the United States, are very generally In sympathy with the reform movement and have assisted materially by their contributions. The Chinese students in our American rniversifies unitedly sent a petition to President Taft requesting him not to interfere nor "to stop Ihe revolu- ion, but to allow Its development The leaders of the revolution have been developing a constituency both :it home and abroad for twenty years, occasional thunders have been heard and u lightning flush sometimes seen, during the last decade, and now rain (reign) is falling and the Manchu reign will soon be bves and Ihe clear *kies of a Chinese Republic will appear. When Guliver Was asleep^ on the Lil liputian shore the little folks came and tied him securely to the ground While in that portion it was easy for the lin^ archers to shoot him and to treat him as they pleased. When GuIIivor was allowed to walk about was necessary for the people lo use the utmost caution to keep from being trod ui'on. Fortunately the zlant was gooG-nbtured and kind so he I.illiputiana escaped "injury. The Driental giant slepl a long'time and while ho was asleep he was tied lown by the little folks of the world hwho used ropes of opium nnd war, ten years later. It would be the pan of economy for the churches to weaken the work in other fields temporarily, and then borrow money. If nec;<s- ?ary, In ord:'r that China might be evangelized now. The condition on one- field I kmw well. There are, sLx thousand live hundcred cities and villages where the peoiile are ready to' haye cur Christian schools establislu'd at ohre. With Christian education disseininat- I 'd among these seven million i)eo ;!e Iheir evangelization would be »• ar at liand. But our hands are liid an'l we must refuse the reijuest of ihe Uiere we:e puffy spots beneat^ my eyts.. 1 hnd dizzy and nervons «pella and felt misornble in every way.'Noth-: ing helped me to any extent natil-I •ised Doan's Kidney Pills. Thls-piQq>- niatinn corrected iny trouble pt^nng of heneflt in every way." • ••• For Fale by all dealers. Price 50c. Kn.-ter-Mllburn Co., Bliffalo,, N. Y,, . sole agents for the United States. Remember the name— Dotta 's-rand^-. take no other. ; • 'riine of Sunrise and Saoset. . **' Editor lola Register: ^v' ' \ Reference was made In Satiirdfiy's ' paper regarding the shortest daj!^ Ill" the year, and It was state^, amiJnS'-' nature, tomorrow he may be treading in some of the little people. Thc^ West has q|uch to do for China now. If Ehirope and America are unselfishly interested In the new ,Repnblic and render f needed assistance the great giant'will be. among the''peonies 6f other thingsj that on December 22nd??"'^ j the sun rose at"7:15. As that time, dll- ^T" ' Chinese to open our schbols in th-ir I fers from.the time of siuu4se given in" villages. We send them back inio j connection with the -I'dally wfeathar^ heathenism because the churches in j " following iexplanaUon |* , . , , , , 1 ilesirpble. = / -^.T. the home land refuse us the nee s- The time of sunrise for 90th Merli.( - sary support. B^ecause jwith oppnr- dian and for latitude of SC.'I.oais Is ? lunitles like this the ^reat M'e^hodisi usually given in almana(;a as 7:15 for.V- church cuts, yes CUTS, the 1912 api rc j priations and more schools must bt closed. Because we have^o buildings where we may train tlm neces- .>ary workers and appeals for funds fall on deaf ears, so thry: a great Bishop may conduct a three days's carn- paign in a great city "and secure Itss than two hundred dollai-s. May the] Lord forgive the American churches and awaken them to accept this wonderful opportunity to win a nation to the Kingdom. December 22nd. But for Ibia, KangftaL.''' < S with latitude N. 37 degrees, 95 'min-^ ~- ute-s; tongtitude W. 95 ' OLD -VfiE PEX.S10>S I 'roposed by Congrexsmun. To live every man and woman over i;o years old'a pension from the I'nit­ ed States treasury Is the surprising proposal of a congressman. What most old people need Is help in keeping up strength and vigor.- Thou.sands of them know that tbe greatest help they can get Is our delicious cod liver and iron preparation without oil. called V'inol. Mts. Mary Ivey, of Columbus, Ga.. ""vs: "If peoide-only knew the good VInol does old people you would b> unable to supi)ly the demand. I never took anything before Uiat did ine eo much good as VInnI has done. It Is the finest fonic and strength creator I ever used in my life." VInol renews the energy and strength of old people because It enriches their thinned blood and improves Hhelr appetite and digestion, and i.<! &I.SO so pleasant to take that they llk€( to use It.. We guarantee VI­ nol to give perfect satisfaction and nay hnck- your money ff It does not. S. R; Burrell Druggist lola, Kans. ont ins. —Tbe Register PqblishlR.t f^o. turns t clasa printing aiM'-bookbindr trial «moite4.?^ minutes, the local mea9.;4toiei lB'M -^v^» minutes slower than 90t& meridtaa ^ -ime. . , ~~X The sunrise tables, used^ by^^lie,-", Weather Bureau have been ^mmptouBtetf^.^, irom Smithsonian Meteotologfciai.' Tables 1869 and to determine^', .tfa» time of sunrise and «iuwet tor «ack >t iay tbe values of the aoiar^decUnatloafcV'-' ind tbe efiuations of iiaie.''givsa:laV *;;i^ the - Nautical Alntanac feri V&^^vta::,^.,-% 1899 have been used. ^ ThA%lmCo (;anB>/^ rise and sunset '-at ai g|vcn pta^ and J. J^.'^ e.xpressed in meait «>iat^tini»^p«riw,^*''^ from day to day tbronsnnit tii^|«af«. depending principally >Qpda ^-SiminSf:^ clination of the sun. 9ariatfaluK^ilt£^> the equatioa of time, ameter of^^the sun. i>heric refraction at t rise and sunset also . result. These'(|Mtmtltl«f as the .solftf declihsltloiti d^ same values on corr^V— from year to .year. ^.JMo.,. tables are compneted for imt horizon, a cosdnloist' ;x >S ately realized on'land an: all/and widely d and mountainous^ ^ er or lesaielQva {llim ;;^oC^ view above tbe ground)!:. consJdeied'ir ex»M're«aII .tary." Very-r <~-A. De« Moinea idaftif 4 of muscular rbeuqiatlaiiil der. A friend adthwtfrJ Springs. . That 1150.00 .or mof quicker and„ebc and found lit |1 inent. -jTh plloaUcinlb^

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