Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on January 17, 1912 · Page 4
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

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Iola, Kansas
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Wednesday, January 17, 1912
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Page 4
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THE lOLA DAILY REGISTER, WEDNESDAY EVENING, JANUARY 17, 1912. ROYAL BAKING POWDER Abaoluicty Pure The only Baking Powder made from Royal Grape Cream ofTartar NO ALUM, NO LIME PK06PHATC lOLA DAILY REGISTER I "'^'^ ^^'^ seventies, just as Bryan and otbor Democrats and Republicans manufactured sentiment for Til* loi« Dally Record and ^he tola Dally Index. THE BEGISTEB PUBLISHIWe CO. Entered arthe lola rostoffice aa Second- Class Uatter. Advertlalng Rates Mnde Known on Application. SUBSCRIPTION RATES. By Carrier In lola. Oas City, Lanyon- villas Concreto, LaHarpe and Bataatt: One Week 10 cenU One Month 44 cents One Tear $6.00 BY MAIL: On* Tear. InsMp county }2.00 One Tear, outside county 13.00 TELEPHONES: Buslneaa OttJce 18 Society Reporter 18 Job and Binder}- Dept HI Official Paper of City of lola. Official Paper City of Bassett. Official Paper of Allen County. PASS TOl -R 'OVI X PIPE. The lola Register—may its tribe increase—declares there is no popular demand for the initiative and referendum. All right; perhaps not. But how does it happen that it has never be«n rejected by a popular vote; that it has been overwhe'mlngly adopted in eleven .American states after a ho. fight against It in every state, and it now before the i)eopie of eight statet . fbr endorsement at the election in November? How does it happen that in Ohio—President Taffs own state- after a straight fight in which the issue was squarely drawn upon the in! tiative and referendum, two-thirds oi the delegates to the present Ohio constitutional convention now sitting were pledged publicly in writing tc support the measure. The proirosi- Hon is now in the constitutions of states from Maine to California. Ii bad never been defeated by the people ,Yet It has l>een altackd viciousiy. 1. th«p«opIe are not for it—who does tht \oWt for them? Who makes those great big, fat majorities for it—lOUOOO Is^Ufomia for instance? 'Put that in your pipe and smoke It yoa spindle-shanked old reactionary. That-ought to hold you for a while.- Eimiiorla Gazette. 'what th(^ Register said was that the demand for the initiative and referendum did not originate with th< pe<}l>le. • Will the editor of the Gazette dcn.v that? He is generally credited with having written th'- last "llepublican" State platform. Hnd the people, bj resolutions at their m<et!nps, oi through the press, or in any othet Way presented a domand for the initiative and referendum plank whicli that platform contained? Did they show the least Interest in it after it was adopted? Did any of the Repuli- llcan campaigners dwell with emphasis on that plank i» their speeches, and did the people r<;si>oad with enthusiasm? The Gazette knows, and we hope it will be fair enough to say so, that the initiative aad rcterendum plank in that platform aro'ised about es much enthusiasm in Kansas as would be ere ated by a prohibition speech in a Missouri beer garden. The Gazette knows also that neither of the Republican candidates for Congress who have gone before the people since that lime—gone down before lUe^ people, to be entirely accurate—exploited the initiative in his campaign, and everybody knows they sorely ne^ed a popular "issue." If there is such a popular demand for their measure, why did not Mr. Guycr and Judge Martin appeal to it, and win? The Register said further in the article to which the Gazette refers that the initiative aa a iJolitical panacea was invented by offiee seekers •who were in need of an Issue and that the alleged sentiment in favor of it was manufactured just as greenback orators manufactured sentiment for free coinage in the Nineties. The Gazette probably will not deny that if a plebiscite could have l>een taken there would have been an overwhelming majority for greenbacks In 1874 and for free coina.i-e In ISflC. Will the Gazette Insist. ther>'fore, that wi ought to have hnd flnl nicr.ry and fref coinage? It \.\ n."' siirprlsins the Initiative hiis bi rn vdopt"! in iii.;iiy States We think ilie G ."Z<'itc Is I 'llataken \v saying it was carrivl in ejieli aiHtr after a hot light. In most of tht States, as wo have ilie record, it wen' by default. Hut in limes llki; these when the inuckwmps have persu-nd ed ne:irly everybody who is out of of flee th .1t ev-v-rybooy who is in ofllce it a crook and a conspirator against th' public weal. It Is not surprising thi- a plan so simple and plausible as th< Initiative should win many votes. I is of that peculiar brand of slates manship which comes up every one in a while, which requires no effort o! he mind, aither to present argumen for it or to comprehend it. It was tha leculiarily which made it so easy ti alk fiatism :ind won it so many con verts. "You want more money, don'i vou? Well, start the printing presses md you will get more money." Then vas your greenback speech. Any foo" ould make it and any fool could un- ".erstand it. But it took a mighty vise man to answer it, and it took ?• noderately wise man to comprehend he answer. The obvious argument or he silver question, the argument that vas right at the surface where every- iody could see it, was in favor o- ree coinage. It took digging to ge. It the truth and to uncover the fal- acy of "Coin's Financial School" anc imilar free coinage argiiments. Thi jig advantage the Democrats have al- vays had on the tariff question is hat the easy argniment, the surfac< irgument, the argument that anybod> •an make and anybody can under- .land, is in favor of free trade. It if •o easy to appeal to the natural pre udlce against the "protected pluto •rats," so easy to "prove" that fret rade will cheapen everylliing yoi vant to buy—and to say nofhing ai II about the effwt it may have oi he price of what you have to sell. And so with this matter of the in ;lative and referendum. TIic clieaj lid easy and obvious surface argu- •i?nt, the argument that anybody cat nake and that the wayfaring man cat •nderstand, is all in favor of it. Th' rgument against it lies deep down ir.j he foundation of things,—in the his or>', centuries old, of the nations tha' lave tried it and found that it woul( ot do; in the debates of a hundre. nd th\rty years ago when the sys em of government under which this .lailon lias since existed was devisee •nd the reasons given why that sys em and not another was adopted in the experience of legislative bodies nnd in the understanding of humar nature. It takes brains in the heat and knowledge in the brains to mak( the argument against the initiative ind it requires a modicum of actua ;lunking to understand the argument when it is made. The first thought of the Americar people undoubtedly was for green Vacks and free coinage; but theii sober second thought was against them. Th» first thought of the peo i;le may be for the initiatiVe, but th« sober second thought will be agains' it. Orer in Fort Scott the other day a Jnry tried a man for a felony and were unable to agree. After formally agreeing to disagree, one of them suggeM^ that a vote be taken to see how many of them really believed the man was guilty; ^-^nd the vote was unanimous against him. In explain,Ing their action after being discharged members of the jury said they refused to consent to a verdict of guilty because the penalty was too severe This dispatch appeared in the news columns of the Kansas City Star but up to this date we have not noticed on the editorial page of that paper any denunciation of "the people" for this miscarriage of justice, or any demand that the jury system be nmde subject to the recall. Now if the ae fendant had been a corporation and the jury a Federal judge, and the de fendant although clearly guilty had been acquitted because In the mind of the Judge the penalty was too severe,—but of course that would have been an entirely different proposition At least there would have been n different story to tell in the coliimns of the Star. "Do you know I am somewhat !enipt«d of late to follow every i>op- 'ilar fad and fancy that comes along ind thus gel Info the blessed company "it the truly good and progressive What's the use of having convictions? U seems to pay better and save wear 'nd ^ear to have only emotions."— 'i'rom a personal letter written by a nian who is Getting Tired. Hearst set the Jackson Day ban- luefters in Washington on fire the other niglit when he declared that I.a- Follette was a Democrat, that Taft •vas a reactionary, and that for the Insurgents to nominate Roo .sovelt would be to make the whole Progressive movement ridiculous. Even in the Seventh District the winning candidate made haste to say: This is not a Democratic victory." ICverybody recognizes the election of a Democrat in Kansas as merely the result of a temporary aberration, not as permanent alienation. When you go sweltering and pant- ng out to Colorado next summer you will never be able to believe the story I hey will tell about how a forty-foot »now drift in one of the cuts tlirouph which you will pass burled.SI.K iloco- raotlves, only six months ai;o. If that doesn't fill your pipe, pasE it up again! S.S.S. THEREMEDY FOR SOllES^PLCERS The combination of healthfol vegetable ingredients of vhidi S. S. S. is composed, makes it an especially desirable and efiective remedy in tlie treatment of sores and ulcers of every kind. Since an impnre condittoa of the clood'is responsible for the trouble, a medicine that can purify the blood is the only hope of a successful cure; and it sboold be a memcine that not only cleanses the circulation, but one that at the saiae time restores the blood to its normal, rich, nutritive condition. S. S. S, is Inst such a remedy. It is mide entirely of healing, cleansing 'v^:etable properties, extracted from na- ^torp's [tooXs, herbs and barks of the forest and fields. It has long been -recognized as the greatest of all blood purifiers, possessing the qualities nece^aiy to remove evei^ impurity in the blood. When S. S. S. has pmified the circulation, and strengthened and enriched it, sores and ulcers heal nad' Uy and snrelj-, because tbey are no longer fed and kept open by a oontinaal dischatgeintothemofirritatingdisease-ladennutterfromtheblood. 8.S.S. brings about a healthy condition of the flesh by supplying it/tKtJi jicb, soitnahing blood and makes a permanent and lasting cure. Book on Botes «nd XnoCTB and any medical advice mailed free to all tfho write. TH9 0WIFT SPBCIBIC GQ^JOLmA, The Chanute' Tribune opines that he Parsons idea of turning over half he receipts from dbg licenses to the hand for summer concerts is a dog•.;one good scheme. If It was as cold up where Dr. Cool«-| .vas lis has been in Kansas these past en days no wonder he doesn't know vhcther he got to the pole. N«»vi'r mind; when you liear your •randchildren talking about the "awful winter of 1!)12," you will be able 10 tell them you remember it well. UEFLKmONS OK .\ B .VrHEI .OH. ^rom the .New York Press. Whiit a girl moans when she says no depends on the man to whom shf -ays it. What a woman likes In a man sh( •=( never able todiscovtr in him afiei • hey are married A bnd temper gets a heap of thing? o pacify it that a gooti temper keeps in praying for in vain Anybody who had a million dollarr eouid pretend It was 2.5 cents wUei- his poor relatives were around.^ POINTED P.\RAOR.lPH.S. •^rom the Chicago News. Last call for the Christmas shop- ler. Anyway its never too late to mend the Christmas hosiery. And there are girls who can dispense with mistletoe in their business. It ma* be more blessed to give than 10 receive but both go at Christmas. Christmas comes but once a year— •lut a woman has to fight moths all he time. After a man h.'»s paid all his Chrlst- •nas bills its only natural for him tr •vnnr to turn over a new leaf. Santa Claus may be an easy mark but he knows when a small boy trief o work one of his big sister's stock ngs^n him. > AS^iTEItS SEE THI.NGS. ^ • •i Why Some ore XgniaM Olhern. (Letter In Ft. Scott Republican). Editor Republican: In answer t "Progrespive" in this morning's Is.sur permit nK- to name a few of the raav- •>nB why W" Republlcono nre not fo ''tubbs. Walter Roscoe Slrbbs fotin' the Republican party In united COP ditlon rnd"r his leadership it hat become hrckt-n. I'nless we chang- ioad«»rs the etnte will chauRr, parties- Stubbs rnt«-red |>olltics as a Repuh liccn. still claims tobe a Republicar h,is «»'ent al' h's time and riiergy ar­ the time ttvd coTKy of most of hi appointees in fighting the party an' opposing the principles for.which 1' now. stands and has always • stood m suwt^ |B eoEof 8o9|idistie or Deaii; Stops Hog' Cholem Slo.in's Liniment, given in the feed or a little milk, will kill hog cholera germs instantly. The liniment is ;i powerful antiseptic and never fails when given in time. Here's Proof. Mr. H. T. HI i>.-.'.N. President Star Publishing Co.. Slidl.y. N. C, writes: •• I had two pig.s wuh what expert jr.'.iges called cholt-ra. A friend .sug;:esteJ the use of Slcin's Liniment, ii-jt when I reached iiome with a bo:t!e oi;c pij; was dead. I dosed the other wiili Sloan's Liniment, given in niilk, and he recovered. He now wriglis ioolbs..and is as sound as a dollar. I am sati«tied that your Unimcnt turned the trick." SLOANS LINIMENT should ahv.nys be u.scd as a preveiiti'/e of hog cholera. MR. CHARI KS HORI.KR, Korkviilc, Ird.. writes: "My neighbors' hogs all .iinund me wi.-re sicli with cholera, but I ki-;'t mine well by giving .Sloan's I .:nim>;nt as a prevent.itive." Special djr«ctioiu with •rrry SOc and SI .00 bot Je. Sloan't adrice on hone*. hots aiMi! poultry free. AdiboM Dr. Eari S. Sloan, ^S^'S^^ ocratic as sure as .November eome& unless our party changes leaders. If Stubbs is honest about tlie poli- les he advocates, and believes in hem, we find no fault with him for his opinions. He has a right to them lut why does he not have the manhood to get out of the Republican party and join one that agrees with him, and quit playing hypocrite? Somebody must take the reins who can put cayenne pepper where it wil! do the most good on the balky hors" and put a kindly himd on the wild horse. It is not Stubbs, Brislow nor Hill Allen White. Stubbs elacted himself Governor by making the people nelieve they were burdened with useless ta.\ation. t'iai heir money was being squandered. Our state ta.\es are about a million lollars a y-.ir more than they were. Phis county pays about $10,(100 a year more state tax. In addition he has over $3.iO,00O from his inh«»rlianci iix law, one of the most vielous law.>i ver enacted In Ihis or any olher .•itatr, and all the money milked froii the corporations and liquor dealers hrough his special agents. I have no ympalhy for the corporations oi irowers, but graft Is"graft, no (iiffer- enee who it is nerpetrtitfd on, anr' where do the taxpayers gel any bf-net out of r.U his economy? It ni:iy b:- glory enougli for Stubb; o wreck the party, but the Socialist- nd D'^niocrtits will get all the plumr. Those that prefor Socialist and Democracy to Republicanism ought t; fay with Stubbs. Bristow and Bill \llen Whit!'.—Republic.-.n. What a Silo Is Doinir. T!ie following letter by .1. W. Rev lard of Franklin County, is reprintef" lom the Kansas Farmer, in which i; Pl)earcd this week with a very fav- ralile comment l)y the editor: Wc filled our silo with corn that ! bought at the time of lilljiig was tot' ipe. It would not luake live Itushelt, o the acre. We put in iliirfy-oni cres. It was thin on the groiiiul and ery short. We were unfortunate in getting a loor g,-.soline engine of 12-horsp- 'ower to j)iill the c-jtter. It did not lave the power to do tiie work, so 'lat we were longer fillitig the silo lian our neighbors were in filling ..eiri •who h^dd a good engine, ll i)st us about T.'i cents per ton to ill it. We ate feeding it to horses, colt«, ;:ules, cattle of all ages, and v.e litivc 0 give some to the hogs to keep then. H'iet. The old hen, too. is fond of it and my wife is selling a basket ot ?egs a week besides what 'lve use oi: .he table. We feed to thd horses ii :allon and a half at a feed of ensil- (;e two q^jarto of oats, and tiie colts- tiotit the .same amount, but less oats. The heavier cattle eat about ;;r, pounds ler day, and the lighter cattle in iiro- oition to their weight. I hjrve never fed any feed tluit b IS satihfactory as the en^ilaire and It ko little cost, and this y.'ar w. ••ould not have gotten practically aa.v- hlng out of this corn iiad we not put t in the silo. We are feeding ^iiei .Dies tlie amount of htocl; wiiii the Huge that we could liave fed witli lilt It. Our cows are milking llkt hey were on grass, and the steer.- i.nd heifers will lie good "killfrv." it ho spring from the siilrge. Th< alve<<. I can sec t.'icm grow, anil tlii orses and colts are doing e(iiiall> .s wel!. We would have bern coiupelicit K '•11 a part of oi;r ttnck had we no .)iight llie silo. A.-; It i.s we l.av( >"s:ht several l-ead of cat'!-' iind wi •••»ve plenty of feed 'o rim us iinti June. We feed a little str :>.v,- row iieas. alfalfa and katflr corn each dav in connection with the silage, to t!" cattle, but no grain. The silo is jus. iKe a big corn crib fui;. <n" covu. W •m take out each day Juif what w> vant to feed, and the ne.tt days fee- 1 always ready. I hare a DOB. 18 years old, and h> was opposed to pnttlng ao much nio- LAND LAND LAND m LAND LAND LAND LAND LAND L A.VD to the starved, thirsty, ship-wrecked sailor is what Land In The Lower Rio (irande yalley of Texas Is to the worn out, tired and disheartened Northern Farmer, when drouth, wet weather or frost leaves nothing to show for his season's hard work. Tlien come with us on our Special Train to .Alisslon, Te.xas, and let us show you this l.)ind in the JLotrcr liio Uraude Valley. Where crop failures are unknown. ^Where you can cut .VlfalL S to 10 times eath year, one ton per acre to the cutting. Where there are 12 growing months each year. Where there are no cold_winter months; but summer always. Where Fruit.s, Vegetables and ^lelons will net you from |200 to $400 per acre. Where they will pay you from $1.5 to $25 rent per acre for Farm Land. Where you can grow two to three crops each year on the same piece of ground. Where 40 acres of this Land irrigated with the silt water of the Rio Grande river will produce more than IGO acres here; take care of this 40 acres three years and it will take care of yourself and family during life-time."^ Where the cool dry Gulf P.reeze mingling with the piirt' mountain air from the Mitre and Saddle Mountains in Old Mexico, makes an ideal climate that will make your weak lungs strong .ind cure catarrh and asthma. Where we .have the best Irrigating System In the world and give perpetual water right. We can show you and prove the above to your entire satl.sfaclion, if you will only go with us. Ne.xl trip .lanuary 16, 1912. Call on or write J. K. Wakefield, Ilumholdt, Kas. Knlirht Land Co^ Moran, Kas. ,1. L. .lones, LaHar]H'« Kansas. J. W. Murker, loin, Kunsas. STAR LAND COMPANY K.l.VSAS riTV, MO. 201 WKST XI.NTIf .ST. (When writing mention this paper.) LAND LAND LAND LAND LAND LAND LAND m todas' I am happy to say he is tht most enthusi.'vstic silo iiiau in tin country. I hav.- al-.vay.-; wanted to make a farmer out of ht'.n. and now 1 believe I have, the inobleiii alincsi solved. No niaii will ev,';- ii:;ri<e a niis- ttike in putting up a silo. ai;d the 40-acre man or so-acic fjniu'r will tioubic his income. Charj-'cs A liand:inment. Kale Lie,nance iiroiight suit in the iistriet court ye.^terd.ty af'ernoon for I divorce from her iiusijand. .loseph .M. Lieuranoo. The iietitloncr alleges :ibandonment. The Lieurances w-ore married in What Cliecr, Iowa, July 31,' 1SS2. Cherryvale Republican: Major F. M. Pratt is in receijjt of a telephone message from lola. saying that the funeral of A. J. Walters wil! be held oiporrow afternoon at 1:'30 o'clock from tiie liaiitist church. Interment will be in the Tola cemetery. JIajor and Mrs. Pratt will leave on the midnight train for lola to attend the funeral. For the best Kansas Lump and Arkansas Semi-Anthracite Coal Ten Cents for Persil will prove to you that the old washday dread belongs to past ages. I Will wash your Clothes without strong soaps, and without rubbing. Stains and yellow tinges are not necessary evils. Heavy overalls and dainty laces are alike to Persil. One dime spent for Persil will save a dollar in backache and time. Your Grower Has Persil Today 10 cents 4,; r OXYGEN I IP bfsi I I 'lilCJ I 10'-' MODLRN DU /I lola Ice, Cold Storage and Fuel Co: THE NORTHRUP MATIONAl BANK . lOLA, K .iNS .lS OVER FORTY YE.IRS OF ro\Si:KV.VTIVK R.INKIXJ IN lOLA Depository (or the United Slates, Stule of Kansas, and Allen County OITH I l{.S: U I.. NORTHRUP, I 'reHideni I>. P. NORTHRUP. 2nd V-Pres. F. A. NOltTliUlP, Vlc:e-Presi.Iei:t MKI.VIN FllOSR, Cttslilcr. R. J. COKKKY. A.>-.-iistant CiLshier » CAPITAL $50,000.00 SURPLUS $20,000,00 Interest Paid on Time D(>i>o->iis Safely Oeposlt Ho.\t8 for Bent YOUR lil'SI.VK.'-S .SOLUITED. 1^, THE NEWTON • M|U]>W»BJmni)0 J • I COMPANV ^ » Best Lump Coal—cJeiiv- erecl anywhere in citv. -a * 'r_:c-ir .*MU5 ^ — U. S. Patent and Fidelity Flour, to dealers only. Feed, Bran, Shorts, 0:1 3Ieal and Alfalfa Feeds. 100 pounds per sack—g-uu-anteed weights. Newton SVlfiSInf? & Elevator CO- PHONE 157 Willis Pereau, Agent rhuuute Airent Peii>iiiiieil. ! sas division ,for many years. J. A. rhantite Triliiiii*': Corue I,. I'm: il '"^'"K. of .Marceline, .\lo. one of Hi- here and is h(-inK fheek'-d in iliis ;i - . ternoon. He will .-iiu'c'il T. .1. \Vi-^ •- i nand, wlio has b"-( n the ai ;<iit fur i ili'in in. ahout three y.iir.-;. p'tiriiii; and wil! hi .Mr. \Vi.-(. nand i;; pi-ii.-ii.inid by Ii .v. Hermes, siiperinlendent of the Mtoona hricit ((itiiimiiy returned to! system. .Mr. f'I';:iii !s ;i in hci n j hi.-* iionie last nli;hi :iftir a brief bosi-. travelini; .-iiiditor of the Sourlurn Kiiii ness visit to ihi.s city. There OnSy On<3 \ USED TUB TO SUEC a COLD IK OlfE DRY. Al\vav.s reiucaibar t^.e fv,'.! i;;uio. Lei

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