Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on January 22, 1912 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 5

Publication:
Location:
Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Monday, January 22, 1912
Page:
Page 5
Start Free Trial
Cancel

lOLA DAILYrjMMaSTER Thm Iota Dally Raoc^JL ^a ^i ^nc .JoUi Dally THE lOLA DAILY REGISTER, MONDAY EVENING, JANUARY 22, 1912. Adrertlriiv Rates liSSTSS^inf'oii AppU- catlmi. an< Lanyoti- SUBSCRIPTION By Carrier tn vlll*, Conereto, LaH , One Week .TTT ....^,...10 cents uue Moiiin 44 L-eiiLp One Tear $6.00 BY MAIL: One Tear. Inalde muny 12 .00 One Tear, outside rnunty S3 .01- pass liKse Li :i8 without waltl^g'for ^ ^ow there are plays,—we have been the report of the Tariff Board, although the State platform which they helped to fram explicitly declared that further revision of the fllriff should be based upon the reports of this Board. . , V On all these Uriff bills.—framed by a Democratic committee avowedly In opposition to the principle of protection,— they Toted with the DemocratJi Informed,—at which a blind man would be severely handicapped. If the pro. tem. editor of the Times is any Ida to his Big Boss It would doubtless-be correct for 'him to say that he goes to^see" a play. , TELEPM6^ES;, i Builnes* Offioe ....V.U...i.\.| IS Society ReiK>rt^r .. •. I» Job and Bln<ler> Ix-iit..., 14i Official Paper City of Bassett. Official Paper of Allen County. Cherr}'vale h^d-»--pubUc picnic and telegraphed a vote of thanks to Conto ovcr-Tide the veto of a Republican j srossnJan Campbell for Introducing a bill— Introdorlni; a bill, take notice, —to give that town a pnbllc building. It would not take some people very long to call to mind two or three (owns which not only, did not send a FACTIOJiAI. FMJIITS-ASD OTHKRS The defeat of the Republltan candidate In the Seventh district is the result of the bittor factional fight that has been going on within the parly for the past decado, and the leaders of one faction are no more Uxblajne for it than another.—Parsons Sun! From the days of the Ijine-Robln- son feud down to the present hour the Republican party of Kansas hiis never been without its "factional" lights. Uut not oneu>f litem ever defeated the party. ,Wby7 ,F9r th«> very reason that tiH><'^"«/e 'merely "factional" fights, flint is to say thc.v were contests within the party between individual tnofi or groups of men whose ambitions conflicted or whose personal .likOS: or dislikes arrayed them in hostile camps. These men fought one another. Hot none of them fouirfat the party! Therein lies the lUflWOCe^T-and ii is a heaven-wide dlfferejice,—bftweon the "factional" fighJ^^^^^Ui^jast, am! the present conflict. Consider, as a suificipntly modern fnstance to bo easiJjr reraembered, th;"Boss Buster" movement of 1902. when Gov. Bailey was denied a ro- nominalion and E. \V. Hoch was elected Governor. Th.nt.voB a "factional" fight, pure and simple. Th^^arty organization was in the handsj^f Bailey Leland, Long Morg:in, Allen and AI baugh. Certain other Republicans charged that these gentlemen constituted a close corporation and used the power which the whole party had given them to dictate the parti' nominations and apportioij tlie'titirty patronage. In a word tbt^ c&arged th^i the party was in the hands of "Boss,"—or several "bosses,"— unC they determined to "bust" the mr chine. BUT— The men who started out fo "bust" the party machine dld.'^lib^ attack th- Republican party! And that is the difference betweej a mere "factional" fight and the cor test now on our hands. ^ With perhaps one or two exceptioni the men engaged in tlie "boss-buster" campaign were as good Republltan: as the men they wel -e fiKlillBg. The: wanted to unhorse certiiI|i'<ludlTldaa! who they thotfght were riding the par ty a little too lon^ or : ar Jllttle to. hard, but in order to nccpjnpllsh thn purpose they did not deem it ne^-es sary to attack importaiit .piirty meas ures or denounce '(undiitH ^intal Ro publican principles, or enunciate un- Republican doctrii|e8 ,?oi ^qnarBe ihir the Republican party Jiad betrayc the people. They nev;ien f^e^ charge- that the men they were fighting v>-er' the wrong kind of Republicajps or arrogated to themselves a different an(' superior kind of RepubUcanisni They simply said: "These men soe:r to think they are the Whole Thing: we will show them that. There ar Others." • But what is and whal.-has been ihf attitude of the men who in the present conflict have "given ' tlfemselvef the name "Insurge^tsJ.'U .Vv ./yi From the beginning it has beer one of attack upotriWTltpublicai: party. v- Those of them who wore In Congress began the assault by boltin: President. Tliey have"maintained an attitude of bitter hostility to tl? Presid-»nt from tl»e very beginning of his term, criti­ cising him more severely than he has be criticised by any Democrat, some o^them even going so far as to refus-? to call upon hiju at the White House. Here in Kansas llioy wrote into e platform which they called Republican, doctrines which not only had never appeared in spy preceding Republican platform, but which the Republicans of the Snte Iiad unanimous ly opposed when tliey w« re written into the platform of r.n o;;poiiing party but n few years TRO. TIKV }r.::ii6 cv.ui\t'':.i s; fchos the whole 'enor of which v.as to the effect iliat everytlilng the Republican I)nriy !i;t (l dr.ne since Lincoln died was wrong and i!:;it the National Republican party, as represented at the present time In the White House and In Conijress, was under the control of men whose chief aim was to et.nct ltgi..»lallon favorable to "Ihe Inl .^reslH" and Inimical to the welfare of llie common i)eopIe. In a word the attack of the Insurgents lias 'boen upon the party record, the party measures .".nd" the parly lirnicipk's of the Republican party. It has been precisely the kind of an attack that was made by the Populisfs- It has not been vote of thanks to their Representative when he introduced a bill for a public building for them, but who made him feel' after he had secured the passage of the bills as if he had done them an inj!:ry rather than conferred a beneflf. There is a lot of lifference in towns. It is entirely character^tic of the Kansas City Star that in "printing the j Associated Press abstract of Senator ^ Root's great speech against the recall ' It left out the paragraph In which he ' •iresented his strongest reasons for opposing that heresy. It is also characteristic of the Star that it did not erint at all the strong, brave speech of President Taft at New Haven, in which he declared that prosecutions inder the trust law should go on, that as long as the law stood on the statute book it must be enforcer!. in the early .Nineties, merely a light to wrest control of the party from other men; it has be-.m an att(}m!>t to revolutionize the i)arfy, to make it favor things it has always opposed and oppose things it has always favored. If the foregoing statements are true—and we do not believe their accuracy will be questioned,—then the Sun is wrong in saying that "the leaders of one faction are as much to Of course every good citlf.en ought to run right to the iiolic-? and tell al! about every violation of the law that he knows anything about. And yi f, If Mr. House had never mentioned a cor ^^in name except to couple a comi)liment with it, the chances are that the Governor would~iiever Ii:iv<- supiiccted that his refusal to tell the Attorney General where he saw beer being sold was likely to undermin the foundation of the Republic. I Wash Your Clothes With Persil The New Oxygen Washing Compound, Will wash all' clothes without rubbing; entirely banish stains, grease and dirt at one washing; wash all clothes much cleaner in less than half the usual time; prolong the life of. all garments and make white clothes softer, sweeter, more dazzlingly white than any other substance under the sun. ii: ( OXYGEN ' m iVA ->'^iiiiiiiiiiiiiinifti.. '0 Being rebuked by one of its lad.' readers for making a joke of the fourth marriage of Lillian Russell, the Wichita Beacon hastens to take it jb^ck with the assurance that marry- blame as the leaders of the other fac- j„g Lillian never was. Russell is no joke and m 1 IDtALWASHCR The Oxygen in Persil dissolves dirt, removes stains and forces grease out of the fabric without injuring the colors— without making the hands of the washer red and rough. Thirty million pounds were used in Germany last year. Surely this ought to be recommendation eifough for you to try PERSIL. Don't let your chance to try PERSIL sHp a single week. ^ 10 cents a package it M iro^sirs, tion" for the deplorable condition in which the party finds itself in Kansas at this time. The "Standpatters," so- , called—we very much prefer to call 1 The Chanute Tribune prints James them Republicans,—have never as- j Whitcomh Riley's "There Little Girl, sailed the principles of the party, j Don't Cry," under the heading "Debu- Their representatives in Congress i tante Life Lesson," and credits it to have not voted with .the Democrats | "Exchange." Does that moan that on Important party measures. They , s*""" PaP<?r stole it entirely? have never advocated doctrines not in A PATENT faOM Hll..liNCOLN accord with the history and the record and the declarations of the p.-irty. Those who listened to their speeches ' have never gone away feeling that the Republican party had betrayed the confidence of the people and was now unworthy of trust. Xo: the division now so unhappily api>arent In the Republican party Is not a more "factional" fight. It goes far deeper than that^ It goes to the very foundations, for the (juestlon finally to be answered is: "What shall the Republican jiarly stand for?" Shall it continue to be guided bv iliose principles of sound, constitu- iloiial government under which it has c.rried th<r country tlirough the tremendous crises of war and peace which, have confronted us from time to time during the past fifty years; or shall it cut away its anchors, ?hrow overboard its chart and com- uass and drift blindly .6ut onto the wreck-strewn oceau of political em- oirclsm, to be driven about by every wind of doctrine, tossed on every wave of popular feeling, changing its course to meet the whim of the hour, getting nowhere, accomplishing noth Ing? That is the question which must be answered before the future of the Republican porty can be pre dieted. And'now they say that Congrejss- n-an Victor Murdock has recommended a rank Standpatter for postmast-^r of Wichita. Does even HR see the wriiing on thf. wall? Carl H. Moore to Joim K. Fisher acre tracts "O" and "P." Henderson & Poweirs Acre Tracts $300 .rolin H. Reistroffer and wife to Peter I'ntiine lu^truiitent Kerorded in Real- Keisti^frei-, SO acres VA miles .south ly Inm.sfers ist Week. 1 west of .Moran JS-tOU i John T. Weller and wife to C* II. Kiler, The rnHed States, by Abraham Lin- lot 410 X. Fourth St.. lola $4u coin prosidenf, tn Harry C. Strick- January 1«. land, patent to Id) acres oi' land .six Xova Z. Ross, widow, and Charles, Over at Kmporia the other day an old fashioned Republican stumbled Into n room containing William Allen White, Walter Roscoe siubbs, Arthur Capper and Fred J. Trigg. And all four of them looked guilty. Things are not altogether harmonious and lovely among the Rei)ublk-au brethren in Kansas; but compared with the Democratic scrap In Missouri conditions over here are a love frast. Goorge Curry, just elected Member of Congress from the new state of .\ew Mexico, is a formerly-of-Kansas man. It works. If it is true that there are forty I million Democrats in China the Lawrence Gazette is of the opinion that the-Republican caucus. f^^Hf refused Champ Clark will demand the annex- to vote for the Republfcan pnndidato ation of that country Instead of Can- for Speaker. They w^e bit thirty but again and again th^' joined with the Democrats to over-rtde tpL* lej^is- latlve or parliamentary projcfem thar had been determined u^oiK*iy oni hundred and seventy. Sj^ In the special session;ot.lW9 wh the tariff bill was frataed-^ey no! only voted against the ull ^Jiich hao the endorsement of the Preiijjfent and of an overwhelming majori^of Republicans in path Houi ^^t tbej voted for the I ^cmomittf l ^JMr 's mo- tloB to recommit the Ull "^Itta In- stnrliuDU that anotker l^t ,Vfire |>ort<^d bark framed on tarlft-/9r .raTenue. onljr UneK—thus votlu^^'lllMhst the principle of protection which had ada. Forty million new Democrats would certainly come In mighty hand}' lo Mr. Clark—or somebody else,— along about the first Tuesday after the first Monday of next Xovember. Two or three years ago Gov. Wood row Wilson wished, in a letter, that "some auiet, dignified way might ibc found to knock Mr. Bryan Into a cocked hat." Two or tkree days ago Gov. Wilson found a way which, if not quiet or dignified was certainly effective, to knock himself into a cocked hat—or something equally ns bad been the cardinal doctrfne oi<tho Re- wruer.nas neafu tne piay." publican party sincefltj ^^tfBUation. j The lola editor Is a much trairelcc" Charley Scott Is working something new on the Kansas editors. Si)eakln? of a certain dramatic production he ays, "the writer.has heard the play." HRE.VKS (OLD IX FEW HOrK.S. Several Doses Will .Surely End the Most Severe Oripiic Misery. Fape's Cold Compound is the result of three years' research at a cost of more than fifty thousand dollars, and contains no^quinlne which- we have "ODcluslvely demonstrated is not ef- recti\le in the treatment of colds or grippe. It is a positive fact that a dose of Rape's Cold Compound, taken every two hours uiitirthree consecutive doses are taken, wjll end the grippe and break up the most severe cold, either !u the head, tibest back stomach, .imbs or any part of the body. It promptly relieves the most mis- .'!rab]e headache, dullness head and aost stuffed up, feverishness, sneezing sore throat, running of the nose, mucous catarihal dischargees, soreness, .tiffness and rheumatic twinges. Take ithis harmless Compound as llrected with the knowledge that there is no other medicine made any wheVe else In the world Which will cure your cold or end grippe misery IS promptly and without any other assistance or bad after-effect -ent package <of Pape's Cold yunil, which any druggist /World can supply. .six miles north of La Harpe. This is tm^ of the most unique instrumonis re- conied iiy the Register oL-I)eed.s for a Ion'.; lime, it was filed for record last week and completes the title to the Strickland farm which has always remained in tlie' posrsestlon of some member of the lainlly or member.s of it and has nex-^"!: hetn incumbered. Tile ifttlty •bu:.:neESY for the woo'i: wa.-i Comparatively light as oxiK-i -ieil nt this seafon of tlie year, the t(r>:il being $37,2;i'.i.37 a dally averaKo of The following IK the coii'pletc rcporl n.s furnLshed liy the lola Abstiact r'dinpany, Frank Wood, Manager, lola State r .;uik building: .lanuary 1:1, UM^ .loi-ephlne I). Hunt to George F. Mardin residence and 2 loi.\ toulhwcst. corner Clicstniit and Randolph St.," .Miiran city V 5 !M") .1. W. Delap'.ain and wife to .lohn I'. Hughes, .SO a-.-res 3 miles northeast of lola $601:0 .1. .M. .Noweil and wife to R. O. Christian SO acres oV4 wiles'north of Gas City $4000 January !•'>. G. A. Gesman and wife lO Anna Ge.=;man, lot !»24 South St., lola $1 R. O' Christian to .Mary A. Xowell, residence 313 X. Washington .4ve., lola I28C0 .1. S. Riddle and wife to J. G. Stadtler. lot 1 block I, Clinton Place.. $1 I. E. Wakefield and wife to J. M. Fa:ns^t<srth, residence on Svcamon- 3t. Humboldt $!tOO Geo. S. Davis, et al, to Patrick -McCabe residence lot 410 W. Brtiner St., lola $11.') David Ru.^sell .ind wife to Patrick Mc- Cahc, residence property 213 West Campbell St.. lola I.. JISH .Ant'erson Roa' Ksiate (^o., to .\gnes K. IJerry. residence southeast corner Xeosho and South Third Sts., lola $1 January in. .V. .M. Price and wife lo .1. M. XoweU residence 41S .\. Jefferson .4veni/e. lola : —. $1600 Jesse Frank T. and Alta Lee Ross, lieiis of Ciia.'r. Ross, deceased, to Joan I. i'aradise SO acies 5 miles eiis; of Mildred $3200^ ICdua nine, single, to Fannie Willis. 4 lots on .Martin St. Gas City S|000 Llllie Behrent and husband to Edwin Miller, lots 17 and 18, in block 11. Fox's .\(Ul. to La Harpe $U)00 Siieni D. Yoder and wife to E. C. Dudley an dMiillle Dudley, lot« 'i-\-:>. block 4(;, FIr.'-t Ai!d. to Mildred i22 .".o L'uited Sfntrs. by .\braham Lincoln. Pre.-!., to Henry <;. Strickland patent to KiO acres (J miles north of Ln Harpe. ^ Jniiimry IH. .M. i\. Hush and lui.'^band to T. J. L'irabo, residence and 3 lots on Michigan Avenue allssett 5 »i-''0 Llllie K. Gill to Kiiwln I.and.sberg pan of lot ;it tl'.e Eoutheast corner of Interseefinn of Cottoiiwood St., and the Mo. Pac. Ry. Co. ,Iola — $.-)i'.1.37 Hoover Kerr, sheriff, to Maria S. Henderson, et al. southeast quarter ol Section 2C, Twp. 23, Range 19 $4400 Jiinunry 19. .Anderson & Findlay Co. to Joseph Van Haul. SO acres 4 miles northeast of l«i Harpe $.'000 Te.tal $37,239.37 Daily .\verage 6,206.56 FREE BOOK 0.\ PILES. Tells How fnres Are Wade With an Internal .Vrdlclne. Do icu know the cause of piles? Is it inward or external? Is it a skin disease? Will salves or cutting cure for good? Do you know how Dr. J. S. Leon- l.ardt found the long-sought internal cure? These questions fully answered in a booklet mailed free by Dr. Leonhardt Co., Station B. Buffalo, X. Y. or y C. U. Spencer & Co.. who sells HK.M- ROin, the successful remedy at $1 per I.T-ge bottle, under guarantee. At all drug stores. 01? flic CM|/^ Galveston fronts the Gulf of Mexico, "Way down South" in Texas. Where roses and oleanders and palms <2:rew outdoors in January is a good place to winter in—that's" self-evident. Galveston, too, has Motel Galvez—a new million- dollar edifice, located near the beach and seawall. You will like Hotel Galvez, once you enter its doors. A charming southern hospitality is supplemented by ill the luxuries of Fifth Avenue. Go to Galveston this winter on the Santa Fe. The train service is convenient. The excursion fares are low. For booklet and full information, ask . W. E. RALSTON Af.'EXT ]?hone375 Ida, Ks. ^^^^^^ ^^^^^^ ^^^^^^ MHOVES THE mSE OF CiUARRH In the speclul sespton of tAe present Congress lust s-.i'nmer they voted to pass three tariff HSfffiWKfch the Democratic leader dwTjrretrinid not an atom of protection In them. They voted witb ^leOdeGioeffato to man and may be correct about it. De you "see" a play, or do you "hear" i play Ufa get this atralght rlghi now.—1.08 ven worth Times. •The pla/ which the writer "heard" was a severely moral drama ^hlcl any l^lbul jiuut would have* enjoyed Markina a Bullat. When a leaden Ltillcl trarenea cloth cbaracteriHilc markx are left upon the projectile whKIi are oot obliterated by the aubsequeut imsDage of the bullet through de«h, provided that not xtrike a lioue. It is even hich produce the trouble, the uiucous membranes or inner linings of the ST;!lii^ !" * •?. °^ V'^'"*! disease; Sprays. loUons and other local np|ilicatjons will eoniclr.uea tctnporarily relieve the tight, full Highest IVSarket Prices For HIDES and FURS -at- L. KRUPFS JUNK YARD Phone 314 — „...,,«,......J. <<^.cvc tuc ugu^ luu feeling in tliehe.i(J, buzzinjj noises in tlice.irs, uncomfortable, stuffy tcdins of the nostrils, and help to loosen the jnucus in the throat; but Catarrh Is a | constitutional blood dijonlcr end until it has been entirely driven from the Bi-sterathcrecaiibcnopcnaancntcure.' 8. S. S. cures Catarrh by removing^ -—-r — „.w„.„6 the cause from thobl^-xL It atUicks the di.sease at its head and by thor-' candy bucket In the Watson pool hal! ; hall team, v.hlch Friday alght defeated it does oughlypi'.rifyii;^ a:: JcL-ansing tlie circulation, and ridding it of every par- , has borne two lemons which are fine ^^y\r^ -jg 22, went to Moran Saturday Iiosslble ticieof impurity, and at tlie gruiie time enriching the blood, allows tlie specimens of the Sicilian variety. One „„^ o„...-..-. ^ight defeated the high that city by the score A small lemon tree growing In a The naldwln high gohool basket XBB SWIFT' ..-'tX-.t:' Baldwin wouldjirobably [the fruit grew appeared last~summer up a larger «core If they 1 the IcSlt malSrediwd WM plS handh;apped by the nar- •i rov.co«rt/snd the Tow celling over It

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free