Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on October 28, 1908 · 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, October 28, 1908
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Ik lOU PULT lEilSfEl Otis, F. SCOIIL totvad St lola, Kansas, PostiriBca. as Second-Class Matter. Adrertteloc Rates Hade KnowB on ! ^plication. SDBSCBIPTION BATES. ^ t^0H»t IB Ion, Gas Gity, XaajM- Tllle or LsHarpe. )Be WiMk 10 cents dn» Month 44 cents One iYear 16.00 By Man. OB*- year tBslde wntj ....ISM 9mt jear oatsMe eeBst7 ........$M9 niree Montbs, in advance....... $1.00 One Month, in advance i 44 •FFICIAL FAPEB, CIIT OF BASSET. Telqitaoset Bailnesi Office - T - Dditorial Boom - - - 18 223 REPrBIICAX TICKET. For Prepldpnt of the UnUed States WILLIAM II. TAFT of Ohio. For Vlco Prosldent J.\.MES S. SHER.MA.V of Now York. STATE TICKET. ! FV»r Governor W. It. STUBB3 of Lawrence. For Lieutenant Governor W. J. FITZGERALD cf Dodge City. Fnr Secretary of State CHAS. E. DENTON of Attica. For-Auditor JAMES M. NATION of Erie. For Treasurer MARK TULLY of Independence. For Attorney General F. S. JACKSON of Eureka. For Superintendent Pubiic Instruction E. T. FAIRCHILD of Ellsworth. For Superintendent Insurance C. W. BARNES Osage City. For State Printer T. A. McNEAL of Topeka. For R. R. Commissioners GEO. W. KANAVEL F. J. RYAN C. A. RYKER. For United States Senator J. L. BRISTOW of Salina. For Congressman CHAS. F. SCOTT of Iqla. For Judge Thlrty-{$eventh nistrlct OSCAR FOl'ST of lola." lA^r State Senator FRANK TFtrWIS of lolii. COI'NTY TICKET. For ReprcHeutnilvo W. T. WATBON For County Cl«»rk R. K. CHLIiKRTSON. For Troanurcr C. v.. AUSIII2II.MAN. l\*r HoiTlKtor of DPNIH U. L. TIIO.MPSON. For County Attorney II. A. BWINO. For Probate Jucigo • J. a SMITH. For Sheriff C. O. BOLLINGER. For Superintendent of School* MRS. MAUDE lUNSTON. For Sur>'eyor H. F. PALSTRLNG. For Clerk of Court C. B. ADAMS. For Coroner R. O. CHRISTLVN. For Commissioner. Second District T. J. ANDERSON. For Commissioner. Third District C. A. FRONK. MR. SCOTT'S RECORD. The Second district of Kansa.<> is attracting national attention this year. It is doing so because Congressman Rpott hoMs a position which makes him of national importance. Few. western districts reach this importance because their representatives as a rule do not May in congress lonu enough to l<;arn the business of the government. The Representative of the Second district of Kansas holds a peculiar position. While he Is serving his first term ns the representative of the diH- tclot he gained his knowledge of con- srcRH during three torinH afl the representative of the state at large. He ban won the position he now hnhlH not bocause of favoritism or nocldent hut bftcaiiBO of sheer nhlHty and bralnB. Mr^ Scott Is not a politician In the 'Sense that Is usually understood. Ho .has stood hy his friends at times when to keep silence would have been jnore polite. HP opposed what was at first considered to bo the host plan to control tho manufacture of oleomargarine and stood for a better plan as was proven when the practical test was made. He stood for his opinion against the leaders of the house at times becaose be knew that be was right. He fought the combination of grain gamblers af Chicago and ban won their enmity. A politician would not dare (io th^se things but Scott is a statesman who believes in the good common sense of the ]ieopIe ' and' Is not afraid to wait for their" judgment. . ! . a ooiigressman of influence, be ^jifsiirpiijBapn tpr}^ and his dlifc^j trict than has any member frooi this state. He obtained the flood frarnins service that is so valuable to the farmers of the Kansas and Neosho river bottom. Hft secured the survey of the Neosho that' discovered, the most feasible plw for the control of the floods 61 the stream, and the cost He secured a pension law increasing the pensions of crippled soldiers. He secured over 100 private pensions for deserving soldiers. He aided In securing pensions In over 5000 cases in and out ofthe district and state. He secured appropriations for public buildings in every county wberb popnla- tion and business entitled this expense. Yet not in one case has the appropriation been imcalled for and not needed. He has caused the Second district to be better covered by the rural free delivery than many districts In the east w:here the population is more dense. • At all tlnlcs be has been the congressman of all tne people regardless of politics. The knowledge of those who favor Scott and those who oppose him should influence his district to send him back for a second term. jNIr. Scott has been a staunch supportp^ of all the great reforms tirged by, tli|e president and If returned to congress he will bo of vast influence in making them laws. He stood for tho elimination of the canteen and supported the Liltlefiold bill and all slmlKar bills for the .suppression of tlie liquor, traffic. President Rocsevoll has said of him: '^Scott is on of the men I do not have fo follow up; I always know he Is right," Socretar.v Wil.son. who is known as the greate.<;t secretary of agriculture who has filled the position, is strongly in favor of him. and has not only written strong letters ih bis behalf, but has come out to make speeches telling of his work in eon gress. W. H. Taft recognizes him as a powerful aid for the reforms he desires to continue. The great agricultural papers of the country have spok en favorably of his work for the farm^ ers of the entire nation. All who have worked with him have endorsed his value to the district and nation. And not one of thcin have si>oken throuch .<?einsh motives. They have recognized him as a statesman. On the other hand, who are opposed to him? A combination of gamblers in CJiicngo dared to come out to Kansas and dictate to tlie people what they should do, and ))o doubt they are working underhanded in the district now. A few who did not possibly get whfti lliov wanted u\ny he a little sore; .'?omeoi\o who possibly did not got an answer to hl« letter may he mad. al though Mr. Scott hni« gone to more trouble and expense than has the av ernRc cnnKrensuum to ke<»p In touch with his rouKtltuents. A newspaper HMiu In Pnoln who frankly says thnt he wanin the job, and who has the beni, reason of all. and possibly n few who tuny have priviwe grievance, and who If they would'take the trouble to see ,\ir. .«*eott; personally wou]^ And there was no foundation for them. Tho Second district has a congress man who Is scrvlnc his first term as a representative of the district. He stands foi- the best Ideas of government and moral and political life. He has a position of national Importance.. Ho represents tho west with its pro gressivo ideas and energetic action. By all means, the district should stand for these ideas and endorse the man who so nearly fulfills the idea's of what a congressman should he.— (Humboldt Herald.) f SILVER LEAF. 1 -O We have had plenty of r.-Un. Thanks now. ' ailss Donnis Sundayed at her homo in lola. ' Mr. Summer and family has returned home from Westphalia where Ihey spent last week visiting hoinn folks. Mr. and Mrs. Jeo Eastwood has returned from their western trip. .M :8. F. C. Nicholson, of loin, is vis- !ug relatives and friends hens for n few days.—'Pittsburfc' Headlight. Baby Lattgli It belongs to health for a M>y to eat and sleep, to laugh and grow fet. But M. comes first; don't ask a scrawny baiby to laugh; why, even his smile is pitmiU F)at comes first. The way to be fat is the way to be healthy. Scott's Emulsion 4s the proper food, but only a littleatfiist SoritUs) Mxria wMdilt cntstacsvcrpo _. rCnapicteHawiy Atlas ttf tlie Wotfur and we will wMyo«||^ BRYAN CONDEMNED OAtLED -DODGER,- -F.AKIU" .IND ••POPri/IST'' BY WATTERSOX. BIDDER ALSO ASSAILS HIM KEXTrCKY EDITOR TII.iXKED fiOD FOR BRYAX'.S DEFE.IT. Roger C. Snlllran sajs the »bra.«kan Is In Pollticfi for the Money r "No compromise with dishnn- • or."—Henry Watterrfon's table- * gram, fromiSwItzerland when he * learned nfi Br.van's nomination * in ISOB. » * r. e c f * Henry \Vatter.«on. editor ni the Lnu- l.wiUe Coorier-Joui-nal. and director of publlclly for Mr. Bryan'.s presidential camp.nign. onoe directeil publicity against his proivnt chief instoad of for him. Mr. Bryan has had no more earnest opponent tlinii Mr. Waiiersou. who attacked the Nebra.skau both a.'; an enf- my of the Democratic party and a.-i v.u en»n»- of the nation. Following are some of the winged words- that iht? Kentucky Democr.tt aimeti at tin? Nebraska Populist: "The throT! It's of Bryan'.-> canipjiiRn seem to t>e .llepudiation. Riot and Ru­ in."—.I.uly L'*). IS9C. "Bryan atid Populism, Hryau and Repudi.ition. Ilr.van and Rim. I'.r.v.nn and Ruin."—.Inly 1'7, ISOC ".Mr. Brya i is nothing tuit a Popu- isr. in doctTine and in praetieo."— July ic. im;. H'raxy Ideas of Political Economy.'* "That any farty should have stooped to take lip a candidate with siirh crazy ideas o»f political economy is hardly more di.sgii.sting than alarming."—August 26. ISJtfi. "He is uttorly ignorant of the .simplest facts of our past financial his tor.v."—September ti, nuc. "The speecJies which Win. .1. Bryan has been making oh his tour are. without exception, the most incendiary and dangerous utterances ever addressed to thp American people by a President ial candidate."—September 5, 1S96. **KHklr, Dodger, Adrenhirer."* "Mr. William .1. I^ryan has come to Kentucky, and the Kentuckians have taken his iheasure. HP IS a dtstiu- gulshed dodger. He is a daring adventurer. Ilo is a politica! fakir, lie Is not of the material iil which iln- people of the I'nlted States have ever inatie a President, nor is he even of the material *»f which any pari\ li.is pver before made n enndld»ti> for iho Prea1d('ney."—Sepiember l.'>. is;n;, "In no couiiliy in ihe world are deuiagt)gii<-s so dttiplscd and (ll.^trust• »nl as In .•\inerioii. Let the penple •jnce undoi'Htand llr.vnn's le.il .•hnrac- ter and lhe,\ will drop hint."—Si>pieni- ber 1.1. isflti. »»Br>Mn'» Bii 'SKcd Hnnlon lliilsam.** ••it I .H apparent that .Mr. Br.vnn is better adapted for a iht'aiVie.il pre .><8 agent than'for a United States President, but it Is also apparent thai lit* would shine silll better standing on a red wagon oratorically selling some magic preparation, like Bryan's hlcsjj- ed bnl»^ni for bunions."—October -'I. 1896. "Bryan is beaten—ingloriously and overwhelmingly. So closes the seeond great era of national ppri! whieh has menaced our government. Thank fJod In the name of a long suffering iieo- plc. thank God."—November 1. IS.'^C. RIdder'ji Opinion of Bryan. The intensity of the feeling of Herman Ridder, trea.siirer of the Oenio- cratlc National roinmiltee, toward ilie .N'ebraskan is well ilJii.'^trated hy rx- ccrpts from editorials which fiom time to time have apfieared in Ihi- Staats-Zoitung. I If re are a few of them: "Only a few intimate friends and blind admirers of Br.van are willini; Stiii to follow hiin. The miserable in- trigiie.'? of Ihe nuin who again would Incite the masses cannot retard iliis procesis. Bryan's strenuous activity will hasten his annihilation." "It has been shim-n that the De- inocracy has not succeeded in resaln- ng the»contideuce tif th«» prople. ihai l lost through Its hurrcndcr to Hr.v- anlsm."—November 1901. "We deem a Iteiiiibllcan vlnnr.v less dangerous for the country ihun the election of Bryan:"—Oct. 8. P.iot. '•Xallon rhBNiUcd with Bryan." "Tho east I.* too conservaiivw and level headed lo give a niajoiiiy lo a mun (Hryan) who on economical que.^- tiunR*'lt» ignorant and who, prompted by his confused notions, would Rraui* the first opj)oriunity to cau^ a terrific catastrophe."—Sept. »h. 1900. "Bryanlsm Is hy no mcjirts Democracy, but the e.xact contrary. Itather U Is* a deniagogi^m which is wholly alien to the spirit of the Demoi-ratic jiart.v."—.Nov. 3. IJWO. ' "\\llliam .1. Bryan posfcs.scs nothing but a gift lo Influence-! mind.s."— Nov. 8. 1900. ."Nothing better could happen to the p^ty than to get rid of this inrn- bu8.*:==yttne 29, 1904. "Bryan has been chastised. Weil, oijr nation has been chastised with Bryan."—Nov. R. 1900. What Bogcr .SallhaB Tbialifi. Roger C. Sullivan. Democratic Na-. doual Committeeman, said of Mr. Br .v- 10' 1906. in a public statement is- *t GUcago. Septembe^^ 7: . Mr> ilr^^n has twice led the Demo- jt(p'party io defeat, the second j drab defeat than the first. iir be Is prqud.fiC that efvldence of TWO HURT IN CLASS RUSH. Freshmen of University of Oklahoma Objected to Upper Classmen's Rules. Ihe people's confidence in his sincerir ty he is wflcome to it. But his boast of sincerity merits further consideration. He in.'iinuates that I make money out of politics, and that his sincerity tbf^rcfore compels him to op-, po^ my participation in Democratic i -^o'man. Okla . Oct. 27.—Tho fresli- affairs. Tho plain inferenee is th:ii;njoii of the I'liivfr.-;iiy of Okl.ihoma .Mr. Br.van tiiiiiks it is wions; to iii;ik<-iivfiiacd to obey the 0 !i,'ht rnl.s of money out. of poliiirs. •"Thl.^ boa.-,! of his puts the siaiiip of insincerity all over him. "If .Mr. Bryan thinks it wrong to maki> money out of politics, he should quit niakin .!X n'oney. .Mr. Bryan has not one dollar that he ever made out of anything but politics. \ **In Politics for <.ate Recciiiis.*' "He tried to be a law.ver; he w.is a failure at it. He tried to be tii newspaper editor, he was a failure at that, lie is now a man of properly. .\s fortunes go. he i.s a rich m:^n. He made every dollar of his fortune out of politics as a .stepping .moneito the lecture platform. ".Mr. Biyaii discovered man.v years ago that be could make his political prominence pay. lie is a s^hrewd ad- venlser. mid In his w;»v ji clever business mall. "He has discoViMt'd that so Ion-: as he is candidate for Pri'sldeiif :ini| a londiiet which were (s.^iiC'l 'nsf Friday by the Sophomore, junior and sVniofi classes. .\s a result then' was a cla.ss i scrimmaKC on the campus this morn-; jng. In the fichr one upper class-i man named Shannon suffered a broken collar bone and one freshman named Webb suffered a broken knee. According to rules the freshmen arc not allowed to give any kind of entertainment without flr-:t obtaining permission from a committee of upper classmen. .-Mso they are not allowed to smoke on the campus, wear a derby bat. fancy han )an«k hosi». class colors or- corduroy trotis<^rs. B.S. BARNARD .121-326 Xorth Buckeye Street, lola. Kansas. You start right, end right. Top the market. Get a .square deal' Don't pay any commission or express charges. Don't sell to any trust or give middlemen any jirnfit.^ and don't have any recrets when you ship or sell to B.S. BARNARD Be Sure You're at the Right Place- Bouaht Iota Property. I .1. I', Nelson, loul and Krain inrr- jHWslble neunlnee. nil i ..d with Ihe uliill-,,'haul of .Scott Pitv. Has., r.>r.«nilv tytow.v^vetlowln«sonl.Mipvsli,|owell- „ , „ , ,^ , ^ rounded periods, ihe piiblU- will come ' , to h.<ar hltii ill so iimch a h .-.id. ji.. Sl.nchowlak at si.-, Norlli Washington is 111 polliiis IxvauMf ii he 'ps ihe ujiii'' avenue, for whieh he paid JI.S.'.O In recelpis. *cash. lie Is now niovhux to lola. .Mr. "I ike Ihe artn,sses who h»«o ••I"-'Travl,. Morse u,:ul.. th,. deal for Mr. carded Ihe .siol»n dlaiuoiids dodne h»r r , the Ki '.'iitrr piildieliy of a divorce suit 'Nelson. .Mr. Ilryaii will «|iiit luiininK for president and will quit iMiliiies jiist a> To and From Chanute. dollars to the IM)V i >mce whon bf is • at noon, s.fl.'r :i shoit visit with announced to appear on (ho sla .no." .Mrs. .1. M. Hif 'kle. - * Mrs. II. G. i juidgeway loft thi:-; afiertieon to spend PILES riRKB IN <i TO II D.VV.S. f^^. ,javs visitinc in lola. « « - .Mrs. POZO OINTMENT is guarant.?ed lo ^ „ .j,^,,,^^ cure any case of itching, blind, ibleed ,.- ... », „ ^ . ingor i.rotruding piles in C. N, I f days,'" ''''^ nnlo.-Chati- or money refunded. .">0c. PAYAN OLD OEDT Spain Hud Heen On lug $.'tOft,s,'i(> to rer^ihi AinericMU PilUeii.<t Since IS1l-^Pr«»Nlons of Trent.*. Wash debt of nglou, O .M, :s, Tho Siiaiilsh J.Vt'i.sr.o. awiirdii'd lo r. rlalii elil/)'ns!o flhls eouiilry umlfr » ir<'iii> of I'Vhriiary IT. is::i. with SIMIM. h.is been filially lii|uldiiii<il. Jircoidliii: tn Ihe anituiil roiion of tbi> roulsiirr ni the iieasiiry. Spain has been p;i>iiii;' annual infii'st on iho ainoiiiit iilnre the irerity. and this year the Sp.inish governii'ioni trausniiiicd funds in li<ini dalion ijf the doht. The amount >>{ (ho prineip:il h:is boi n pjiiil more ihaii tlirec lihies in inieicsf. .HVEMI-E^i tU'KT A Slf TESS. Cost ^12 a Head in Kansas to .Save I.I «7 rhildrcii. "93" HAIR TONIC Our fait !i ih the supeiior remedia! qualities of Rexall •93" Mair Tonic is M strong that \vc promise to return your money—without question or quibble— if it does not do what we claim it will. Because it contains Resorcin, Beta Naptho!, €> Pilocarpin. Borax, i Glycerin and Alcohol in perfect combinalion. I^e.\ali '^93' Hair. Tonic provides the softening, cleansing, antiseptic, germicidal, stimulating and noitiishing properties, so desirable and necessaiy for the succeisful treatnicnt of scalp and hair troubles, if used according to directions for a reasonable KM . length of time, we are absolutely positive that it ^ will thoroughly dean^ the scalp and hair, relieve " irritation, eradicate dandruff, stimulate the hair follicles and papilla, j revitalize and nourish the Itair roots, stop falling hiair. prevent baldness, promote hair growth and make the hairnaturally soft and silky. You must realize that we would not dare back up our claims %vith such a liberal offe^ unless we were positive that we can substantiate our statements in every particular, and the most i skeptical pcrsoa sbouU at lea^t be wiBmg to lryRcxaH!93" ^ H%r Tboic at our risL i j The RezBli Store West Side Square Topeka. Kas.. Oct. 28.—.\ccordiiig to reports bubmitied to Governor lloch / tiy the prohaf«» judees of the srate, inank neglected children are beins savod from crimiiuil live.s by thti new juvenile conn luw. During the past vf-ar an even I .OtHt hoy.^^.and 107 girls were on parole under eoiirt stinervis- ioiil For the name there were T.'.S Itoy.s and 142 girls up tiefore the var- iciis juvenile courts where their records wort^ made a i>art of tho publie records and UU boys and forty-two Kir!» were no n-.-ordrv were made. The ooitrls ii);iko no record for first of- I'en.sis. In 721 ca.-ics. 1:11 bt)y.s and lift girl .s paro'.es prfived effectual. In other words I 'Kit nuDiljer of children were hiived frciii further crime. In nn!y nineiy-nine ca.ses si.xiy-tVve boy.., and ihiriv -four ;;irls were paroles iinprac- tlciible anti the children were .nm- niitin' to industrial school;;. Of the I.MM children under parole only el.Kh- ly -HCven violated their pjuole.s-sev- «nty-tv\o boys and fifteen girls. The total number of cases t<f neglected children before the «oiirts for the year were r.is. Of this iniiulier ;n5 were bo .vH aiid 173 giih-*. " HoiueH la families were found for sixty-ono boys iind forty-live Kirls. Private i associations i <H>k ch.ir,';e of llrt bo .v^ and twenty-nine Kirl .s. The state orphan's home look forty -six boys and nineteen cirls. Cases iwere brought against thirt .v- two aditlts for contributing to the delinnency of the children. Fines were Imposed'in nearly every case. It cost the various counties of the state $13,-^4^ to administer the law in all these cases. This was an average of about $12 per head for saving 1.167 children who were headed for criminal careers. Continue Ouster Suit \v^^ Jefferson City. .Mo.. Oct. 27.—The ouster suit asainst the International Harvester company was continued until .lanuary in the state supreme court today. The action.was taken because the taking of testimony Is not yet • completed, : The iilKkest tmj Is The . Iter

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