Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on October 29, 1908 · Page 7
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 7

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 29, 1908
Page 7
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'LONDON-SHRUNK": ^Ml-WCCL We show yoii all the new styles and colors of the season. We are especially strong on Overcoats in aH the new patterns and models. ^hey are of the "Henley" make. "Henley" clothes are the finest made in America. They are all wool, London Hhrnnk and hand- tailored through'- u\ They will interest the man who in particular about h i s clothes. Snits and Overcnats $ia to $28.59' Cravinetle^; $7.50 to $2250 Barday^Shields Clo. "The House of Oaality" MR. SCOTT TO THB Y. M. C. A. 1 He Gave a Talk to Ft. Srott Associ- | atlon Monday. j The Y. M. r. A. :ti 1 =^1. .Soot: is ha\- '• ing a canipalKn to raise fuiuis for tti<>! Insiiiuiion thoiv. \V. R. Siubhs and Concros^iman Scott wcro in Ft. Soott, •lay liofoi-f visii 'iilay and niaili' talks to t]»<> assdclatloit following a siiin>i >r' alTho V. M, c. A. li«»a(lf|iiaitf>iH. ( Til"' Ki. Siiiit lt>>i'>''>lli'!tn Miys ut Mr. jSootfs tallc Coiicn 'ssmiin Sfoii M I KO M |i«iki' in tcTiii.^ \<M',v Niroi*. ImlorMliij: tln' a .i- wociatloti'rt \v(irl», aixl ii'f"rflHK )<uitli"> tilnrlv to wtiiii Iiad Mf <Mi nt It In foi'i'lBM Iniitln, (1(1 (1 ainoni: ilii> army In $nn(t.(tiin for aHHorlatlon bnlMltiKM In tho Plilllpij(n«'s. f(»' also tnoMtlon<'il till' faot that tlv >:ov«'iii'ii"iii U:i,} iv. ix.'iid'^fl soiiK 'tliins: lil;'- $2.'>".n *t(i oti (li<> I.sthnin.>; of Panania for tlio I )on "^i^ of thos'-> who won* onRaKt*'! in tho construction of this Rroat watorway. and wo micht add that tho f^ovornnienr: m^kes a larsrc appropriation for tho| .«Jipport of conipotoni secrftarif^.s for This work. Mf. Scott also said that ; there were two thingrs that appcaiert very Jargely to the American peoiilerj one wa.s .snree-ss. and the other was a| •Jesire to be connerted with sr'-at i thing.'!, and that with such a build in? as this was in Fort Sfott there wap no rca-son why its work should not lie a great sticcess, and worthy of the interest of any citizen of the city and that being connected with this association made him have a part in the great association movement which j encircles the sziohe. These ^vords of j oomnipndation of the worl: and of en-j courae^'ment for the local situation; EXCHANGE OR SELL. List yotir property •^'•'h me. I have a larsie li^; .i match from. No expen r unless ft deal I.'? found fi.i • i 1 have 240 acrea in Ni>.. R)IO county, Kan, to exchanj^e for good I Ola property. J. T. MILKft.' Boom 10. 014 C«nrt Uonw, \veri< Kiently upproclntod by tho«»> prc («'Ht and un<t with ft honr>y np- lilniiHK, While thOHo Rentlomon wen; III thi' city for political rcaaonfl. they icKiK 'cU 'd t|i.< yjXuatloti of ni<'<'llii« nil- d<T th'' au«pi<'.'H «)r tlu" asxDciaiion Willi tho comnilttcompn. and tlxMo was nothltiL .««T^id <»r don<» tliat .sa\<iro.i in tln^ l «>a .«t of jiolltics. DK. BIIY.VX. (Tune: .Solomon Levi.i My name is Dr. Bryan^ And r live on Easy StVeei. Tis there you'll And me all my life With little joke.s so ueat. On ^overnmentat ownersliip .And baukii that cannot 'bust. -And all the .slitierinK fallacic.-i That sensible men distrust. Oh. nr. r.ryan. Give us a theory new: Gnwl old Dr. Hryan. What can we do for you, for you? My name is Dr. Bryan And I cannot change it yet. There are so very many ihinjis Wiich people won't forjret. Pretty little theories. That I've to Limbo sent. Rise up like I'hosi.s to hindor them From m:!kiti-.r tne Pr.^.siileni' —Helen Waters Ciaic.^. bystsrs With "Sea Tang" Ovsterf! with the true w/r"/"flavor— the kind you've .'iinucked y«iur lips over at the shunr. ''Sealshipt" Oysters You get solid They are s!itppe<l in a steel container. Bir-tieht. sealed, packed with ice around the container. No ice or water toucAff the oysters, uj^ats—perfects and unbroken. "Sealshipt" Oysters go furllier and taste so difiereat' Come and see them. "—a Book Ask for "SEALSHIPT About Oysters All the following dealers sell "Sealshipt •': FREYER BROS; OTTO fllNZE; OUR WAY The gen'iiae "Sealshipt" Oysters are always sold from • White Porcelain Display Casahearing the "Sealshipt" trade mark in blue. This is for your protection—look for it. The "Sealshipt" Carrier System is patented, infringe- tnents wiu be prosecuted to the full extent of the law. KATIQJfAL .OYSTER - CARRIER COMPANY REPUBLIC.43rS RE.HPOySIBLE FOB THE CARE OF OLD SOLDIER.S Deniorrat.0 Oppose All Frieodly Aid-— A Damnldf Record—TVt Great Friend of fl. A. R. / ^ The Republican pany^has just cause to be proud' of its pension record, \Viih the aid of patriotic gjen from other parties it waged to a succes.eful conclusion the greaiest war of modern times, -i It has never ceased to honor the officers and men who composed the victorious army. Every Republican President elected since the close of that war had been a conspicuous ofB- cer of the Federal army with the exception of President Roosevelt, whose hrilliant record in the Spanish War is a matter of pride to.rhe .American people. Republfcan Pension Losislation. Republican legislation for the old Soulier. hl<» widow and his minor children has been generous and bountiful. The invalid pension law of July H. lSi;2. and the dependent law of .lune I'T. ISSO. are monuments of Republican achievement,and bear witness to the cocntry'.s tender care of its .<;old!ers and its sailors and their families. The act of June 2'. 1890. is a fitting illustration of the generosity of tht Republican party toward the \eterans of the civil war. This law was passed by a Republican Congress, was signed a Repablican President and its admini.'^tration there was expended during the next fiscal year a total amount of $6.S,7.'JS.S60.71. The number of soldiers receiving the benefit of this act was 44S.721, while the number of dependents relieved by this acr was 171,2.'.9.. The gain in the iiumlior of jtensioners under this act over the previous year was Sf.l^. and the gain from June .",0, 1S90, lo .lan- uary 5, 1504. was 4,9f»?.. « The Republican party pas .<;ed the act of A]\rl\ 19. 190R, increa.-Ing pen.sion.- of all. widow.^ from to $12 per month and granting pensions wiihcut reference to the value of properly or income. The Republican party also passed the act of February tl, 1S97 s;ranting pensions to soldiers by rea- -sou of age alone, without regard to disability. v Wemocratlc Opposition Record. The Democratic party, as such, has opjMised every measure voting appropriations for pen.sions. Its record for the p .ist forty years is one of opposition to those men who bore the very hardships of war and jeopardised iheir ive.-i that the Union might be preserved. Here Is a brief Ib-t of their otlichU adver.^e acts In Congresr" toward the veterans of the Civil War. In l .'s7S a bill iiassed the Hou -sc re- |ie;illnK all limllailons of time In which applleiiiloiis for arreara of |ien- Hlon.-* shou .d be made, Thlf was oi<- ir->e<l by a luajerity of the l )e'»— -rain, The hill lncrea>>inK the pen- tduii.-* for wIdowH from i>«'r month to tl- per luoiiili 'wnM ojiiioned by ihi* H«'tuocriii i. Tho ninpuiail'ui Idll wn;< pii.xmd Au«. 4. IsjHl. mil wa*. uppoH*-*! y the Iti'mitcruiH and voted for solid- i by the UepubllcauM (u itie Koii.He.i rii" widow's arrears Mil atnl the disability pen-ion bill woro i<oth foucbt liiltoily by the Democrats. In the Forty-third Conpross a de- undent iien.-sion bill was voted on in he rfctiatp. ihe Hepublirans support- ns it solidly and the Democrats op- ii ;-;iiic if by a two-third vote. In l!.' Ilou-e Ibis bill was votod for olidly by Republicans and opposed y a majority of the Democrats. \f- er i; had t .assed t"he Housse and the •) \aie ii was veio »'d by Pre.sident [•-Vftand. a Defiioeijt. An elT <in was iiiailf ill ilie House to pass the bill vr. CUvelitudV veto, tho Republicans oting i:;S for it and the Democrats oiins li.o against it. 'Ihi .-i thcwed that twenty-nine D 'ii<.<i -:i who had originally voted o" !;:e hi!!, hastened to avail them- 'viv <i' thi» oiwrtuniiy afforded by be P :i -id <nfs veto to vote against ihii!: ie .-;:;fyini: their real sentiment?, while twenty other Democrats, who had; df^dged the fir.-t vote, came up promptly and supported the veto, rill- d .-r-indent pension bill was bit:=!'.;.• opjios 'd by the Democrats, the tli>i> liiicaiis |,lilting it ilirongh de- ii • ih.^ .i|)i>o.-::lon. This bill, as the i.'d d IT.-- w»!l know, wa.* j.rnmtly .-ii^ned !iy I're.sident Harrison. l>eniorrat« Di «Uke Veterans. To <utii ui), ihp followin.c gives the i<.i ;tl of fi ;irtepn vi.tes of Conpn»ss upon the tnc?; imiiortant of the vari- iii.-. pension mea.sure.s jrr-sented since the war, viz.: ^ Demorr .its for the bills 117 Deinocrais against the bills..... .04S Uepubiicans for the t)!i;.s l.oCd Republicans against iho bills. ..None The Official records of national legislation .show that of all the Repub- lic-xi Preildenis since the war only u;i» has withheld iiis signature from •.'V.y pensii -n l)ill and that was fJenera! «;rar.i. who was forced to decline to approve, tiv«' of the.«o bills. The De- I • I'l'"-" \ -.• - - .t ;i «crais'have been in ]v>\ver for only .1 lew bri**! years since the war. and their Pr.»siai'nt, Grover Cleveland, ve- Kjcd f<"-',' pt-nsion bills. The records sh )w dial every pension law has been passed by Republican votes, and every pension bill defeated has been defeated by Democratic votes. Every pension bill vetoed. ri29 in number, was vetoed by'-a Democratic I'resident except five. Feo.<iion PlankN In Plai/om. For the past fifty years the Democratic politicians have juggled with the soldier vote and pension question in their platforms. While giving every evidence of Mag really hostile at heart, they have thrown out bits of political bait from t^me to time in the hope of-,cajolitig the veterans into voting the Democratic ticket. During all these years the Republican platform has rung as clear as a bell on the pen'Bion question, as per this p:ank in the 1908 platform: .\nother Republican policy which most ever be auUotalned ir that of lUxrb* cnlr » tired liver, or a MMMd liver. would be a ttapid as well a aavag4 thine to twai a weary or atarved. j^aft becanfe b* laoad In his work. So iBtreatltw the la^tf«. iarM Uv «r U Is a graakiaisuk* to lash U with tttong OnisUe-drugs. • torpid lln* is bat an Indieatton at aa (INnoarfshad, cnfeeblfld body whose.organs are weary with over work. Start with the stomach and allied otgum of digeattou and nutrition. Put them in working order and see how qnlckly lyour liver will become active. Dr. Pieroe'a Golden Medical Discovery bas made many marvelous cores of "liver trouUe" by its wonderful control of the organs ot digestion and nntritioD. It re- |rftorea the normal activity of the stomach. Increases the secretions of the bk>od-mak- ing glania, cleanses the system from poisonous aoOBffiolations, and so relieves the liver of th« buident imposed upon it by the defection ot other organs. It yoo have bitter or bad taste in the mom- Inc poor or irylable anwUte. coated tongaak fonl breath. oa<tfUpat «d_d^ Irregolar boweic fee) weak. easUi tired. aKPOndeat. freanent beadacbes.pehi4r disttwHn"anaU ot back.' gaawlnc or dUaeMtJ_laAw in stomach, perhaps nattic«.>MKiKar >Ml |r "rislacs" in tluoat after eating, aitd klwli ^sraptans tt weak stonaA and . _ elne wUi relieve yon more pwiybtly or eura Sw 'tnfttill JWII.I^^I ^I' m«n Pfy*o»' f^^^f Cold«f> Meaical mscovegr. ferhaps onir a BaK ot ia« anov* sympto A wtll be preMM at ooe time and yet potat to torpid lirerok btlioosnesB and weak stomach. AvoM all hot bread and otoculta, (riddle cakes and other Indlscatlble food and uke the "Golden Uedlcal Dtooovery" recularly and stick to Its nse until rou are vlcorons and stroiur. The "DIscoTerr* Is non-^«ecret. noo-aloo- bolic. !.< a tiTceric extract ot native medici' nal roots xrtth a full list of Its lacred!cnts<{ printed ion each bottle-«.apper and attested nnder oath. Its incredlents are cndoned and extpllcd br ttie mo$t. eminent SMdlcal writers bt tbe age.and are recommended Qt cure the dl*>a<>es for which It is advised. Dcn'i aocei )t a substitute of unknown composition for this i on-secreC ussnciSK jr KKOwv co5r»»osmov. generous jirovision for those who liave fought the country's battles and for the windows and orphans ot those whc| have falj .on. We commend the ncrease in the widows' pensions made by the prejsent Congress and declare for a liberal administration of all pension laws .MO the end that the people's gratitude, may grow deeper as the memories of the heroic .sacrifice grow- more .--acred with the passing years." Tbe Democratic platform favors pensioning "the surviving veterans and their dependents because it relieves the country of the necessity of maintaining a large standing army. The patriotism ot the veterans is. ignored. This platform does not favor pensioiiing the widows and the dependents of deceased veterans, only "sur- iving veterans and their dependents. The Old .Soldiers' Friend. The Republican party has kept its promises. Through its legislation here has been disbursed in the payment of pensions on account of the Civil War to June ;h). 190S. m.-WS.- ••>!».'».02.'>.9 .*i. and there were on the pension rolls on the last date tJSS.XlS vet- ernnsof the Civil War and a total of 9«7.:»7l pensioners of all wars and cl.isjea. and on June ".(i. I!t0.'>. there wi>re approvlnuitely on the pen .'ilon rolls fLM.'>o(> surviving voieran>. .Ml Ihe rlvllt/ed iiatlonH of the earth omblui'd have not riiualled the yn i)>d lull's In llitiM -ulliy in Kinnting pen ^I DUH. I IIIUIII I O .4. luuifHteitds and land warrants, providing home*, etc.. for war veieianf. The,npproprintion:* for ho presoni flucal year for paying pen Ions is $|i ;2.ot»o,0oo—more than one- nfih of the entire revenuo of tin* government. No man who was not old enough to be a factor in that great s^truggle could give his bean and soul more completely to the welfare" and well- being of tbe veterans who fought for liberty and right in the days of '61 to than .Mr. Taft. He is the recog- aized and distingtii.shed fridnd of the old .«oldier and is pledged to carry out the Republican policy in a generous manner toward the Grand Army of the Republic. He has never been too busy to see the veteran and listen with sympathetic interest to his .HEi demands. Taft. as President, will be an abiding fast friend to all the iirvivors of all of our wars. -Drs. Lalhrop. Osteopatbs, Pkoae 4€8. T'S A SQUARE DEAL New York Union Man Praises the Record of Secretary Taft Toward Labor. to W^.ashington. Oct. 2S.—In his letter President Roosevelt made public today, Samuel B. Donnelly, .secretary t.'^e general arbitration board of .\ew York building trades, .Mr. Donnelly .says that the President's letter ably shows that Mr. Taft is not an enemy of labor. From personal knowledge of Mr. Taft's reconl as governor of the Philippines and In Panama, where he had extensive relations with labor. Mr. Donnelly suj)- poris the President's estimate of Mr. Taft's character. Mr. Donnelly cites an Interpretation of the federal 8- hour law reported in 1907 and .Mr. Taft's longevity pay increase order of that year as instances of the judge's fairness toward labor, Mr. Donnelly also says: '"The professional Demwraiic labor workers who have been on the job in all recent campaigns are running the movement in all the Blast. No spontaneous movement against Mr. Taft has -appeared among the workers and only salaried officers are on the stump again him. Those of us who remember the labor conditions In the last Democratic administration believe that if Bryan is elect ed or the tariff is revised on the proposed Democratic plan of a tariff for revenue only we will all haw plenty of time for Jury duty." A Teachers' Examination, ilrs. Funston, county superintendent will hold a teachers' examination in her offices tomorrow and Saturday. TTiere will be quite a number of teachers take the examlQation. J. Q. Aiama, Calkau, Ctey, Bancroft. ;H»le and .Admiral Evans on BoMrr. . Ail Souls' Church, in Washington, of which Mr. Taft is a member, was established in 1S12 and has occupied its present home at Founeenth and I!. Streets. Northwest since 1ST7. The structure is not imposing, but roomy and comfortable and covered- heavily with clinging ivy. and has a restrtil appearance in the midst of the bustle of the city. From lis .steeplel in brazen tones, a bell cast 'by Paul Revere—he of the "midnight ride" fame —in his .\ew E:ngiand foundry, summons the iteople to worship, just as in earlier days it sounded, the fire alarm. The membership roll of the, church has containgd^ the names of many of our best known person.s. John C. Calhoun was an attendant there, as were also Daniel Webster. John Quincy Adams. Justice Morril. John D. .l^ng. and George Bancroft, the historian. Rear-Admiral Evans is now a member as is the Rev. Dr. E^nmrd Everett Hale, w^ho frequently occupies the pulpit. Among its membership are persons who were previously Methodists, Baptist.':, Roman Catholics. Presbyterians etc. Dr. Pierce, in this connec- lio .T (Explained that the church would no more think of inquiring into the religion of ai\ applicant for membership than it would busy itself with his political views. The church stood for freedom and the doing of all good things in a practical manner, he said. It maintains, for instance, a visiting nurse, paying all expenses, being the only church of any denomination in Washington which does this. As to the pastor of this church, tbe Rev. Ulysses S. G. Pierce, he is a native of Providence. Rl 1., a young man who w^as reared a Baptist. He went to school as a boy in B OSK m and took a postgraduate cour .se at Harvard. He was called to .\11 Souls' eight years ago, and since then has become one of the best-known pastors in the city. Mr. Taft had been in Washington a very short time when his name was added to the members' list of .\11 Souls Church, and since that time he has been a regular attendant. Mr;;. Taft occasionally accompanies him to worship there, but her own church is St. John's Episcopal—"the church of the Presidents"—^just opposite Lafayette Square, which Mrs. Roosevelt also attends. Mr. Taft is a pretty active member of AW Souls' Church, and in February, 190^. on the occasion of the centenary of Joseph Priestly, the eminent Unitarian chemist, he delivered an address. For the benefit of the curious it may be said that the creed of the Cn- itarian church is summed up on Article 11 of the Constitution, which says: The church declares itself to be in afllllation with the body of liberal Christiana organized as 'The American Unitarian Association.' and suhscrlhcs to the following declaration of principles embodied In the constituijon adopted by the National Conference of Uniiarlnn a'nd Other Christian Churches m lfi94: •These churches ttccejit the rella- Ion of JeHui*. holding In ucconlanpe with IIU teaching that practical rell gion l<* ttiimmed up In lov<« to (lod and love ii» man: • • • and we lnvlt«» to our worklnn fellowship any who. while differing from UH in liotlof. am In trenerol sympathy with out spirit and our practical nims." We have on hand a full line of Reznor Reflector *OrO\Ey.BA('K ftr.iRA\TEED GAS HEATER.*?.* ^ The stove that heat* ihf» floor —we live on the floor, not on the ceiling—will burn a .'.-ineji flame on avi ^i o?.. gas jires ^ure Prices f^M lo #14. BRIGHAM HARDWARE CO. East Side .Square. ail S&teiy Ponder MEAXS JrST WHAT IT .SAT.S. Better than any other powder on the market. \o eljcerinfl in UH compo<«itton. Does not frreEe no matter how cold. .Ab.solutely no danger in handling. Use Trojan instead of glycerine and save the lives of ronr men, and your company from da mare salts. ' AVOID THE KNIFE. ratting Won't Cure Plle««—Inlornal Treatment Needed. A gardener doesi^'t kill weed* by cutting their tops. He attacks the root. Just so with piles—^the cause Is within, entirely out of reach of surgical instruments, ointments or suppositories. The only cure for pi>s is internal, and the only guaranteed internal remedy is Dr. Leonhanlfs Hem Roid. It has cured 98 per cent of cases, and 24 days' treatment is sold for $1 at Chas. B. Spencer & Co.'s under (Msitive guarantee. Or mailed by Dr. Leonhardt .,Co.. Station P.. Buffalo. X. Write for booklet. f E.WnCoverdal^ \GEXT Room 6, Stevenson RIdf.—l«ia iiaw Furs! B. S. BARNARD mum \nrtli RnckKye Strert. loin, Knn .oiii«. You Htiirt rlttht, end rtubl- Top the tnarkef. a nquftro deal. Don 't imy a;iy <ntuinl"««lon or express charges, Dojj 't ffV to an^' frust or glve^iiddlenier. any profits and don't have nn> rotrrt'fi* wlien you shfii or sell fo B. S. BARNARD Re Sure Yon'rc at the Right Place. Office rooms to rent Building. in Stevensf >n MEIMORY OF VON STERNBERG. Memorial Services In Washington for Late German Ambassador. Washington. 0: M. 29. —Memorial .ser-i ices attended by President and .Mrs. Roosevelf,\and representatives of all branches of ofBcial life in Washing-i ton, were held today in memory of the late Freiher Spek Von Sternberg,' German ambassador to the United, States who died in Heidelberg on .August twenty-third. i OLD JBUIIN COFFEE" Every one who appreciates coffee of the better soft is captivated by the mdTow richness, the refreshmg flavor and the substantial goodness of OLD GOLDEN —siqierbqtuJit^ resulting from a skillhil blending of "Oidadp "coffeefc OLD GOLDEN is truly unusual—as good as coffee can be made —far better than most <^ it is made: LOW COLONIST RATES TO CAUFORNIA LD MEXICO THB NORTHWEST AND BRITISH COLUMBIA VIA ON SALE Sept. 1st to Oct. 31st Aak for Fall Inforwitlou. C. P. Hal», a'- MICAZOES PEEIOBICAJ*^ can be secured of ' J. E. HendergoB who deals with the publishers ai^ famishes them at the lowest pHef possible. Trial subscription to Vai^ Norden's. 3 months 25c. ' ' Phone 98. 414 N. Bnckeya Try the Beflster want eelaiaa. -i^.. m...

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