Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on October 31, 1908 · Page 4
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

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Saturday, October 31, 1908
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He MKi iULT lEQSIEl ^^la, F. 8C0TT. •ntered at lola. Kaasas, fostoffice, as Second-Clasi Matter. 4dTertlslog Rates Made Knowm on Application. * BUBSCBIFTION BAXES. Jm r. *»i%r ID loia, Gas City, iMXfw- Tllle or LaHarpe. )ne Weeic ...........10 eeflti dsa Moatli 44 ceata Ooe Tear 16.00 BjXaO. Oati year Inside eoniitr tSM l»>f year ontside conatj HM fbree Months, In advance 11.00 One .Month, In gdvance 44 •FFICIAL PJLPEB, CJTJ OF BA8. SET. Tolopbooei Business Office ------ 18 editorial Boom 223 REWARBIN UEri ;«LICA\ TICK FT. Knr Prrpidont of the rnit<^<l Stnl«»R Wlt.MA.M U. TAIT of Ohio. For Vi.~fi Presidenf. JAMES S. SHKR.MA.V of New York. STATK TICKET. For Cwernor W. P. STi:Bn.«! of Ijiwrcnpo. For LieiUeuant Oovomor W. .r. FITZGBnALD of Dodge Cii.v. For Secret a IT of State CllAS. E. DENTON of At^ca. For Auditor JAJIES jr. NATION of Erie. For Treasurer MARK TUT.LY of Independence. For Attorne.v General F. ,S. JACKSON Of Eureka. Tor Superintendent Public Instruction E. T. FAinCIULD of Ellsworth. For Superintendent Insurance C. W. BARNES Osage rity. For State Priuter T. A. McNEAL of Topeka. For R. R. Commis .sioner3 GEO. W. KANAVEIi F. J. RYAN C. A. RYIvER, For United-States Senator J. L. BRTSTOW of Sallna. For Congressman CHAS. F. SCOTT of lola. For Judge Thirt.v-seventh District OSCAR FOUST of Tola. For State Senator IvRANK TRAVIS of lola. COUNTY TICKET. For Representative W. T. WATSON For County Clerk R. E. Cr-LDERTSON. For Treasurer C. C. AUSHERM.VN. For Register of Deeds R..L,. THOMPSON. For Count. V Attorney II. A. EWINO. For Prohato .iudge J. B. SMITH. For Sheriff C. O. BOLLINGER. For Superintendent, of Schoolb MRS. MAUDE FFNSTON. For Surveyor H. F. PALSTRING. For Clerk of Court C. E. ADA-MS. For Coroner R. O. CHRISTIAN. For CommJp.sIoner, Second District T. J. ANDERSON. For Commissioner, Third Di.=triet 0. A. FRONK. For J«si.5ee Tola Twn. C. S. POTTER, .r. P. DFNTAN. . \v. J. roNi.i:Y. I'or Con.Jtahle lola Tv.p. T. .S. liAl.l. TO TEST STATE LABOR LAW. Wiehlfa OiTlcCT and /Otlshonia Offlr. ors In Wranple Orer RCTrard for Harry Peju-son, There seems to. 1^ a dispute be- tw<>en a Wichita oHIcer and Oklahoma officers as to iyho Is entitled to the reward offered fjor the arrest of Forest Mingle, alias Harry Parker, the alleged slayer of P^arl Mann Pearson, formerfy of this/ city. A dispatch says: ( Oklahoma City. Ok'., Oct. 30.—Officer A. C. McCandles.4 of Wchlta .arrived her this afternoon and is putting in hi? claim for the reward offered for the capture of Forest C. Mingle, alias Harry Parker, for the alleged nuirder oC Mrs. Pearl Pearson ot this rUy, which occurred Sei>- temher lO. Sliorifr John Mahonry of C.uthri* and F. C. Campbell. |nf Enid, are also clalniln?; (ho reward. •tHE lOLA PAILt REmflTEU. &ATCRBAY ETENDIg. OCIOB^au mS. OiSPDT 'ltrf>tb «rha<] beon •»nff»r»rfron! si': h'Eds'ba for ibe l %it tnen»r-ftTi> y^on r.n.l r.-r. ' i.. ai.? reUef natU bs b^giin Ukinc yior ra»<-ai»l». Sin^a bebBSbeenn takhtjt ''i^'<'Ar«i« hf* w ~f^T bad the i)«adacb«. Turf •otlrclr cnr*.l him. Ca^csret* ia trbnt yon re<:oniia «n>> tii*ni l.t do. 1 nUI giro ;oa tun pririlrca of avinc bin namA.'' n .U. UicVtoD: IIUI R«siner Sc., W.tDaiaaasolii.Ind. best For r ^^^^ The Bowels ^ CANOVCATIIiJITIC P!essu..t. Tsi .'cl'!*,! .nut. Taste Oood. Do flood, KoTer .-.i<'<;«a, .'•• IIKVII cr Cripw. ICo, l'W>,S«e.S«iT*r •old fn bull;. 'I'itt ic #riiuirm ta)*)«t MlAmped CCO* Unar«nt««<t lo cim or )<.nr ui"iicr t>ttck. Stc -Iing f -.rmc^y Co., Chicago or N.Y. 59S ANNUAL SALE, TEN MILLION BOXES FURNISH MONEY FOR DEFENSE. WHAT NOVEtVlBER HAS BEEN Data Compiled Fromj the Weather Bureau Records. Th<' following dat.a. covering a period of yoar.^. liav| lief^u eompilfd iroui til" \\'<Mth<^r Ilurenii rccord.s at lola. ICan .'ia.';. The.y jue Issuod to .'how ihr- rondiiinn; that have pro- vnilo.l during ihe month in question, for <hf> abV^^o period of year.". bHt rau .=;t not bo eon.=;tn{iod as a for '-<ca .=;t of the weathi^r fondiiioii.^ ffir tho coming month. Month of Kovoiuher for ?. y nr.*;: Temperature. Mran or iiormal j i«"-iupf-r.'iHir", 4-'> digrcc-.";. ThC' waime.^i month- w.n;: that of ISOfi with tin avcn-igo of is (leirre.-.^. Tho coldest month was that of IPOr. with an avcr.ig"^ of 10 desrers. The hiaho.vr tomnoraiuro was "I on N'overoboi- C. IflflG. ; Th<. lowest tem- norattin"' was 12 on Novemhor :;0, 1005. The earliest dat^' op which first killing frost occurred ip autumn. October ]0. .\veraee date on which first kill ine frost occurred in autumn. October llih. Avoraco tlat >^(on which last killing frost oocurroti in ^prinir. April l2ih. The dalo oi ing fr.isi occurred JJi sprinc. May Itti Precipitation (rain which hisi kill lor melted snow.) Avcrr.go for the month. 2.'i4 inoi .-s. Avoraee number ofj day.^ with fil ol an inch or more. C. The greatest moiuhlv pri-'ciDitatioii wa.=; LOG inches in lOOC. Tho. least inonthly nrocii)ita- tion was 1.53 incli([s in 1007. The greatest amount of precipitation recorded in any 2i consecutive hours was Lo2 inches on November ."0. 1906. The greatest amount of snowfall recorded in any 24 consecuLtve hours (record extending to winter of l90r.-C onlv) was 2.2 inci 'C.H' on NoV'-mlier 21 moc. i • Relative Humidity. Average 7:00 a. ni.. per eent.. Clouds and iWeather. Average number of clear d.iys, 12; partly cloudy days. K|: cloudy days, ll Wind. The prevailing winds are from the southwest. The averai:e hourly veloc- ly or the wind i.-? 7.t " """ ' " •SL velocity of the iniks from the ?oin hrr IG. lilOC. i Station. loin, Knn.q. D.Tie of i .-.^ue. OcAohrr .10, it^Ofi. ! W. J.| A. SCHOPITD. .\.^si.-tant Oh.<5ervoi-, Woafher Rureaii. Tho Wichita Ea>;le say.^: ,\. W. Minule. failii-r of ForcKt ("ceil Mingle in* Jflil at OKIa! otuii Citv. ohar-ed with ilK" iniir.li I- or .Mrs. P.>;irl pi'nr- ^on. wi'I iirnvldi- iln' inoiify lo il-^fend Miuul.v This inw.^ was made known yl \•^|l '^•^l .•l^ l »v r'*l:>!ivi .s of .Min- gUv ^Ir. Miui;l>' is now on hi.; wav from his homo in J<i'iVrsoniowu. Ky.. lo Oklahoma City. Hi- will jjivo up his busin*^-.<;.-i in Ki-ntncky Temporarily so that hi' may ^-tny ni Oklahoma fiiy with hi'- ?<)n. For<-fl .\lili}:h' ; :)r •. .^i<-d ill Wichita SoiH<-iuhrr hv local offi cc-r.> oil :i>Ui>-<^ n -roiM -d from Oklal.o- ma City. i\- i .-i r.aid to !:.• the per.iois who. as Tlanv P:uI:or wa-; with Mr.^. Pearson ai the titut-.of lier miirdrr. Scptenilii r It'., and who. it i-; clitirged murdered lir-i-. Mr.^. Aliii;;li' r.nid >..^t'idrty ihai she has ircejvod two l .-tiori; a day from her l -if^baud. She t-!\.s that 1;» !nent!on«-d in tho icttois tiiat ho had some thim;s he would li';-- to t «ll her but ih:i! a.^ ov.-r.i ictler hr- wroi«' was ronil l>y ihi- ini ^'in aiulinriiier. !«> coiild not do so tiy h-ifi-r. Ciddhjii.s and Gidiiinu.; .d.- attorney.'; r-''])ro.=;<inins Minu!.- at Ok lahonja City, it i.- lik.i> tiial .\dani.s and .Xdaiiis ol" ihi.s ciiy. v. ho w.-ro Mingle's first auornoy.-; j.i ihe ca'.and who made suci a ut-.'-peraie fi-ht for ills freedom, will repii s>iit 1 im in the trial which cotiion up in .January miles. The high- wind was sr. iiw<>?; on Noveiu REEDS FUNERALi YESTERDAY. The Pormer lola tiilan Was Buried at Ft. Scott. Tho Ft. Scott Republican said yes- .erday of the funeral of John A. Heeds, formerly ot tiU city. Tho funeral of the late .lohn .\. leo<is will be hold at twu-ihiriy thi3 afic-vnoon. from the homo of Mrs. J. A. Roeds. mother of the decraHOd. tit 1.tO;' N.iiional .\v.-'nuol The daio was fir:-i announced as r|wo o':loel;, but thi-; has boon ehant.-'fd. The Korvices will jto in Cl arge of Tlov. .L B. M.iekenzih of xho Crace M. E. Church. Burialiwill be in Evergreen. Ilepresoniaiivij-F of TMiograph- ieal Fnion No. will attend the se.*•vie .'K, a> will mombors of tho ordor of Ells, of whicli M' ^ " charier ir<mibor of ti; Tho })ody. acroinpa' horr^ of tho I'.imdy. a :irfrnr.on from Colfi-y Rood.^ v.a;> city. i--d liy iho luem- •rivod >.o?:t'-rdny vi!l M:\V IIKPOT HKVin. The Kal\ Uepol al .V ManlUI One. Corporations Wilt Find Whether State Can Regulate*Pay Days. Wichita. Ka .s., Oct. :n.~Suif ha^ been filed it\ the Sod -^wick oouni.v district court to tost the state labor law which provide.- that eoi-poration.s 55hall pay ih »'ir emplojcs on or l>eforo Frid.ay of each week for i!;e Forviees rendered the preceding week. This i^; tho first ; nit to bt^ brouuht uud<>r The law and tho outcnnio will tie watched with interest by cmidoyi^A and employers all over the state. As a penalty for violation of this law it is providod that employ .s shall be entitled to daniag.s amountin;r to r. per cent por month on ihoir wa -^cs .tnd that such damage may date back six months making "0 per ct ^nt for six month.s. The law does not apply m .•5iirface and sieam railways. The case was brought on tho advice of State Labor Commissioner Johnson by Elmer Howell, a mactiuist employed by the Brooks Tire .Machine company. ; THE COX.STIPATIOX EVIL. Constipation paralyzes the blood vcs sels of the lower bowel, and often causes piles. Women and all other indoor workers, are the most frequent sufferers. But curing constipation alone won't cure piles. A special med Icine is needed—internal treatment, to strengthen the flabby veins and JBtart j>ure blood circulaiiug. Dr. LeonhardCs Hem-Roid js; the only internal pile cure. Sold under gfiarontee. |1 at Chas. B. SoctBcer ft Co.'s, or Dr. I^eonhardl Co.. SUtion B. Buffalo, N. y. Write lor booklet. «ran Is a Sub- says: Kighl jth'" liuiMin.i; di- ill rived and lis- i.f the nev.- d.- irk was fini.-^he*^ Ikhihotua where iiiii crow" depot The .Moraii Hora! .cU- :!t.f» \erio!iia.., iniJioi.i i)f TJic Ka;y an tiio coiihir:i<tion ;n;!. Yiaterilay the w and tilt.' crow h-t; tor iht-y ;irc to liuiid a The <lc (ii( fiir<<' l.cir;iii moving hi nihgt nnd while tne j^'onts and jiart ut the office fur.'iiiiire bn;; not \et ar rive<l patrons of H'o nxid havin bu}=ino-.s lo transact ti^lay wil; fijir the co!enany"s iopror-cntasivc-; in ih< new btiiiilin-j wliicli is a handaoin one and wijl meet t-vcry icjuiiemen" of tho road should ih-» Muvn reach j)ojiul;iii<in of I'l.OtHi. Al the n«>:th end of tho linildin:.' i.- the wriiiin.^ rc.oni whiih is fully jc IKU moio than twice as large as tho. waitint; i<iom of the oid sta;iuu wKicli was burned Beiwei-n the wailing room is a doub' • ickc! Y .-'udow constructed .•:fier the fa.shion.of a lia.v wiutlcw. MAV BE A SECRI I T WEEDING. Report Says Duko jiad Miss Elkin Mould Escap<^ Naides, Oct. 31.—T- tion reported concern Crowd. |io latest sensa- ng the Duke c' the AhruEZi and Miss Catherine Eikin<^ is that the couple wil !y and unknov. u to i der to escape the ci^ erowd. Then after the occurrence they will announce the f.ict official!!y. giving at the same time Jhe dat? oi their u.iJon. It is reported also tllai the duke ano his wife will laud al Naples on ihel" arrival from America, and for u shot time bo the gu«sitt> of (hf d>ikc-*K broth er and his wife, the thtkc and Dueh- eas of AoBta. marry private- lie jmblic in or- riosity of »hc AT THE SIGN OT THE e r eHAMBAE^va* '(Cnder thts heaffin? tba Register ' t >a pleased tn print tbe views ot its aub- ' •cribeni on any snblect concermns vbloli they may wlah to write. If you wish to luck about ar^ytblsc. or air your views on Miy siibject. t«U It througli the Regtstw. CoQtrtbutors should dvo their names and addresMs: they wlQ not b« printed. Address eR oommiifUcatlons to the Reclster.) Minyle's Father Going to Oklahoma City*'to Hctp His Son. KANSAS NEEDS CORN. HUSKERS. Laborers Will be Paid $L50 to $2 a Day by Farmers. Wichita Kii.5.. Oct. ::i.-l! i.; rorn husking tiir.>' but t!n- fainu in thi.i section of tJio siaio are nnabh- to got men to do th.- wmi;. Fnuddymont ageuc-ies hero all r-'pori thai th have dt'uiands for train hiluir'i;' wliich I hoy caiiiiDf nil. I c.n; plao.» any number of corn iuski rs WIMI will receive frotn lo r. c-nt:- a hiish<i ior their work and they will have l»oard and lodgiii;: tiirown in." >ai.l iho hoad of ono of tlio agonri.'.-; ho:< . 'Way man co'iM nial;;' tmm to ^'J :i day at tho worl;. l-'ainn'ts from .-ill over the Snuih .Tn ]>:v:\ of ino i ^lat-* need hu.skors.' FRANTIC WOMEN Organic di.sturhana'S of the feminine /sy.sfejn a-t lilcr ;i llrel;riin<I on the iiiTVcs «if woim-n, iit'ieii tliivinji ilsftJi fairly fiautio. A iierviiti.s, initnMe v.r.niati is u sonr»-<' of misery not I'niy iolu'i >rll, btit til all i!i(..se who c -i .me mider her inllUfiui'. 'J'hai .stu-h c. .11 (1 i til >ii.< can he entirely oveivome hy (akitt); LYDIAEsPINKHAM'S VEGETABLE COMPOUND i.s pn-ven l.y th*; ffUowing letters. Mrs. JIary ^V«)o«l, of (1iri.<itian:i, Tenn^ writes to 5Irjs. I'inkliani: ••I had the worst form of iVmal'j troubles and nu- nerves were all ti^ru to pieces: sonuttinu-s I butTti-t^d much that it seemed aslbon^'h I loiih! not live -I begau to tnUo l.yitia R Flak- b:im"s Veg«nat>le Compound ucd now I feel like si diflVreiit son. Vourmeiii cine ib worth its weight in gold, and I cannot say enough for your advice. Mrs. WalJaii' \\i1s«.n. Tiioinp.son. ville,Conn., wilies to.Mrs. Pinkhauj: •'I was a.'l ran thjTrn. nfrvou>, ait«l conld not rest nifc'hts. Doetors failed to help me. Lydia E. Pinkham's Vejft- table Compound restored me to perfect iiealth.' FACTS FOR SICK WOMEN. For thirty yeais Lvilin E. l *ink- bam's ^'esetai )lp t'diupouud, miwie froiu roots an«l lierbfs, has lieen the fitandanl remedy for ftjinale ills, and ha.-< im.sitively cured thoiLsand .sof wonioii« ho haw lieen troubled with dij^placemeuts. iuHaniniation, ulceration, irregularities, tieiiodic pains, liackarhe. Why don 't you try it f 3fr8. Piakluiiii invites all siok wtHnen to write her for advice. She Ii.u KIIUUMI thoiuauds to ta«alth. Aadresa, liynn. MM*. .Mr. Editor: I'nder the "Sign of tho H.immer" permit me to utter a few truths as I see them concerninR •Hard Times" a.s the re.sult of a panic. 1 can remember the panic of '.'iT. the panic of T.f. the panic of 198.1 and the one of 1907. fn l-Sr.T-.'iS labor was worth from r.o ceni.^ for the farm hand to $1.L'.') for the expert carpenter. Kpgs were v,orth " cents per dozen; butter was .'» to ti cents per pound; corn was worth 1.". to -'0 eem.s per bushel, in Ohio HoRs were worth. $1.90 to per hundred weichL All payablo iu tho "Wild Cat" tiank eireulatlon worth front uothinK to par. with ;fO per cent e.vchanKo on every dollar that pa.ssed ihrotiph ono hands. I)eli?htfiil times, those! In l.^T.". all prices declined but not to quite ?o low a fiKure as in the pre- v'.fius panics. The amount of specn- hiti..u riom 1R«^."» to 1S7:{ has never Ill-en oqualed "per capita" at an;, t -mo in tho hi.itor.v of this naiion. I'rhcs fif aKricultural prortucts did not roach the low ebb of the panic of 1."N.")7. The later panic had u different ori.cin fr<»ni tho firsi. which camo us tho result of .ho Democratic Freo Trade or TaritT •or Revenue Policy, while the latter prew out of the over speeulation by all |.art ;o;; growing out of the ronditlon.-- re.sultaui from the fivit War period. The itanii- of iXm j;row nnt of tho disrrusi of ttie pooplo in the policy of this nation undor tho Wilson-Gorman Tariff law. t'apital was .so .=en- siiivo of ijie conditions of the iinM- that ji was nor inve.sietl. What was Iho rc ^tiit. nrst, labor lost its employment. Second, prices of all farm l>rodueTs foil to an abnormally low fig- •jre. Why? Labor could not buy. Tho panic of i;>07 like th.it of 187.'", •vas the rosuit of over speculation in inseeiiro stoi-k.s an<l when the western hanks called for thoir deposits with the Kastorn dciK >siturs. ihoy found it loaned out. confrari to law. to un- iru.stworfhy parties on in.serure c'll- 'ataral. which caused instant distrust i!id a!arm. and the rosuit was the lock 'Hj,' i;p. as it were, of all the money of he country, except tite I'niied States \a :il!;; in Washington. If .'re labo.'\ u^a'in, was the fimt to feel the effect and to realize i; most ievereiy. Now note thi- di(r -?rei;ce between the diiriiiion of the panics of 1.^57 or is 't;; and that of I9u7. and the ••fTect on prices of lalior and farm and agricultural juoducts. The jirice of labor has not very materiall.v diminished, ccnnpared with the panics of 1S.'.7 iUid 189:5. Tho amount of unem- plo><-d Jaliiu- in ratio to tho whole num bin if lal)orcrs is not -as great now as then. .V^itJcultnral j»ro«l»e (M have .•^loailiiy advanetul in prices. Who In Kati .';;:s eojtld have sold land within four niile.-i of lola at ?fi.*. per acre diiiiisg till- panic of iS9:t to l.*>97. as has hoon don-- riuco October. 1907. Who .-old tiow corn in Ocioiior of any Olio i.f il.(j-e ;.ia;}. fi.r "i .N-n;s per linslioi? V. hat farttior received five or si\ lO'us per iKmnd for h<i.gs?Now Mr. l-M :;or. what is the les.son".' I To be ooininned.t .!. E. HT.NlJERSt:>.\'. Uho Msi -Jt' the Democrats J flod ni ;t ii; them, and acoordiu.i: to his word. Uioy are r.nt on 'y gjjod. but viiy good. The question now cotros. "What ail- thoy good for." The Seripturo ^ays. "Wlioiu the Lord lov- ets, thetii also he ctiasteneth. and we now see tho purjiose of their creation. Tho lisht of the gospel is to diroct all religious donomiuatiuns iu the way of hoiine.'^s and true righteousnos.', but no'.itical organizations are not generally ver.v religious. The party whom Iho Lord lovi-ih is providod with an earthly light to guide them in the way of ih" truth, and that lighv is the Democratic p;irt.v. Said paiiy is known as an oppo.-.ing partj. and we know that what they oppose is the right thing for ns to do. and this is a. creat help. If tho Republicans could not read, or had nothing lo read, there is no c.\(ii.-o for them ii> over be in a v .ronsi. for all they h.tvo to do is to watch Iho nomoerats and move off iu ih .o opposiio din-r-,-Oil. Tho Itilile ojieu spiak.i of n cl;'s.=: of nun having ey.s and si -oiris JHU. having oai> and hratiiii; nf'i. and heart> who do not n: di -rsiand and in ^o spoakim;-. it is vid-^n: iha: fho Moinoi r .rir pary is roll iTid to. Tat.'- for inscaneT- thi- '.)-v-ii>i)i'! iiic pi^lioi'-s of a national 'Mukhlg inMitijiion. hold it up to the iiht, and ihon- wi -Xind a rorruiuion Tior •loi.'.io .l in a'v'iho history of hu- inaii:i> ."^.wd I'oihy is not an is .-Uiii: oai> a ipiostion for ieuislattoii. Oa I .\r iiii -.-day, then- nill ho a big baj- •<u .1 uscor .sion, r.iyau with all his -:t:id-l .au- .ro up. but tho soiug will bo poing i!i> sab -river so fa; tliat it v>.«.a !<l taki' i .it;.' do lats ;<> .<end hini a i l .^tal c.tid. II. n. IdT.CAN". 1.1 The Other Side of ttie Barnes Law. An artich* in lii-- Daily l{.\^i.-i.-.- of Octolur calls forth thi- following com-iit-nt conco^ntng- the Ijames law to be vo'oil on noxt Tu-sday: -Vccoidinc to tho ficure.s of tho authors of tte article reiorred to. the valu.iflon of ih.- school districts not having high schools esceetis tho valuation of the districts havinc high schoo's, by $17.^11. With the tax- levy of 2H mills provided for under tho Uarnos law, the rural districts paid ju.rt StS.U moro for hish .tcliool .support than f:id the town school boards. Vet tho authors make the following stat.n..i.i: "If th" high school ^boards would ask that the county J raise only a part of t.^^^is expense it would Ix' a different proposition. But 1 Alien they ask the coanty to raise ii all. we feel that the burden Is falling Dr .PmCFS eREAM BAKING POWDER Foil willUndita great satisfaction io do More Home Baking You will make biscuit, cake and pastry clean, fresh and tasty—better every way than the ready made foods. Dr. Price's Baking Pov.der is specially devised for home use, and makes home baking easy and a delight. It will protect yon from the dread alum baking powders, which are too frcrjucntly found in the ready made articles, and insure you food of the Ji ighest healthfulness. too hard on those who rrr.-i\.- tho, hast benefit from ir." They are aI.~o forg<-Mfii! ot il-.o f.ict that the SlS.orir* rai.^ed under the liar- nes law fell $.">,2u9 .short of rai.^inc enough money to support the soven high schools that participato in this fund. Who paid this dofic-it? Snrolr it was not tho tutal siotion of rho eount.v. Thv.so authois ar-- a'f-o torg-irul of tho fact that theso .si-\.n eitirs Tho [rouble is rho i.iipils from *t:;o r'iial schools of .MJon county have noi. hoi-n going to high .-ciiool. Thi:; is lior h.-caii.-;e of a lack of .ippreeiatiVm ni tho advaiuages of a high .school e-lucation l>'.u because the tuition adti- od to tlioir other oxponses praetioally Iirohiiiiis thorn. school tax i.-; the h.-st in\-stinoi:! thrjt v. ta.^: payor can mako. If ih'-ro aro tlioso uho wi;li to isfai'i- siu-!i a burdon thoy mi find' farms in Ark:insa.s w .'oro thoro i.^ no whero li-ose high .schools an- loc.'.'ei'js'-hool tax all. Wo bclirvo in a have bviiit .ind equipped buildings or [square d.al. botii for tho country nart.s of buildings at an aggro^alo o\- ponse of .about $."0 .ni >0. lola alono has a building and oqiiir.iiienf valued at $.1C,000. .Suppose these cit-os would refuse to accept tuition pupi-.s; liow many high scliool buildings wouM be erected by the rural districts in order to give tlieir own pupils th<' advantages now offered in tho cities? Sup- po.se an average farm to be worth $•!.- OOrt. TTnder tho former system of taxation the owner would pay taxes on about $1.r.oo valuation. Tt.o operation of the Barnes Law would cost this farmer about %2 po;- year. Suppose ho had only one child to send to high school where the .lotual cort por pupil is %T, per month, ho would have to nay a tuifioi; of $1.' per year or ?l.sn for the four yonr cotirso. How manv vcar'.s taxes would this farmrr 1 av.; lo pay under the I^arii's law to pay out thi.s much money? Ho would hn;o to live ju.-t 90 yonr.s. Tn tho lola hi;rh school th.ro nro thrrr child- rij) from one family. Tho levy iinili-r thi.^ law costs each rural disttici in AHrti poiinry about <70 per yonr. In lola ih.- actual cost ner pupil is nearly por month. This thou .'^lioiiM l.o rho tuition c'largod rural pupils, flonco ono j-.itpi( from each (listricr would eo-i ihnt di.-trirt i4." and two pupils S'.'rt. Wlion a farmer has to pay those amount.s out of his own poekot. bow many of his l>oys and girls do you think will be nhlo to .secure a high sciiool education? It costs about %'l.:>(i per month lo educate the pi'pHs in ill.- cradid schools of lola. If every parrnt was roqtiir- ed to pay this amount for each of his ohildrn. how many chilJvon do you think ho could koop in school? Our rural friends point to tho tact tluit it costs for • ac > jxipi] that jiil and iho city pupil. Not t-^n days ago an .-Mlon county I 'aruior sraied thai rho actual r. si- dents in his school district did not pay moro than fifty per cent of the taxes paid. The other fifty per ec.ii was paid by tho city land owners and corporations. It is safe to say that the average . rural district forty pcir- cent of the taxes is paid by rorpor.t- lions and owners oiitsido of tho district. ror^\ RfiAKD OF nnirATro .v. To the folorod Votors of Allen county. Ill looking over the Index paper this mornintr I saw tiiai tiiree of the loaning colored orators, ospoeiall.v t:;o sil- v .'T tong-.i, d m.".;;, wouM siVnl:. I want to say that it is a inistak<- of thoni iK-ing tho loading orator.;. One i.s a stono breaker, nnd ono is n would-ho politician and tlte othor bein;^ .a common porter. Any colored man that would vote a D.-mocratio tickoi ought to be run til! Tic slip? down, f hopo they will have pood success in thoir 3[ieaking but I am sorry to say that their influoneo {..; had among the colored voteiv, if liiats tl.e train thoy aro riding on. so hoy.s. romomber. whoso influoneo caused 3011 to be fi-ec today. "When joii go to the polls remember the name, Abraham Lincoln, and voii can't v fuse him. —A folorod Voter. IFfir RFU TO POOR FAUtf. y faptiiin DiamoQtt of San Fruneispn Is Askine ( harily. San Franci.sco. Ocr. ?.!.—Captain (1. R. D. Diamond. 11- years old, well known in this city and Oakland, as a ioctur.-r on hi-a-th topics and iho puh- li.-lic- iyf a \.£:e;ari,inisin r'amph'of they send to-hi.;h si-hord. Would tr|\eicrda> a-^ked admission lo the cost them any niori> if tin-y .'^.••lu thr. o j f.(„i,,i\ .,r ,or farm. lie was born in tlio tintfs as many? Suppos,- thoy cor.- j -i ,ado\\ of I'i^mouth Rock 179t; and tintied to send to the hi-.;h .sch.ool six ;-.is '<eo-.', ve-.-iarian since.ISl*^. i.v-five pupils each year, i ow Ion*:: j would it be. until thoy wonl.l have | •wo or throo hundred pupils in the high schools instead of sixty-fixc? Sumner eo'intv has about tho same • •opulation as Allen county, and yot tho Sumner county rural di-tricts have ahou: three huntlr.d pupils iu tho county hish .school. A-.- wo u's- 'onary when wo say that tho sivon high -schools of Alh-n coiinry so much moro aeoo.-sitile to tho rural districts' will soon have three liundrod rural; pupils if tho Barnes law becomes operative'.' ( Exrn.v.vcE OR SELL. List your property with me. I have a large list to match from. No expense un­ ices a deal is found for you. 1 have 210 acres In Neosho county. Kaa. to exchange for good Io!a property. J. T. MILES. Boom 10, 014 Conrt Honse. THOS. H. BOWL US, President J. F. SCOTT, Cashier. ALLEN COUNTY STATE BANK Capital $30,000.00 OIRECTORS ^ i A. W. Back. L. C. Beatty. A. J. Fulton. W. J. Evana. J. O. ROdfltr*. ' W. L. Bartles, Thoa. H. Bowtus. WeiBWC OUn OWM DRAFTS OH MU tUROPEMU POMIS SAFETY DEPOSIT BOXES FOR RENT FROM S2 TO |B PER YEAR. INTEREST ON TIME DEPOSITS.

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