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mux A ma DSMOCBATIC
Bxtraets Trom a Talk at Dnluth by Sen
ator T. V. Gore, of Oklahoma, Ono
of the Ksavyweiffhts.
"I am not one of those and I have no
respect for the peanut and pinhead poli
ticians who characterizes any one of the
political party as made up of knaves and
fools. The Republicans are not knaves.
They are patriotic American citizens.
They are not fools. They have licked
us .too often for that.
"In politics there Is nothing on earth
I love quite so well as a few Republic
ans. I wish they were fewer. The prin
cipal objection I have had to the Repub
licans was that there were too many of
them. They are rapidly recovering from
"The great rank and file of the Repub
lican party has as much honor, as much
patriotism, as much sense as the Demo
crats. They don't like it though—I
mean when they go to vote."
Senator Gore paid a tribute to the Re
publican party. He said it was born of
a great inspiration and has put some
stars of the first magnitude in the firm
ament of American statesmanship. The
first and most brilliant, he said, was
Abraham Lincoln, than whom no greater
statesman or patriot had ever appeared
in American life.
"I have often said in the past that
the Republican party of today is not the
Republican party of Lincoln," he said.
"It has wandered away from the land
marks of its fathers it is worshiping
before strange shrines it Is' worshiping
strange, if not unknown, gods. I and
other speakers have made that charge
and it has been denied. We must be
pardoned for feeling some sense of sat
isfaction, some justifiable pride, in see
ing a Republican ex-president and more
than half of the Republican party come
into the supreme court of public opinion
and plead guilty to the charge.
"The ex-president says worse things
about the Republican party than I ever
have said. He pleads guilty to things
not in our indictment. He admits what
he formerly denied.
Ho Vials of Wrath.
"During the entire campaign I have
never uttered one word of criticism
against President Taft or ex-President
Roosevelt. I have no vials of wrath to
pour out on their offending or unoffend
ing heads. I have no criticism to make
of the ex-president. He is behaving ex
actly to suit me. We would have de
feated Taft anyway. Roosevelt has
made it impossible for us to lose. Why
should I denounce so valuable a friend,
so serviceable an ally? I shall not kick
down the ladder on which I climb, es
pecially while I am climbing.
"President Taft and ex-president
Roosevelt know each other intimately.
Theirs is an ancient as well as an in
timate friendship. It may be compared
to the friendship of Damon and Pythias
and of Jonathan and David. They know
each other's character, each other's abil
ity and each other's frailities, if per
chance they have any frailties.
"I have nothing to say against Roose
velt, but his best friend, Taft, says that
Roosevelt is an egotist. God forbid—a
flatterer, a demigod, a neurotic. I don't
know what a neurotic is but I will take
President Taft's word for it.
"I have never uttered a word against
President Taft. He is left-handed in
both hands and can't hit. He was born
under an unlucky star. Roosevelt says
of the man he made that he is a puzzle
wit, a standpatter, a mossback, that his
re-election would petrify the rising tide
of human progress. Where is the Dem
ocrat who has the right to deny it. The
whole duty of the Democrats this year
is to believe all each says of the other."
Senator Gore deplored the murderous
attack on Roosevelt at Milwaukee and
said the nation is to be congratulated
on the escape of the ex-president. The
attack should not aitect the political
campaign, he said.
"We tender the ex-president our sym
pathy without tendering him our suf
frage or support" he said.
Senator Gore took up the subject of
immigration and said:
"Attempts have been made to inflame
racial prejudice and racial passion
against the Democratic nominee on ac
count of his 'History of the American
People.' Governor Wilson did not say
that European immigration was unde
sirable. He did say in effect that he did
not want pauper and criminal classes to
come into the United States, and that
statement is indorsed by every patriotic
American citizen, native-born or for
eign-born. He never said the Japanese
ought to be naturalized American citi
zens. Ex-President Roosevelt did say in
his annual message to congress in De
cember, 1906, that he recommended to
congress the enactment of a law pro
viding for the naturalization of Jap
anese who come to the United States
with a view of becoming citizens. Is
there any man here who believes that
the Japanese should become natural
ized? Is there anyone believes the gates
of this country should be opened to
coolie labor? I don't believe the fol
lowers of the ex-president believe that.
"It has been suggested that the Dem
ocratic party would destroy prosperity,"
said Senator Gore. 'The Republicans
ask you to 'Let well enough alone.' I
don't believe they would do it here, but
they have that injunction set out on bill
boards in the less enlightened sections
to the south of us. I am sure that they
would not presume to insult the intell
igence of the people in this enlightened
community. There is no enemy to pros
perity in this country today except the
politicians and the political party that
Senator Gore took up the charge that
the panic of 1893 was caused by the
Democratic party. He pointed out that
the country had panics in 1873 and in
1907 while the Republican party was in
power. He declared to be false the
SENATOR GORE'S HAPPY DEMOCRATIC SPEECH
charge that the Wilson-Gorman tariff
bill was responsible, for the panic of
1893. The. panic was caused by the fail
ure of Behring Bros, in London in 1890
and was world-wide. It burst first in
Australia in January, 1893, and did not
reach the United States until May, 1893.
The Wilson-Gorman tariff bill passed
August 28. 1894.
"How could the Wilson-Gorman tar
iff bill, which was passed in August,
1894, cause a panic in the United States
in May, 1893, and in Australia In Jan
uary, 1893?" he asked. "Nobody believes
it could except those who believe a high
tax is a blessing and a low tax a curse."
Just a Batifloatlon.
"No man will be dazzled by the glam
or of prosperity," he continued. "Busi
ness was never better. Everybody
knows Wilson will be elected next
month. That is why mere is no disturb
ance in business. There is no uncer
tainty about the election. There will
be no election. It will be just a ratifica
The charge that the Democratic party
is for free trade is unfounded, he said,
and exists only in the imagination of
those who are trying to pull the high
tax wool over the people's eyes. Sen
ator Gore took up the subject of spe
cial privilege, and declared that it is
as old as the world. He declared it to
be axiomatic that "Whenever any man
anywhere gets something for nothing,
some man somewhere parts with some
thing for nothing.
"What are some of the special privi
leges?" he continued. "In my judg
ment, the principal special privilege and
the most unjust is tne unequal and un
necessary taxation of the people. I
agree with the fathers of the republic
who believed that the power to tax in
volves the power to tyrannize. I dis
agree with those who believe a high tax
is a blessing and a low tax a curse. I
disagree with those who believe that
the national prosperity Is dependent up
on the national tax. and think that an
increase in taxation insures an increase
in prosperity and a decrease in taxation
a decrease in prosperity.
"I think and the Democratic party
thinks that a high tax is a heavy bur
den and a low tax a lesser burden, but
always and ever a burden. I believe a
tax is a necessary evil and not a
blessing. I believe if all gov
ernment, national, state, county and
city, could be conducted without the
levying of a single dollar of taxation,
it would be a great emancipation and a
great relief. But it can't be done. No
body advises free trade. I know only
three free traders in congress. One is
a Democrat, one a Republican, and the
other a Socialist. Let's call it even."
Senator Gore said there is no differ
ence between a direct tax to the city
and an indirect tax to the nation. A
certain kind of woolen jacket, made by
the same manufacturer, sells in the
United States at $42 wholesale and in
Canada at $21 wholesale, he said.
"I think that's wrong," he said. "You
Republicans think that it is right. You
may be right, and I may be wrong, but
Senator Dixon, he said, arose in the
senate and protested against a freight
rate of $70 a ton on woolen goods from
New York to Montana, but voted for a
tax of $2,500 a ton on woolen goods for
which no service is rendered. It was
an absolute gratuity out of the pockets
of the American people. In Lawrence,
Mass., he said 13,000 men were working
for the American Woolen company for
$7 a week. The company has thirty
two mills and they issue products worth
six times their value yearly."
"X*«t Well Enough Alone."
"It is all right for the owners of
those mills to preach 'Let well enough
alone,' but will you preach the self
same gospel to the men and women who
work in those mills?" he asked.
"If the creed of 'Let well enough
alone,' had been followed, men would
still be living in caves, wearing skins
and gnawing on bones,' he said.
"The three parties all declare they
stand for a reduction of the tariff," he
said. "The only point is, whom will you
commission to do the reducing. The
Republican and Progressive parties have
always declared that the tariff should
be reduced by its friends. The Repub
lican and Progressive parties have al
ways declared the trusts should be de
stroyed by their friends. The trusts
have been destroyed by their friends.
The Standard Oil trust has been de
stroyed. It has been beheaded, cruci
fieu and today its stock is worth $200,
000,000 to $300,000,000 more than before
its demise. It is more valuable dead
than living. The tobacco trust has
ben destroyed by its friends—its dear,
tender, affectionate friends. Its stock
is worth 5 to 100 per~ cent more than
during its lifetime. The tariff was al
so revised by its friends in the Payne
Aldrich tariff law—a sort of homeopath
ic remedy that could do the trusts no
harm and the people no good."
Senator Gore said that if the progres
sive theory of a tariff measuring the
difference between the cost of produc
tion at home and abroad were carried
out, tariffs would be needed for each
of the 134 countries with which the
United States has tariff relations and
for all changing conditions in those
countries and in the United States. It
is an "iridescent dream," he said.
He declared the Payne-Aldrich tariff
law sent the cost of living up.
"We of the senate appointed a com
mittee on curiosity to find out what
made the high prices high," he said. "I
suggested that we also appoint a com
mittee to learn what makes wild cats
wild, what makes screech owls screech,
what makes humming birds hum, and
what makes bumble bees bum. We pass
a law that is certain to make prices
high, and then we wonder why the in
evitable insists on happening. It is a
sort of habit the inevitable has."
Senator Gore had some fun with a
reduction of 5 cents in the tariff on
100 pounds of sugar.
THE UNITY SHOP
BICYCLES, MOTOR CYCLES AND REPAIRING
Agents for the
GRAY GASOLINE ENGINES
A moderate priced engine of the very best quality,
for general use.
ELECTRIC LIGHTING PLANTS
HEDIN & JOHNSO N
"Every time you eat a hundred pounds
of sugar you save a nickel," he safd.
"Every time you eat a ton of sugar you
save a dollar. Every time President
Taft eats his weight in sugar he saves
the price of a shave.
"Our Republican friends were going
some then. They were letting well
enough alone. Think of the congress
of the United States meeting, not in ex
tra session, but In extraordinary session,
laboring for five months with the tem
perature 105 in the shade, and reducing
the tariff on sugar a nickel a hundred
pounds.' They certainly were going
some. The Democratic house passed a
free sugar bill in" one day. Many thot
we went too far and too fast, but it
would take the Republicans thirty-eight
years, at the rate they were going to
go as far as we did in one day."
He referred to the vetoing of the
tool and farm Implement bill, the cot
ton bill and the wool bills by "Bill"
Taft and declared the people will veto
'Bill' Taft on Nov. 6.
Senator Gore offered- a solution of
the tariff problem. He said he would
have every article tagged with the price
with the tariff tax added and the price
with the tariff tax eliminated. It would
please everybody. Everybody who be
lieves in a high tariff could purchase
their articles at the price with the tar
iff included. Those who believe in a
low tariff or no tariff could buy with the
tariff tax excluded.
It would thus be done to all accord
ing to their faith," he said. "I think
that our Republican friends who believe
a high tax is a blessing would have an
iron-clad monopoly on blessings."
Senator Gore suggested that under
his plan a woman who believed in a
high tariff could purchase a dress pat
tern for $15.30, and woman who be
lieved in a low tariff could purchase the
same pattern for $10.
"We could convince any woman that
that would be a good thing for the man
ufacturer, but could we convince any
woman it would be a good thing for
her?" he said. "It takes a man to be
lieve that. The man not only believes
it. He not only votes it, but he pays
Senator Gore said he endeavored to
have the tariff on cheap blankets re
duced from 161 per cent to 70 per cent,
the rate on good blankets, but Senator
Aldrich said- to let well enough alone.
"I do not believe the tariff is a talis
man with which to work miracles," he
said. "The Republican party promised
and did not keep faith. In politics there
is nothing so hard to face as a broken
promise. A broken promise drove the
Republican party ou't of ithe White House,
1910. A broken promise will drive the
Republican party out of the white Hous
in 1912. It ought always to drive a
party out of power like the whip of
the scorpion and the lash of fire in me
hands of a patriotic and self-govern
ing people. The party is the servant not
the master. You are the masters and
not the servants.
"The Republican party believes the
taxes are a blessing and not a burden,
the Democratic party believes taxes are
a burden and not a blessing. The Re
publican party believes trade is a curse
and not a blessing the Democratic par
ty believes that trade is blessing and
not a curse.
Senator Gore said the Democratic
party wants to open the world mar
kets to this country, and then a panic
could have no effect on business unless
it were world wide. Thirty to fifty
millions of dollars are spent for the
deepening of waterways to encourage
commerce and a tariff wall is erected to
"What is the difference between
throwing rocks into the harbor to keep
commerce out and erecting a tariff wall
to keep it out?" he asked. "The object
is the same but the means are differ
Senator Gore made a plea for the in
itiative and the referendum and for the
direct election of United States sen
"The Democratic party has nominat
ed a ticket that ought to commend it
self," he continued. "Woodrow Wilson
is a man oi tne highest character and
ability and the widest experience. Not
only as president of a great university,
but as governor of a great state, he has
shown his character. In New Jersey
he was instrumental in the passage of
sixteen measures favorable to the work
ing man. They say he didn't drive the
trusts out of New Jersey, but he
couldn't do everything at once.
"Governor Marshall has- ability and
produces results. He secured the pas
sage of thirty measures of progressive
legislation, more than had been passed
during eighteen years of Republican
administration in Indiana.
"Taft is stand pat in office and out
"Your neighbor in Wisconsin, Bob
La Follette, is progressive in office and
out of office.
"There is another who balks in office
and runs away out of office.
"La Follette says Taft and Roosevelt
are pretenders in their claims to pro
gressiveness. Bob La Follette is a
splendid judge of human nature. I have
a due regard for the man who stands
pat in office and out of office. I have
a due regard for the man who insurges
in office and out of office. But I do not
like the man who stands pat in office
and insurges out of office.
"Let us elect to the presidency this
year a man who has ever been devoted
to the rignt against the wrong, to the
just against the unjust, to liberty
against slavery, to man against mam
mon, to good government against graft
ers and graft—a man who will dedi
cate and high talents with which God
endowed him to the service and glory
of this great republic."—As reported in
Holstein Cow Boos Things.
All records for milk and butter have
been shattered by Creamelle Vale, a
Holstein. cow owned by Earl Upton of
Brockton, Mass. The cow has given
26,930 pounds of milk, with a momen
tary value of $1,300, since November 15,
1911. An average cow gives, according
to the Department of Agriculture sta
tistics about 3,000 pounds a year. Crea
mele Vale in one month has given 3,200
At her best, Mr. Upton's Holstein has
given 108 pounds of milk a day, which
is at the rate of 4 pounds an hour.
The present record for a year is 26,432
pounds of milk. It is expected that the
completion of this year will give Crea
melle Vale, a mark of over 30,000
Dr. M. L. Golberg, specialist in
rectal diseases, (piles, fissure, ulc
ers, constipation, etc.,) located 410
Pillsbury Bldg., Cor. 6th St. and
Nicollet, Minneapolis, Minn. Pa
tients treated at my Office.—Adver
Road tht "Want"
Whooping cough is a much more dan
gerous disease, than is generally sup
posed. Under improper management
complications may arise which are very
distressing and at time ruinous to the
child's health, or may cause the wreck
of some special function. Of children
under one year, it is estimated that 25
per cent die, between one and two 15
per cent. It is infinitely better to pre
vent the disease by avoiding exposure,
by instituting abortive treatment, than
to allow it to become fully developed.
WILLMAR TRIBUNE, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 30, 1912
HOME HEALTH CLUB
•y OR. DAVID H. REEDER, LiPorte. Indiana
This disease, which is peculiar to
childhood, is divided into three stages
First, or incubation
period, is the period between exposure
and full development of the symptoms.
This may last from a few days to two
weeks. Second stage is the period of
full development of- the disease dura
tion of this stage is one to two weeks,
or even longer. Third stage Is that of
convalescence and may extend over a
period of several weeks. If the disease
is contracted in the fall the child may
continue to cough throughout the win
ter months. The complications are
many. Some of the more severe are:
broncho-pneumonia, convulsions, pleur
isy, tuberculosis, acute inflammation of
the kidneys and rupture.
If whooping cough is prevalent in the
neighborhood, the following is a good
preventative treatment give to children
under twelve years of age 6X. tablets
of Ferrum Phos. and Kali Mur., 1 to 3
tablets of each, depending upon the age
of the child, 4 times daily. See to it
that their bowels are acting normally,
and prevent them from eating pastries
and rich, heavy foods.
The first stage is more catarrhal than
otherwise, the onset being similar to
that of a common cold or acute ca
tarrh, such as sneezing, watery eyes,
slight fever or chilliness, indisposition
and frequent coughing. Treatment, in
this stage if carefully and sensibly giv
en, will generally ward off a severe at
tack. The patient should be seasonably
clothed, especially the feet should be
kept warm and dry. After a dilute
vinegar bath and a good rubbing with
olive oil, put the child to bed and apply
dry heat to the feet. Give a cup of hot
ginger tea with grain of cayenne
pepper added. To relieve the paroxysms
of coughing, give from the twelve tis
sue elements (obtained in a Homeo
pathic drug store) Kali Mur., or Nat.
Mur., or both in tablet form of the 6th
trituration, 2 to 4 tablets according to
the age of the child, 6 times daily.
Another good Home Health Club treat
ment, which will often bring great re
lief is the following: Chestnut leaves, 2
oz. black cohesh, 1 oz. lobelia herb,
oz. Pour over this a pint of boiling
water and let it steep for half an hour
and then add two pounds of sugar. Dose:
one teaspoonful every hour, and more
frequently during the spell of cough
The second stage—if it has not been
turned aside—is extremely distressing
to the child and alarming to inexper
ienced attendants. It is in this stage
that the child is seized with paroxysms
of "whooping" if it "whoops" at all dur
ing the disease. The "whoop" is pro
duced by the air being expelled from
the lungs by several rapid aiu^C-tolent
expirations, followed by a rush of air
into the lungs, producing the character
istic, prolonged "whooping". These
paroxysms are very weakening, putting
the heart, blood vessels, and whole mus
cular system on a severe strain. At
times, it seems as if the child will suf
focate, but this lasts only a few min
utes, at most, then suddenly disappears.
The paroxysm may be followed by ex
pectorations of mucus, vomiting, and by
onrosB XH THE CAMPAIGN
Homer Slgler of the Appleton Press De
livers a Bed Hot Boast of Collins
and His High Tariff Talk.
The Appleton B. M.'s are indebted to
me for one wasted evening. P. V. Coll
ins could neither Instruct nor enter
tain. He was just pitiably weak weak
in appearance and more weak in fact.
Y. Laws introduced the speaker and he
made the best address of the evening.
Mr. Collins' speech was characterized
by inaccuracy in reference, incorrect dic
tion, sloppy reasoning and demagogy of
the rankest kind.
He insulted his audience by presum
ing that they were a set of rough-necks,
so narrow and prejudiced that they
would approve of his frequent ridicule
of the culture and scholarly attainments
of Woodrow Wilson. He was so thick
headed that he failed to take
advantage of the excellent opportunity
to make friends for himself by giving
due credit to Appleton's foremost citi
zen, E. T. Young, for his part in the
rate cases, and this even after he was
kindly prompted by Mr. O'Connor.
When asked why the trusts sold their
products cheaper in foreign than in the
domestic markets, he answered precise
ly as Senator Clapp did four years ago,
namely, that the trusts were disposing
simply of their surplus products in for
eign markets, and every school boy
ought to know that they are pushing
their sales in every civilized country
through ah army of agents. Are they
selling at a profit or at a loss? That
is the question that interests us.
He stated that the tariff law of 1789
was a high protection act and that
Washington and Jefferson were protec
tionists, and when asked whether he
wanted to go on record as saying that
the act of 1789, the first tariff law en
acted in America, was primarily for
protection and not for revenue, and
whether the tariff of 1816 was not the
first measure that made protective feat
ure a prominent one, he replied that his
questioner was misquoting history and
that he hadn't time to listen to such
WHY NOT 9
KCispure. KC ishealth
ful. It really does make
lighter, nicer biscuits, cakes
and pastrv than the old
fashioned single acting
evacuation of bladder and bowels. This
stage of the disease, if successfully han
dled, lasts about ten days and must run
The same .treatment as administered
in the first stage, is about all that can
be done. The diet should be very plain,
The third stage is only that of con
valescence, but it is a critical period.
Care as to eating and exposure must
be taken to avoid complications that are
always apt to arise, because of the
weakened condition which the whooping
cough has superinduced.
I am a carpenter who works hard, and
am in the open air do not drink or
smoke. Am 6 feet, 10 inches high, weigh
190 pounds, bowels regular used to be
a great eater, but try to cut it down a
Had typhoid fever and rheumatic fev
er about 20 years ago, and ever since
have at intervals had sick spells. They
start with an intense headache over and
in my eyes, my head sweats and I feel
like vomiting, but never do then I get
a dull pain in the small of my back and
a burning pain in the knees and some
times they are very painful. The head
gets a bit better but I have no memory
and get confused and excited. If I do
not cover my head with a lot of clothing
while in bed, I am almost sure to wake
up with one of those fierce headaches.
I forgot to mention that I am 49 years
old. N. H.
You make a direct and concise state
ment of your case. You seem to under
stand the importance of out door ex
ercise, of work of keeping the elimi
native organs active and not over eating.
Prom your letter you seem to be a man
with good habits and one would think
that a man with your knowledge should
be in good health.
The statement that you had typhoid
fever some twenty years ago gives an
incite to your troubles. I imagine that
upon thorough physical examination It
would be found that you have what is
called a "Typhoid spine". In very se
vere cases of typhoid fever the inflam
mation in the bowels is so great and
the shock so profound that a sort of
secondary inflammation is set upon at
the region in the spine of the nerves,
which supply the bowels. The result is
a stiffening of the spine. The patient
usually suffers more or less from some
nervous uisorder, so I really think that
a good deal of your trouble is due to
the typhoid and rheumatism you had
twenty years ago. The trouble seems to
be sort of a periodical nerve storm.
I would advise you to join a turner
society, which has a competent physi
cal director, as I believe a system of
exercises directed toward breaking up
the stiffened spine and also to give you
a better control of yourself, would do
you more gooa than anything else.
The habit of covering your head at
night with bed clothes is very, very
bad to say the least. In my opinion that
would help to bring on a headache, in
stead of preventing it. If you do not
care to join a turner society, I would ad
vise you to procure a electric vibrator
for giving vibratory stimulations. If
you buy one of these machines, I shall
be glad to advise you personally just
how to use it, in your case.
Write me- again.
All readers of this publication are at
liberty at all times to write for In
formation pertaining to the subject of
health. Address all communications to
the Home Health Club, 5039 Cottage
Grove Ave., Chicago, 111., U. S. A., with
name and address in full, and at least
four cents in postage.
SOCIALIST EDITOR GOES AFTER COLLINS
As an example of the fellow's ignor
ance we cite his statement that every
panic in the history of our country was
caused by a reduction of the tarin and
every reduction of the tariff was in
variably followed by business depres
sion. To demonstrate how ignorant the
creature is or how ignorant he believes
us to be, I give this brief outline of
tariff legislation in the United States.
Act of 1789, tariff on imports for rev
enue almost wholly.
Tariff rates doubled to meet cost of
Aot of 1816, protection on cotton and
woolen cloth and iron goods. This was
the first tariff act in which protection
was at all prominent.
Act of 1824, wholly for protection, the
beginning of Henry Clay's "American
Act of 1828, "Tariff of Abominations,"
very high rates.
Tariff of 1833, Clay's compromise, pro
vided for gradual reduction of rates of
Act of 1828.
Act of 1842, moderate protection.
Tariff of 1846, for revenue only, in
force up to Civil War.
During Civil War tariff duties increas
ed to meet war erpenses.
Act of 1883, slightly lower duties.
Mill's Bill in Cleveland's first admin
McKinley Act, in Harrison's adminis
tration, duties high.
Wilson-Gorman Act, in Cleveland's
second administration. A high protec
tion measure, made so by the senate
which changed the house democratic
measure to a republican measure.
Dingley Act in MccKinley's adminis
tration, duties high.
Payne-Aldrich Act of recent enact
ment raised the rates of the Dingley
Now as to panics. The first serious
panic occurred in 1837. Refer to the
above outline of tariff legislation and
you will find that this panic came un
der the .high-protection tariff act of 1833,
which was framed by Henry Clay, "The
Father of Protection." The panic of A857
occurred when we had a tariff for rev
enue only but the law had "been in ef-
And you pay only a fair price for it
No baking powder should sell for more.
feet eleven years previous to the hard
times. This was the mildest of all our
panics. The next panic arrived in 1873
under the good old republican high
protection war tariff. The panic of
1893 came in under the McKinley Act
and continued some time under the Wil
son-Gorman law, both high protection
measures. The panic of 1907 came when
we were under the benign influence of
the Dingley law, of which even the re
publicans admitted many schedules were
unnecessarily high. And so we see that
nearly all our panics occurred under
It would seem that our republican
brethren had harmed their .country en
ough by their blind and idolatrous ad
herence to party, that they would not
now give encouragement to such mis
erable adventures as P. V. Collins.
When Roosevelt arrived tardily at Ar
mageddon with his band of non-des
cripts, he found the place already occu
pied by an army of veteranss. tried and
scarred in battles for the Lord. Instead
of enlisting under one of their stand
ards he stole their ensigns and is now
trying to cause desertion from the ranks
of the righteous. Shame on the citizen
ship that will aid in such wicked work.
Shame on the men who are responsible
for Taft and all the monstrous sins and
blunders of the past fifty years that
they are so lacking in good faith that
they will not now earnestly strive to
retrieve their errors so lacking in good
taste that they will accept no leader
ship but that of their own blind guides.
The party of Roosev-lt in Appleton owe
every intelligent mar an apology for in
flicting on our community such an ignor
amus as Collins even for one night.
Even the selfish and narrow cause of
Roosevelt deserves a better advocate.—
Hew London Times.
Tuesday-evening, Oct. 31, Reformation
day will be commemorated by the two
Lutheran churches of this village. A
union meeting will be held at the Swed
ish Luth. church.
Elling Larson, who has been sick ftfr.
some time, left for Minneapolis last'
Saturday and expects to resume his
work in the milling business. His
friends here hope that he has fully re
gained his health.
Vernon Spiess, six years old, had the
misfortune of being run over by his
grandfather with a load of sand this
afternoon with the result that his right
leg was broken just below the hip. He.
is now at the hospital.
P. O. Iverson had the misfortune of
being an unwilling victim in a runaway
accident at Georgeville yesterday, with
the result that he had his right hip bad
ly bruised. Fortunately no bones were
broken and it is hoped that he can be
about again In a few days.-—New Lon
the furniture man of Willmar, carries the largest as
sortment of house furnishing goods west of the twin
cities, the thing for which every person who is in need
of anything in furniture should be proud of, that they
can select any style of furniture that will suit most
any home in Kandiyohi County.
We are fairly bursting with the good news of our
latest dining table purchases—we are getting the
cream of the largest assortment—the utmost values of
a really remarkable combination of favorable circum
And quality! That is what inclines us to say "re
member whose home your home is." You will be sure
of splendid finish, beautifully matched material, easy
running slides, sturdy construction and a lot of up-to
date details of Quality when our wagon takes any one
of these tables to your home.
More Prizes for Best N. W. Products.
L. W. Hill, Chairman of the Board of
Directors of the ureat Northern Road,
has just announced that he will give a
$200 silver trophy cup for the best bush
el of potatoes grown in the Northwest
and exhibited at the Northwestern Pro
ducts Exposition in Minneapolis in No
vember also that he will give a cup of
similar value for the best collection of
alfalfa products showing the most varied
use which can be made of the plant as
food for men or beasts.
Howard Elliott, president of the
Northern Pacific road has announced
that besides paying $100 in gold for the
best ten boxes of apples exhibited at the
exposition he will give a silver trophy
cup similar to that offered by Mr. Hill,
for the best bushel of dent corn grown
in the six states along the lines of the
Northern Pacific and another trophy cup
for the best collection of forage 'crops
produced in the seven states.
Mr. Hill's offers are open to anyone
in Minnesota, the Dakotas, Montana,
Idaho, Washington and Oregon. Mr.
Elliott's offers are limited for exhibitors
in Northern Pacific territory.
Fifty dollars in gold will be paid by
the Midland Linseed Products Company
of Minneapolis for the best bushel of
flax grown in the American Northwest
and exhibited at the "land show" in
The exposition management is offer
ing the $5,000 Big Four Thirty Gas
tractor and plows for the best five bush
els of wheat exhibited in Minneapolis.
Xobeck Beeeives Endorsement.
St. Peter, Minn., Oct. 21—(Special to
Willmar Tribune):—At a large and en
thusiastic gathering held in the expan
sive auditorium of Gustavus Adolphus
College, a mixed body of citizens and
students, but consisting mainly of stu
dents, gave an enthusiastic endorsement
to the candidacy of E. E. Lobeck of
Alexandria for Governor of Minnesota.
Speeches were made on the leading
political issues of the day by students
which brought forth continuous rounds
The motion to endorse Hon. E. E.
Lobeck for Governor of Minnesota was
received with unrestrained enthusiasm.
This action came as a surprise to
many, being that the present Governor,
A. O. Eberhart, is an alumnus of this
Institution. The name of A. O. Eber
hart was not even mentioned on the
When asked why they endorsed Lo
beck they replied that "He is the best
equipped man in the race, and the only
candidate that knows where he- stands
Mrs. E. Selfors and son Wallace re
turned to their home at Kerkhoven
Thursday, after visiting with her sister
hers, Mrs. Strandberg.
NOTICE OP TAX BAXE
Of Unredeemed lianas In Kandiyohi
County, Minnesota, Under Sections
936, 937 and 938, Revised X*ws of
1905, as Amended by Chapter 430, Gen
eral Xiaws 1907, and Chapter 30, Gen
eral Lawi 1911.
Pursuant to the provisions of Sections
936, 937 and 938 of Revised Laws of
1905, as amended by Chapter 430, Gen
eral Laws 1907, and Chapter 30, General
Laws, 1911, notice is hereby given that
on Monday the 11th day of November,
1912, at 10 o'clock in the forenoon, at
the office of the County Auditor in the
County Court House at Willmar in .Kan
diyohi County, Minnesota, all tracts or
parcels of land situate in Kandiyohi
County, bid in for the State, and not as
signed to purchasers or redeemed within
three years from the date of the tax
sale at which said parcels were offered
and so bid in by the State, will be of
fered at public sale, and will be sold to
the highest bidder therefor. The cur
rent taxes shall be included in all cases.
No parcel will be sold for a less sum
than the aggregate taxes, penalties, in
terests and costs charged against it, un
less the cash value thereof fairly deter
mined by the County Board and approv
ed by the Minnesota Tax Commission,
shall be less than such aggregate, pro
vided, however, that all parcels bid in
for the State, for the taxes of 1905, or
prior years, and not assigned to pur
chasers, or redeemed as aforesaid, may
be disposed of for one-half of the total
taxes as originally assessed. Purchas
ers shall forthwith pay the amount of
their respective bids to the County
Treasurer. Said sale will begin at the
time and place named aboveand will con
tinue from day to day until every such
tract or parcel shall have been offered
for sale, under the provisions of said
statutes. The list of said real property,
subject to said sale, and which will be
so offered for sale, unless previously re
deemed, is now on file in the office of
said County Auditor, and of the Stat*
Auditor of said State.
Owners, or interested parties may re
deem their property by paying the full
amount due to the County Treasurer, at
any. time before sale, and within sixty
(60) days after proof of service of the
Notice of Expiration of Redemption has
been filed with the County Auditor:
After the Notice of Expiration of Re
demption lias been served, as provided
in Section 956, Revised ^aws 1905, the
Governor is authorised to issue a deed
in the name of the State to the person
entitled thereto. (See Section 938 R. L.)
Dated at Willmar, Minnesota. Octo
ber 9th, 1912.
JOHN FEIG, County Auditor
Kandiyohi County, Minn.
(Seal of County Auditor,
Kandiyohi County. Minn.)
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