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to the Democratic party. A vc vote for Wilson. * The simplest and easiest wai you should vote is to ask yours "Why should I take chances c will do, when I KNOW WHA1 what he will keep on doing?" The country was never more better off; railroads are so bu freight cars and building new < running full blast; there is woi for every man who wants to wc How could "a change" help things would be any better than easily be a great deal worse! To vote for Professor Wilson risk bringing back the panic an the Wilson tariff law. The Der promises then as it is today. E Jailed when they were TRIED! It might easily happen that reaching out to get hold of the bigger piece of meat we would I< i _ L 1 gooa piece we now nave ana are It is always the grass on the o we reach it?seems to be the gre< Isn't SURE prosperity bette * Every business man in the < crat alike, agrees that the Tan suggested by Mr. Taft, is the c method of getting a fair and ac< The Tariff Board was one of that was signed by President T< violently and unjustly assailed. The maximum and minimum in that law. Some people seei clause. Through its operation our foreign trade to the highest That means prosperity for A People are beginning to find < judgment about that tariff law about it as Mr. Taft did, they He was brave enough to sign he wou d be misunderstood AT down on him a storm of critici: Nearly everyone knows NOW the people that blamed him wei * Mr. Wilson and the Democra believe that Mr. Taft, and the 1 the "high cost of living." But they cannot explain why can cause higher living in Ger i?.~i i c. ?-l a 17 i \.<xiy anu juuui /-viiici ltd. rur c plaining that prices are higher t The TR17ITI is that the tar because it is a GOOD LAW, a a before it was passed. ITjTT is only a few days, now, u H There is no doubt that JL usual good common sense of President Taft. They have no wish to change the uncertainty, even danger, t Professor Wilson. Mr. Roosevelt has no chance to do is to cause the defeat of ? U Should ntil the election. the American people?with their ?are deciding on the re-election : their present sure prosperity for :hat would follow the election of The most that he can expect vlr. Taft by the help he is giving ite for Roosevelt is the same as a * * / to decide this question of how elf: >n what Professor Wilson says he r MR. TAFT HAS DONE, and prosperous; farmers were never sy that they are using all their ones; mills and factories are all i vi? rk at good and increasing wages >rk. you? How do you know that they now are? They might very and the Democratic party is to id the hard times of 1893, under nocratic party was just as full of Jut those wonderful promises all ?like the dog in the fable?in : shadow of what is said to be a 3se our firm grip on the perfectly our c uj : ther side of the street that?until mest. r than RISKY experiment? * * :ountry, Republican and Demoiff Board, according to the plan rnly common-sense, business-like :urate tariff. the good things in the tariff law ift, and for which he has been so provision was another good thing m to have forgotten about this we have been able to build up point ever known. LL! )ut that they were hasty in their \ If they had known as much would have acted just as he did. i the bill, knowing very well that FIRST, and that it would bring >m. 1 that Mr. Taft was RIGHT and -e WRONG. * * mm tic party are trying to make you tariff, are directly responsible for a tariff law in the United States many, France, England, Spain, ill over the world people are comhan they used to be. iff law was signed by Mr. Taft ^ery much better law than we had Vote for Mi c: i- #. 1 u uiiicc il went iiilu ciiccu _yuu nave u the things you need and use every day than you ever did before. And the rich man, who can afford i duty on the luxuries than he ever did be! The tariff is producing the money t! government? but the money is coming f instead of from a duty on necessities. Where further revision is needed, a lowered, Mr. Taft proposes that it shall that the way to do this is step by step, vestigations of the Tariff Board. Not ras "hit-or-miss" plan of Professor Wilson ai * * * Mr. Taft has done more to put a stc ?usually called "trusts"?in the three yc been President than was done in ten yeo He has done it quietly, and withou method is different from that of the th seems to think the trusts?especially let alone, and also different from the De wants to put them indiscriminately in j Mr. Taft's mefhnd is hased nn instin sense?but it produces results. Which Some people believe that all their tro cost of living, come from the trusts. Yet in the case of many much-used ai prices cannot be put on a trust. For example, the high price of me< high price of cattle, hogs and sheep. In 1896 the price of choice live stec pounds. In 1912 it reached $10.50, and This increase in the price went to the and not to a trust. Again, since 1897 three hundred an< has been paid to the farmers, mechanic in the production of sugar from beets. r l money you pay ror sugar nas gone u American industry and to furnish a Ir families. You can hardly expect to get cheap : getting a low price for his wheat; and tl flour-mill lower wages than he is gettinj To cut down the farmer's profits? enough until the last three years?and American workmen, is one way to reduce is what Professor Wilson and the Democi But what will the farmers and the Wo\ * * * Mr. Roosevelt cannot possibly be e himself! All that he could do, at most defeat of Mr. laft. If you vote for Mr. Roosevelt, you TO ELECT PROFESSOR WILSON CRATIC PARTY! You are worse than are helping to bring on the very condi WANT! The easy way to decide this is to lea the question altogether. Then choose f] one will do the most for YOU and for ; Do you want TAFT and SAFETY?? Or WILSON and DANGER? These are the TWO ROADS that ar I o r/i /\n /<i i iicic exit \jiuy cu-v; It is for YOU to choose! If you choose WRONG you have no o REPUBLICAN NATIONAL CHARLES D. HILLES, Chairman. JAN r. Taft! >een paying less duty on ?the necessities of life? t, has been paying more fore. tat id nccucu iu iuu liic rom the duty on luxuries nd where duties can be be done. But he insists and according to the inhly and recklessly, on the nd the Democratic party. >p to trade combinations ;ars and a half that he has ir< Kpfnrp lif> wa$ pIprfpH it blow or bluster. His lird-term candidate, who certain ones?should be mocratic candidate, who jail. e as well as on common the others do not. ubles, including the high rticles the blame for high it naturally follows the ts was $7.25 a hundred I may go even higher. man who raised the cattle, J twenty million dollars s, and workmen engaged Evidently some of the ) help build up a great ying for many thousand flour without the farmer le man who works in the 5 now! which have been small 1.1 r to reduce tne wages or the cost of living. This ratic party propose to do. r\ingmen think about it? lected! He knows that would be to cause the are simply HELPING I AND THE DEMOwasting your vote! You ition that YOU DON'T ve Mr. Roosevelt out of rom the other two which your FAMILY! e before you! ne to blame but yourself! COMMITTEE, Its B. KtYNOLDS, Secretary.