Chariton Leader (Newspaper) - September 15, 1910, Chariton, Iowa
Everyone in this County who intends buy ing a new Stove or Range this Fall, will save money and have better Stove Service if they'll but heed our message and make Bucks"
their choice.It always has been, and still is, the policy of this store to offer the people of this city the very best of all classes of merchandise that we handle.And when we chose "Buck's" Stoves and Ranges as our line—we did so because investigation proved to us conclusively that they are the very best stoves and ranges in America.Their beauty will more than please—their ease of operation astonish you—the years af service they will render, you'll marvel at—and their fuel saving qualities readily convince you that they are the most economical of all stoves and ranges.We offer you "Buck's" because, were we ourselves about to choose a new stove or range for own own use, "Buck's" would be our choice.
A National Leader For 1912.
Will republican history repeat Itself in 1912? Will democratic bistoi pest itaelf in 1912? Will the
nationalism" make history for Mr. Roosevelt in 1012? «701 history repeat itaelf as it did for King George III? If the American people want monarchy or - imperialism of the approved oriental kind, here it is—Mr. Roosevelt has Europe's entire bag of 'tricksfrom which to selectvthe basic principles of bis peculiar Ideas of gov-emmental science. ✓
Certain features of the political cbn-dltions of today are very similar to those whleh characterized the great quadrennial struggle of 1872, 1884, £816, and, Incidentally that of 1008. There is, however, an obvious differita the attitude of the regular re-s>l»>}872- and. 1881 and now, •ru trend of the policies of loeratsjustnowarevlrtually t aathoeaset fortbin tha n* . platformsbt àndl896^afp
democratic candidate received only 29,408; Grant, the republican, received 3,597,070; Greeley, the liberal, received 2,834,070.
Jn one month from the day of his defeat, as cruel fate would have it, Horace Greeley *as resting from all his strenuous labors in Greenwood cemetery; rent by. the storms of a thousand conflicts, the broken hearted old man passed from all earthly sorrow, murmuring at the last "I am glad to go; I know that my Redeemer llv-eth."
Whilst the election of 1884 served to break the republican presidential succession; while it was a democratic victory, made possible, only by the aid of the anti-Blaine republicans, led by tho resourceful Roaco Conkling, "Me too," Piatt, andj>ther celebrities, it was not an overwflelming affair—it was no Waterloo affair. For president the total popular vote was 10,014.985. Sir. Blaine received a . clearly visible minority vote. And thus the hopes and aspiraUons of a Jlfe from -early man-
1»fUfieA just a* a witherinf frogt W
«gar. Wights some rarely bwutlful
absolutely bertain, William H. Taft, thus far, has been a constitutional president. There is no perceptible difference', between anarchy in the White House and anarchy in Chicago or New York City.
After becoming fairly well settled in the presidential chair (which he at least has filled physically) Mr. Taft has been fair and conscientious in all that he has done and tried to do;but,he has been sadly perplexed with that white elephant extensively known as "my policies." (Great applause)
Mr. Taft has now been about one year and a half trying to find out whether he is for or against the "insurgent" programme, and so far aa tfae general public knows he is still unable to locate himself, albeit be is undoubtedly somewnere.
Shortly after assuming the presidential prerogative Judge Taft .first*tried to be Mr. Rooeevelt, then he tried to bo.Mr. McKinley.and then Mr;.HaK rfion; butjust >here he is at now, who or what jie k trying to .be, la ana
'*" '"re a pall.Certain.feat ■
lizer and sudden reformer, trying to "do" the Stephen A. Douglass act. In his recent speech at Osawatomie, Kansas, Mr. Roosevelt abruptly favored revising the tariff, "one schedule at a time." (Prolonged applause) Ponderous thought. Has the centraliser and sudden reformer discovered in the vexed tariff question another golden opportunity? During the entire seven years of noisome presidential effort Mr. Roosevelt never raised a voice against the "schedules" of the Dinrley act. He was silent aa the Sphinx forever gazing and seeing nothing. In all his frenzied political career Theodore Roosevelt has been
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(vociferous applause) but, ualess- he promptly heeds the recent unmistak-
fablg warnings, he is destined to jump •t once too often, eat or, no^ cat. Iroans mingled with' hisses, ending what "nature -lakers" would :lerm caterwauls) i-i^ • "
would eliminate all leaders of Mr. Bryan's heterogeneous tendencies. Briefly stated the two greater issues will be the vexed labor problem and the "closed shop" decree. Along these lines party sentiment is gradually dividing, and has already become clearly and sharply defined; the faint rumblings of the approaching conflict are clearly heard now.
Our cpuntry, though, in-form a republic, the question naturally arises; Shall it be allowed to become a centralized, sovereign* national government? Shall the centrical industrlaf despotism at Washington be allowed to continue? Shall-the "closed shoo" rule? • ( .
The great Induatrial troubles, the conflict between capital and labor,ia the greatest warfare the- world has ever seen. .The antagonistic r forces ju-e gnmdlyclosing in, and Give .only' beep held apartTiy a middle «la*
labor frowns and concedes littl« * nothing. Because of wealth or »» wealth, and a desire to become wealW the rien man is not essentially » man, or an "undesirable citizen." is bad or good aa he may elect, wd, wt the extent that his methods of seen» ulating wealth are bad or good.
But _ dictated 1
porated in uie ueoiarawtw .r^ pendenee, declares that you shau «5 wring your wealth from the bww labor. J. W. Wayniok,
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Sut a righteous public sentlm^» stated by a higher power, andiosvr« rated in the Declaration ofUewoet.
Herman Bennett. Rosa Kumm__ Elmer J&Wllaocn.
Qadrlatt, McDooell.liMfSfitfe. Select!.:ItitlOBrowap