Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on November 9, 1912 · Page 5
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 5

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, November 9, 1912
Page 5
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THE IOLAi>AILY REGISTER, SATURDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 9, im. A iklE Of JM By IRONHER m Border: My lady o/ Doupf:My ^dyc /i^ —it was "aTraTerless desert stretching . between the Cimarron and the Arlcan- Raa, consisting of almost a dead level •at alkali -and sand, although toward the narthera extremity the sand had been driven by the ceaseless wind Into grotesque humnioclis. The trail, cut deep by traders' wagons earlier In the -spring, was still easily traceable for a greater part of the distance, and Hamlin as yet felt no need of caution—this was a country the In- idians would avoid, the onS' danger being from, some raiding pafty'«frbni khe'south. At early daun he came itretting down into the Arkansas valley, and gazed across at the green- nera of the opposite bank. There, plainly In %iew, wi-re the deep ruts ^f thd. mala trail running close in against the blulT. His tired eycE caught ijo symbol of life either up or •down the stream, except a thin spiral iof blue smoke that slowly wound it£ rway upward. An instant he stan-U, "believing it to bo the lire of some enil grant's camp; thon realiieU that hi looked upon the smouldering debris ol flhe stage station. CORyRIOMT I3J2 BY A.C.M^LURG & «X . w-fcEed"'between", anu Huge" piles' of tin cans and other rubbisli stored away behind. The street was rutted and dusty, and the ceaseless v.ind svv-irled the 'dirt about in continuous, suffocating clouds. The hotel itself, a llUle, squatty, two-storied affair, groaned to the blast, threatening to collapsa . Nothing moved except a wagon don-n the long ribbon of road and a dog digging for bone behind n^affby, tenu It was A s^jvalld and '*gl)r abe" turned away -ia' speechless 'difeti The mterior. however, offered even smaller comfort. A rude bedstead, one leg considerably short and propped upj by » half brick, stood against the board wall: li single wooden chair was opposite, and a fly-specked mirror hung over a tin basin and pitcher. The Itoor sagged fearfully and the side v.alls lacked several inches of reaching the ceiling. Even in the dim candle light of the evening before, the bed coverin .i;F had looked so forbid- liing that Molly had compromised, lying down, half-dressed on the outside; now. in the garish glare of ceturning (lay they appearoU positively filthy. And this w^s the best to be had; she realized that, her co-trage falling at the thought of rei:;.:nlng alone amid such surroundin- -. As she washed, using a towel of lierown after a single glance at the hotel article, and did up her rebellious hair, she came t^ a prompt decision. She would go directly on—would take the first stage. Perhaps hor father, or whomever he sent, would be met with along the route. The coaches had regular meeting stations, so there was small danger of their missing each other. Kven if she was compelled to wait over at Fort-Dodge, the environment there could certainly be no more-dls- iigreeable than this. The question of possible danger was dismissed almost without serious thought. She had seen no papers since leaving St. Louis, and the news before .that contained nothing more definite than rumors of uneasiness among the Plains Indians. Arm^ofil- cers interviewed rather made light of the affair, as being mcrel.v the regular outbreak of young warriors, easily suppressed. On the train she had met -.vith no one who treated the situation as really serious, and, if it was, then surely her father would send some message of restraint. Satisfied upon this iwint, and fully determined upon dj ^parting at the earliest cpportunlt.v, she ventured down the narrow, creaking stairs in search of breakfast. The dining-room was discovered at the foot of the steps, a square box of a place, the two narrow wlndov .s looking forth on the desolate prairie There -.vore three tables, but oniy one WHS In use, and. with no' waiier to i-uide her. the gir! advanced hesitatingly and took a seat opposljte the two men already present. They glanced up. curiously interested, staring at her a Moment, fend then resumed their Interrupted meal. Miss McDonald's critical eyes surveyed the unsavory-look- iiig food, her lips slightly curved, and tlien glanced inquiringly toward the men. The one directly opposite was largi' and burly, with iron-gray hair and beard, about sixty years of age. but with red cheeks and bright eyes, and a face expressive of hearty good His clothing was roughly \ .serviceable, but he looked clean and v .holpBorae. Tho other was an army • -^h. not to, Santa Fe;" ionly as alas the stage station' at the Arkansas crossing." she exclaimed hastily. "I am join my father; he—be commands a post on the Cimarron— 5»ajor McDonald." ••Well, I'll be damned," said the man 'slowly, so surprised that, he for• /> i himself. "Babes in the wilderness; f^^^fftf* ''• what, in Hciven's ^me. ever induce^ *Jf \ yer dad to let yer come on such a fool trip? isn't thar no one to meet yer here, ojr ct Dodge?" •I—I don't know," she confessed. "Father wis going to I come, or else seud oWe of his officers, but I have soi'U no one. I am here two days •\-.rlier !than was expected, and—and 1 haven'i heard from my father since l.'.^t nionth. See, this is his last letter; won't you read it, please, and tell mt-what I ought to do?" ^ The took- the letter, and read the throe pages carefully, apd then Uirned back to note the date, before bandies the sheets across the table. "The Major sure made;his instructions plain enough," bo said slowly. "And yer haven't heard' from him since, or seen any one he tent to meet yer?" i CHAPTER III. j The News^At Ripley.. ! Miss Molly McDonald had departed lor the west —carefully treasuring Ijei lather's detailed letter of instnictior —filled with interest and enthusiasm She was, an army girl, full of Confl dence In herself and delighted at the prospect of an unusual summer Moreover, her natural spirit of adventure had been considerably stimu lated by the envious- comments of hei Bt ^polm.-ites. w;:o apparently bc-lievoc her wondrous!y daring to venture suet a trip, the apprehensive advice of hei teachers, and much reading..not verj Judiciously chosen, relative to pioneei life on the plains.' The possible hard ships of the long journey alone die not appall her in the least. She hac made similar trips before and had al ways found pleasant and attention companionship. Heing a wholesome •pleasant-faced girl, with eyes decided ly beautiful, and an attractive person ality, the making of ne-.v friendships was never difficult. Of course, thf *tage ride would be an entirely fresh • and precarious experience, but thei her father would doubtless meet hei before that, or send some officer t? acl as escort. .-Mtopother the prospect appeared most drlighlful and alluring .The illi:cs.«i of tho principal of Sun nycrest liEd rusuUid in the closing o! the school some few days earlier thar had been antioir.aled. and it was sc loufly there alter the othj-rs had de parted thai Miss Molly hastc-iied hci packing and pr.-)miitly joined the'ex odus. Why not? .She could wait th( proper date at Kansas City or Fori Kipley just as well, enjoying herseli meanwhile amid a new environment and no doubt she would encountei Bome of h< r lather's army friends whc would hilp entertain her pleasantly Miss McDonald MT.S'--somewhat im piilsive, and, her interest once aroused, impatient of r< straint. As a result of this earlier deparfurf she reached Hiiilty some two days ic advance of liie jiroarranged schedule -and iu spite of her younii strength and enthusiasm, most thoroughly tiroc out by the Rtfain of continuous, travel Her one reniaining desire upon ar. rival .was for a btd. and actuated b> \ this necessity, when she learned that the army post was fully two miles.. , , . „ „ .i„ from the town, she accepted proffered! '.'!".'.'^!'.^i"'. ''"^ ""^P"* guidance to tho famous Gilsey House and' promptly fell asleep. The light The elii .,Bhook her head slowly. "\V^lU<|fjbat ain't to be wondered at. either," jbe went on. "Thjngs has rlinnge'^ 'M )me out yere since that let* ter was'Vibte. I reckon^ yer know we're bavin' a bit o' Injun trouble, an' yer dad is shore to be pretty busy out tliur on the Cimarron." "1—I do not think 1 do. I have seen r.o papers since leaving St Louis. 'Is tho situation really serious? Is It unsafe for me to go farther?" The man rubbed bis chin, as though undecided what was best to say. But the girl's face was full of character, and he answered frankly. "It's serious 'nough. 1 reckon, an" I certainly wish I wus safe through to Fort Marcy. but I don't know no reason now why, you couldn't finish up your trip all ri^ht. I wus out to the fort last evcuin' gettin' the latest news, an' thar hasn't been no trouble to speak of east of old Bent's Fort. Between thar and I'nion, ther's a bunch 3' Mescalo Apaches raisin' thunder. One lot got as far as the Caches, an' burned a wagon train, but were run qiiolched her first inclination to-address him,, as she noted his red, In! ftamed f.-n-<» and.dissipate^ appearance. I k9, she nli-'jlcd. half-heartedly, at the nii.>ierable focd brought by a slovenly waiter, the tv.o men exchanged barely c dozen words, tho lieutenant growling out monosyl'abic tnsv.-ers. finally pushing back his rhnir. and striding out. Again'the g'.rl glanced across at the older man, mustering courage to address him At the same moment he looked up, with eyes, full of good humor and kindly interest. |- "Looks rather tough. I reckon, miss," waving a hig hand over tho table. "But you'll have ter git used to it in this kentry." "Oh, I do not believe I ever could," disconsolately. "I can scarcely choke down a mouthful." "So I was noticln'; from the East. I reckon?" "Yes; I—I came last night, and—, and really 1 am afraid I am actually I they cal} me mostly, west o* the river. "The Major Sure Made His Instruc- tibnc Plain Enough," He Said. back into the mountns. Troops are iui along both sides tho "Valley, an' thar alnt teen no sttse held up, nor station attacked t'.ong the .Arkansas. I rockcn yer pall have an escort waltln" at the'?" "Of course he will; whafi am most afraid of is that I n ight miss him or his messeugor on tho route." ".Vot Iik%iy; there's only two stages 1 week each way, an' they have regular meeting points." She sat quiet, eyes lov.-pred to tho tzble. thinking. She liked the man. and trustfd him: he seemed kiiidly leferential. Finally nlTc looked up. "When do you go?" "Today. I was gcin' to wait 'bout yere a week longer, hut am gittiug ikeered they might quit ruunin' their coaches. To li-il the truth, miss, it looks some to me like thar wus a hig Injun war comin'. and I'd like ter git bome whar I belong afore it breaks loose." "Will—will you take me with you?" He moistened his lips, his bands clasping and unclasping on the ta'jle. "Sure, if yer bound ter go. Ill do the best I kin fer yer, an' I reckon tlier sooner j-er start the better chance yc'll have o' gittin' through safe." lie hesitated, "if we should git bad news at Dodge, is there anybody thar, at the fort, you could stop with?" "Colonel Carver." "He's not thar now; been transferred to Wallace, but. I reckon, any o' those army people would look after yer. Ye'.ve really made up yer mind to try it, then?" I "Yes. yes; I positively cannot stay here. I shall go as far as Dodge at least. If-»-if wb are goin^ to travel together, I ought lo know your name." "Sure yer'had," wiUi a laugh. "I fergot all 'bout that—it's :i(oylan. miss; William Jloylan; 'Sutler Bill' homesick already.' - It—^It is even more—more primitiTa than 1 supposed. Do—do you livd here—at Ripley?" "Good Lord, po!" heartily, "though 1 1 reckon yer might not think my home Nevertheless He Muft Go On. • , wuz much better. I'm the post-trader , _ .' d<»wn at Fort Marcy, jist out o' Santa Iof a new day gave her a first real j.,, ^lame glad ter «lt back igllmpse of the surrounding dreariness; thar too I'm iclltn' yer" AS Ehe stood looking out through 4lie \ "That-that Is what I wished to ask «rlmy glass of her.smgla-vrladow, de-. you abouC she stammered. "The pressed and heartsick. The low. santa Fe stage; when does it leave Tolling hills, bare and desolate.; here? and-and where do I arrange stretched to the horizon, the grass al-! for passage''" \ jready burned brown by the sun, thej He dropped knife and fork, staring .town Iteelt consisted of but ona at her aonwft the table. "Good Lord, misa," he exclaimed l^ort. crooked . street, flanked b}[ Tough, ramshackle frame: tXruiaa^ tvp4&hrds Let's go Aut an' see 'bout tbet stage. As he rounded th^able, Mllly rose to her feel, and held out her band. "I am sc glad I spoke to you, Mr. .Moylan," she said simply. "I am not at all afraid now. If you will wait-until I get my h^t, I'll be dovrn In a minute." "Sutler Bill" atood in the narrow hall watchliig her run cwiftly upstairs, twirling his hat in his hands, bis good- natured face Gushed. Once ho glanced In the direction of the bar-room, wiping bis lips with bis cntf, and his feet shuQed. But he resisted the temptation, and was still there when.Miss IfcOonald came'down. HOW GIRLS The E:q>erience of Two Girls Hoe Related For The Benefit of Odiers. Rochester, N. Y.—"I have a daughter 13 years old who has always beeh very healthy;| until recently when she cotiplained of dizziness and cramps every month, so bad that I would have to keep her home from school and put her to bed to get relief. "After giving her only two bottles of Lydia E. Pinkhara's 'Vegetable Compound «he is now enjoying tho i)est of healtli. I cannot praise your Compound too highly. "I want every good mother to read what your medicine has 3one for my child.','—Mrs. RICHARD N. DUNHAM, SlI Exchange St, Rochester. N.Y. StoutsviH«^"Qhio.-"I suffered frbra le and was very i: A friend- ^cd me to talce Lydia E. Pinkhii^i' Vegetable Com-' pound, .ind K'fore \ had taken the wholo of two bottles I fonnii relief. I am only si.\toen years old, but I have bel­ ter healUi than for twtt or three years. I cannot express my thanks for what Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound has done for me. I had taken other mediciricB but did not find reKef."-Miss CORA B. FO:3.NAL'GH, Sloutsvjile, Ohio, R.F.D., No. 1. Hundreds of such letters frcm mothers expressing their gratitude for v.hat Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound lias accomplished for their daughters have been Veceived by the Lydia E. Pinkham Mediane Company, Lynr,, Mass .\(»KTH I'HU A. (UUie Parks I .X.ivpmlier •< —.loo Park? who is working in PRTslmri:^. <-anie home Friday and visited I'.ome falks till Mrn- day. s Warron Diver wlio is toarhing school wegt of Yates Center, was htfine Saturday and Sunday. Mrs. "Tagler. who formerly lived on the Ijimpee place about ten years ago. spent the la.«t of the week with Mr*-. .Ia.=. Rile.v. The finf rain last week was appreciated by tlie famier.s, as a goml many of them were hauling wator. Kolld Penniger w-ho moved to Neosho Falls recently, visited liis ])arents Friday. « W .Mrs. Burnell. Mrs. Youell and Maude Parks atTendoii the funeral of Mrs. Snow at Nooslio Fall.-J last Wednesday. .Mr. Diver who has been seriously ill for the pa -^it two weeks Is improving slow IT. -V MKW of Terror. Few nights are more terrible thar. that of a inothei* looking on her child choking and gasping for breath during an attack of croup and nothing in the house will relieve it. Many moth ers have passed niehts of terror in this situation. K little forethought will enable you to avoid all this. Chamberlain's Cough Remedy Is a cer tain cure for croup and has never be»-n known to fail. Keep it at hand. For sale by all dealers. .\n error yesterday in the Farm Sale advertisement of .lay Rush gave Wed- nr.'^tlay the I.">th as the date of sale, when It should havp been Wednesday, the i:ith of .\ovomlier. E. C. MeClain win clerk the sale instead of .1. H. Campbell. niie AltthiMlist Presbyterian basket ball gamo. which was to have been played al tho Y. .M. r. A. last night, was called off by the Presbyterian players. NEW USE FOR SAND GUSS German Surgeons, Before Operation, Must Wash Their Hands UnUI th«' Grains Have All Faiieij^ The whistling egg boiler and other patent inventions have threatened the existence of the -old-fashioned sand glass as part of the kitchen parapher -.j nalla, and it seemed likely that^.thej children of a later generation would j be quite Ignorant of the use of what,! with the scythe, so of ten stuida as the) j symbol of time. A German surgeon, like many Germans a strong disciplinarian, has, however, found a new use for the sand glass, and under his direction^ one Of the larger Berlin hospitals has Just placed an order for a score of sand glasses, which, however, are not timed for "the boiling of an egg, but for rather longer—for five minutes. It was discovered that sotne jf the younger surgeons were rather easy going In the matter of cleansing their hands before operations. The regulations prescribe four p.rocessea of five minutes each, but rarely were the limes kept with any.'approach to ac- uracy. ..... ' The eiciise"Ai-as that it -afas aiOcult to, estiinotq 1^ timd without .fii clock. Others pleaded tho kllfSciilty of keeping coiint of when they 'began and then reckoning minuto by minute with only a small watch to go by. The sand glasses, however,.are to put an end to this. Each washstand basin is to have its sani glass.' , For live minutes the surgeon washes his hinds with soap and warm water end then cleans iiis finger,nails. .\n- cther turn of the sand, glass, and five minutes more of hand washing with soap and warm water Is to follow. The third' turn keeps time for a third wash, this time in alcohol, and the fourth is f',r the prccos of sterilization with a wash of corrosive sublimate Over all theso op«rations the sand glass stards as arbiter to decide when each has been thoroughly carried out. PECULIAR CHARM OF FRANCE More Restful Than Other Countries, Is the Reason Given by- Distinguished Writers. It is impossible for anyone who kuc \is tVaiice, and has felt the charm of the country and its people—and who has not.'—to approach French problems iu a severely critical spirit. The beautiiul cities, the broad stretches oJ wonderful Corel land- scajie threaded by marvelous reads, lonn the playground of travelers from i-lhtr lands. No matter what is sought, there it can be found. The gay life oI the Ktreets, the opportunity for the spending of money for beautiful things, the cllaria of art and music, are offered to the guest of Paris. Those who seek the qiiiet and freedom of plain or forest have not far to go, and a thousand places, each seeming more attractive than the other, make their appeal for a longer stay, than the visitor can afford. The greatness of i'rance is of so recent a date that one forgets it is not more distant. The whole country gives the impression of a qniet backwater where one' can put in. for rest and enjoyment, and without discomfort watch the-turgid stream of life (n other lands as it rushes by. Xo other country suggests this fceJing in such a compelling way; yet in these pushing times of modern material prog- gress it is all counted as against her success in the international struggle for the trade of the world, that prize which costs annually more blood and inoney than did the final political dismemberment of Europe.—^James Davenport Whelpley in the Century. BASH SPREAD TO Eruptions on Facei Itched and Burned. Festered, Skin Dry,and Scaly. Sleep Out of Question. Gu- ticura Soap and Ointment Cured. 750 Roach Ave. Indianapolis. Ind.T-".\t f rst I noticed MiiaU eruptlonj on my face. Tlio trouble btvan a.s a ia<b. It looked likf ml plmplca. In a few ttayii thry jspn-ad to my arms iKick. Tbey ilrbed and burned so hodly tliai t llCTalrhc<^ tbem and of cuiuw tho re:nilt was blood and matter. The mptkms festered, broke, opened and dried up loavins I be >kla dry and icaly. I spent many sIfepleM nigiitl, my back, anna and face burttinx and ItrUntE: sleep was purrly and aimpiy out or the quertloa. The trouble also caused dlsflsnrement. tVj Clothinc irritated the breaking out. "By tills time I bad und aeveral'weU known rrmodies without sucooas. Tho trouble continued. Then I besan to use the sample of Cuiicuis Soap and Ointment. Within wven or eisht days I nottmtotatuy- luff results. After receiving the catceilent returns I purrJia«ed a fUIl-siaed cake of CuticuTB .Soap and a bos of Cutfctua Ointment and In about dgbtoea or twenty days my cure i^ epnplete. I truthfully recommend Cutleais Soap and Ointaient to any «ufferer of ddn rtiwsf " (Sgned) Mia Kathertee McCaUMcr. Apr.. 13.1B12. CuUcuim Soap and Cotieaia Untntent am •dd thraugliout ibe wortd. A riniia set to oftan suilleienk libml sMfile. <tf^ esek •«a. wtt|tS»«u8klnBoak: Addiuii Gentleman Farmer. The farmer who once welcomed the Jightning rod operator as a friend cf'{ mankind is moving to town now. and languidly supervising the tilUng of his acres frcm an automobile. One of these vicarious husbandmen, established In an Indiana county seat, found it dllScult to employ his newly acaulrc-d Insure. The autoonobUe had not proved itself a toy of uiml- loyed delight and the feet that bad followed unwearied the hayraJie and plow faltered upon the treads of the mechanical piano. He began Co alternate motor flights with more deliberate drives behind a handsome team of blacks. The eyes ot the town undertaker fell in mortal envy upon that team and he soughEt to buy it. The tired husbandman ffclt that here, indeed, was an cpportunity to find light gentlemanly occu^tion, while at tht same time enjoying the felicities of urban life, so he consented to tike use of his horses, but with tho distinct understanding that he should be per nitted to drive the; hearse.—Meredith Nicholson In the iVtliuilic. Old Lcndon Cries In Peril. This is a darltig age. Somebody'has actually dared to criticise the vocal eCorls of the Itiujeraut vendor. It was "Sweet lavendbr; buy my awset lavender" that established tbo immunity of the street cry Xrom .cavil­ lers. There is no doubi; that the "sweet lAender" business had., we trust—a good deat of pleasantry. Oth er yells frcm the gutter got itn on it, too. Ton wcule; hear a hoarse Jiowl and begin to coitdenin it, and th^ stop . . . after all, vras it not aa "old Lcndon cry?" But too much "Milk-O'' has at last pricked the .'babble. A complainant at High^te^ po-, lice court inoontlnenlly referred to thifi city as ^"something between .the .Perfect weather,the finest surf b ^thrng^, yachting-, fislnng — ^ you'll thoroug-hl}^ enjoy LLS delights of a Galveston Winter.' Motor alon.c: tlie beach, play golf or lenni.s -f just loaf in a n>i|cr chnir tile sea-wail proaicuatle— the siinplc.'^t diver.sionitakcs on cnv 'ptl charn. in the fresh sall-ladcii air and glonous .i:nsl.iuc. (The U. S. Governmentri-porta VKls- i<.-v ;'.tb liai;. of "-mhis.J in G;'"c»lun.) Splendid hotels, one the ncv.- niiHioa ilo'.'ar 1 'cl ovoHeoking ;hti ftulf. theatres, open-air cafes und cintiai si :i add to your comfort and pleasure. Write now for Urmt, and -: M Booklet • W. S. St. George, Gen. Pats. A-fent, S». Loiu-, "Xn- To reach Galveston take "I'he Katy" 4al Public Smlel 1 will sell at Public .Vnttion at ray place. kn *Mvr, .he ??unioo farm, 'a mile east and miles .^outH of iJas litI n.i;-s ea«,t aud -i'. mUes >«»iilh of tola. on. WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBet 13, im Beginning at 10 ii'dock a. m« the follow:-- d<- -rilie.' T'»«I>erf' : 7 IIE.VD OF HOKSKS. fon.=!siing; of 1 broun mare, S years •>1(1. v.t. 14."') lbs: 1 brown mare 9 vears old. wt. lbs. These mares ire lino, both in foal. 1 gray horse. '.' .-ears old, wt. lo'".' lbs.; 1 yearluK aorse colt, coming two; 1 siian nt rnarp.'=. "C years old. -.vt. Sf'O and !>f"\ iaf<' in. foal. All thp.=e horsi-s are sound. 1 fine spring nsare colt. 1» llEAW OF fVrTLK. 7 cou':^. some giving ii.ilk and some .vill be fr »»sh soon; 1 tin.* .Jer.sfv heifer with calf: 1 good yt-arling steer; 10 head of good spring calves. 17 IIE.\I> OF HO<;S. (^onsisTing of i* hi -ood sows with pi.s: \ni\ nftepn bfaii of shnats. ranging in weight fifjiu :;•"> to ti" 11 s. eHob, .•Vlso about frvi> dozfn chickens. F.VIOI l.y.^LEMK.NTS, ire. 1 riding ciiUivafrr, j;ood as ne.v; 1 good liTiiich ridi .f piov- 1 mowing iiin'-i'ini, jiisr ru • e scitsor: 1 sulky nii-c. goo > iii-w; 1 .lolin Poere corn plant'-r, ii. i - yenrs:; I bi'ck rake; 1 'ual-j hay i ^.c'.- 1 c -St *21; 1 «'i J-i; .trie buggyrni' •;"li!- cloub' ^hov,*el t« -w; ^'-.•.•Ar. ; ciiAir. s )tiie i ' "'' stt of -..<, harne.--s; l-.ii; ;'i4inbie dri'-' - »iar- n»^ss. collar*. -r,! s-addle tfr (Tf bropchin^i: ^.^jiorse feed gr'-c,er, S".. I 1.^ nvx; .-1 (1 otli'- u'tit '^s too n-in:'-i ^us to nieation. l>u. extra Ire poti K -.•»-^ year from the North. v.ire; ci "'har «s of bob sleds, 1: w?gon; ± sin- r;rabble fork; 1 1 water cream ; sc )op siiovel; -cut saw; °ood I set of Single TERMS OF S\I.E-^.\;i sums of Jl'i.'o and undT. cash in h?nd. A : Eums .if $10.uO, a credit of 12 montiis will be given, purcbaaer j''v. , i-otc with ipp.'oved security, bearing C'v interest from date ii paid . -n nue If not l>.iid wht-n due to draw in' from date of sab'4'l- diSiount- . cas on credit ales. .No property to be removed until settled for.- COL. C. S. BI.SHOP, VnHioncer. jJt^VTSM ^ — K. r. 31r( I..\l>, ( lerk. Public 1 «ill >ell nt I'nI.IIc Auction at my farm. 3 miles r; miles north .md .1 mlle> east of lob., and 1 mile north oi Ih- hU»er I-af -choiil Ilous*! on , • — Tuesday.November 12, 1912 Iteginninsr at 10 o'clock, a- m., the fulluwing dwcribed i .r Prty; - 11 1IEA1> HOKSES. 1 b!a.k niaro. 1" .vars old. wt. l ^iV" 9 HEAD C.tTTLL. I Uiilk cows, all .livins i lilk no^. .ind v.ill lie fresil in ihr spring; 1 tbs.; 1 gray luar-. In jrars eiU.wt. :;.year-old heifer, wil . rt ;ii in the l(i.".lt U .S.; 1 ).la«k g.-IUifi!; ;; vears old: Si .riiii;: 1 St.-. r; I .Lei'-r calf; 1 .-•t..r ca'.'; 1 /earHaj, bull. 1 black g.,-lding. 2 year> old; 2 bay •lyde mares. 1 .vear -il.l; bay Cl.vde IXi-M ISir. E .vrMS. nan- colt.s. Tii.-se mans are Jtll high 1 binder. :n gooi rt ir; 1 Clover jrad.s. 1 grav nar-. 1 o! 1 f "'am re spreader: i b .y rack; .1, 'ri,„ . . ,.it. , .1 ' '''""'^ rake; I bay stacktfr ! basket iniv mare colt, riie.-e colts ar.- i I'l- , ..... _ r -i. , . , ' • h-i-y rack; I .- n,drill; 1 .-utch six- .ner sto.k. f.:ll sisters and are well .,!,yvel r -uL. . iltl <n-; . \ -inch matched. , ».-ilkii:^ stJrriiig nlow, one ir • r. TFRMS OF. S VI.E—-Ml sums of $1'>"0 and unc - cash in hi-.d. II sums -ver $10 00. a credit of .12 months wilF le gl- n. cbt.<;e.- gmng r..te *-^th DProvedsocuritv. bearing c: iniere..t d. p.. vhen due. If not pad when due, ,0 draw 10'.: from date . sal. ,.c discount fo.- cash on redit sales. No property to be removed rintU y:ettlcu for. 01- r. S. BlSHOf, Auctioneer. 1. H. CAMPBELL, Clerk. WflUam P. Uine TBE NORTHRUP NATFWIAl lOLA, KA.NSAS OXER FORTY TEAB-S OF CO.SEKVATIVE BAXKfVG l.\ lOLA • I*epository for the United States, .*;tate of Kiius.-^, and Allen Coaaty \ —-— • .— OFFICERS; E J. MIUJ:R. President U I.. .vonTl.-'.rr, Vice-Pr-st MEUVW FRO.\K. Cashier K. A, .N'ORTHtnP VIc--Frest. n i. COFFEY Asst Cashier D. P. XO^ITHRUP, ^ .c*.-PreBt CAPITAL $ol},000.00 SIJKPLUS $20,(KH).00 YOUR BUSINESS S0» ^CITED Interest Pald^on Time l>eposlts Saiciy DepeJt SOTCS fyr Html Tonight Tonight, If you feel dull and stupid cr bilious and consnpated. take a dose of Chamberlain's rTablets and ym will feel aU right tomorrow. For sale by all dealers. Thr r^^Tlnx pictnres et:=^ CfflCHKTE|SP!].l5 Chi-<r-Iv -'«i>' a §ijfttts »>"M!«jiarFi

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