Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on November 11, 1912 · Page 6
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 6

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Monday, November 11, 1912
Page 6
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THE lOLA DAILY REGISTER. MONDAY EVENING. NOVEMBER 11,1912. ^•1r fr SOUTHERN STATESMEN TO COME INTO THETR omf 'AGAg^gtD ' WMINATE Nf:XT CONGRESS J^SRECTAJ^l jjj THE W^^mBOpSK Southerners will pro:^ llM» next congrcaa. Ch^i dominate;Oscar TJnaerwood. of Alabama. wiP in the senate. Senators O'Cknmaa, probably be Donio<;rntlc floor leader t :i ot New York, and Kern ot Indiana, the houne. and Spimtnr Ollic Jamea. <" svill be among the leadra oC the'WPa' Kentucky, will be one of the power.-, l^ouse from the north. Clark, or speaker; 1, i •11 li When you compare this MODERN work wilu the OLD dictionary you are now using vou will at once realize the difference. You will find that this NEW WEBSTERIAN contains ALL the NEW WORDS that you should be using TQDAY—it is just ready for delivei-y—just ofi the press—the LATEST in everv particular. The only way you can get it is through a combmation of newspapers that are conducting this great education;.! campaign for the benefit of tficir readers. School Pages B6y»and Girls NEED THIS (Compiled by great-, est authorities from foreraostuniversities) ^ It answers the ques-; tions that arise infl school work; if spells^^ for you; makes correct proritmciatipn': : certain; corrects er-' rors in graminar, fa- miUarizes yoii' with important events in the world's projeress^ puts you in tnuch *with1 TODAY'S ififarma- tibn—^latest ct;: us—' new words^—a- important to scho<M '. iiil- dreiji as to offk em­ ployes and erap!'.ytrs. \ 1912 .r ':^-:l :^<Mxi^yi :^m -i^^- REDUCEDTALLUSTilATtON OF THE ' $4:00i(VOLUMC Tins Dietiaunr b not pnUi^ed bj the oricmal .;abluben ot WebMet 's Dictiaoary or by their tacccno'S. ' oi •* ^MMNa^aa*^^ Q ^ "* It hu been reviled and braoKht np to the PRl "ENT DATE in iccordwce with tb«. best anthrriTics (rom the createst uniTenitio. a '1 it pobUtbed bV the well Li m BYNDICATl; i-UBUSHIKG C». of NEW YOR :: CITV. . How lOLA REeiST £R Readers Cin Obtain Free This Wondci^l Book You Need Only^PresentSixt^oupons Printed c^'.-ewhere (daily) dipped oh consecutive d lys, and the expense bonus sei - j)posite the style selected (which covers t!-? items of the cost of , .packing, f ; ress from factory, checking, clerk hire and other necessaiy' EXpENSl ems), as explained under the Dictionivry Coupon printed on i the second page of this issue. By mail 22c extra posta|^e. S RE«L-.» BamtallMilii* Drfftlng SamlcrMaic* Ontrt t* 1,000 AcfM of rriti^te. Farm Lamte • • Every'Y«ar.- ' ' The Kr«at enemy oomea from the east Our yellow peril does not appear in humaa^/hape. U coiiiiM ia a much more'dan^roas and tnatniiatins form than Monsol Invasion. 8low,ly but surely It Is adTanctnK upon us and ita vanguard haa alrbady readied the intes or Kleir." Thus apoko Bome ypt ^rz ago. Vladimir Solovitch, the well-known Russian scientist, who tor«saw the danger to Runicn agriotlltnra of the drifttng masses cf sand which are being steadily blown across • some of the most fertile p^rts of Southern Russia. The urgent natnrn of tbe danger is once mcro erophiulxed by General Mistehenkn. the commander-laehlef of the Don Copsacks, who has made a report to the St. Petersburg government in which ho points out thai «>ver>' ypr>r l.nOfl eqcaro miles of fertile land in the Don I'rcvince. and 1,600 square miles in the government of .\sln:l:ha,r. are bring swallowed up by the invader and rendered unfit for cultivation. Durin,-; the past year, the drifting masses have done tbe greatest damage within living memory. One large agricultural colony in the Don region, has had to emigrate in a weistward dtrec- liont f <ir tbe'fourth time in'flftyyears. oales afforestation, as the only way to stem the spread of the sand plague. The cost, it is figured, would only amount to a fraction of the 1760.000 which Is now lost every year to Russian agriculture.—New York Sun. TBE ^Biibm BECAME A DISGRACE TO KIN Scotch Collies Reverted to Wild State When Imported Into Patagonia and Argentina. 1 will sell at rnbjfc Aartloa at my place, knewn at the oU .Ranlen farm, H mile ea .1t and ili mllcx saalh ot Gtn CUj, 4 mtH^ n^t dug raHes isonth of lola. en WQ)NES9AY, NOVBIffiQl 13.1912 Rrginniag at 1« oVIerh n. m> the roitowtntr Wiirribed pro|ierty: T HEAD OF HORSES: I'onslsttnR of I brown uiaro, years old. wt. I'iriO lbs.: I brown marc it years old. wt. IIOO lbs. These mares are flne. Iwili in foul. 1 Riay borRC. 9 years oM, wt, i:!t '0 liis,; i yearllpg ! "horse colt, (-(iiiilni; two; I span of maroi:. t> yciiii old; wt. .soo ami poi). s.ife In foal. All tlipso horses are sound. I. tine spring mare roll. 19 IIKVll OK TATTLE. 7 rows, some KivinK milk and soiiii; will III- frosli t;<M >n; I (Jtif .lcr!i<\v htifcr wllli fjilf: I pond yoarllaK stoor; 10 head of good sprliig calvoH. i; HEAD OF ROUS. ConsIstinR of 2 brood sows with )I I K and lirteen lie;id of shoat.s, raiiKi'iK i weight frcmi 2.% to »;o Ibg. each, i Also about two dozen chiek«>ns. \FAR.« IMPI.EMEXTS,! ETC. 1 riding cultivator, pood as new: I ;K«^M1 ifi-liich riding plow": 1 aiowing inacliine. Just run one season; 1 sulky rake. g«iml a.s new; I .John neerocorn planter, nsid 2 years; 1 buck rake; t baled hay rack; 1 pair of bob Sleds, cost $21: I 3li nirdscll wagon: 1 sln- cle buspy; 1 (l-tlne grabble fork; I (loiibli- b'liovel plow; 1 water oreain si'p:ir."tor; log chain; scoop shovel; some hog wire; erOss-ciil saw; Rood set of work harncs.s; 1 set of singlo harness: I set of double driving' harness, collars, pads; 1 saddle; 1 pair of breecliings; 1 2-horsc feed grinder. Rood as new: and other articles too numerous to mention. ' / l-'i bii. extra fine !»<)tatoc8 —llrsi year from the Xortli. • -"v^uw Wank Shermaa, tor'taSH^ years acknowledged as the leading pocket billiard player ot the east and twice winner of tbe international tltl^ I* to pUy Alfred De Oro In New Yorlr •oon for the world's otaamptonship De Oro won tbe cliainptonsblp la* JNOT FOUND IN JOE MILLER Youthful Minstrel at School Show Got Off One Good and Grig. Inal Joke. TERMS OF S.VLE—All sums of $10.00 and under, cash In haifJj;; All sums of $10.0(\ a credit of 12 months will be given, purchaser givms-HSte with approved^ecurily. be.nring 6^ inton-st from date If paid wben^ufe. If not paid when due to draw 10% from date of sale 4% discount for c'asb.'ort credit tales. No property to be removed until settled for. rOI.. C. .S. iBISHOP, Anrlloneer. f E. C. .irc€LAI.\, Clerk. ef • Lie SAIJE! iVe. the iiiider<ii!;iied. will M- II al I'nioie Ancliou at the J'alierNtfu farm, H'i ii'illes north and 'i ttiHe wt">t "f .Monni and 2 miles .sentli-iM»d-l inile west nf Rayard, ini ' Thursday, November 14, 1912 Some years ago tbe sbepherds of Patagonia and Argentina imported a large number of Scotch collies into those countries tb help herd the sheep. But imagination seemed to spoil tbe coropanicnable, affectionate and intelligent dog from the Highlands. In two or three years his entire nature changed and he became independent, snappish, sly and disobedient. Bad treatment may bare had something to dp with it. but by twos and threes the collies rapidly deserted tbe flocks and took to the woods, where they \ soon became wild dogs. They have increased so fast and become so fierce in both countries that not only do ttacy carry pit small animals and fowls, but have grown so bold that they do not hesitate to attack travelers even in broad daylight. They travel in packs, and when bunted scatter to hiding places in the rocks. The Patagonian and Argentine governments have offered liounlies for every wild dog's brush, and while the war of extermination may deplete both national treasuries the only effect it has bad on tbe collies has been to make them keep to cover during the day. Every shepherd goes armed and keeps a constant lookout, but shooting has not decreased their numbers, and poison has tieen tried without success, as they are too 'shrewd to eat anything set for them. Conflict Bismarck Forgot. The smallest of Europe's sovereign state. Liechtenstein, which is preparing to celebrate the second century of its independence, has a monarch and a parliament, but no taxes and no army, tbe Westminster Gazette states. Its finances are provided by its Prince John H.. who in return nominates three of its fifteen M. P.'s. At the time of the Austro- Pnisslan war the principality sided with Austria and mobilized an army of 100 of all ranks to shan- in tl>r fighting. But Liechtenstein's armr never smelt fire and Liechtenstein itself was quite overlooked in the peace negotiations at the end of the war. Fifteen years ]ater Bismarck discovered that his country was still technically at war with this miniature state, and in strict accordance with the etiquette of such things pourpar­ lers took place and a formal treaty of peace was Signed between the two countries. It is customary in many of the New York schools to give entertainments on the last day before the pupils disperse for the Christmas holidays. Parents are invited-to. see and hear their young hopefuls recite or take part in special vaudeville stunts or <air^ plays devised by tbe teachers. One teacher who found herself blessed—or otherwise—^with a roomful of unruly boyS when school began In tbe autumn bit upon a happy idea. She promised tbe boys that if they were good they might have a minstrel sbow Just before the holidays. All j through the tend the teacher kept this prospect before them, promising the particularly noisy youtbs 'good parts If they would keep their deportment up to a fair standard.' The promise had the desired eifect, the boys were reasonably manageable, and when the performance came off it was a howling success. One little temporary darkr. nib­ bing his arm. finally attracted tbe attention of the interlocutor. "Why. Mistah Jones." he exclaimed, "what's de mattab wif yo' a'm?" .•^hy. Mistah Bones, ah wus out in de Hudson ribber yestahday fo' shad, an' ah got mah a'm lame rowin' against de tide." "Well, well." returned - the young Mister Bones, "ab nevah saw such foolishness! Why didn't you let de shad row?" 9 HEAD HORSES AND MILES. 1 sorrel horse, weight about 12riO, coining 7 years old; 1 bay driving horse weight I2'>0, coming 7 years old: I gray horse, coming fi years old, wt. l ^t'O; 1 bay mare. 1"' years old. wt. linO; 1 sorri 'l iDule, couiing 3 years old, wi. about il'm; 1 black luuie. coui- ing :{ year.s old: 2 last .spring's mules one a black mule and one a bay uiarc mule; 1 black mule 2 years old. .Ti HEAD OK HOtJS. 1 brood sow. weight about lbs.; 21 shoats, wt. SI) !t>s. each; 1" 7 weeks old. FODDER A>D Tl.lfOTHV. 12.> shocks kaffir corn fodder: about 2 ton.s of choice timothy hay in barn IS HEAD OF CATTLE. nillch cows—1 brindle cow, 7 yrs. old. giving nillk, fresh soon: I roan ro-A- fi yrs. old giving mi'K. fresh soon; 1 •4-year-old cow. calf at side; 1 2-^year- old cow. calf at side; 2 3-yca'r-old cows giving milk, will be fresh in spring: 2 red yearling heifers, both witn calf: 1 coming 2-year-old Shorthorn-bull; 1 2-year-old heifer, fresh in February; 1 yearling heifer; 3 good calves. FAR.H IlI»'LE.1IEJiX<t 1 Clover Leaf manure spreader, good as new; 1 hay frame and wagon; 1 buggy; 1 mowing machine: 1 set single buggy harness: 1 good Cebs fce<l mill; 1 lister; 2 ciili^^ators; 1 disc cultivator: 1 sulky plow; 1 corn planter: 1 grind*stone: l 20-foot ladder: 2 cattle feeders; I gf>od coal hc;«tcr and many other articles too numerous to mention. TER.MS OF StI.E—All sums of $|0 and iinde:. <ash; i -.r. iliat amount a credit -71" 9 months will be given on liank'ahle iioies beririnp S'v interest Irom date of sale i''. discount for cash on the time amounts. No property tc be ren:oved until teruis of sale are complied with, ' Notes to bear W/' interest from dale If not p,iid when' due. j ' L A. Patterson ;ind R. A. Fla€k COI- n. D. SMOCK. Auplfonecr. IIARLAS' TATI-OR, Herk i.r.xni SKRvpn BY LAPifc:.s- AID SOCICTV OF WESI.EY CHArEi .u I nMl sell'at i'ublir Auction at nij farni IM miles e:i!<t and M south of lol:!. M mile yontb:-ast of Elecfrie t'oner H«^^•e. il-^4 mflr:< tre.<it ilfd mile sonth of «as City, on ' Tliurs., November 14, 1912 Beginning at 10 o'clock a. m., tlie following deserlhed propcHj: PRISONERS MIGHT BE FREED Many In New York Jails Contrary to the Strict of the Law. Are Held Letter Cosmopolitan London. A man with, nothing useful to do took a walk on Aidwych and Kingsway the other day and coiwted noses. rVs a result he writes to a newspaper exploiting the cosmopolitanism of London. He says that in 16 minutes he encouiitered: One Arab In flowing bum- ouaand wbite turban, two Turks Ini frock coats, and tarbouctaes, seven obvious Americans and probably mere who were not obvious, a couple of Dsnea I wearing Alexandra Day rosea and talking volubly in their native tongue: a iascar;two Indian students with gold spectacles; an alert Jap*- ne8e.-rNew York Sun. An examination of the prison reports of the state of New York has shown that 254 prisonera ai-o at present serving terms in the state under illegal seutenres. Part of these prisoners claimed when an trial to be first offenders, and so got an Indeterminate sentence. The law of New York provides that on second convictions no indeterminate sentence can be given. Part of them, however, have sentences which terminate in the middle sf the winter. The law of New York wisely provides that no prisoner may be released in the winter season, when work is scarce and the incentive to srime is redoubled by (he hardship 3f the cold. As to tbe first ground of Illegality, other states have permitted indeterminate sentences on second convic- Uons without discoverable bad re- suits. A» to the sf-cond ground one can say the clamor against the courts would be less effective ii Judges would take .-nore care to get on familiar and really friendly terms with the law.— Chicago 4oumal. 4 HEAD HORSES AND MCLES ConsistinR of I span of 4-year-o.M liorses wt. 1 |t>'l lbs.; 1 span of mules. :{ years old. is HEAD <»F CATTLE. 4 cows civiiip milk, one will be fre.-iii this month: 1 2-year-oid heifer, fat; S yearling sicirs; I iieifer «alf. 7 HEAD OF HOiLS. I full bloo<l Poland China male; « head of shoals, wt. about lo" ll)s. I HICKE^S. 3 dozen purr bred Iliiff Orjdngtons; 2 dozen pure bred White Leghinrns; t Old Trusty l.'.o -PEg imul>ator. FAR.M IMPI.EMEXTS, ETI'. t new low wheel wide fire wagoJi; I ]-l-inch stirring plow: 30 rods bo^ wire; r-owr- barb wire; oil r')ok .stove; 1 rook sfove: some household ^ood." and other articles too numerous fo mention. TERMS OF SALE—All sums of $10.00 and under, In hand. All suvaa over $10.0«), a credit of 12 months will be given, purchaser giving note with approved security, bearing C'r interest from date if paid wh«nttue. If not paid when due to draw 10'^ from date of sale." ifr discount for cash on credit sales. No property to I MJ removed until settled for. F. iJ. MOYEoR. Anrfieneer. IT 1Vfrk <«rA«« IJ. R. ROW LIS. Clerk. I . \J« irM .KJJ ^Cr —.Nobby new styie.s in Ciofh Coiit.s .Vew York Store. Food for ReflecUeo. Ia Los Angeles tbe other day a Bbop^. j^rl was bnrrjrtng tt> ber work wbeoh her hat blew oS and aa'automoMlo], raa over it. She got permissioa froai, ber employer to go back, and on the way inet three men, one of wbom was cartTfng tbe wrecked bat. As be ra^ tamed it be gave the girt » $30 b}lL The dtber men "chipped . la" $IS apiece. Thereupoa tlie girt went at once andboogbt a '|S0 tiat. "Pre al{ ways wanted one like .tliat." she add; with a smile, "but I oerei- irmmoirt^ ^bnld .hava .one." There fa» aapeeU'Of-'tbe factdeat that are . ^ .'thikkiny about. Clothes! Suits Made to Your Measure. Suits Cleaned and Pressed. y^e have moved from 113 West Madison to 109 West Street. I will sell at Pultlir Auction on the farm jilare, 623 South Kentucky Street, lolu, ou i known a<< the Old Crumley Saturday; November 16, 1912 Roglnnlne at 10 o'clock, a. m., the following described property: 2 HEAD OF IIORSE.S. ; 2-gallpn jars, 2 '^-gallon stone jair.o. I 1 dapple gray stallion. 5 years old., S-Kallon .«tone jnr. 1 butter bowl, la- wt. 1400: 1 black .Arabian hor^e. 12 ' dlo and skimmer. 1 water cooler stand, years old, wt. 1300." 4. 1 cupboard. 2 chairs 2 rockeiis. 1 I stand table. 1 mattress. 1 spring and i HE.VD OF C.VTTLE. ' hed, 1 combination dresser and wash 1 Red Poll milk cow. will be iresii • stand, 1 large heater, 1 gas hot plate, .-oon; 1 black .lersey llolsrein. will be; i g-foot dining table iinolenm, 3 pic- fresh in January. tures. 2 3-gallon milk pails. 1 2-horse <t upin nv iKii 's ''""^ »'beel wagon. 1 two' o V . "V'*'^' , , i seated carriage. 1 1-horsc delivery wa- S head Shoa 8. weighmg about j ^ . , / lbs.; 1 sow will weigh about 2. . lbs. 1 2, ^,.uu^i^^ t ^^i.. 8 ducks; 60 chickens. \ I3IPLE3IE>T.S ETC. 1 bench wringer, 1 Incubator. 1 large clothes basket. 3 wash tub's. 1 kitchen cabinet. 1 lot cooking utensils. 1 ice !iOX, 1 ice chesti 1 lot fniit jars, three I el cultivator some other tools; 2 rain ; barrels: 2 slop Ijowis; 1 sheet iron I shed, 12x14; some chicken wire fence. 1 cross cut saw, 1 chicken coop 6x7; 130 bales hay; 40 shocks com fodder: and other articles too numerous to mention. • TERMS OF SALE—All sums of $10.00 and under, cash in hand.' AH sums over $10.00 a credit of 10 months will be given, purchaser giving note with approved security, bearing, from date if paid.when due.' If not paid when due to draw lO'i from date of sale. 47' discount for cash on credit-sales. No property to be removed until settled for. ii. R. BQWLDS, Clerk. COL. C. g. BISHOP, Anctioueer. J. W. Setts •fiUS KL. •Aft Wi>e» «f Haveyou somethingxto sell? Do you want to buy? L^yr^tat. ^^iM^ Hnye jou a house fc^ent? Have you ^onjiieta^^l^u

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