Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on December 22, 1911 · Page 7
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 7

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Iola, Kansas
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Friday, December 22, 1911
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Page 7
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THE IbLA DAILY REGISTER. T DIPLOMATS WHO Ml'ST IROX OUT RrSSI .IK CO>'TBOTERSY. * ; ___ WHEXT WOBBLES OP TOOIir gVENING. DECEMBER 22,1911. DUE TO FORECAST OF 8MALLSB WORLD SHIPMEIfTS THIS TEAS. Cattle Remjila M Th«7 Weni Birt Hogs Are • Btt Better—Spelter. Stroager. nnrt u V!°"^'^!''J^ ?! Ainpriiaii .Ai.ibaHBaUor at Russia, SS^..^. . V""' -^""'••«««a1'"- t<» i;i,.ted States, rests the ' n u'V -triile'i'-nlng out tl.« tangled situation between Russia and the United Slates. .Muorca » fortunate u havng one of her stronjcest diplomats at this jmst a.ul one who Is favorably thoURht of at 1 sslan court MBS. GitOOP'S EXPEBIENCE named Goislnger of WiUiamsburgv but J never married him and I never meant to marry Galoup when 1 started to correspond with him, but iht „.,., , . ... „ . , Ichildrrn, my sons and daughters, got lUfe of Hunilinldt Man (<i(trted Ma- 1 nie t:..o it." ny .Hen lij ..Hail. j Arc these all the men you cor- ' ni-,;'onuoa v>iih about marriage?" Huntingdon, Pa;, Dec. 21 —The pro- "So; oh, my no; there wr.- lots ol gressive mall order mairi..ionial ex- others, more than twelve, yes mort periences of Mfs. Sadie Galoup, Who tiian twenty-four, to whom Alice and 1 wrote," replied Mrs. Galoup. "Wt got a list of nearly a hundred names troui a Chicago matrimonial bureau Some of the men sent us money, too. You see, 1 was hurt by the trolley car and Alice wrote to these men about it. Then they sent us money, but Galoup was the only one thai came on and Insisted on marrying nie. ; '•He got real mean at times though and my children often wanted me tc leave him; hut I said No, I had married him and I was going to Jive nith him." Is charged with being an acc^'ssory to the murder of her husbuiul, who was killed by Frank Calhoun, an admirer of the former Humboldt, Kas., farmer's wife was related by her today. Her first hushnniUivas Henry Walls who, according to the daughter's testimony at the coroner's inquest, may not be dead yet. As Walls's wife she had ten children before she began to correspond with the niarriaee applicants of a Chicago matrimonial nf:en- cy, and married at least two applicants who died well Insured. •, "Yes 1 got Ren Galoup through a matrimonial agency in Chic.ngo,' said Mrs. Galoup tod.^y In the jail when volunteered a statement for publication. "I sent my name in to the agrncj- and my daughter Alice, sent h"r name in. Her name Is Mrs, Alice Peterson and she is a widow. Peterson, the man she got has been dead for ten years. Alice and I wer? ihe only two in the family who wrote fo the matrimonial agency. We did it just for pastime and never n-ally intended to get married. This was after Wiills went awny. Then first I got I.,ouis Robertson and w.^ were married at Cumberland. We were married only a year; then lie fell from a church and was killed." "Was he insured?" "Snre. he was Insured. I don't remember for how much. I don't know- where he died or where he is buried. 1 was there at the funeral hut I have forgotten all about the town and cannot remember Its name. Then after that 1 corresjwiMled with a man When asked this morning what Gunl Grant couniy, who a>« forming ai county bachelors who are forming an they may evade the tolls ot mairi- niony in the coming Leap Year ol l'jr2. several lola girls gave U as their opinion that the Grant county i)acheIors are making such a splurg merely for advertising purtwses-^an. that they have never had nervs tr. propose, that nobody would have hai: them if they did and that, beconilnj: desperate in t'ne fear lhat they ma> ho !eii out altogether, they arc 'aKli> this iiiean.s ot ilrawing attention t; tlioir single uuii torrowful fate. The money which van lo.st .'••>«>» lay afternoon hy .Mrs. H. A. .Miller of near PIqua. who Is here visltin: lier iiiirents. Mr. and .Mrs. 11. K. Dill :i<-. of li :a8t lohi. was found last even 'ng by a small boy who l.rought It f' ;i!iool this morning vvhrre It was ide •Itted by Mrs. Wnlker's little ds" {hts The amount lost bv .Mrs. Mlllfc w»: $110. in five 520 bliis. and one .'.0. Safety Razors Gillette $5.00 to $8^0 Auto-Strop $5.00 to $6.00 'Keen Kutter 81.00 to $8.50 Enders, Peerless and Jem Junior, great value for $1 Brigham Hardware Co. PUtiLIC SALE I will .sell at PuMlc Sale, on the fnderhlll farm, i miles north and Hi. miles rai»t of Xeoxlio Kulls Hi miles north and H« miles west ot Cene-a, oi Thursday, Dec. 28, 1911 Beclnnlni; at 10 oVIock :i. ni., the following descril^ed property; (By the AssocUted Pr«n) Chicago, Dec. 32.—Forecast ot smaller world shiiHoents «>t1iep than from America sent Wheat up. Openr ing unchanged to % higher. May started 99% tq %; abade to H to % tip rose to Close—Dec. May 9894; July 93%. CORN—Dec. 63%: May U%; July 63@63%OATS—Dec. 46«; May 47%®%; July 44. PORK—Jan. $15.58%; May 116.00} July <16.20. LARD—Jan. $9.13; May |9.40; July $9.50. IWicre to Buy Your BBy> YSST Men's Cflts at a Men's Store . Chicago Livestock. Chicago, Dec. 28.—CATTLE, receipts 2,000. Strong. -Beeves |4.80@ S.90; stockers and feeders |3.25e)g.25; cowa and^elfers $2.00tg)6.30. HOGS—Receipts 21,000. Slow to weak. Lights |5.60@«.I2%; mixed |r>.80@6.25; heavy |5.90@6.30; rough (.').90|iO.U5; pigs $4.50@5.6S. St. L OU I N drain. St. I.oul». Dec. 22.—WHEAT, close, .May 98%; July 92%. CORN—May 65®%; July 64%. OATS—Dec. 45; May 47%. St. Louts Lhestoek. St. Louis, Dec. 22.—CATTLE, receipts l.OQO. Strong. Native steers |4.50@9.25; cows and heifers |1.75@ J .25; Blockers and feeders |3.25@5.25. HOG5—Receipts 8.000. Steady. Pigs ind lights |4.75®6.20: mixed $5.80@ 1.00; heavy |6.1.';@6.30. Kansas City Grain. Kansas City. Dec. 22.—WHEAT, re- 'eipts, 16 cars. Cash wheat, unchang •d. .\o. 2 hard 99®1.05; No. 3. 98@ 1.04; No. 2 red, 96@97%; No. 3 9- inc. Close—Dec. 96%@%; May 98% ruly 91%®%. CORN—Unchanged to %c lower. No j 2 mixed 63; ^'o. 3. 61%@62%; No. 2 vhlte, 62; No. 3. 62. Close—Dec. 64%: .May 64%; July 64%. OATS—Steady. No. 2 white 48@49; So. 2 mixed, 47%® 48. RYE— 94n >95c per bushel. HAY—Steady. Choice timothy $19.'>0®20.00; choice prairie $13.23@13.30 BROOM CORN—$70® 140 per ton. Kansas City Llrestock. Kansas City, Dec. 22.—CATTLE, re- •eipts 1,000 . Steady to weafter. Naive $5.a5@8.75; cows and heifers $2.'5®7.00; stockerg and feeders $4.0( ;.00: bulls $3.40® 3.00; calves $4.00 017.00. HOGS—Receipts 8,000. Five cents ip; strong. U^Rvy $6.20@6.30; pack] rs and butchers $6.10®6.30; lights' 53.70@6.15, Kansas City Prodnre. Kansas City. Dec. 22.—BUTTER— 'reamery 33c; firsts 33; seconds 31; lacking stock 20%. EGGS—Extras 31c; firsts 29; sec- | mds 17. GIFT SUGGfeSTIQNS: Bath Robes $3.50 to |5 Smoking Jacjiets— $4.00 to $12.50 f. House Slippers— $1.00 to $2.25 Fur Gloves $3.00 to $5 Auto Gloves'— $1.50 to $3,50 Umbrellas tl to $8.50 GIFT. SUGGESTIONS: Knitted Mu&ers- 50c to $2.50 Silk Mufflers— 50c to $3.50 Neckwear 25c to $3.00 Hosiery,, silk and lisle— 25c, 35c, 50c Tie and Hose Sets— 75c and $1.00 Suit Cases and Hand Bags— —$2.50 to $12.50 Lead and Spelter. St. I.OU18, Dec. 22.~Lc8d; firm, $4."3®4.37%; spelter, stronger, $6.25® •30. SIATIM -At- Auditormm SKATING RUSfK Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday Evenings lit 7 o'clock, and Saliurday afternoon. j BAND MUSIC ADMISSW Evening lOe Ska!tesl5c Aft'noon 5c Skates 10c —Amateur Night. Majestic. 5c/ » HE.\I> t>F HOHSES 1 bay mare 5 years old. >vi. IJDO; 1 bay horse 4 }ars old, wt. 1130; 1 brown horse C years old. wt. 1200; 1 gray horse 7 years old. wt. 13.'>0; 1 black, horse, swooth mouth, wt. 1200; I horse colt. 1 year old; 2 spring colts, good ones; 1 spring mule colL HE .ID OF CATTLE 1 Jpreey cow. 7 years old; l^jiart Jersey cow. 3 year." old. Kiving milk, will be fresh in spring; 1 Shorthorn 3 years old. giving miik; 1 Red Poll. 4 years old. giving iiil!k: 6 iiio. old Shorthorn heifer, extni good; I yearling heifer. All the above will be fresh in spring. 2 si'dng heifer calves. 4 sows with young I'lgs. Oiiroc Jer- says; 11 head sho.^Is. wt. I'lO lbs. CHICKEXS 5 dbzen Plymouth Rock bens; about a dozen fine young cockerels. l.«PLEME>TS 1 farm wagon. 1 new buggy. 1 roac wagon. 1 cart. 1 new disc harrow, 1 new riding cultivator, 2 walking cultivators. 2 walking stirring plows, 1 steel harrow, two sections; 1 lister. 1 corn ijlanfer. 1 McComilck mowing machiivB. 1 buck rake. I new grindstone; a Eels of work harness, 1 eet of single buggy harness. 1 hay rack. KEEP, ETC. :iUO or more bu. of c.:rn; some baled hay and rowe loose hay; 1 oat straw stack. I cream separator, some furniture and other things too numerous to mention. TERMS OF S.II.E—All SUWR of $10 and under, cash In hand. All aums over $ia,a credit of 9 months will lie given, purchaser giving note with approved security, bearing 6'; interest from date If paid when due. If not paid when due to drawTO'v from date of sale. 4'7 discount for cash on credit hales. No properly to be removed until settled for. Bankable note required. CO!- C. S. HISHOI'J .\Bftione,rr T. W. taKOXER, Clerk LITNCIl ON GROT?.VD.S Had HIa Eys On thb Boat. Alexander Carr haa a reputation af I wit and itory teller only equaled by lis reputation as an actor. HIo latest itory was told the other night and •una as follows: Two Hebraic gentlemen, friends of ong standlng.^ent to the lake and 3ach hired a rowboat for a trial of tkill and strengtb. In the middle of be lake <one tipped over bis boat and •tank from sight. Coming to the surface close to the bow of the other )oat be shouted: "Ikey. ntey. save me, I can't swim!' Carefully bolding the boat a few feet away from bis drowning friend, the other looked on unmoved. Again the unfortunate one sank below the surface, and as be came up for the second time repeated.bis cries for belp. A third time be came np, and then, as be started to disappear from sight for tbe third and last Ume, bis friend sbouted: _ "Abie, If you dont come up "again can I bave your boatT" —Amateur Night. Majestic. 5c. Not a Monothelst What might bave bee{> Oliver Her- ford'a last witticism war. delivered of the poet-artist in a recynt attack of typhoid, when tbe mala^^y was near- Ing its crisis. A frequent visitor was I a clergyman of his acquaintance, who, leaving tbe sick room on tbls octja- slon. remarked cheerfuljy: "Good by for tbe pret«ent, and God rbe with you." Mr. Hereford was uniyble to lift bis head from bis pillow, but be responded feebly: - - "Tbe same to you—and many of "em." W V F TH ' S SAGE SULPHur. H A IK R E M F D V Grew a ftdl Growth of Hair on a Bald Head RAfiA'a^4f|Alppjr|Af The blxtfaright el Vrarynun, wonu^~and chlM^a fc«.' UVA V a. UICiA tUUl healthy hea4 of h«Ir.> If your hair ie blUsf. U It ie ftiU of tiftftt^ Vi ^l^ dendrug, or It It to faded or turning gray. II tm ilaaaaH —" •-TiMidalioald be looked after wltbout detoy» WTBTH'S SA6B AND SULPHUK HAIR RBMBBT. • true Hair Tonic and Keaterer, remorea dandruff in a faw dayc r tva «r thrM ysaia MUMertaad sMttng «iiitt tfetk. aatn tha.^ and ilioald be look^ after witbout deliy, Sirs V DMA wu eatintr Ma. Abmt <^ SSi . aaa. aalptar. «M Jtat Ngalttlr. aBiii MW X feaTS i^M^Xlt^tii atopa hair falling in one week, and itaxta a new growth la "^•••P^' • month. ' , X alMa kM» ea aria* it a M XMllN • MSItaat |M> Wyeth'a Sage Tend Sulphur doea not aoU the ofcla nor SITit ii • Injure the hair; but It to an Ideal hair dreaaing that wfll ' •toMlaMaBisraTMvtoMtwtf Mlw and keep a* iSi ^fah y liair aott and-gloaay. r ^i ^JSlSrS ^^fsQcTfai^ $1.00 a Bottle—At all Druggists 4gexBnBar •AOOK > Or SMit Direct. Expreaa Pre|»ai^ Vpcm Beoeipl eff Pttm Wydh (3iemiGaI Company* nStySiS^y, r. HAU. Siaair /abU. MApia ~ a Sto Cata 4>l Wyefh'a Sage and 9aiTfiaa ToUct Stamp Vn.* to aayose f ~ «e Sda gdraxtiaement with lOc in stamps to cover cost of wrapplaf aad Special Agent—S. R. Burrell Wanted to Sea It Bloom. Habel Parr, Just turned alx. Uvea in Lauderdale avenue, in Lakewood. says tbe Cleveland Leader.' Her mother, a Scientist, has been troubled tor some days with a cold-sore, much to ber little daughter's concern. When abe could not longer restrain ber sympatby abe turned interrogation point "Mother," shaT asked, pointing to the alight disflgarement, "what Is that you've got?" "Tbat'a a rosebud, dear," cald Mrs. Parr. Mabel was silent and thoughtful all tbe rest o( the day. When sb« yielded to , pressure abe confessed sba'd been worrying about ber mother. "I've been tUnUag about that rote- j oud," she said, "and woaderias wby that flower never btooma." . Merry Christmas and a Very Happy New Year Is the wish of the management of the Sample Shoe ^ore to one and all. One day more before Christmas to do your shopping—come early. We place on sale the following items at prices that demand your attention. Read these carefully: Ladles' warm felt fir trimmed House Slippers, regular $1.50 values 98c Men's regular House Slippers r. .Wc Men's regular |1.5) House Slippers 98c To close out our heavy Winter Shoes we will give you prices that will interest you. -Bead the prices below: Indies' Suede ButCon Boots, regular $4.50 and $.=5.00 values— $2.48 Ladles 16-Button Silk iSraded Velvet Boots, high heel and arch, regular $4 and |4.50 values... «*.IS Ladies' 16-button Boots in tan, patents and gun metal, regular $4 and <f4.50 value^ -..12.48 lisdles' Cravanetti) Button Shoes, regular $4.00 values— ^- $1.98 Ladies' Shoes in "Jiatenta, gun metal and vici kid, button and lice— regular $3.00.-Hnd |3.B0 values .i Ladies' Shoes In patents and vici kid, button and lace, regular $2.50 values, our pflce %IM Misses': Sboea In Ipateata, giia metal mad vici kid. button and lace; • regular $2.50/values 4:. 11 .48 Misses' high top Jockey Boots in patents, gun metal and vici- kid, button and lace, regular $2, $2JiO and %Z values, sizes 12 to 2 —$lM[ Sizes 8% to 11% W.75 5 Slzes '6 to 8 - f l .3« -.^ Misses' vici kid Shoes. button.,^nd lace, regular $1..00 values 98e ' Children's Shoes, regular $1.00 values S60:_ Men's Shoes in tan. patents and gun metal, button and lace, regulai' $4.00 values, our price 18,4$^ , Men's Shoes in gun metal, box calf and vici kid, regular $3.00 and$3.50 values, our price 1 fLJSr Men's Work Shoes, regular $2.50 values fl^-, Boys' Shoes In patents, gun metal and v'cl kid, button and lace, reg-_:: ular $3.00 and $3.50 values . :— $M8>. Boys' Shoes in gun meul aad box calf, regular $2.50 values ^ Boys' Shoes In gun metal and box calf, sizes up to 2, regulaAr |l '£0v values, our price 98c .* Boya' high top lace and buckle Boots jIn tan and black, regular $3.00^^ values, our price , WJft' i Primitive Reasoning. "Did you aell your voter* "Ko. stree! L .TOted fur tbat fenar] 'cause I liked blm." "But I undentaad be gave yoitl W6 thank the people of lola-knd Allen Countx^or the confidence placed in the Sample Shoe Store. We will continue to give you thelbest Shoes for the least mon^ that can be bought anywhere, and we guaranty every pair sold. ' ^Int no more'a natural to like bin, Is itr— Washington Star. ^ We Pay Cartrors .SAMPLE .SHOE STORE This Store THll Close Monday at Noon. aw. Reeves, Msr., BBS

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