Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on December 28, 1911 · Page 6
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 6

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Iola, Kansas
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Thursday, December 28, 1911
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6 THE lOLA DAILY REGISTER, THURSDAY EVENING, DECEMBER 28.1911. UNOTHEB SCULP FOR lOU lOLA DEFEATED fllPHITA 40 TO 19 LXST MGHT. k Sjimc Brilliant Team Work That llaf. fled Topcka and (Hher Teams, OTentbelmrd HIcliHu. TO HOLD AXJfUAL MEETDi'G. lola beat WIr.hlta nt:tlio nliiUtorluin last nJght by the #coro of 46 to m. Like Ida's former opponents Wichita found herself unable to battle HUC- cesfully'against the local five's fast and brllUatit fvstitn of team work and allhoiigli t 'aptaln Herbert Os- Iwrne spurred bis men to their best - efforts throuffhout the saoio Wichita i;;:;;,":;;;*; |,7m(ill ..t \vrn 'be i.erve ,TVoan coul.l not uiake more thaii half the ,,„. ,.„nBreKnilon ;m<l lis frien .ls free, points lola did in ether half. At the ^ ,,111 be followe.l by "toastH" end. of the first half the score stood | .„„| remarks. As the church has had 20 to 10 In favor of lola. and in the ,, ,,roKpercu« vcar and the work Is second half lola made 26 polnis to • ,„.„,.r „,.,„ i„ ^„y previous year of the itrosi'nl pastorate, this will he oci'asion for cncojiraKcnient ami Reformed Chnrch ConfrregatI«n to Banquet Biev Year's Day, One of the most interesting, happy^ and Importaiii days of the year lor the Reformed church In lola Is Its annual settlement day ^nd banquet which Is held on New Year's day I'reparatlons are being made for that event on next Monday. The congre- Ratlon will meet at the church at 10:30 a. m. to hear reports from the various treasurers, and elect officers for the congregation and Sunday fc'cli.-.ol for next year. There Is str.m-.,' probability that all bills wMll be jiild to dale and a balance on band In the treasuries of the coagre- gatlnn and of each society. At about 12 o'clock the meeting will adjourn to the Y. M. C. A. building Wichita's 9, the total scnre showing a margin for lola of 27 jioints. : .^^^ The members cf the Wluhlta ^^'^e!'.pjjiij.j^ compare better with the lola boys in I _ weight than any te.im that has |)!ay- j ed here this season. i:\ery team; brought here has been heavier than.' the local'beys, but Wichita is of about 1 the same weight. The visitors were a gentlemanly and sportsmanlike bunch, , and they plaved a much faster game''••"om lopeka than many of the Heavier teams that! ''^"'''' POLITICAL pons SIMffiEIIING many have been here, even though they would not cope with the d. ft passes and machine-iike .'^y.vu-ui of the lola team. The game was called at S::?0 and ReJeree llanvlil Fulton liad hardly blown his wl'.istle when lola had her first basket. The lola boys speun d to pet away belter on thi» start than usual, and in the first few seconds of play lliey set a pace that outstripped the fast Wichita five, and maintained it throughout the panic. Wichita's -System of team work is nb doubt good in theory, but in practice against the local team is failed. The lola boys found Its wcitknetscs, and their opponents' machine was in working or der only at spa.--modic Intervals during the »:ame. and wlien it did get to working it usually was broken down when the baskel was neared, and pass ed lapidly back aeros tlie court. No man on the lola team starred. 11 wa^'. as it has always been this se.a- ."•ori. their system of working together, their team work that was the bril- — linat feature of the game. Tlie fact tliat Cantrell, Thompson and .\elson, made all of lola's goals indicate:; mer<^ !y that tl :ey happened to be nearest th<'_ Iiasket at tl <e time the ball came toward i:, and that Duilb y ;:nd Wai- terfon co-operated witli tliem for tlie triuui;ih of Ihla. Herbert Osborne star red for Wichita luaking three of their six grals. . Cassidy. centi-r made two, and iliriman. guard, made one, Ti:e filet that tliere was iiowder last niuht on the floor of the audltcrluui, wiili'h is now being used for roller ^kilting caused both teams to be somewhat handicapped, as Ibo slippery floor caused the players to be in constant danger of falling, and .<e»er- al of the iilayers were considerably bruised as the result of falls. .\s usual tlie students o'f the high school attended the game in a bo (iy, and. also as usual, their yells filled the largo crowd of spectators with vociferous entliusiasm. Tlie cold, how ever, precluded the usual triumphant celebration of the students after the game and there was no march with cow-bells through the streets, and no big fire at the high sciiool. This afternoon the lola boys left for .loplin. where tonight they play the high school team of ilial city. .\1- though .lojilln has taken no scalps of any consequence this year, she is already claiming the championship of Missouri, and it is certain tlie local boys will have no easy picking. From Joplin t!;»^ lola boy's will ixo to,Car­ thago 'or a game wiih the high school te.-im of that ci\pr Friday night. Following is the tabulated score of .Vbont an cntioiu Earlf l.Tst night's game: 10L.A. Ft;. FT.M. F -.Cantrell. F r. 4 4 Thon\v>on F 0 (» 1 Hufile.v. C 0 0 4 ^Vatterso^. t^ • ii ft O Nelson. G 1 n f» 2 C 4 13 WICHITA. FG. FT. F. ' W*. Osborne F . __o fl 3 H. Os!>orae, F <; o Cass:dy. C O 0 0 o Ing'inm O It (1 2 Hiunian, G _.i n II 1 c f.* HI foul. One point awarded Wichita on a —•We wish to call your attention to the fact that most Infectious diseases such as -whoopJnB cough, diphtheria and scarlet fever are contracted when the .ichlM.bas a cold. Chamberlain's Cough Remedy will quickly cure a cold and greatly lessen the danger of contracting these diseases. This rem- 'tdy is famous for Us cures of colds. It contains no opium or other narcotic and may be given to a child •with implicit confidence. Sold by all dealers. ' •<*' Top.ka. !>ec. L's— .1. N. Dolley, the chaiiiiian of t|:e Kcpuhlican state central <'<<iiiniitlee has received a copy of the call of the Uepubllcan national coMiiuittee for the national conxeiitjoii next ,lune, and it Is antl- dpaied. in view of the virtual certainly that there will be no special session of the Kansas legislature to (•nact a jiresideutial preft renco primary law, that Mr. Dolley will convene the stale couiuiittee soon. The call for a stale convention to select national delega[es-at-large will be Issued at the meeting. A February statetconveniion is probable. Some interest attaches now to the talk for an uniustructed delegation from Kansas to the national convention, .lust how much root the idea I'.as taken is not known, but suggestions along that line have been bob- Idug up for several weeks, and have taken on considerable force recently. The reason I'nr an uniustructed delegation, given by some .of those who favor it. is the turbulent condition of Kansas jiolitlcal affairs. If Is cited that Hie Taft followers would want Taft iiidorsrd. of course, and the l .r FoJiette iieoi'le would stand to the tinish for the Wisconsin tiian. l.'o((»etc|| .Men at Sen, The Iltni':evelt sentiment wouli' hardly know what to do in view ol tf'e fact r?af (he former president consistently lias declared that he U not a cr>iididate. It Is asserted by the iiiiihors of the "unlnstructed" i<'ei. that a split delegation fron- Kaii>-ns to the national convention is very apt to be the result If all thr coiicresslonal conventions and the st.-ite convention Instruct the delegates they chose. The authors of thr idea say that unlnstructed delegate? should be sent w!io are big enough and broad enongli to meet whatever enierceney may arise at the nations' convention. The next month will bring all thesf matters 'o a focus. The "best bet" •s that the much talked of specin" session is "off." It Is safe to antici pate an early state committee mcet- i:^c. and also an ear'y state conven 'ioT. Kansas probaldy will he one o' the first states to settle its presidential line-up. Riir ViL'hf Expeeled, .\ big fight over the delegation U certain. Those who favor not instructing say tliat their idea Is borr of the possibility of a delegation, par of which would he for Taft. part fo- l.«aFollette and part desirous of beinr for Roosevelt. They say this woub be unsati-factory all around, and It re;i ]ity wo:jld ntdbe petting anywhere. Hut the o'lt-ard-our Tr-ft men say Ihat ther-- is no o'le.-tiou ti:;l thn" •he president will get the solid Kansas delegation. The anti-Taft sentl- t'lent is just aS pronounced that Taft won't get the deleeatfon hut tha' sentiment Is divided between Roose velt and LaFoUette. with Roosevelt daily getting the lion's share. Rrls- tow Is tenaciously fighting for FoUette. He nir,iarently Is trying tc keep the anti-Taft sentiment fron swinging to Roosevelt. .lust 'what these factions will say to having ar uninstructed delegation is very problematical, but the plan Is sure to hr projected upon the political horlzor during the next four weeks, and will co 'ue in for discussion. It tnar not get far enough to be mentioned iwlce and it may be an important factor. Anntlier Divorce Trairedj'. <!lv llle I 'pssl T-ivlngston. Mont., Pec. -.'S.—Dr. C K. Button, formerly a prominent physician, shot and killed bis wife toda:i and after drinking a quantity of poison shot himself and dfed Instantly The Buttons had been divorced for some time. Mr. liutton was eccentric. Housework Dmdgeiy ..oit-c-rrork is c'md4er>- for the weak vroinan. She brushes, dusts and scrubs, or is on her Icet all day attending to the many details of the ho-jschold, her back aching, her temples throbbinif, nerves quivering under the stress of pain, possibly dizzy feelings. Sometimes rest in bed is not nkreshing, because the poor tired nerves do not permit of refreshing sleep. The real need of weak, nervous women is satisued by Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription. It Makes Weak Women Strong and Sick Women Well. This " l*rescrtptlom" remonm the eaase of voiaeB'9 wmmhneases, hcmls latlaiO' MnaUoB mnd ulemMlon, aarf cores those veabaemaea ao ptcallar to woiaen. It traaamllhces the aerrea, eaeouraiea the appetite aad tmaaeea reattui aieep. Dr. Pierce is peri'cctly willing to let eveo' one know what hTf " Fcvorite Prescription" contaiiis, • complete list ol ingredients on the bcttlc-wrapper. Do not let any unscmp- olous drcggist persuade you that his substitute of unknown composition is " jutt as good" in order tint he may make a tngser pro6t. Juot smile and shake your head 1 ijr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets cures liver ills. Our January Clearing Sale in Onr Ready-to-Wear Department Is Now in Full Blas>t! Our Great January Clearing Sate is just one week ahead of the calendar—with the greatest value in Women's Wearing Apparel, Millinery, etc., that we have ever offered. Our entire stock has been subjected to the most severe price reductions Clearing Sale of ladies' and Misses' Fancy Coats. In this assortm^t you will find many nobby Coats of medium, and lighter weight materials that are just right for milder weather and for late wear in the spring. Polo Coats in white, red and navy, formerly $18.00; now $10.00 Reversible Coats, formerly $18.00... $10.00 Fancy Mixtures, formerly $15.00 $7.50 Fancy Mixtures in grey, formerly $10.$5.00 Six handsome satin and bi'oadcloth reversible Coats for afternoon and evening wear; formerly $30.00; now $15.00 Clearing Sale of Caraculs, Velvets andPlusbes. $15.00 Caraculs, now $8.98 $18.00 Caraculs, now $12.00 $20.00 Sealettcs, now $15.00 $50.00 Velour Coats, now....: $35.00 $30.00 Sealettes, now $20.00 $30.00 Velvets, now $20.00 sWe have one very handsome full" length Marmot Fur Coats—original price $100— and we will accept any reasonable offer for this beautiful garment. CLEARING SALE OF FURS. One-fourth and one-third off on entire stock of Furs! our Clearing Sale Ladies' and Misses' Suits Any Suit in the House Will Be Sold at Half Price! Our Sei'ges, Cheviots, Broadcloths and Scotch Mixtures—plain tailored and trimmed styles—snug-fitting skirts with normal or high waist line. Colors, blue, black, amethyst, brown, tan and grey mixtures. Size 14 to 46 bust'. Nothing held in resei-ve. Clearing Sale of CHILDREN'S COATS . AH sizes—6 to 14 :^ears. Children's Cfiracul Coats— formerly $6.50; now > $5.00 Children's Plush Coats-formerly $6.98; now $5.00 Children's (^loth Coats— formerly $4.98; now $3.50 Children's Oloth Coats— formerly $5.75; now $4.50 Children's Cloth Coats— formerlv $6.98; now .$5.00 Children's 6loth Coats— formerly $7.50; now $5.98 Children's Cloth Coats— formerly $8.98: now T... .$6.98 Clearing Sale Children's Wash Dresses Age 4 to 14 Years. 50 Wash Dfesses, formerly 75c 59c. 35 Wash Dresses, formerlv 98c 75c 125 Wash Dresses, were $1.25-$1.50... .98c 90 Wash I>resses, were $1.7or$1.98.. .$1.25 See South Window Display. Clearing Sale of Women's Black Coats Three hundred Coats to be closed out regardless of former jirices or cvenscost. In this lot is also included a big number of Black Coats'for large women, bust 42 to 54. Women's Black Coats— formerly $7.50; now ...; $5.00 Women's Black Coats— formerly $12.50; now ..$7.98 Wohien's Black Coats— formerly $15.00; now .$8.98 Women's Black Coats— formerly $18.00; now $12.98 Women's Black Coats— formerly $27,50; now .$18.00 Women's Black Coats— formerly $-]0.00; now $20.00 Clearing Sale of Women's and Misses' Skirts-All New 1911 Models. Skirts of P'rench serges, fancy stripes, grey mixtures and voiles, Panamas and a few brilliantine.';—former price $6.50, $7.50, $7.98—in this big .sale, choice. $4.98 Women's $5.98 Skirts reduced to.... .$4.50 Women's $12.50 Skirls reduced to... .$7..50 Women's $10.00 Skii'ls i-e<luced to... .$6.50 Women's $15.00 Skii-ts reduced to,. ,$10.00" Clearing Sale of MILLINERY Choice of anv Hat in our Millinery Department at just! ONE-HALF PRICE VIOLDY CORN KILLS HORSES S. .\. C. VKTKKINARIAX KKrORT,s KKSILTS OF KXPEKIMKNTS. l,^.',;ro'„'"f;L\'l°.',?,s:sfco ™''slWHEATIS SHOWING SfRENBTII the feed for the mo?t ii.irt wi>]l anil kept nil t'.ipir wpis'it for a month, when one dtetl. This aniiniil was VJxX^A ilr'i'.d in tl:i- iiiornlnf; and :i post niqr- Icui showed the typical softened area in the brain. The other three horses ate tlio moldy corn until .lune 22 witli out any adverse symptouis. These ex- 4ierienrcs jirovo tliat *>ne horse may die from t=;itinp soinetiiin}; that is ijult* .".sreraiile to anotiier I'.orse. In j other i-asos the blind staprscrs appeared in ir, days 2.-.. 41 •;:{. 48 and .'.0 days. AH these aninr.ils died with typical '•yn'.p;i)ni!? of sta.cRers. .An­ otiier horse in the lot ate moldy corn CiT ilays wltliout sliowmK any tjad results. IlKlKirr .S IV THE XOKTIin'E.ST SJIOH r >EXrE(TED l»ECLI>E. IIP Thinks Klind Sliiircrrs .\rr DUP In >piirly Evorj Case lit Fppdlni; Muldy forn. Manhattan, Kas., Doc. 2T.-^SIoldy •orn cau«e.s lilind s-tag.i;ers. The corn •ar worm makes the mold that kills he horse.'!. Nearly li>0 per cent of oil he corn prown in Kansas this year A -as wormy. Tlie veterinary deparl- nent of the Kansas State .\Kricultur- il Collcsp makes this final declara- ion ajjainst moldy mm but only after on.c and palnstakinpr e.\periments. iere is the preventive de5crihe <l in a >ara.E:raph by Dr. T. P. Ilaslam, assistant In pathology in veterinary iclence who has conducted all the >.vppriments: "It Is not .=afe under any clrciim- •tances to pasture horses In stalk fields or to f<?ed them fodder from fields in which the corn was wormy, jreal care should be exercised In choosing the corn fed to horses. Of•en it is not thorouKhly cleaned by fanning. There are too many moldy grains which are too heavy to be Bei>- arated from the sound corn In this way. The safe.st method Is to pour •he shelled corn Into water and skim iff and throw away all the part that rises to the surface. 'Dr. C. n. Fort of Salina, savs: "Dur •'ns the winter of 190S and 1909 C. W. I..anler lost twenty head of horses out of two hundred and sixty head, all on full feed, from blind staggers. He fed shelled corn, fanned and ground alfalfa meal, oil meal one-half pound per head a da.r, and alfalfa hay. T.,ast winter he fed 200 head and never lost a horse. The feed was the same as before; the method of feeding however, was changed somewhat. He put the shelled corn, after fanning. Into a large tank of water and skimmed off the bar grains. In fact everj-thing that would rise to the top.' This agrees with the experiences of many other veterinarians. Good results are reported by some from thoroughly fanning the shelled-com then grinding it and mixing It with equal parts of oats and bran. Others ?ay little trouble results from pastur ing stalks if there Is a good growth of green wheat in the field, in short any treatment that removes the moldy grains or worm dirt, lessens the dan ger. Pouring the com into water Is the best method of purlljtng it." In the experiments at the agricultural college conducted by Dr. Haslam, 16 horses were Ted moldy com and 7 developed blind staggers. These were the only cases of blind staggers In the college hospital. It Is reasonable to conclude. Dr. Haslam ^ays, that the disease was produced by . feeding moldy com. The experiments j show that there is much difference in • CiiUlp .\re VieuV. inid Hoes t'ontlnnp on (•nidc. Lower IJiit the Ip (f!.v thf .\.«s.ioi.-ito<I rri-!i.-»> .Chicago, Dec. 28.—Hapid falling off: in ri'ceipts in the northwest put .-•trenjrtJi Into wheat. Opening here ; was unchanged to '^c down. May i^tarted OS -^'i to ',x to V* loss, and : Dr. Ilaslair.-s experiment.-? have j rose to !t!i"-i. Close—Dec. 94%; May ; •JS-K : .July !M. roit.V—Dec. C3Vi; May ti.T/l: Jul.vi'- OATS— Dec. 4GVbT; '4; May 40%; ! JZ.T.-.-fiT.OO: stockers and feeders $4 no been poinir on for more than tnrce years and in his opinion concLtisively demonstrate that wormy, moldy corn will produce blind stagpers in a large part of the horses fed upon it. Many persons are not aware of the extent to which this disease has attacked live stock in Kansas and other states. Ue]>orts show InteresUnp figure.s upon this point In the records of veterinarians now practicing. One at Sa- bcUia of ir» years experience rei»ort.s nearly 300 cases; another at Council Grove of 4 years experience has had 200 cases; one at Smith Center prac- lOLA ^^^^ and Fort Scott, KANSAS "DON'T HURT A BIT"—That is what our patrons. say. We do the best dental work at the most reasonable prices. B^ore having your dental work done liv others call upon us. We are In our Lallarpe offices EVBRY TnrRSDAV. Office hours: 8 to 6 Sundays 10 to J2..- Evenings 7 to 8 July 43. PORK—.Tan. $l.-..4.-.; July $16.07ii. U\KD—Jan. ?n.l2U; July ?9..">0. .May ?ir,.92Vi; May ?0.37',^; lis 6-90; bulls 13.40 (T/ .-,.10; calves fl .OO • fft 7.2r,. HOGS—Receipts 10.000; ten /ower. Heavy %6.\hfiG.2'>; packers and butch crs ?6.00(S6.20; lights |.",.00^ fi.15. Chtcnco Livestock. Chlr.npo. Dec. 2S.—C.-VTTLK receipt* 7,<ii'0. Weak; ten to fifteen lower, ileeves |4.7.'ifiS.6'.; stockers and - . — .— .feeders ts.l'iffj l).75; cows and helf- ticlng for 8 years has had more than 13 00(5 K.l."). 2.10 cases ; OIID at Abilene of IT. years HOGS—Receipts 27.000; active to practice nearly 600 cases; one at Sol- gtroni?; shade up. Lights $3.85(&6.30; Kansas City Produce. Kansas City, Dec. 2S.— rn'TTI-JR- ^ Creamefy 3ric; firsts 34; seconds 32; j packing stock 21. EGGS—Extras 28c; firsts 20; seconds 17. •^1 omon of 4 years experience more than | n,i.ted |.'i.9.".'ft6.40; Jieavy Jfi .O .lffi 6.40; ."lOO cases; one at Parsons 16 years practice 400 cases, and one at WIcli- ita IS years a veterinarian reports more than inOO cases handled by him. In drouth years when the worm pets a cliance to develop a third brood very nearly all the corn will be found wormy and that Is what causes blind staggers. rough io .05it6.20; 4>igs $1 SO-T'.".uO. / St. Louis drain. St. Ixjui.s Dec. 28.—WHEAT, clo.se. May 9SI4; July '.t2%. COljN—May 64'H.; July 64%. O.-V^'S—Dec. 47 V.; .May 47^5. M'EDDED BY JI'IMt'E S.MITIL Tliree Couples Hecaii Honeymoon The Maj.'stic theatre will be re- opr'n'Ml soon under the management of A. C. Sinclair. The house iras re^. rmlly closed by John Tinsdale. of the l-:!ile, who found running two theatres too much of a task for one man. Mr. Sinclair Is an experienced theat-~ rkal -(Qaii and having had on former occasion, charge of the' Majoatie knows just what the patrons of thV • house desire. Couples HeiTiin YcslPrday. -Best on Earth" —This Is the verdict of R. J. Kowell, Tracy O., who bought Foley's Honey and Tar Compound for his wife. "Her case was the worst I have ever seen, and looked like a sure case of consumption. Her lungs were sore and she coughed almost incessantly and her voice was hoarse and weak. Foley's Honey* and Tar Compound brought relief at once and less than three bottles effected a complete cure." J. D. Mundis & Co. St. Louis Livestock. St. Louis. Dec. 28.—CATTLE receipts 2,."i00; steady. Native steers $4.ri0f)i9.OO; cows and heifers $3.7.=) 7.00; Btockers and feeders |3.2.i@5.25. IJOOS—Receipts lO.r.OO^^five higher. Pigs and lights J.").00iS G.30; mixed $6.00 @6 .5O; heavy |6.3.5'56.50. Lead and Sjipffer. St. Ik)uls Dec. 2.S.—Lead nrm, $4.37>i; H>elter, dull, $6.2.5. Card of Thanks. We desire to express our sincere and heartfelt thanks to the neighbors and friends for the help,, kindness and sympathy during the sickness and death of our beloved baby. Gone from this world of pain and sorrow To a home where suffering Is not known; One by one we all shall follow To be crowned at the heavenly throne. God in his wisdom Is just. And'all things done are for the best So he has called our darling |}ab7, To a home of eternal real. MR. AXD MRS. J. H. LEWIS. . MUdrjed, Kans. Kiinsus City Grain. Kansas City, Dec. 28.—WHEAT receipts, Ji2 cars. Cash wheat unchanged. No. 2 hard. $1.00Ibl.05; No. 3, iiSfilM: So.'2 red 97*ffi»S; .Vo. 3. 95 @96. Close—May 98%'8 99; July 91-^fi&2. CORN—Half to Ic higher. .No. 2 mixed. "64•» 6 .1 ; No. 3, 62»A; No 2 white 64'g65; No. Z, 63. Close—Dec. 64i4@ 64%; May 64; July 63% (§64. O.VUS—ITnchanged. No. 2 white, 47^ig/i8; .\o. 2 mixed 47® RYU—94^930 a bushel. HAY—Steady. Choice timothy $20; choice prairie S13.25@13..'>0. BROOM COR.\—$70@140 per acre. Stops a Deep-Seated tr.; Gougb in a Han^ I A Vamlly Supply of Unequaled Cough ' ' Remedy for 50c—Money R». funded if It Fails. Coufh medicines, an a role, cooUin a .large proportion of plain syrup—a goo^; ingredient, but otie that anyone can main.' ,. A plat of granulated sugar, with | pint. hiKV month • of warm water, vtirred for 2 minatca, gives ~- — Cupid, always find'jiK "i" lioliiiay season an appropriate one for liis mH sion and generally more effective than at any otlinr period of thf year. Is Teadlng much busine.'s to the office of the probate judge where the number of marriages was surprisingly! small up to a week before Christmas. \ l-'siiaily, December Is a . — ...^ in th" nia».riraonIal market and Judije "» good syrup as money can boy.' Smith began to feel that ftipid had 1 STIM^ „^.'J."l' ina-ked lola off the yisitir.. Hst until j ^^l^,'^^ 1''^^"^^^^ 3/ ffi^ " about a week ago when bu.rinc.-^i^ Le- cough syrup than yon could buy rMd*^-.^ pan to pirk up. . mi.xed for P^.TAX There's a clearfeaFinr Three couples were married by of S2.00. Full directions 4n package.. Judge Smith yesterdav, two of them I And money cjmldn't buy a qnlcker. being from out of town. The first j Pftter remedy. TakM hold at once, giree ' couple .Mary L. Wampler and O. P- ? nU^SUr^^^^^^^ Wampler, of Taneyville. Mo. once I u , r.. "^r^'™ coogn in married, agreed to disagree but later ccnciuied that they had made a mistake In parting and so were married aealn. The remaining couples were Ethel B. Cooper and Arch AIcDonald. of Chanute, and Rosa Cook and .Albert Schultz, of lola. K:insa<i City LlTPstotX. Kanijas City Dec. 28.—CATTLE, receipts 3,000; steady to strong. Native steers $r,.25@8.7r.; cows and heifers .SCHOO.XEIi KKIVE.N .ASHORE. (By thi" .\.<!.-:o *il>;<I I-re.'!.'i> Block Island. R. L, Dec. 28.—The four-masted schooner. Mary .Adelaide Randall, coal laden, was hurled upon the ledges west of Blpck Island by a terrific northwesterly gale today and four and a half hours later her crew of ten was rescued by the Block Island life saving crew. The spectacular riescue was accomplished only after the life savers had tried repeatedly to reach the stranded craft. 2-4 hours. It stimulates the appetita. to slightly laxative and has a plen«int taata ' —children take it willingly. Splendid focr hoarseness, asthma, chest paina and otbar throat troubles, aud uacqaaled tor pcompt"' results in whooping cough. f Pinex i-*^ a special .'aud Mghly eonecn-. trated compound of imported- Norway;; White Pint—e.\tract, and isridi ;in guaia-;. col nnd other natural heallDg .'pine «!•>-: ments. Simply mix it as directed with. - sucur syrup or strained honey, aad it la' ready for use. V I'.ced in more homes in .the U. Sw aad /.ti: Canada than any other cough remedy. v Pinex ti.is often been imitated, but ne*er -v- snrcessfiilly. for nothing eis« will prc;diaca^ ' the sarue results. The penuinv .ia'gaann- Si teed to irive abriolute satisfaction or i refunded. CVrtiC«-ate of wrapped in pach package^ hos I 'ini'X or will get it fo snanntea fc f> ^ Yonr drt onr draggitt get it for you. if not- send to The I'inex Co., Ft. Wayn^ IIM]*

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