Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on October 27, 1908 · Page 3
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 3

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Iola, Kansas
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Tuesday, October 27, 1908
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Page 3
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LMUtorc la tiiJi Party All Ovar tb* GMtttry Qalt th« Ntbrulun •flk«*i ««k *r arid Com* Out lor T«ft. "01»T*l»nd D««ow»ts" B«fiu« to B* Whipptd Int» LUi« and OrgMiI«« ; t« Tight tlM Xaa Wh« Disrupted j tb« P«rty.^Ud Bon^ ttiow« I Wgas •! Braakiag Up. OB * of tb« W iBdlcaUoBi tkat tbe aiad Shtraaa ticket will sweep tbe iWMtry. io November Is found la tbe eilMiuuc^ uomerous defections taere- tdar* ^ro»iD«Bt DemocraU from tbit partr. »ra««lcall7 all of tbem tlT* as a reasoii tb4t tbey caanot support tbe tbrioc oft*«*« eeadidate aod bis cbange- aWo aad vistible tbeorles of govern- neat. TW stmply cauuot bring tbeui- selves to be Identified wltb Brjraa. Perbaps tbe -nioat mortlfjrlng lucl- dteti wblob tbe Derffocrats bav« expe- Hnctdia tbe prescut cimpitlgti were ia liaaaacbuaetta. where two big man a ^niad.aa Deraoi-ratic presidential eicc tore dacllaed to serve on the grouud tbat tiiay were unable to support Jitr. Hryttt Slid gr«tttl.v preferred Mr. 'fntt. Tbese mca were Ferdinand Strausa and C. H. P/Gduld, of Ljrous Falls, both btbiblte Bi»n »r tba flrat rank. Mr. Straoia, eapaclaii/, bAs baen proffllueDt ia ^tberMbaaacbuaetta Deibocracy for a laag'tlUe. Their deoliaatloa to serve IM,.Bt7aB electon caused a sensstion in i(M.(^d Bajr 'ttate and throughout tbe •f 1M lAfarior ua<tr McKt&lag, XdKIbl07 to :teka ttaa tttta» tu) ^ Wat'b Oavk 'aow^ fiTM la jtii Abjl^alaa, aad U back la iba ioid. tbta titae ta atai;, ba'iaolaltaa. ^« aayal^ft iagoteg to wla aaA'ba ki booatiar bimalt be oaa. | ia Chicago the BaaiBMa Iffeh'i Taft aad Sheraaa Onb baa been dj^fag strong work i^ tbe oampalga.'^jrira «f the organisers of the dab were Corner Democrata. Thsj are Franklin MftcVesgb, wboleaale grocer, jaad FfKiik H. Jones, aecraeary of | tbe •uerlcaa Trust sad Savings Baak. A»««seatam t* BVTM I« SMtli. A former mayor of Blrmlngtaam, Ala., spoke to a correspondent foil tbe Baltimore American, as follows:[ "I can give you tbe namee of ICO prominent men In this community who ^ope for Bryan's defeat. They are no^ go- iug about beating drums or proclaim- iug their intentions from tbe housetops, ^ut they mean to vote the Republican ticket. They are tired of supporting a candidate who has, always some fad to offer that is fundamentally wrong and foolish." A special correspondent of. the j New York Evening Post, writing from At- IsntH, Ga., says: '"There is everjif evidence on tbe surface now that the !(<'- publlcaa rote lu Georgia will be tbe largest ever cast." ' Jerome illll, a Tennessee oapltallst and I 'ottuu broker, well known In the Moutb, writes to tbe Chattanooga Star aaylug that lie has abandoned iVui- rn'mry atiii will vot** f«»r Taft. "A lann like myself," he declares, who WHS four,veui's In l.oo's aruy and for fort.v .veurs a JpfCcrsonlNU democrat, falls to see In tbU modern mongrel Democrsfy anything to appeal to him as a iMtrtot or for tbe best interests of himself or bla people. From set to sea this country la prosperous. The Question is, Shall we destroy this most healthy ooa- ditlon by the election of Kr. Bryan, with bis many tbeorles and impractic­ able'suggastloasr* He answers that he will support Taft. lie sags there are thousands of former Confederates in Tiunessee who are with him. William Weema, a lifelong Democrat cf Frederl.-<k, Md.. has announced that he will not support Bryan at tbe elijc- ttoa. "Bryan is too chimerical in hia views for tlie chief executive of a great nation." ssys Mr. Weems. John R. Dorsey. of Baltimore, vice- president of the William E. Hooper A Son Company, manufacturers of cotton iiiia|e (mitla CoaffTMBmaa for Trntt iigsBe WMtsr Lenke. Democratic B^iia^itattte la Congress from Ne -7 jfiSiijr, jcalled .at Itepubllcan NaUonal tiMbibfttee headquarters early this mtS^ «• oiter his services on the stump fj^^iriiUain H. Taft. Though he hr.s ik^m staacb Democrat all hU life, be ia^bittarly opposed to William Jennings iltjrikn'iihd because he believes that the sl'actlonof Bryan to the Presldedcy #bt)Id mian ^tbe greatest calamity to ttt*v,ebdiitry aidce the civil war, be 19^ duck, is another of tbe oiany Baltimore Democrats who have come out warmly for TafL Oen. Simon Buckaer, who ran with Palmer on the'gold Democratic presidential ticket, In an Interview In Baltimore,! said that Bryan was not a Democrat and that be Intended to V0 |te for Taft. "Bryan la a populist and a socialist," aald tbe general. | These examples are only a few of a countless number all over the country which could be enumerated. Tei they serve sufficiently to show the popular state of mind. /;tO exert himself, to the utmost to iaa-the election of Judge Taft. He is Cpiiblng *.t itepubllean rallies through- ^bt i&e r;HStern States. BflfaiMMits Orvanla* to Plsht Brraa. -Al^at the sentiments felt by theae men are -'ahfxed by many in New York I* •h^wain the; organization of the "Cleve- ikad Democracy." an saaociatioQ whoso |irib(Cli>l8a aVe anti-Bryan, and which bka'b(»to formed, according to the aril(Sis 'oX incorporation, "to revive the true apirit of Democracy among tbe voteri Qf^.Il4rlaui and of.the wbolai city." Read^oartera have been opened and tb« diib'la doing; active work, not. It Is al- iioat Boaecessary to aay, in tbe Inter- data of the continuous Kabraaka office- a«ik'er. John B. Dos Paaoos. a leading New XOrk iawiar and author, who baa al iTftjs bMsi a Democrat, haa come out li.a laag atitatueat anuouuclng bla al- iafiittoe to Taft aad danouuting Bryan- IMiaud tbe pennants of tbe party whiob Bryan contrpla. "I ain a Democrat," bs t*§t ,"l eiPfv.t £0 cast my vote for Mr. vm.*' WtUlaiB B. Dataoport. a weU- kkiowa Bro^klya Democrat, for many years f abUe Adoilajstrator of Singi Couaty, baa daoaaaced the Democratic platforai aad la aow a vice presldaat el the Taft-Sbonaaa Lawyers' Club. AaM-BrjrsJ- SvatiaaMt Wia«*pr«»d. : Panier ibacial City Judge Irving i: aaxtar; [of Otlca, I., who baf always .biOa a Democrat, and wai aleeted en ibat ticket, not only has re- pnilaiedVBrran, but will take tbt stamp 'kad ' advoeata the elei>tlon ol I^ft'aad'tbensan. Ev^ op In Maine where tbe members of the Democratii miuurity are supposed to be bopeleasl; iitdebonad, jtbcre is defection. W. R. McLaagblinl of Scarboro. for Instance aBBoanees tiuit he has become so dls gbstod with' Bryan In the Haskell controversy that he has swung over tc tie BepubllMB party. iiner bearlag Judge Taft speak at St.Xi^ais, i. D. Houseman, Of Denver, ^o:, a 'w42I-kaowa railroad oulldcr, ajaveaaced Ibia coavanioa to tbe Re publican parity aad its eandidatoa. Mr. Hotnemaa had been a loyal Damocml for many years. This incident ol cautie. 'la'!a direct tribute to Judge Taft'a powers as a campaigner, u( wblcb many evideacts were produced •n bis aowi famous western trip. At Bt. J<|aeph, Mo., one of tba feat ' urea waa the "conversion" of W. F. Dsvlft a pivmlneut Democrat, wbc went to a nieetlng at the stock yardi M sec Mr. Taft. After sUlog up tb« Matter Mr^ Davla declared: "I tboogbt 1 vroald vote tor Mr. Bryap. bat this maB aartly looks good to uV." ABOtbcr Mi^nrl Democrat. X. '^B Haywood, a Barllngten Ballroad c<m diaetor of JBt Louia. evldaDtly wai •imilarty iaipreaaMl: at any rate. b< biis aanoBDCBd that Taft will get bii vola. Kotioteble among the vice pr^i ^ (Mati at. tbe "Taft rec^tion at St .^C«(ills wiBre||JamiM 'M, tmitb. >ead el tite >t. Xibuia' Buaiiim Men's League aJ^'Frederick. N. Jadioo, welI-iRiow£ lk«7ar. both DoBAodrifia who'baVe de -iiiHa THS ADKITTEO SUPBEludY OF AKIIICA. can la cbledy due to the fact that Its workmen' nra better fad tbau thoae of aay other couotry. \ In the Spaalab-Amerlcaa War It waa "the maa beblad the |!ua" who made tba Amarlcaa victory ao qulok and dccialre. Aiid It is dne to "tbe maa j behind the gun" m the fkctory- ths workman—that Amerlean manufacturing Is capturing jtba marketa of the world. The American workman do more work and better work than any other workman beciose be Is full of energy aad I'lm-rbe- canse of hla better food, dott^iog and borne conditions. THE REPUBLICAN PARiTt has protected hiui against cheap labor of Hurope. THE REPUBLICAN PASTY has by wise and far-seciag liiwa built up American trade to sjiich an extent that tbe Ameripn workman i« paid almost tfalree tlmea tbe wages of European workmen. | If tbe vvorking men of the United States wast these ceiidl- tions to continue they wtA Vote for the party which has creafted high wages, namely THE BEFTnUUCAlI FABTT. the I AB0UT'ADVERTlSltiG—N0,4 • Hbe and fhie By Herbert Kaufman Once upon atime thiere was a fool hen who sat on a chifia Idobrknob for three weeks expecting to get a family. The only thing she did get was experience. The advertisinjg field is full of "china doorknob propositions"—examples of merchants who expect newspapers to hatch money out of bad egg business^ or who put sound nest eggs under the wron^ "advertising hen." / There are three principles to follow in an advertising campaign: First of all, find a business that, will stand advertising; secondly, find the newspaper that will make the advertising pay; thirdly, give the newspaper time to pay. ^ You can't start in to breed dollars in less time than it takes to hatch them any more thian you can pull a hen off the nest before she has had a chance to incubate. In both cas(es you simply waste what has been IQ- vestede It you stop too soon you will get a rotten egg instead of a chicken. Advertise something put of which you may reasonably expect returns, and when you have found what tp advertise, take care that you place your copy in a nc^wspaper that can turn the trick. Don't delude yourself with a china dooirknob, and doii*t confuse a "rooster newspaper,'* which spends its time cock-a-lorumingg for a "hen newspaper" that is too busy hatching out dollars to strut about crowing. (Copyrlerbt, 1S08, by Trtbnae Company, Chicago.) "the reporter'a^-'btufaiess. like every- tbihg elM. Is^la^uoioed Iqr the cant lalgn. ^BTeri^y Is^talldiig politics. . is the oh^ Idptc that ^ beard on the stt«et collier, in the pOce and in the home. People have their nilnd on nothlns else. If an incident happens vortby of considerable space in tbe newspaper, people do not fix it In mind long enoitgh to tell the re: podter when they him. E^ven law- yens, officials and business men. who are the best new.^ sonrce.'i. are fali^ ing down, ^lany of them are candidates or are e.<?p<»ciallr interested Iri the candidacy of friends and they foFfret to report incidents and happenings thiit at any other lime they would not fail to mention to the pencil pu.shcr. If the reporter is falling down in his news, outside of politics, he {.<; not wholly to bikme. ^ Frank Ryan, the Leavrnworth member of the stale hoar.l of r.illroad enmrolssinners. took this one back with "him froni the southern part of he slate where he had hrflii making pceches. Ho met a traveling man at .Arkansas City who had Juat come from Moran. The man carried n line of Taft and Dr'yan buttons and badges. He took hiB line to a Moran dealer and the dealer sn.ld he would take a thou sand Taft buttons. 'All rlpht. now how many- Bryan button??" asked the traveling man. "I/»l *R see. mljrht pive me S.noo.*' was the reply. " "Whiat." exclaimed the travellnjf man. "Is that the way. ihines are go- ins here—five to one (or Bryan?" 'Oh. no." replied the dealer, "but you see I have Bryan buttons from the campaigns of IHOC, and IflOO that I am .selling now. I'll take these for 1912. T can't lose on them. There will bo a market for them for years to come." >0 KXOCKER.S IX M0K.4X. Biir Tnrnont at the Jleeting to Boost the Cement Planl. about the .same as endorsing the first one. and aignatures were readily at- atched and the persons signlhg worp in attendance at the meeting Friday I iiipht. The committee In whose bands affairs of the cement plant were raaetUa «l ?r«xt AdatliiUtniltUa. (Judge Taft at S(; Loula. OctoUer C.) "The fuuctiou of X tbe next at ministration is nol lo be'spectacular lu the taactuent ol great atatutep hiytbg down oew codta of morals, or assertlag a new alaodaf^ of baflaeM iutegrity. I iit iu ^rfc lies la the detaUa uf .(aratsblBg men a^ wackiueiy to aM the b tad «t tbe executive in Bufiag the au] tcrvls- I ton of tba traaaactioas ao close, a > ca're- fBi, ao coBstaat that tbe business men •Bgaged ia it may know jtromptly wben they are traasgraeslng the Jiae ojr law ful buslneM The Moran Herald says: jih« From Vhe attendance ai the meeliii.ac i lefi so far as local intere.st^ were uncalled last Friday night to discuss ihe " " " • • " -» proposition of the location of ihe proposed cement plant at Moran evory- Ijody who had been notified or had heard of the meetInK wasy there. No- ihinK waa done until Friday in an effort to have a meeiint; and jiersuinal notice was alwut the only hieaiis of udvertiKing it. us the Herald was laif In' getting to Its readers. ttaair IntCBtioa I ccrned had reached the limit of their ability to Ko further until It knew nu.re of what could l )e done here., \ fTBE FOR HOfi CHOLEBA. Hog Cholera or .«5wlne Plague as It is sometimes called is a highly cbntag-' loHs disorder. When a hop shows an.v sj-raptoms ol .Some who!(Ilia disease, he should be isolated ai found It Imtwssihie to he there made ionoe and the pea fumigated In. order it a point to lot someone know that jio Have the other hogs If possible, they wanted to I »e counted a booster i -^'If one iwrt Sloan's Unlmcat with and not a knocker and would give ev-l'^'" Pa"s In a bottle and give every encouragement they could to push «0 sick hog a tahlespoonful of thlp the enterprise whieh means so much mixture ulshi and morning for three to the town. .'avs. Sloan 's Liniment Is aTtowerful During tiie da .r two papers were i: utiseptlc. kills the (Ttsease gerrai?. put in circulation by Harlan Taylor j^^oothes all Inflammation and nets as 4 and J. J. ^Vil8on to ascertain the sen-ltonic to the animal. \ ilment of the people as-rto whether! A. J; McCarthy of rdavlUe, .Ind., they were In favor of the cement plant jshj-s:—^"My hogs had hog cholera or any other enterprise that may be three days before we got Sloan's Linl- presented for the upbnildini; of the.nient. which was recommended to me ^ . town, or against ft. In substance the by a neighbor who was using it with brough^ up atandlag whenever this ac- heading of one paper was for signers success. 1 have used it now. for three cars aad aaay be prosecntcd wbe|e the who were wllliag to use their time in days and my hogs are almost wOll.- TtolatiOBS of law are flagrant ai^d jde- working and talking against any pro- One hog died before I g<K the Llnl- flant and niroomtlr restrained aad iiosed Industr}-, and this paper was ment. but I have not lost any since.^ presented for signers first. Strange j Mr. G. W. Balsbaugfa of Peru. Ifld..; as It may seem not a single .signatnre writes:—•*! had four pigs that w*re couid be secured. The other paper coughing and were not doing well. was t^'en presented which oblige ev- gave them some of Sloan's Linlmen " " •""" better at once. Horses. Cattle. car« for Pratidcnt - -- - -it free. Addrest limltattdas and inay flast. and pcaaUaed. , Some of the Dtnsocratic Ds^apapera — v • Who have de tituatloB well enodghla ery rfgner to talk, push and boost all and they got be ef aupportlm -irtddy l6 pick out CablwJt oil- they 'c3nld for the cement pltint andi Sloan's bdok !2 ?f «I*^ln ''t'^a''fr bat""ISL^^ iiSJ^ oihwiadustry or manner of Im- Hog. and Poultry sent free. Add .^je^Ura^Ul rem^lbatii S ^Lg ^TSlSS Earl S. Sloan,. Boston. Mass. iM'?*»»t«lP*r*?: 'f^V^^r-*"' better ^MBB dty. and AaIsV>t fecretarji ->.i ..^e i>i.ii .^;j .wi. terment «rf.Uie town. After refusing himself.—PbUad^Shla j gjgn the* first paper a refusal to Tbe' Mar iai qalekest mj b The > sign tHe second one would have been 'Begteter muit waf* WHXT HAS BBBK DOING IN MID- HortOB Pashlag Pipe Llae Woric ^De* Te:oplBgr FIHds tba^ Were Stp. posed to be Barrea. 'The next time l go to hear Gov. Hoch speak. T don't want to have to sit behind a Democrat." said a prominent Heptiblicnn this morning at headquarters. ';Last night it was my misfortune to'have a seat immediately behind a radical Democrat. Every time the governor would hand a gentle one to Bryan or the I>emo.<;. my Democratic friend would mutter and growl like a muzzled bull dog. Finally when the governor knocked the props entirely out from under Bryanlsm. the Demor>rat could not control himself longer but swore like a trooper. Of course enjoyed my friend's discomfltnre. btrt on the other hand J \7o\Vd like (o have heard Gov. Hoeh's address. \ Great Reeord. Dr. Leonbardt'a intrmai Pile Remedy .Vakes M Per Oat of Cut^n. Dr. Loonhnrdt's Hem-rtoid has been tested in several thousand cases, am' was successful In alt hut two per cent Hem-Kotd's wonderful record Is due to the fact that ft is an internal remedy. The; cause of plies is internal and It is too mnch (o eitpect to cure piles with ointments, suposltorles o'r operations. Ilem-Roid cures the Internal cause. Sold-for $1. under guarantee by Chas. B. Spencer & Co. Dr. Leonhardt Co.. Station B. Buffalo. N. Y.. prop TVriie for booklet. to i^NRIDER TARTIA MATTER. Cbaacn «t Fort Seett Say Hold c i Speclsl MeeUag. |The Fort ficoft Tribune says: tlbe contractors now macadamizing National avenue are putting on half gallon of tarvia to every square yard of the roadway. Tliis amount serves merely as a dust settles to tbi rOad. The councllmen, miuiy of them t:ave expressed a desire "Co have the aihouiit of tarvia used Increased In order that it will act as a binder to the' road, which would In years tc aome make the road wear longer. Citj Gtigineer MeElroy says that if this if agreed upon it will result in just three times as much tarvia being plbced on the rolled roadway a-s a< (he present time. In other words, he figures that It wotild require a gallon anid a half of tarvhi for every square yard or the avenue If the covering served as a binder. The avenue con tracts, estimates, etc.. have all been gone over long since and the question as to where and "how the additional funds for thi.s extra work would be raised is; the puzzler. "Perhaps the residents, if tbev all understood the great benefit that would he derlvedf from the increase of larvla. would re^idily as .seBt to the extra cost, it was some lime ago stated that it would cost about |l,400 Ibr the increase, and perbaps it inlgbt cost more. Tbe use of tarvia to In the experimental stage as yet. this being the first ever seen here and of ik^ first the contractors hfiTe used. Tj ^ey are doing satisfactory work putting] down ihe! half gallon to.the square yard, but, this amount does not and •will not serve as a binder for ' the road and; this Is what the council seems, to want. Nothing was said of tbis tnatter at tbe last council meeting. Perltiips a spedal meeting will be held before long to thresh out tbis proiiosUion. Betaned Hoflie. "Parks Helmicfc went down to Cbar .note last nil^tt.on..ttae plug. *He bad been la Bronsra oa basUess. The Tiilsai World says of the conditions of the Mid-Continent fields :dr the month of Qcloper: The industrial, commercial and mu- jlclpal Interests in tbe gas belt Ot southeastern Kansas haVe been more active this year than formerly, in looking for and conserving for economical and general use (heTiatural gas Of the field. Perhaps no: shallow, sand gas territory in the United States has ev^r met all demands made upon it as satisfactorily as has the Kansas field, for it is now more.than twelve years since the use of natural gas began for manufacturing purposes at lola. and It lit still being actively developed. lt..<' lessening pressure haa undoubtedly forced the Important Interests Involved to a more syslematio conservation of the supply and ii<i sclenlific use, as It .should do. The big piping company has secured extensive areas, not all >if which wl;i be productive, and In :ome places the cither interests have aecesflorlly hnd to work along the Mixes and put u]) with scattered lata* es. JuKt now those Interosls, assistsd 'ly Individual wildcatters, are actively prospecting all, holdings w ;iih fair iiiccesM. Small areas are thus being :nade to produce considerable |r| nan titles of gas that two years ago looked A -bolly barren. This is cspcd&lly .<»o n Alien County. ! F. .M . Hortbn. who organized the Portland Gas and ^pe iJne Company and did much .'drilling In Allen. Neosho and Wlison dounUes, is now pushing trunk and lateral pipe line work to connect all the butlylog ll.<;trlcts with thd 6-inch trunk line that is being laid to the Kansas Portland Cement Company's plant, near I.ndependence. to virhlch point ithe llije will be completed In abont; three months. The cemCnt company has therefore taken otjer the work' of tfe* veloping the' leases and has ttiree rl.?3 running In Wilsoti County, West and .southwest of Chaniute, and three running in the soutiern part. .of Allen County in the Leianna distri|bt Itac Kansas Natural Gas Compan^; Is also laying several sid4 lines to tbie outlying districts. D. H. Fisher has been an active."developer »for two years, having driUdtl fifty-three wells on his 600-acre leaSe holdings. onSjr two of the wells beliig failures. He has just closed; a contract virith the city of Chanute to furnish gas to the cily line, getting 4% cents per 1.000 ai the wells. He has sold to the Kansas Natural Gas Company TJWO.OOO.OOO cubic feet of natdf- al.gas during the two years. With the nompletlo.n of a well he is now drill- ng he will Slop, leaving aHe ?it fifteen locations undrilled on bis faoldln^. The best lease in the bunch Is the M. Alward 160 acres, section •29-2ft-i4. six miles northeast of Chanute, In. Allen County. He drilled the flr.'»t well in the northwest corner of the lease and got a 14.000.000 well. No. 2..lh -he northeast corner Is a 19,000.000 •veil. .\o. 3, In the' sdniheaat cotbaf 3 a 17.000.000 well. iN'o. 4i In the southwest corner. Is good for Ifi,- ^00,000 feet, and No. .';, in the cehter, s only a 5.000.00<» well. Ofrifotft hkvo Ven drilled to al' (he wells rcaultlng n a 2.000 000 well, a dry hole and A (.000.000 we:i. TIic Kansas jPortland Cenient Company Is drilling on ad- lolning leases. ! The Kansas Natural Gas Company keeps one rig ninning In .-Vlen Coitb- ly. in tbe Leanna district, norlh4iast of Chanute. and' has some strOng wells in Wilson County, west of Chanute. This company is justjcomplet- ng a second 16-inch line frp^ Petro- •ia. near Chanute. to Kansa3 Cily direct, and is aboiit completing a big .lumping station I near Ind4]jt«ndehc«. 'n addition to tlie central j^tion at Petrolia and an | auxiliary Ration at Scipio. where" the Kansas jciity lines and St, Joseph line satisfactory service and the Topeka diverge, to give o every consuming center. / Poblie Sale. I will se.'I at public auction at my farm 2 miles south and 2 iniles west of Moran. the { following i described nroperiy, commencing at lO!^o'clock a. m.. on Wednesdak October 28: Horses—One Sjpan of wfll broke work horses. R aiid 7 years old. welgbl 1300 pounds, no blemishes, well matc^ »d,- two yearling colts and'one SUCID* ing colt. I Cattle—Ten head of choice mllcb cows selected out of .ra heard lOii* |tor their milking qualities; ope DuN ham bull one year old: nine head ot calves. ' '. Three shoats ; and. four bundret chickens. Implements, EJc—jOne Tarm^ wagon oae plow, one walking harrow, two buggies. \ ,. Household furniture—Onei icupboard, one stand table.! one e^ten^loh table, one iron bed stbad. one sewing machine, one orgaij, rocking ciu^rs and other jirtlcles tdo numerouk to'men­ tion. J . ' Terras of Sale-i-All siifts joMlO and under, cash; o\'erthata]iioantr'-a Credit of 9 months will ibeglvlnoni approved notes^ bea^ring- S] pei' 'Seat inti^ist from date. Pour jtet^ ienf^Ktirmt for cash on time am'oiHits. ^6 pfoptpHbr'to-be remWed.untlf teiims'^^b^ SaleitiVe' co|p- plied wlttl • ' >i^V •" •' CoL HfT»: Siriocki'Iuctldafeer. W. P. Toung, Clerk. - - ' - ""

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