Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on January 6, 1909 · Page 7
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 7

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 6, 1909
Page 7
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THE lOLA DAILY BEGISTEB. WEPyESDAt EYEKiyG. jXyUAKY C. im. and Ga^rden 'GOOD SEED CORN. . ^_ - It a Matter ef Car* and In- .ir-.f^T " tailiBwiea. ortbr to Kcare tbe largest possible '|:J *«*flSf ;i!Jf com. Indndlng grain and fod- \^,\foe. grower must carefoily and In- "IpillgMifly Klect; care, test and grade 'btt/Med^eom. It Is tme that many '^luiMn obtain tbeir seed com from itkBptSb ID the spring and secure trbat itanwtrf ^to be good stands and reason- A SrVDY OP KZBNEI& ITlie upper Uiree kernels ar« well proportioned and occupy cont^latelr the apace _ between, the clrcumferance of the ear .- and the circumference of the cob. The ,.anwrl«ht hand two kemela are poorly shaped and l &ve a lot of unoccupied •pue. The lower right hand two kernels Bhow bow the white rle« popcorn kernels occupy the space. The lower two kamOIs are of the shoe peg type. The left two kernels show the relative shape and ~ position of flint kernels as compared with the opper three dent kernels.] ft" • " • §r ably good crops. This does not mean, ibdwever, that the stand .might not i? lUTe. been made better and the crop larger.bad these same formers given - mote care to the selection, storing and p] • trektment of thefa- seed com. f.; • -The condition of corn in the spring of 1S08 that had stood during the wiu- f'\ ier In shock or crib emphasizes in n I striking \niy the risks that are mn in Y'' tuliig seed that has not been properly _ imted., Of a large number of ears testis ;"ed fiat the SUchlgon Agricultural cols'' riegs for Titallty those selected from I' Qte-'abock inrariably produced an ex- c6^31ngly low number of germinations, s^?: Uc«8 tban 50 per cent of tbe ears pro§ dticed no germination whatever, and ^, of 'those that did show vitality it way ^' nre-that lOO per cent of the kerneis p -girmliuted. Tbe conditions under \-' frblcb coraipnssed the winter were ox^, jefwUn^ bad, but even with tlie best I <!0|idltlons there are Influences, such as ^ (TNclng. molding and the lilce, whlob C;' ^necessity tend to reduce i;.c vlialltj- \ oftiiecorn. "Til* car sbouid be selected wblJe li - itUl remains ou the standing Htnlk. ^ - S ^tkB staUt sbouid be of good size, with ^ oonalderablo foliage. The iMsitlon of k-- tiie ear ahould be considered. If too ^ low it bi apt to mature'litlc. It hi tbe r opinion of tbe college espcriuicnterK tl^it Increased yields-are secured tM Judicious selection of seed from r BtalkB bearing two ears. The Ideal ear Et . ^ptild be cyHndrlcni, not tapering^ I'^x' perlenc« teacbcs that rough top kernels '^^ are best" p Tbei selected cars should bo placed ^ wliere they will dry in tlie shortest r ^aaoijable time, and various methods I; Have been employed for this punwso. i iniere Is no better method from the h : standpoint of efficiency than tho old one of braiding the ears together by fc- - bosks left upon them or tying ^ tpem in Iota Jiy strings and banging In t -tbe summer kitchen or In the attic above near the stovepipe. This, bow- ever, requires considemble room and 4^- is'not altogether satisfactory to tbe ^ workers in the. kitchen. A furnace .-at FSAOXZCAXi BACK POB J >nTC :a. ;jtiMm Is a good place, provided It is ^IMil -Tentilated and an occasional fire Freqaently tbe corn hi left in , aod, while this is usually a suc- metbod. there Is more or less e;£roni molding. Corn so stored be watched carefaily uuiU It iB^nown to be thoroagbly dry. rack shown herewith is tiit tin college for •toriug and dr}-- 'fcora. It If twelve feet long dNt la beli^t. wltb a rapacit}- Irtir boibebi of ears. Tbo itusta :|qr :4'tiieb benlock ami stand ; ipcrt Tfaey are set lu pairs apartj each pair carrying Jieen. .Sispeuuy uaila sbottld (iB toalUaf on tbe alrliM. „ Aetlan ef Manure. ket «litinlailly on aoUa by ^•torei of plant food, pnd DiMMWoa in tbe soli they >«|dd caa, which onltes repaid Increases lt» : i^futt food. otbq« ijtealaw !»• Ends tomorrow evening at 6 o'clock. Don't lose out on this bargain sale of sales. Special prices on the entire stock, not a department spared. Everything vou'll need for the next three months in wearing apparel or piece goods can be bought now at a saving of from 26 per cent to 50 per cent of the former selling price. The stock is too heavy to enter on the inventory sheets and must be reduced. Be sure and come tomorrow. W e advise early shopping for best selections. DOBS your remambranoe of Undorwewir Saloo raisaU suoh prioos as these? Crey or cream, separate garments. Vests and Pants, 340 pieces in the lot, choice garment 17 C Extra sizes of the same underwear, choice 2-l<i ALL 50c UXDERWEAU KOW SfSc. , Separate garments or union suits for ladies and children, all sizes, some are white, cream and others grey; choice of any garment at the price. This Includes the Munsiug Underwear, for three days only 386 65c Underwear, Munslng make, cream or grey union suits or separate garments. Choice , •.. 47<S 75c Munslng Underwear, cream or grey, women's or children's; choice of any 75c Underwear in the house iit6 $1 .00 UXDEHWEAB KEDUCED TO llc. Munsing Union Suits or separate garments, all sizes in cream, grey and white; special thre days' price 77(> $1 .25 3IU>'SIXG UXDERWEAU. >0W S7c. Extra large sizes 7. 8 and 9, made for stout people; garments that have fit and wear seldom equaled in other brands of Underwear. Choice of any $1.25 quality ..." 87 (J $IM Ml'XSIXO UXDEinVEAR xow $ A three days' price that is very low, fine woolen .separate garments or part wool union suits, cream or grey; choice SI.17 Munsing Xo. 943, size 3, 4 and women's Union Suits, cream colored, high neck, long sleeves, ankle length, one-half /ipen, medium weight, a ll .riO union suit, but we have fc-o many of this nunibet*; while they last, choice 806 All $2.00 Munsing Union Suits, natural or cream colored, woolen or cotton inventory sale price ii ?1.4{) $3.00 Mercerized Cotton Union Suits in blue, flesh and bleached white, sizes 4, 5 and 6, high neck, long sleeves.- ankle length, one- half oi)en; special price S2.1J) A few OneitaUnion Suits for children, were SOc; clioipc now 2t'>6 Fiijr Coats Reducetl $9.00 ?'ur Cloth Coats, black, trimuiccl with velvet aud braid. Inj ventory sale price $4.95 $12.50 Fur Cloth Jackets, black, irimnicd with velvet and braid. Inventory Sale price ' Jj?7.GJ) $15.00 Fur Cloth Coats, bl.ick trimmed with velvet and braid; alco Persian Lamb Coats, all are satin lined. Inventory S :i!e price .S8.GJ) $17.50 Ulack Fur Cloth Coats, brown collar band velvet tiininied. Inventory Sale price ^lO.l.l $25.00 Coney Fur Coats, hii-'h str)rui collar, now ;.. .SI O.H.I $20.00 Fur Cloth I'oats. black, sal In lineil, velvet anil braid trimmed. Inventory Sale price SI I.S.I $25.00 and $27.50 bronjp and black Caracul Jackets and =4 length Coats, velvet and bniid trimmed, Faiiu lined. Inventory Salf price Si4.!).'> $25.00 and |;'.7.50 l'':;ck ami I'.rown Caracul Short Coal.s. satin and fauc.v silk lined. : vcntory Salo jirlre S*i4..'I0 $::5.00 .Near Seal Cc; .S'iCJ.'i.'i $1.5.00 Near Seal Coal .S;{4..">() $i;0.00 RuKwian I'oiiy Coat, now S'JT.-'jO $75.00 mended .Mink Coat on hale l'.,r SiO.OO. All Suits Go Now At Just Half Price Only ten Suits left- We're satisfied with our suit business for this year. A.11 that's left, your choice for one-half the original price. Colors blue, brown, red, black, raspberry and gray. Cloths- cheviots, worsteds, serges, panamas and diagonals. Prices were $10, $15, $20, $25, $27, $40, $45 and $60. Divide the price by two and you have the price for this sale. All Remnants OnO'tMrd off Marked Price nL.VCK CLOTH C.VPES. A few Black Cloth Capes at barj^aiu prices, a chapco to buy a serviceable Melton Cloth Cape at half price. $5.00 Capos ,S!i .T5 $tJ..-i0 Capes S-'J-T.^ $n..-,0 Capes "Sn.T .J Fast. Color Window Shades in li?:lit or dark green on sale for 15)6 Special prices on the entire stock. Silk PsWooafs at OaS'ihird Off UO.MESTICS. ICS a> lower prices than you hi'.ve boii .i ^ht thein for—Ready made Sheets. PiKov,- Cases, Muslins, Ginghams. Calicoos and Fleeced Goods. Some rare bar.iains.await you. Come early for best selections. ' Special juices on every article in t'lie An Goods department. Dr. Grave's Oeutal Powder, the 25c size, on sale for .... l.'j^ "SALVE' FOR THE BOLTERS. i 'NO PASSENGERS BY AIRSHIPS." All Goats Reduoed V.nmens I>ong Black Melton Coats, braid and velvet trimmed coats that are bargains at the regular price of $5.00 go in the sale at S3.79 $"."0 Ctrats black and colors, on sale for S5.98 ?y.50 Coats black and colors on sal* for S6.;j9 $]0."M) Gnats black and colors, on sale for ST.S.l $12.50 l^oats black and colors, on sale for S9.83 $15.00 Coats black and colors«»on sale for SIO.S.'S $17.50 Coats black and colors, on sale for S12.9,5 S20;(>0 CoatS; black and colors, on sal« for .S13.39 .?22.50 Coats black and colors, on sale for S14.85 $25.00 Coats'black and colors, on sale for $16.85 $27.50 Coals Mack and qolors. on sale for ^..v SI8.95 $:!0.0 Coats black and colors, on sale for ........•>.. S31.79 S35.00 Coats black and colors, on sale for .S24.95 $."7 50 Coats black and colors..on sale for S27.50 .<!5n0O Coats black and colors, on sale • for $30.50 Bearskin Coats Reduoed Children .Bearskin Coats, ages 2 to C years, colors white, blue, red, tan, .irrey and brov.-n, not all sizes in ail colors, but if there is a coat here that will fit your chi^d. don't delay, these prices will soon clean them up. $2.50 BearsRin Coats .Hil.W ?:!.00 Bearskin Coats ...., $1.98 $2.5^ Bearskin Coats .$2.1J). $:;.75 Be.-.rskin Coats S3.39 $4.50 Bearskin Coats S2.85 $.5.00 Bearskin Coats $3.29 One lot of Children's Coats, ji'.alds and plain colors, $5.00 and $0.00 Coats. Invenicry sale price S2.49 One lot of Children's Coats in all colors, vulucd uj! to $7.50. inventory sa'o i.rUe S;j.49 ir you iK 'flil u Fur come i» and get prkos. big roductlons on the entire line of Furs.-. A Higher Class for American Associa- Orville Wright Does Not Expect His tlon and Eastern League. Crafts to Take Place of Railways. Cincinnati. C, .Tan. G.—Unless some' Xcw York. Jan. 6.—"I do not br- thlng that Js not in any manner antic- ijcve the aeroplane will ever take ipated happens tomorrow raornlr.g. the place of Uains or steamships for the clouds that have hovered over the the carrylni of passengers," said Or- baseball situation, will have pas.sed vlll'- Wri.uht. the aeroaut. Just before away and there will be no baseball sailing for France today. ".Mv bro- war. The finishing touches on an oth- thcr and T haVe never figured on or wise Interesting meeting will be buildinc passenger carr>ing^raanhine.s, made by the national baseball com- Our idea alwavs has boon to get one mission tomorrow. Today the comrais- that will carry two or three or even sion, in conjunction with the National five persons, but this has been thf» association, decided to accede to the jimit of our endeavors. I bellove ul- requests of the E:astem league and timately the aeroplane may be put to the American association in all but special uses in tho carrying of pas- one particular, that being that the sengeTs. but never in excess of flf- two leagues be made a third party to teen or twenty persons." the National agreement and be given i representation on the national commission. This request was hardly presented before it was emphatically denied and the Eastern League and American association, seeing that It was useless to ^ urge this request, waived the point, Emancipation Order In Senate Record, and for one brief moment it might —<— have been truthfully said that the war- Washington. Jan. r,.—A proposition ring factions among the minor leagues to print the inaugural addresses of had at last come to definite under-(President Lincoln, together with the standing. But there was a misnnder-} emancipation In the Congressional standing and this prolonged the sess-• Record, was made In the Senate to- ion until tomorrow. This arose when' day by Senator Gore of Oklahoma. It was decided to revise the requests He also proposed that 50.000 copies of granted to the Eastern league and, these papers be printed In document the American association. It arose on,form. Register Want Ads Bring Results. SENATOR BAILEY THEARD FROM. An Objection to Printing Lincoln's iNews of Ifee County -o SEOSIIO VALLEY. the question of "territorial rights" and while the wording met with the approval, yet the Interpretation of the wording by each faction was different and after a debate it was decided to leave the question to the national commission. i have no objection to the Inaugural addresses." said Senator Bailey, of Texas, "but I do object to the printing of tho eiuancipatlon proqlama- tion." Senator Gon-'s resolution was referred to the committee on printing. PURELY It is a geiierally recojrnized truth that ni«Hc»n«i inude from vcjjctnble inirredienUi ore a ^rcat dcul better adapted to the dciicnte human Hy.<itcni, nnd Bitfer in every way, thuu thunc coiii|>uscd of iilrou}( Imiiicral'niixlures nnd compound*. Mercury, i>oluMh, ar»enic, etc.. wjjich ure used in the nuuiufac- ture of uioNt blood Hiciiiciuci,-ure too violent in their action, nnd frcmirntly dcrauKC the vyNtriu by distnrbinf; the stomach and diKc.ttion, HReiUins the bowels, and when used for a prolouRcd ]>criod often cuuite Khetintritlbni. 8. S, 8. is the only blood medicine gunruntcrdnh.sohitcly nnd purely vcKcta- hie. It is mad« entirely of rootti, herbs and l>arks, iielecte<l for their purify, ing and healinsf qualities. S. 8. 8. cures KheumatiKin, Oilnrrh, Soies and Ulcers, 8erofuia, Coutaglous Blood Poison, aud all other blood diset)^, because it cleanses aud purifies the blood, and at the same time builds up the entire system by its fine vegetable tonic effects. S. S. 8. may be taken by young and old with absolute safety, and with tbe assurance that it will ctire the diseases and disorders due to an impure and poisoned blood supply, even reaching down and reinovinv heredituy taints. Book on the blood and ' advice free to tslli who'write CO.. W. Purdom and wife of Bron^on. visited at Mrs. Rebecca ruiclonrs during the early part of the holiday s,-a- son. ^ John Sht .Triirs parrni.s living southeast of lola, visited at his homo over Sunday. Frank Dick<.'y'.s family spent New Year's day at W'a.sli Didtes-'s. J. S. Taylor's brother, from Western Kansas, nccompuniid him out to the farm Sunday. Roy Hankins wlio vent to California the first part of December, returned home last week. The Leek young folks of Bron :~on, and some of H. W. Thornton's family, of lola. were at Mrs. Purdom 's one day last week. The faimllies of J. Harbpugji and Mr. Com of Tola, spent S»nday afternoon at M. P. Jacoby':-,, We are sorry ro learn that .T. I... Brown who has made a hard flsht to regain his health during the past year is at present critically ill" at the homs! of his son-.'n-law, George J<emraerer at Humboldt. E. B. Butler turns his engine to various uses on his farm. Of lato he has been using it jiulMng he.l-c:; and stumps. The fine weather dririn.g tho holiday season was such an in.-entlvc for farmers to work that but little attention was paid to . social affairs after Christmas day. What few event.'? were pulled off as marks of r''spect fo" the New Year were somowbtt lacking In attendance. 8. F. Hanson dellvoreil Iiogs to lola biivera Mondiy. E. C. Arnold P'tnrned to Chicago .Monday. On New Yenr'H day a nnmlier of tlio people vlsitod I'. B. iiiirHoniii .'e In a niannor tlint m/i''e It dellu'luful for Rev, WoodH niicl wife, Their couihig was a i«iirprl<<e luit they onmo pri" pared for diuno- nnv «'mluirrniotuienl wnn of lint oliort dinat'on. AH .a, F*. Hnnitoii e.vmictH \t\ uiovo nwiiy from hero In ii ulinrt Kuic. Ora Orny, who bnn bee-i ilvhur wUh them, hns now Kom' lo Clmnuie in llvo wlili Mrs. Cook, fornwrly of Tola. Tbcro woR Hii n-'oiit nroimd iho flrnt of the week selling small kitchen utensils. PLE.VS.VNT V.ILLKY IIILI- io- o- O ^ o Tlieentcrtalnorant which was gotten U]) by the Valley youn? people a decidedly enpoyahle One. Tlio iiro- f;ram was plenty long and well rcn-' J (lered nnd tho dohater.s, l,eo Bcalini. ' Harry Brown, Bula Burtch. and Walter Cox, "all under 19 years of age, made very Interesting talks and hron.^ht out strong points on both sides of tho question which was. 'Re- ?-olvo.d that the system of consolidated schools should be adopted." Decld- (d in the affirmative for I^ce and Harry. Ben Brown wrote to his sister. Mrs. Will Klis that they think of coming back to their old home in about two montlis. Then Mrs. Brown's school w'll he out and they will have proved up on their land .so they can remain hero Indefinitely. Will Hpiman is still butchering and pePing hogs. He gets 7 cents for them in tho Tola market. One of our school bonrd circulated the petition in this di-"''' for repeal of the Barnes school law. Almost every voter in the district signed it. S.-jrah Oshorh visited relatives in Nco.sho county from Monday until Saturday of last week, but came home sick, with a cold. Georw Fisher drove over from Yates Center to Mr. Shoekey's for another load nf com last week.' Lizzie Dix Is still with her sister, Xoia .Ander.'ion. who lives on the Raven farm, faking care of her little niece there. aIlhou?h It is two weeks old. This cold wave did not catch us napping as the lola weather bureau keeps UH informed on, all the telephone lines, nnd called at almost nine o'c'ock last niglit to warn us. parents, l)r. and .Mrs. J. .M. Land. \ •MlK^c3 Anna aud Frances .Veiuuin i were guests at the home of .\ellie and I Ivatherliie Drain New Year's dar. ! ANOTHER SPECI/^L GOLBEX VALLEY. I'lgr.V. IOA7J8! lO.VXSI LOAD'S! On farm land or lola propertv: Ipni? or i*ort time:- Ibwest rates; best terms.. Money todoy If title Is good. QoiB us MOT^. I O Mr. Klder exijcctrt to leave In a bhort I line for .Vli'Xieo. Will l.anipi- and family havi> moved iilo Hie properly lalely viicuted by .Mr. TolIt'll. .MlhHctt mill .Miiry King htivo ri'iiirni'it frina iin extended vlxii In Okbihoma. , Mr. and Mrn, (lir.ird, of lola. MponI , (lie wpek'M I Mil III the IKUIIII of .Mr. nnd .MrH, .\. Dpiiner, .MIijH Kva liOiis returned from n visit wlih ri'lallvi -j nnd friends In Fori Sro't. .Mrs. Ferris PIKI dnunhter. Mlas Lillian, were gucFts of friends In Yates Center the latter fart cf the week. Mioses Vera aiid Clara Fisher spent the bolidaj-s v.-Ith relatives lu La Ilarpe and Gas City. Mrs. Washburn and children returned to.thelr home in Huteblnson Tue*. day. alter a three; w^tt ?ii ;|8ltirtth ..Sep —O i M'josage From President Relative to I I U. S. Steel Corporation. —G i V,>.sliington, Jan. • G.—President ' '•• Koosovelt in a special message to th« Mr. and Mrs. Hedling. .Mr. andiscnate today declines to permit-At- .Mrs. Smith and son, and .Mr. an.l Mrs. jtorney General Bonaparte to say why Heart and -Mrs. Heart's mother attend-) he has failed to bring action against ed services at the hall Sunday. jtho United States Steel Corporation, Mr. Mason lead the prayer meeting!on account of the absorption of the Sunday evening and a good meeting'Tennessee Coal and Iron company, was had. ! The message Is in response to a res- Mr. and ^Irs. Smart and Jlr. ^and olution introduced by Senator Culbert- Mrs. Temnell and Li/zie attended the son. Beason sale. The sale amounteil to | over $1000. EVIDENCE WA.S STOLE.X. The leap year jiarty at Mrs. Harris's was a success. i Safe Blown Open But .Woney Was Sot Roscoe Wood visited his grandma: Taken, whil^ home on a- vacation. j (Jirard, Kas., Jan. 6.—Evidence col- The fine weather helped the farmers' ie<.ted at considerable expense by Atas they pastured their fields and plow- tornev Clirence S. Darrow of Chicago ed. A great deal of fall plowing will be done this year. J. W. Oullett and Tip Williams delivered 20 head of cattle to Savonburg Tuesday. Gladys Myers is Improving. Mr. and Mrs. Sample and Mr. and Mrs. Hottenstein were the guests of Mrs. A. Cunningham and Rev. Oakle.v. Everj'body seems to be ' as busy as In the spmmer time. Mrs. Tip Williams and Mrs. J. P. Kohler vi.sited their brother. Mathew Mitchell, in Blue .Mound last week. Mr. Samp has sold all his land, his son, Walter, buying tlie V.\z C.'-eek farm, and an eastern man buying the home farm. He received" ?!»0 an .lerc for the land. He will move to La Harpe. John Stewart and brotlior Robf.. nre nut on the farm and they seem to en- Joy life fine. Mr. Jim nnd GonrKC Andrew ure enjoying a visit fnim souu' .Mlsifourl relntlvos. * for this defense of Fred S. Warren, managing editor of the Appeal to Reason, alSocIalist paper published here, was stolen from the safe of that paiier sometime early today. The safe was wieckt^d with nitroglycerine and the papers taken, but a small amount of money in the safe was left untouched. Warren is under a federal Indictment on a charge of sending "scurrilous, defamatory and threatening lan- gtiage." through the mails in connection with the trial of W. D. Haywood. '-At Independence. C. A. Hutchinson of lo'a. Is in the city. Today he concluded a deal by which he becomes succes.sor to W. H. Keofc In the Martin Dry Goods Co.. .Mr. Keefe retiring. Mr. Hutch- lU'^on- i)} an experienced and successful dr>- goods merchant and he and Mr. .Martin intend to push tho Martin store Into high prominence In Montgomery, county.—Independence Reporter. " lEe Northrup National Bank lOLA. KANSAS nVPiCKIL9: L. L. .Northrup, Pres. F. A. .Norlliriip. Vlci>.|»roH.. I). P. Nortbrup. 2nd Vlco-I'rt'S., A. L. Krumbhiigh. Caiihlei>. .Melvin Fronk, AHSI. Cksh. DIRECTOItt L. L. Northrup, F. A. .Vorfliriip. I). P. Northrup. A. U Brumbaugh, • F. J. Horton, Geo. E. Nicholson, J. \S. Perry, National Dank of Commerce, St. Jyouls; Baxter D. McClain. Attorney. ^ WK PAY IMEUESf OX TIMS DEPOSITS. ESTABLISHED 1869. 8U6FLUS flC ^OO<Mia mm. NAnONAUZED IWl;

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