Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on December 12, 1927 · Page 4
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Monday, December 12, 1927
Page 4
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I- ^ PAGEiFOUR • f - \- lO^A DAILY RE^STEK MtCntered at j'the IOIB FostotOe*' u Second Class Katter. 'I rTelephone ..I. ^. IS • (Ffivate Branih Exchange Conoectliw All Departiqents).' - ; V 1 r SUBSCRIPTION RATES _^ f iBy Carrier in lola. Qas City. lA^aqw and Bassett. i ., rOne Week :i8 Cents -rObe Month .'. 70 Cents :Ctoe Yedr ....L. ..........«80 - _i - bY MAIL. i Outside Allen County ^ ^_ „ one Tepr ...t W-OO "She Months $2.65/ Three Month?; ;...tLSO ,ln Allen County One Tear , 14 .00 SIX: Months .....$1 .00 : -Three Months fliZo '^iOn« Month ./.Mc <"•'• Offlclsl Paper City of lols. . Otnc'ial Paper City of B issett : - Official Paper Allen Cot rity. LMember of— i . National Editorial Aeaoelatleiu Kansas Press Association. \ The Ksnsas Dally .Leaoue. Audit Bureau of CIrculatloni Prisss Corfpress of the World.. Inland Dally Press AssO|Blatloii. MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS. ^ • ; The Hiriri«ier carries the Associated PrvHt report by spiWial leased wire. Tho Ajw ^clMti -d Promt IM exclusively en- ililtf 'd 10 Uii! use for republication of -'all news dispatches credited to it or u«t othcrwlHi- credited in this paper, ' und alHO th>- lopil.hows published here- 1(1. All rlRlits or republication of spe- rlnl dispatches herein are also ro- scrxvv]. , , — abpnt $6,000, and that is about wiiat loin's local CiMinber .wUl apend. Tjbe IState Cb^ber/ like the local Chamber, is ao organixa-' tioa without aiiy . selflslC motive whatever. Let that be usderatood once tor ;alV /: • . • TER. eh, when Bible Thought for Today I will not leave "you comforl- . less: I will come .to you.—John T4":18. - THK STATE CHAMBER'S I'O.SITIO.V IK mectiDK of the Board of Di- rCilors of the /State Chamber of Commerce was held In ^opeka last week at whic\i, after extended 'discussion the following resolutions >vpre adpiUed: ' ' " '"riie Kansas Chamher of Com- mercethrough its Board of Directors again reiterates ,' its opposition to a bond issue to build roads in Kansas^ It believes that great progress has been, made in the development; t)f roads since the pas. .ssge of the gasoline tax law ^nd that thi.s progress is sufficient . justifiplion of the support it has giveii the measure vsince it first was proposed. i "It favors a connected system ' of stale and federal highways under the full control. of the Kansas highway ( .mmlssion, but it al: - so favors air lute control of Ihe county and tu v ::Hhip roads by the officials of i;: various counties ' as, has been th' system in ,the past. • It, believes, too. tliat where surfacing is necessary, sand, "griaver or-any other material that will cjtrry" the traffic should be used; but It does not favor the use of Any particular surfacing material or the surfacing of any I. -'tiraffic to justify, the expendltura. .'•'If. Ill the judgment of tlieSov crnor.'it^ should bd deemed wise to organize a commission of repre- • Bontative nie\i of the state <tofor- ' hiiilufe !i: road program and'to codify-existing road laws, tfle Kaiiisas Chamber of Commerce pledges lis support to such commission and will .aid in every possible way to make the finding^s. of • that body ; truly representative of thB sentiment of the_9tate, iponfl- (ient tliat a road program can be adopted on which the people of I Kansas almost unanimously -l-can Those resolutions ought to make clear 'the attitude of the State '(Hiainber of Commerce on the road -question, which has been in some , 'quarters lionestly niisunderfitood ami in other quarters deliberately misrepresented. There is little doubt that & great cleat- of the opposition manifested by, Ihe last Legislature to the proposed hmcndmentj to the con- Blituiion brought forward by good roads boosters, w^as due to the be­ lief'thai the State Chamber of (Jommer.ce was the prime] factor In R movement which had:for its ultimate purpose ' the voting of bonds, the building of cement roads everywhere and the - concentration of authority over all roads in an office In Topeka. ^ The truth is that the State'Cham^ ber of. Commerce never favored the issue of bonds, it never favored the concentration' of all road authority in; the State Highway Commission, and It never demanded the use of brick or .^cment or any other par- t]culhr type of road material. The reHoiutlona aiwve quoted simply giatc what always has been the at- tljjiile^ of the * State Chamber of Conuncree on the various phases ol-thc road question. • IMPOUND SALT WJ The one impurity • wh "once It gets into any w^ter: supply cannot hie removed, is salt Other impurities are substances that are- n^erely carried in the stream. Bait has such ah affinity for' wate^, is so finely dissolved by it, I that it becomes in effect a part of the water and cannot be filtered or precipjtated out of it by any meaiis noW known. The announcementi which comes from Topeka, therefore, that in conference with the Attorney iSen- cral the oil companies operating In the Florence and I'eabody fletds have agreed to co.nstruct reservoirs in which to Impound salt water ^ow flowing from active ojl wells in those fields, will be noted with a great deal of interest and sfttisfactlon. -by . tho people who draw their water supply in whole or" in part frOm the watershed [upon which those oil wells are located. There' pre now upward of 200 oil wells the salt water overflow of whiclt has. been allowed to nm into the Cottonwood and Neosho. The pollution has not yet reached the point where the water used, but it has been rapidly approaching it and the; attorney general is to be commended for using the power of his office to avert the menace! of the Ahierican Board of Commis-1 wanted sioners ;for Foreign .Mi8sions.j 1894 he jbecame president of phrates ibollege.' at Harpori, road that does not carry enough he was called to head Robert COl- after eight years in this-position'carrying women's rights too far. • • DEGEMBEfR^;'l9Z7.N (mm IX TH^: DAY'S XEWS. Dr. Caleb Frank Gates, who lias^ just celebrated his 70th anniversary and his 25th anniversary as president of the Robert College, Constantinople, stands out prominently in the long list of Americans who have devoted their lives to missionary and educational work in foreign lands. F'or 4:t i'ears Dr. ttales lias labored con- ^ tinously for the nioial and ma- j terial welfare of the masses in | Turkey. It wds, in 1881. imme<ifate- ly after his ordination in the Con-| 1" Perry. Ohio, a young husbtjnd gregatioiial ministry, that he first; nnd wife' had an argument about went to! Turkey as a missionary Roing 'tb/ a bridge party. She One day came a dispatch that Howard Kresge had been fined $55 for attempting to smuggle 11 quarts of liquor across the Canadian border. Next day a. dispatch that S. S. Kresge, father of Howard, had given half a million dollars to the Antl-Saloon League. It would be interesting to know whether, there; is any relation of cause and effec't between these two news items • . didn't.- In slie killed him and went by her- Kii- self and was the life of the party, and Some |)eopie are ' in danger of lege. Dr. Gates is a native of Clii- ago and a graduate of Beloii College and of the Chicago Tlieoiogi- cdl Seminary. Tho members of the Supreme Court of Kansas at last haye summoned up'sufficient courage to dress' the part. That is to say the Chief Justice and the Associate Justices now appear, when sibling as a Court In the black robe which from time immemorial has been; the xonventional address of judges of a superior coui;^. And it is all right' The Supreme Court of the State of Kansas ought not only to be a' dignified bodyr but to' present an appearance of dignity. It is pretty hard for seven men to present an appearance of dignity if each of them is dressed in an ordinary business suit, no two of which, perhaps, are even of the same color. But with all of them dressed in robes oi the same color and cut, covering individual sartorial idiosyncracies, an appearance of dignity is presented which Is undeniably impressive and inspires a greater degree of respect than could otherwise be commanded. • would really like to seek man. thinks the Salina Journal. Hut it is kept so busy all the time dodging the men who are out seeking it that It gets discouraged. Mrs. Gullett's Items. Mellow hewed Autum has com and gon—so has many loved ones closed thear eyes for ever. Soon Christmas will be hear, each season brings Its joys and its sorrow. The uletide season, of '63 was a bulsy one. the Juner Society of all the churches wer bulsy. helping get tlie boxes ready for the boys. In the South we learned to knit heals la the socks and met of an get them ready. Say we wer a bulsy lot of girls all though yoimg. We understand Mi^. Lasjley has soald his 'home in LaHarpe and will go and live with his sister. .Mr. Lasley Is a hard working man and he .will be missed, as he delivered garden vegtibela and fruit in the summer time. Dr, Lacey will soon be ready to moVe in .-to his new home, and may he live to eat the hen that scratches the gravel oer his grave. Cary Shaffer has our sympathy ill his ocular troubel.; ' A Monday was. aa Ideal day for the W. C. T. IT. meeUng. Arthur Brisbane says prohibition will be the next issue in. the ; Winter-bom calves given proper care and feed will grow like summer -botn-calves, says the-Blue Valley Creamery Institute, but one innst remember that calf raising begins before the calf is bom bcam.xe only eowB in good physical condition pro- rince strong, vigorous calves. The calf should receive the first milk or colostrtim from its mother. Colostramiis thick, very yellow in color,, and contains nearly (> times the amount of protein contained in ordinary milk. Its purpose is to furnish the newborn calf with n laxative and tonic to start its body organs to functioning properly, accord- tog to. the Institute. A common practice is to. leave tho eaJt with the cow for the first three or four days. This plan allows the calf to be with the cow during the time when the ,udder is inflamed. However, the longer the calf is allowed to remain with the cow, tho harder it will be to teach it to drink. If at flrst a calf does not drink readily from a pail, it is advisable to ke^, it without food for at least twelve hours. It is then hungry and la usually willing to try drinking. Warm whole milk, fresh from the cow, should be measured or preferably weighed into a clean, pail. The Viantlty of milk that a calf will; do well on varies according to the size, breed, and individnallty of the c|lf. In general; for Jersey or Guermiey cslves, 1 pound of milk daily for each 10 pounds of live weight is a wfe qnantity. Ayrshire, Hoistein, ^rown tSwiss and Shortliora calvei may be' fed 1 pound of milk a day fbr each 8 pounds of live welgkk I A cn {f fed three times daily e«n a ^imilHte more fqpd than when f<<d duly twice. Dnrlng the flrst few weeks, krcat care should be taken ta rjrevent any digestive troubles. Ji .safe ru )c is have the call 'd littlc,hnngry when it has finished drinking its milk. Milk fed to^vonni cjalTt>^ should be at abont body tem- nerutnre. Cool milk should be farmed to a temperature,of 95 degrees F. by setting the pait in a vessel of iiot water before being fed. One cannot depend upon giiesswprk -|-be sure to use a thermometer! rjold milk will almoet always canae digestiT> troubles, respiting in .scours which tend to stop tlie cairi gifowth and hinder its getting a goo4 start •:, I No ohe can adcarately estimate -^ith th^ eyethe quantity of milk lo pail. Milk scales are very convent for; this pnrpoee. Cleair feeding pails are absolntely sential to successful calf raisins hey should be waslied after eaefe f^ing ,as carefully as milk ntenaila ^ d sterilised if possible. Dirty pails invariabljt^^tnnsc digestive ttpableK Ail m&Qgers and feed boxes shonM tjc kept scrupulously clean. Plentj of bedding,^ straw, com stover 01 shaviuf^ should be used, espedalty in the .winter, to insure the calvei always being on dry Utter and not oa the cold stall floor. Higb School FrescBts Masleal Com. ~edrt Fhre Prince," Seeemlwr 18. ^ (Francis Culver) HUMBOLDT. Dec. It— The high school glee, clnhs are'doing excellent work in rehearsals for the an- nuaL-bigb school operetta, . which will be,presented Friday ,night, December'^ 1«. at the, high school audltoriumv The operetta chosen .this year is "The Fire Prince," by Hadley and Stephens. - It is in the- form of a musical comedy, and, being different from the ordinary. typ« of operetjta. is quite interesting. The plot, which is a combination of the "Oraustark" type of story and the fairj^ tale; is an adap­ tion of the story. "Prince Prigio," by Andrew Lahf. It deals with characters and. fairy lore in the mythical kingdopi of Pantouflla. 'The action begins when Prince Prislo of Bantbuflia, cursed at birth by a .had fairy with abnormal cleverness, refuses to kill a ipythl- cal beast which Is scourging the kingdom because of his disbelief ih' mythical beasts. His brothers, Alphonso and Cnrico, go out to kill the beast and are themselves^slain. Meanwhile Prigio meets Rosa; daughter of the Spanish ambassa^ dor, and falls in.lo\'e with her. in order to please her, Prigio kills the beast by means of magic gifts best owed, upon him .at .birth. By means 'of other magic he restores life to' his two brothers, and the story ends happily. The musical setting of the story is excellent; The solos and choruses are tieyer and catchy. The members of the cast are well chosen, not only for their musical ability but also foi- their dramatic work. The operetta is ably coached and directed by Mrs. F. W. Hart wig, music super visor of the city schools. Dr. J. L. Parkhurst returned htre last evening; from Wichita where he attended; a convention hf deu- tists held thei^e last' week. Miss Velm'a • Swisher, teacher at the Lincoln, school ; here, entertained the members, of the faculty of the Humboldt schools at a party at her home in Moran Friday night. Nearly ill of the Huniholdt teachers attended. Miss Swisher was assisted in entertaining her guests by Mrs. Vernal AVilliams and E. K. Phai^es. Miss-Claudia Glover, principal of one of the Neodesha schools; is here thii week-end visiting her parents. •Mr! and Mrs. W. B. Glover. A slippery^ crust of frozen sleet on the pavements caused several minor automobile accidents here today. No serious damage has been reported though several bent "fenders and a broken wheel were the result of collisions. The junior class basketball team won the Humboldt high school interclass basketball championship in the final interclass gaihe Friday night Their opponents, the senior team, put up a good fight but were not equal to the junior basketeers. T^e same evening the freshman team defeated the sop'homore aggregation in a consolation game. mOmstmea^Slory byRobertSteadI MM I N D It E S..VNDERSEN stroked the lean barrel of his ritle as he sat in the window of the little shanty op his prairie homestead- The full moon'of a Christmas Eve poured its white light on illimitable wastes of snow. A slm ?t of that s^tme light fell thi-ough the window, -gleamed along the .rifle on Andre's knees, played about th(V great hands that fondled, its ^barrel. . But Andre was not conscious of the moonllsht, except a.^ it ser\ed to accentuate liLs loiielines.^-. Across the prairie, half a mile to the tioutli- wurd, lay tlie shanty of liisrbrother. Axel, nnd his brot'ier'.s wire, Olga. A point of yellow light s|nine from Axel's window like a ."tiir. on the liorlKOD. lialf a mile! Andre'.s rifle would carry two thousand yards, but It would need a rare marksman to hit that, point of light lialf a mile away. He sighted the rifle carefully, c.<itlinatinR to himself whether there was any possibility • of flnding that little target Then, as tliougli convinced of the futility of such a purpose, he returned the weapon tenderly to his knee, ' For exactly three jears the San- der.sen brothers had lived / as strangers, although their homesteads adjoined each other. It was three years ago this very Christmas Eve that Axel • had brbuglit Olga, his bride, to share his shanty and his life—Olga. who, in far-off Scandinavia, had pledged herself to Andre! A.\el had met her at the railwa.v station, thirty miles away, while Andre lay at home, burning with fever. Then, when she came. It was as Axel'.s Wife! Andfe never had a.sked. arid never learned, w-hat had happened at the little prairie town when the fair- haired, lonel.v, tired girl rushed to the arms of Axel, his" brotlien- Tlie three had been pfaymatcs to,cetlier, but Andre never had that his brother loved her. tcs. if, in that moment Axel had takeii advantage of hfer loneliness and her delight at meeting an old .friend to force his suit to jnstant decision, \ndre saw in thc-lr action Uoiliing but treachery and deceit Xever since had he stopped on his brotli- er's farm, and he had given Axel to understand' that if either lie or Olga cros.sed the divltllhg line the rifle would bark and liife f<^ kill. ^T/unugTiie ^sUuS^Sr -. mers Andre nnanaged to drown,- hl# anger in wdrk .jbnt In winterttho pangs of loneliness were npUi biiEL • • They always were wotsjev on moonlight nig ^.ts. Then he wonld 4it in his window, fondling his rifl& . Especially on.. Christmas \Qv^'|thd|gi anniversary of the blighting of hisJI^^ life, his loneliness^and rage were^ unbearable, . [if : Andre sightied his, rifle again,! but itj was against: all reason that ha could find a targets* small, so far. Very well— he conld go to the target It WBB a Ulan that lohg^had simmered in the back V his mind ; tonight he would put it into elfect He drew on his heavy coat; his cap; he drove n bright brass carirldga. Into the barrel und ssw^that there were othern In tite idngaxinei and set out across the snow, silent «av« for the crunching of his heavy boots and the strange clamior of his heart jAt first he walked hurriedly, but a.s he nesred llie window he reduced his pace. Silently he crept up, in the shadow, along the wall. Three years ago this very night I Presently he was at the window. Steaithily he raised his head nctU he could see within. - ' In a corner of the little room was a small spruce tree, which .\lex, no doubt had cut^jBomewhera' by the riveff And Axel and Olga. very happ.v. it seemed, were knotting it with bits, of colored paper.. On a table, full In Andre's sight * ' yellow-haired baby clapped her' hands with glee. ' Andre watched the scene, spellbound, for a moment; then slnmped to the ground. For a- long while- he lay there, oblivious to the cold; fighting, wrestling.- Then^ leaving his rifle on the snow, he made hli war to the door, and knocked. "Why, Andre!" they exclaimed, as he stood on their threshold.' "Peace!" said Andre. "It Is the Night of Peace. I brhig yon peac* -^nnd forgiveness." The Christmas sun was shining when Andre retraced his steps acros.': the .<!now. to feed hl« stock. {ffl. 1527. Weatecn N«v>p>Der Unlos.^ - On Christmas. Eve A German legend fin that on every Chri.stmas Eve the Savior comes fo earth In the guise of a verv poor bo.v, who, asks almaiat, every.door, testing the kindneatj of human hearts. Naturally on thaft day no begg,nr Is refused food an|l sh-Iter.—Farm and Ranch. campaign. Well the women are working to meet the issue. Arthur Baker, son of J. W. Baker, is hear from St Louis -visiting his sister, Mrs. and And while wo arc On the subject iinollier misapprehension in respect to the State Chamber of Commerce may as well bo set at fust, it has been charged In some qtturtc^s that this organization is fiiinncod chiefly If not wholly, by 'the"cemeut Trust," the "Brick Tiust" the "Road Machinery Tnist," and: other ^ organizations 'nivich have a oclflsh commercial fnterest in tli 'niilding of foads. That also is n i ;rue. In the four years of the 'timber's existence not A dollar ha.- • onie from any such source," not a.dollar from any fir mor corporation which has anything to. sell. The State Chamber of Commerce is supported—^very meagerly. supported—by the TOr- ious local chambers and by individuals whi) take out mem .ber8hips Jn it;for no other reasdn in the 1 world than to have her^ a. State organization that can do something toward boosting Kansas. This year the budget of the State . C'amjKr rf C,;n;n;eroe will he family ^nd the rest of Ma relatives. I e wlli; return home this week, ihe i; 6n a- vacation. Kabitis are ripe, you can see the boys a ):oming. in with them. Max 1 arker'^nd his famiiis hunting dog ciughtone the other day. Say they aixi a happle bunch. Tho Union was shipping cattel a I 'i:ue!!day, they .arc sure a.huiay b inch, are out delivering feed' by 1: mp light, so is Leo Wilson. Charley Harris says trade is sure good. •• ' ', A round Clinton. Mo., corn Is tall aii<l .soni 6f the stocks have ta be lnokon (o gel the corn. .Mr .s. il'arker and n^few. Call, w 'lit o\*r to her daughters, Mrs. Kilmer T'orters a Sunday and found, till- hal)^ a Hiiffering with a coaid ill iWs lupad ore tho flueJ Mrs lifll. liee Davis wai suffering Vdi a 'coald last week, but as Khillng .said.' if jiou can fource yoliir mlpde and h#art and sinue to «c ve you after they secim gonr-all yoli havi' to say Is hold on. After teiichingi in the 8 grade all week, ke -ping 'up a home betilg' man and ni,i|i(l. you have got to say hold on. spent Thanks Given day at hobic. . LEANNA _(Mr8. Reed.) Dec. 9.—The Ladies' Aijl will meet again next Wednesday for an all-day meeting. Mr. and Mris. B. C. Breiner and children, Mr. and'Mrs. R. C. Greer and Marjorlo spent: Sunday evening with Mr. and Mrs. V. B. Rlch- ardson< Mr. and Mrs. Roy Pheobus and son, Mr. and Mrs. Charley Cnn- ningham of Chanute, ate Sunday dinner with Mr^ and Mrs. D. H. Pheobus. Mr.|andMrs. Ralph Pheobus and Adaline were visiting Sunday evening with Mrl and Mrs. Nelson Amett Mr. and Mrs. Homer McCoUough of BartleeirUle, Okla., drove r up Saturday night and spent Saturday night and Sunday visiting with relatives. - , Geo. Alford has moved onto the Mrs. McCollough place. Roy Boggs will move onto iiio place vacated by Mr. Alford. The Royal Neighbors' elected officers Thnrsclay for the coming year aa follows: oracle. Mrs. Nola Breiner; vice-oracle, Mrs. Nellie Tremhly;. recorder, Mrs. Hazel Moody; receiver, Mrp. Hattie Reed; marshall. Mrs. Dollle Alford; assistant marshal, Mrs. Vivian Huss; outer sentinaJ. Mrs. Anna Holman; inner sentinel, Mrs. Ora Eiv mey; past oracle, Mrs. Verna Libby. Mr. and Mrs.. Will Moody and children, Mr. and Mrs. B. C. Breln- erand children. Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Greer and Marjorie, Mrs. Nettie Chapman." Mrs. Vivian Huss and son and Mr. (iaieager- spent Sunday at .M. K. Reed's. Raymond Smitii is confined to his home on Utc.ount of sickness, i Dewey Baniett delivered cattle to Elsmore Wedtiesday. Mrs./Etta Roberts, Mrs. Will Moody." Mrs. NelsonAmett, Mrs.- Jim Herron. .Mrs. C." Breiner spent Thursday evening at i the home of -Mrs. M. E. Reed quilting on an .Vid quilt. URNS Cover with wet baking afterwards apply gently— OPT trMUBon Jm Umd Yaarfy r PUBUC SAUl! Having rented my faVm; 1 will sell at Public Sale at the place known as the John Willjer farm. 9 'miles northeast of Chanute, 8 mileb southeast of Humboldt. 1 mi e north and 2 miles west of Leanna> ohJ- THURSDAY, DEC. 1^ Commencing at 10 o'clock sharp, the folldwing described property: The writer has re^eiwed a five_ > lar owler. for Indian earbs from ' he - frieijds w^ho are at' the Fort Dcjdge Home, which they saw ad- Used )n tbe Register. Five or of tlje residents of.the Home' tal^e-the* Register. . Many thanks m thi!; end'of the line and many " wishes for the Christmas ^on. : -[-Extr^ large bundles of clean nej^spap^rs, 10c, at Register ofQce. i • ' ' ' , .'ggs E. MadboiC "Flnt Dotfr Ekst of^mg Stom. Fhoae 1% \rES -Sclsa •plenty A ft cracked water jacket.* a tied np cu - eoady <Iamacea to pay - all because diere was no jSZiflC Anti-Freeze ia the redialar. Don't let this liappeo to you. Get B&iZ, Anti -FrMM to.^y and be fiee mm the freezing menaee. " . TUl saf^ dependable, economical pie* paration ia guaranteed to prevent freezing at tetnpeqUurea aa low as 30^ below zero, wbea OM according to the simple dicectiaBa fnznisbed* b does not c]bg,.eociode.oC :aaQdize aiqr teart /of the drrnlating system. Itiiaaa base of glyeerine and alcohol and its ingredients are blended acicntificaHy. SpendaUtde for genuine iil2l£e Anti- FreoM now' and save a lot in lepaiia later. SHANNON^S Hardw.nre Gas Station 5 HEAD OF irORSES- -One gray mare, wt 1.300: 1 face mare, wt. 1,200: 1 bay gelding, wt. 1,100; 1 bay mare. "wt. 1.100: 1 gray mare wt." 1,300, bred to B". F. Wrestler's 2B HK.\I» <>F CATTI^E—One &year-old Hoistein cow. giving 3 gallons milk a day. will be fresh March 4tli; i 4-year-oM Hoistein, befresih J^n. 30; 1 4-year-oId. Jersey cow. giving 3 gallons milk a ilay: will be fresh Feb. 11:1 4-/earT old. Guerase.v cow. giving 3 gallons milk a .day. will Ije ;fresh F'eb. 5: 1 4-year-old black Jersey cow. giving .1 gallons miik a day, will be fresh Feb. 20; 1 4-year-old Hoi­ stein tow. giving 3 gallons milk a day; will be fresh .March 25;',9 18- mohths-old lielrers^4 Guernseys, 3 Holsteins. 1 red, 1 . Jersey; 'i 1- year-old heifers;, . T 6-nionth.s-old- heifers; 2 calve.s; 1 2-ye,-»r-old Guernsey bull; 1 1-year-old Guernsey bull. ] .1.'. HKAD or SHEKI'— Fourteen !wes.-l buck. • ! « HKAD OF HO (;S—One Spotted 'oiand China sow. wt. 30J): 7 SJKJI- ed PoIan«l China pigs. wt. T>\): : I'Ori.TKV- ."Nineteen: WwiU- Island Red pullets, January hatched; 2 dozen Urowy i..eghnrn hens; 2 dozen Brown l^eghorn pullets, r HOISEIH)!.!! GOOnS —l RPund Oak dining - room table and 6 chairs: 1 cliina closet; 1 .kitchen cabinet; 1 kitchen table; 1 cupboard; 2 liat racks; 1 coal heating stove: 2 sinalh gas stoves; 3 rock- Perch eron horse. ing.chairs: 1 library table; 1 ^ay bed* complete; 1 dresser; 1 cpm- mode; 2 beds: 1 pair heavy springs and 2 mattresses; 1 9x12 rag; 1 Western Electric Telephone, gpod one; 1 nearly new Safety Hatch incubator, 240-egg size; 1 new De- LaVal cream separator. No." 15. . FEED ^25 tons prairie hay in barn; 4 stacks hay on the Janes Krouse meadow. Look at this hay . before day of sale if interested. 5 tons of cane hay in bundle. ' nrPLEMEXTS AXD TOOLS—I -McCormick D e e r i n g manure spreader, a new one; 1 grain tight "wagon bed. new;. 1 McCormlck binder; 1 wagon truck; 1 disc gang,^ • plow. Private; 1 12-inch walking , plow; J 5-tooth garden: plow; 1 ; disc harrow; 1 drag harrow; 1 new corn sheller; 1 garden plow; 1 6- Hhove] rifling cultivator; 1 O^shov- ei-walking cultivator; IMcCorraick . mower; 1 hay rake; 1 grain drill; 1 hay raok; 1 seeder; 1 corn plant- = cr with wire; 1 nearly new Fuller & Johnson pump ^engine. } . MISCELLANEOrS— Two new lo.jk gallon milk cans; 4 new 5-gallpn!iiT milk cans; 1 new milk strainer; 3 I milk buckets; 1 ii-gallon- stone churn; 1 50-galIon gas drum;. 1 grindstone; 1 log chain; 80 tomato or cabbage flats; chicken coopff; hog troughs; berry crates and boxes; 5 gallon coal oil can; 1 hoe; 1 post augur and other articles too numerous to mention. Two .sets of work harness. ' TERJU.S ARE CASH. S. H. KETCHUM, Propriefte* (01.: II. D. SMOrk. Auct NEOSHO VALLEY STATE BA >k, I'lerk. Lunch Will Be Served by Creek Ladles' Aid Society at Soon. THOS. HjBOmiH^ President ' G. E. BOWLVST Cuhlef- AMen Gpunt^i StateBMM lOLA, KANSAS r \ ' Established a Qnarter of^a Centory Capital Stock .30,000.00 I Surplus V......... . 100,mOO jDeposits >.,... ..,. 1;000,0C^.00 IIKTEBEST PAD) OS TME ]>EP08IT8 SAFETY DEPOSIT BOXES FOB BEKX

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