Lawrence Daily Journal-World from Lawrence, Kansas on November 19, 1917 · Page 6
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Lawrence Daily Journal-World from Lawrence, Kansas · Page 6

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Monday, November 19, 1917
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: MONDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1917. ?AGE SIX. THE LAWRENCE DAILY JOURNAL-WORLD . 1 4 B 'ft priced at the Overcoat Store DEATH OF F. H. WEAVER FORMER LAWRENCE MAN DIED AT COFFEYVILLE FRIDAY Was the Son of John Weaver, a Former Successful Farmer Near Wearer, Kansas F. H. Weaver, proprietor of the Weaver Realty company and manager of the Jefferson theatre, died last niirht at 10:45 o'clock at his home. COO Willow street, of hemorrhages of the lungs. Mr. Weaver wa3 stricken in the box office of the theatre less than a half hour before and wa3 removed to his home in an ambulance. Everything possible was done to stop the hemorrhages, but to no avail. His death comes as a great shock to all. While he had not been in robust health for a year, he had gained in weight and had been feeling fine since his return a couple of months ago from Colorado, where he spent the summer. It is believed the closeness of the ticket office, where he was looking after the theatre business last night during the Lyman Howe show, brought on the attack. He had remarked about an hour before that he would have to get out, as he was choking up in there. Hal, a.-i everyone called him, was one of the most popular and successful of the young business men of Cof-feyville. He had lived here a number of years and about six years ago engaged in the real estate and insurance business. He "had done well, his busi-j riess having increased rapidly. He had just passed his thirty-first birthday. He as a son of the late J. F. Weaver, who was at the head of the Premium Fruit Jar company here ! several years ago. Hal was married several years ago to Miss Kate Le-wark. a daughter of the late "Uncle Billy," and Mrs. Lewark who. with aj six-months-old son, survives him. Be- j sides the wife and son. hi nlso liv ! his widowed mother, now living at Sa-pulpa. Ok., two brother, Henry and Homer Weaver of Kansas City, and three sisters, Mrs. L. P. Galbraith and Mrs. Jay Randolph of Colorado Springs and Mrs. George F. Collins of Sapulpa. The above is from the CofTeyville Sun. Tha Journal-World believes Mr. Weaver was born at Weaver, Kansas, the first station on the Santa Fe east of Eudcra and named for his father, John F. Weaver, who, for many years was one of the most successul farmers in the Kaw Valley. The deceased grew to manhood here and was Veil known in Douglas County. A good many 2-cent communications are coming through at the 3-cent rate. ' Thctas Equip Hospital Every sorority women at K. U is enrolled in at least one hour of .Red Cross work a week and then she knits in all of her spare time. The big variegated bag with the knitting inside is one of the most common sights on the University campus. The national chapter of the Kappa Alpha Theta has fitted one base hospital with nurses outfits, the undertaking costing abcat $6,000. The fact that most diseases arise from an impure or low condition of the b'ood, is fully proven by Hood's Sarsaparilla. - t T - 1 " For a bargain in a used Hudson Touring car see Hudson at Mer. Natl Bank! The Senator A Plan's Overcoat Conservative Dressy and Genteel in Style the Fabric is Melton Cloth-Rich in Appearance Serviceable and omfortablbr-i $15 and up. m. j w w w w r -1 t Associated Press Market Report Kansas City. Mo.. Nov. 19. CATTLE IVceipts 23.000. Market steady 10 up. Prime fei steers J15.50T? $16.73. Dressed beef steers Sllfti ilS. Cows and heifer $1.50fi J12. Stoikers and feeders $6.50'fS11.4O. Hulls $6f?J7.?3. Calves J6.50Ti$12. HOGS Receipts S.000. Market 10 lower. Heavy $17.501? J17.70. Packers and butchers $17.30S$1".3. IJKht $17.15i$17.40. ChicaRO. Nov. 19. CATTLE Receipts: 27.Cmi0. Market firm. Ileeves $7.15i $16.23. Cows and hirers $4.70$11.S3. Calves $7r $13.50. HOGS Receipts 4S.O00. Market slow. Lisht $16.93?$17.60. Mixed $17.10fifl7.70. Heavy $17. o:i $17.70. Pics $H?I$17.15. JJ UTTER, EGGS, and TOULTRY Unchanged. Kansas City. Mo.. Nov. 19. Cash wheat market: Government prices. Receipts of wheat, 210 cars. Close wheat: Not quoted. CORN Market steady. No. 2 mixed $2. 03 fj $2. OS. No. 3 mixed $1.90i $2.03. ' No. 2 white $1.75Tj$2.03. No. 3 white, nominal. Close: Dec. $1.25 5-Sfi3-4. Jan. $1.194. May $1.164. OATS Market steady lower. No. 2 white 69. No. 2 mixed 6Stj6Si. RYE $1.74. HAY Market stead v. Choice Timothv $2'a $2.50. Choice prairie $27.r.Of $:$. Choice alfalfa $31.50'.!' $32. 50. Chicago, Nov. 19. Close wheat: Not 0KN Der. $1,194- Jan. $1.16 3-Si 4. May $1.15 1-433-S. OATS Dec 61 3-4. Mav filVj. PORK Jan. $13.07. LAUD Nov. $27.27. Jan. $24.40. May $27.70. Farmers Union Meeting The Farmers' Union of Franklin will meet next Wednesday at the Franklin School House. Ladies G. A. R. Meeting The ladies of the G. A. R. auxiliary will meet on Wednesday afternoon at Post Hall. The meeting is called for inspection and regular work by order of Mrs. A. F. Churchill at two o'clock. Every member of Circle No. 75 is earnestly requested to be present. Raymond Ogg left today for McAl-Iester, Oklahoma, where he has a position on the McAllester Daily News. He returned Saturday from Pittsburg where he held a position on the Pittsburg Sufi. Death of Old Lady Marion Hopson, 519 Indiana street died at her home last night. She claims to have been 117 years old. Funeral arrangements will lbe made later. SIGNS OF DANGER Wocmn Should Prepare Themselves This naton will require a preat d. ill from Its hoic women. They will assist the wounded In th hospitals or In many cases they will suffer at home In doing their duty by the nation. Thousands of women who are now Messed with robust health cannot understand why thousands of other women continue to worry and suffer from ailments peculiar to women when thy can obtain for a trifling sum Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription which will surely and quickly banish all pain, distress and misery, and restore the womanly functions to perfect health. This old prescription of Dr. Pierce's Is extracted from roots and herbs by means of pure glycerine and is a temperance remedy of fifty years" good standing. Send id cents for trial package of tablets to Invalids Hotel. Buffalo. N. Y. Writ Dr. Ptercelor free. 13 5-page book on woman's diseases. You may also have confidential medical advice without cost. Adv. When a man forgets to wind his watch it isn't a new watch. JAYHAWKERS FAILED TO STAND THE PACE LOST GAME IN THIRD QUARTER AFTER PLAYING GOOD FIRST HALF pnAnp nrTn i r JtUKL WAS 13 TO As Climax to Kansas Brilliant Showing in First Half Lonborg Kicked Field Goal Powerful Plunges Through Holes Opened by Charging Line Netted Two Cornhusker Touchdowns Nebraska's pet center-quarter formation and a fast charging line in the third quarter of the Kansas-Nebraska game Saturday on McCook Field spelled defeat for the Jayhawkers and Nebraska won 13 to 3. It looked like a Kansas victory at the end of the first half, with K. U. leading 3 to 0 by virtue of a brilliant offensive and Lon-borg's good right toe. But Nebraska ka went in determined to win in the third period and did.- Ihe great Jayhawker attack was launched early in the game, rather than in the latter part as has been the custom in other Valley games this T- 1 "J X- ffV;,"r ? ui lnu ru ".f ESfEfrf? wf' r ailfS SS!i tw SS. J !?5e Kfn -hG firS quarter that placed the ball m a good position to score. Ruble and Pringle kept up the attack and then a 7-yard gain by Nielsen, along with a six-yard smash by Pringle placed the ball in a good position to kick goal. Foster held the ball and Lonborg kicked goal from the twenty-five yard line.: For Xhe remainder of the half that three-point lead loomed large, for Kansas was holding the Cornhuskers. The first quarter was scoreless with Nebraska first looking dangerous on her line plays. But the Jayhawker line soon solved the attack of the famous Shellenberg-Cook-Hubka combination and stopped it. K. U. was not successful in getting her attack under way either and resolved herself to kicking, rather than carrying the ball. Foster thought he saw the opportune time as the close of the quarter grew near and Ruble, playing in Mandeville's place, sped around right end for a brilliant gain. The whole backfield worked the line for good gains and then Lonborg sent his perfect goal over the cross bars and Kansas was in the lead. Nebraska came back strong, but the Jayhawkers held and came right back with good gains, Captain Nielsen showing especially well. Nebraska was having a hard time in getting around either of the Kansas ends, and they found the going especially rough around "Scrubby" I Laslett's end, on the left side of the line. Nettels was working in great i :n. c i-i i oiiayv twung wiiu otruouy, maKing it a great combination. It looked as though the Crimson and Blue had salved the famous center-quarter formation which Coach Stewart has invented for the use of his team this vear. The half came and the Jayhawker rooters felt good. A blue atmosphere hung heavily over the Nebraska rooting section, in spite of the attempt of the cadet band in its parade and mu- ( sic to cheer them up. Kansas betting picKea up ,and ."Nebraska rooters were noticeable for their quietness. But some change had come over the Red and White eleven, for K. U. could not gain. A kick was blocked and recovered, but the next down was the fourth and the kick was not as crood as Foster's had been. Something had happened to the Husker line-up or maybe .it was as Coach Steward says, I he sharpened his men's shoe cleats so .they could get a firmer grasp on the I earth. But there was a noticeable difference in the Cornhusker playing. The changes in the line-up and the shifts had improved the defense and offense. From the Nebraska 40-yard line Dobson flipped a twenty-yard pass to Schellenberg. Then Dobson, Cook and Schellenberg romped for another first down. On the next play the tide of the battle turned. Cook, with four men running interference for him, swept around the Kansas right end, past Lonborg and away from the Kansas backs. It looked as though the K. U. backfield had been taken by surprise by the suddenness of the fast end run. Only Foster was in the way of a touchdown. Assisted by two other Husker players and a good stiff-arm, Cook sailed on and in spite of two K. U. tacklers who caught up with him near , the goal line, he fell across for the first score for Nebraska. Shaw kicked goal. A long return by Rhodes of Nettels kick-off started the next counter. Hubka again was the best lugger of the Cornhusker attack. Off tackle smashes, made effective by drawing the K. U. six-yard line and gave the Husk-center and right guard did the damage. With three to four men running interference the attack was almost irresistible, for the Lincoln line had the jump on the K. U. line and the plays went off with more snap than in the first half. A fifteen-yard penalty for roughness by Kansas placec tne ball on the K. U. six-yard line and gave the Hus-ers a tremendous advantage. From there two plays by Hubka left fullback of Nebraska carried it over. Shaw missed the goal and the final score was ready for history 13 to 3. ( Kansas came back strong, but on ; failing to. gain through the line, op-'ened up on her passing game. It looked too obvious and Nebraska had only five men in the backfield to break up the play. The Hawker passing game seemed to be suffering an off day, for Pringle could not place them as he usually does. The Nebraska covering of Lonborg and Laslett had much to do with this however. Then came a break, and it was for Nebraska, rather than Kansas. Foster, who outpunted his opponent Dobson by more than five yards, sent a long punt down the field. Nebraska made little return and soon was forced to kick. Foster broke through and blocked the kick and this time it looked as though K. U. would recover the ball. But Dobson got the ball and stepped back rather than take a chance of being thrown over his own goal line. It looked like a safety, but th -fficials ruled differently. It was Ne1 -'-'a's ball on the one-yard line. A r.'.i.i- put the ball out of "danger. The last quarter found the Hawkers again working the pass game over- i Erai- XI.kAS nine passes gained anything for Kansas and that was called incomplete. but the ten yards gained were counted because the Cornhusker players inter- f ered with Lonborg. .Nettels kicked-off well and played 'great game along with Laslett. Frost j was great at breaking through and o ne bIOCCe1 another kick earlier in the, 3 &ame that was not recovered by Kan-j btib. nun recovered one JNenrasica. fumble. Foster's best work was at kicking, his punts averaging forty-five yards. The Nebraska backfield and Cook in particular starred for Nebraska, The line-up and summary: Nebraska (13) Rhodes L. E.; Munn L. T.; Kositzky L. G.; Day C; Wilder R. G.; Shaw (captain) R. T.; Riddell R. E.; Shellenberg L. H.; Cook R. H.; Hubka L., F. B.; Dobson R. F. B. Kansas (3) Laslett L. E.; Nettels L. T.: Jones L. G Hull C, WnnAv n j.; .rrost K. T.; Lonborg K. 15.; Fos- ter Q.; Prinsrle L. H Eublp R. H tt n V Nielsen (captain) F. B. Substitutions: Nebraska Kriem- ' IR the matter of a new High School elmeyer for Munn; Wilder for Kriem- building, it was pointed out the pres-elmeyer; Duteau for Wilder; Hubka ent rating of the Lawrence High ior Hidden; Utoupolik for Hubka; Ivel- iogg ior iiubka; Hubka for Otoupa- iik; jucAiahon for Shellenberg. louchdowns Cook, Hubka. Goal 1 Aieiu ionDorg. uoai irom tou- chdown Shaw Yards gained from I. "'ft"lCU XlKJlll Ollc snapback Ne- braska 250, Kansas 124. Forward Passes 2 in 3 for 31 yards, Kansas none in 9' First downs-lNebraska 11, 'Kansas 5. Punts Nebraska 11 fo 434 yards, Kansas 11 for 503 yards. Punts and kick-offs returned Nebraska 107 yards, Kansas 76 yards. Penalties Nebraska 52 yards, Kansas 50 yards. Officials John L. Griffith, Drake University, referee; Dr. Isadore Anderson, University, umpire; W. C. Gordon, Harvard University; E. W. Cochrane, K. C. A. C, head linesman. Mrs. Nannie Dobbins Mrs. Nannie Dobbins, one of Bent county s pioneer citizens, passed away at the home of her son, R. C. Dobbins, last Tuesday evening, after a gradual failing in health due to ex- treme age. The funeral service was held from the home on Seventh and Grove avenue on Tuesday afternoon, the Rev. Eugene B. Kuntz, D. D., officiating. Mrs. Dobbins was born in Virginia, March 26, 1834, and at an earl v acre moved to Kansas, settling near Law- lence. nere sne witnessed mucn oi tt i -x i , i i . . , , . Srv nf lt S2 111 K tory of tnat state. She was a witness of the sacking and burning of Law- rence in 1863 by Quantrell and his band, and many other atrocities and wrongs of those stirring times. In 1867 she was united in marriage with James S. Dobbins, to which union three children were born Mary, who died in infancy; Robert G.. cashier of the American Sugar plant here at Las Animas; and Scott W., who pre- ceeded his mother to the grave but a few weeks. They continued to live near Lawrence until 1875 when they came to Bent county and. settled near road shortly after, the coming of the railroad shortly after, the Santa Fe tracks were laid through their home and corrals, necessitating a removal For several years they resided at Fort Lyons, then a big frontier post; afterwards they settled on land just east of the Purgatoire and engaged m the stock business. In 1904 Mr. Dob- bins died, and Mrs-Dobblns then re- sided for several years with a sister Mrs. Olive McGee at Kansas City, Mo. Some three years ago, on ac- count of rapidly failing health, she returned to live with her son, R. G. Dobbins and family, in her declining years. Pnsdincr nwnv at t.hp rine ape of 83 years and 7 months witlr a residence in the west of nearly 70 years and in Colorado 42 years, would classify Mrs. Dobbins as one of the pioneers of the Great West. What she has seen in her long lifetime, the things that made history for this great frontier of a great nation, would make a volume more interesting than a romance. She was the type of woman that helped to make the development of the west a possibility. Well educated, rugged of health and born with that fortitude that enabled her sex to undergo the hardships of the frontier and to face its dangers, both physical and mental, she went through life never shirking her part in any scheme of events no' matter what it might be. To such pioneers of the early days do we owjp all that our countrv now is, for their fortitude made all things that followed, possi ble. The many friends of Mrs. Dobbins during her lifetime, and of the family left behind, extend their deepest sympathy to the bereaved relatives at this time of sorrow. Las Animas (Colo.) Leader. $11,000 CAMPAIGN WILL START AT K. U. WITH A LUNCHEON TOMORROW As Part of the National Y. M. War Work Fund Being Raised by Schools and Colleges The University of Kansas will start its huee campaign lor $n,uuu i. iu. r A War Friendship Campaign to- morrow with a ?unch?on fof the big ctofr vf u-nrl-prs in Robinson gymna- sium. Harry White, international Y. M. C. A. worker, will talk before the meeting and later in the day to an all-university convocation. The luncheon is being given by the Men s Student Council as their part in the big cam-, PaThe amount has been divided up equally among the students and it is hoped that every student will contribute $5, thus assuring the success of the campaign, for there are nearly, 2,400 students in K. U. this fall. Many are expected to give more than the usual $5 contribution. - Using cream as a substitute for butter in a cup cake is a good deal like the economy of a short skirt that calls for high shoes. . 4 REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS j Warranty Deeds T. P. Kiser. widown Douglas county. Kansas, to Florence Kiser. $1. etc. East 72 acres, southwest quarter of 24, 13, 18, less five acres. .?! MANY WENT TO CHURCH OBSERVANCE OF LAWRENCE j DAY BROUGHT CROWDS j Ministers and Laymen Pointed Out the a Needs of Lawrence As They Seem To Them ' .Fine weather and the observance of Lawrence day brought large v, vonnnc hnnha: mo. terday for both morning and evening services. In the regular morning services, the ministers took occasion to point out the pressing- needs of Lawrence, and in the evening, most of the churches had secured speakers from various occupations to point out the local problems as they existed ac cording to their viewpoint. The three important needs of Lawrence aside from a better moral life as brought out by the ministers were A T T 1 ol t l :u: A new ocnooi uuuuing; an up- to-date city hospital and a better , health department. bchool is dangerously close to losing its rating with other schools of simi lar size in other Kansas cities and that this was especially bad because Lawrence was considered an educa tional center. A new city hospital was declared necessary that the sick in Lawrence might be better taken care of here in Lawrence instead of being sent to Topeka and Kansas City. In the same line, it was pointed out that unless Lawrence did create a more adequate health department, it would not be long until its reputation now being acquired throughout the state as the most unhealthful county would be fulfilled and would become a serious handicap, to her future welfare. For a bargain in a used Hudson Touring car see Hudson at Mer. Nat'l Bank! j t j An American is a person who eats ! 50 per cent more than he needs, I -""-" TELEPHONE CHANGES EACH DAY the chancres in telephone numbers will be shown. PLEASE CORRECT IN YOUR DIRECTORY the number of people you call frequently. Watch the list every day.' mai Names preceded by a star () in- 1 tt ..t."-i V' ; uicctie a xzuine suuscriDer now worK- in throuh the Kansas switchboard, . Ssuscribers remaining on the Home switchboard can call Home subscrib- ers who are changed to the Kansas board by calling for them by their old Home number. Home subscribers after connection on the Kansas board cannot call back to the remaining Home subscribers. Payne, E. A .2445 White .2445 Black .1217 Black .1533 Black ..1533 Blue ..1454 Blue .2099 Black North, Mrs. L. ... Elston, E. S Farringer, N. E. Brooks, Mrs. James r(?ekef w- H ' J' T ' 1608 White wiben, xieien Blue getk?r' VJ Whlt,e IgiJ 1741 mt .r&Atf: Doolittlf R. K 1303 Blue Kasold, Marie E 1533 White steffy. Ellen .1303 Black Schrader, Mrs. Delilah ..1673 White Sitzler, E. P 1673 Black Moore, S. P 2343 White Durgin, F. H 1883 White Barteldes Seed Co 239 Vaughn, D. W 598 Sanborn, J. R 1416 Berger, A. W. 645 Boener Bros 202 Broeker, Fred 1402 McKissack, Ed . . 1325 Morris Land Co Ill Wyatt, W. J 1131 .Blue Appel, M j 995 Frenger. Chris 2113 Blue Leon, Mrs. H. 1569 Black TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY FOR Touring Car Runs liKe new if you don't care for Body Style. This car is some bargain for $150. CH RE VOLET '490"-Original tires, nearly new. Only $395.00 today. , JACKSON, a car new today like this would cost you $2,000.00, but you can buy this for $200 down and a few dollars a month. OVERLAND Blue lights runs extra well; only $195. FORD, Model "ft" truck, offer. Yes, it runs O. K. and starter; Just make an iFORD Sedan. We advertised is sold. CHREVOLET "Baby Grand" also sold. LAWRENCE BUICK CO. Bell 4C2. 643 Mass. FOR SALE Entire furnishings of an eight room house. 1108 Ky. St. 1949 Black. FOR SALE Apples. Bell 742N3. FOR SALE Five pure bred, Rhode Island lied roosters; two pure bred White Wyandotte cockerels. Wicks. Home phone, Clinton Exchange. FOR SALE-Work or driving horse cheap. Inquire 1043 Deleware. Bell phone 1718 White. STRAYED A mare mule colt six months old. Call Bell 2347 Black. FOR SALE Uptodate billiard Hall. A snap for the right man. Bell phone 419. FOR RENT One or two light housekeeping rooms, 925 Miss. Call before S a. m. or after 6 p. m. Bell 1599 White. LOST A small mink fur piece Saturday night after game. Finder. Call 1879. BUY -USE - ENJOY GAS MANTLES Upright or Inverted Best forLIGHT-STRENGTH-ECONOMY REFLEX BRAND 18-twofor35 13 "two for m Children Cry The Kind You Have Always Bought, and -which has been ia use for over over 30 years, has borne the signature of and All Counterfeits, Imitations and "Just-as-good" are but Experiments that trifle with ; and endanger the health of Infants and Children Experience against Experiment. What is C ASTOR I A t Castoria is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Paregoric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It is pleasant. It contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other narcotic substance. Its age is its guarantee. For more than thirty years it has been in constant use for the reHef of Constipation, Flatulency, Wind Colic and Diarrhoea; allaying Feverishness arising therefrom, and by regulating the Stomach and Bowels, aids the assimilation of Food; giving healthy and natural Bleep. The Children's Panacea The Mother's Friend. Bears the to Use For Oyer 30 Years The Eland You Have Always Bought THE CENTAUR COMfANV. N gW VOWI Cip,CT.lyr,u,,rHaw?.?T?'!''l,' LOST Mesh bag between w ietit-in - and Gustafson's sararaay nin.-Finder please return to Gustafson s store. Reward. LOST Pair of leather halters between Lone Star and Model road. Finder please leave at Cutter & Smith's Hdw. btore. Reward. . FOR SALE Choice white Single Comb Leghorn roosters, $1. Bell 774N2. FOR SA'LE Driving team. I. E. Williamson, Vinland, Kansas. Home phone. FOR SALE Thor two-cylinder motor evele in Kood runniner condition, new tires. 9;n nn r.rir e $75.00. A bargain. Ad dress or see motor cycio a: 141C Tennes- see street. FOUND Lady's watch. Owner may have same by proving property and paying: for this adv. Mrs. J. R. Hundley, R. 9. TTTee i nrRRFN. 710 Kv. Retailer .for Franco-Amer-Hyffienic Toilet Goo.is. j Formerly sold by Mrs. uucy jviuui. Shampooing. Rhone 1603 Blue. THE LADY who picked up the pocket-book, bank book and check book at the Baptist ladies' rummage sale will avoid trouble bv leaving same at the Journal-World office. FOR RENT Three room cottage furnished for light housekeeping. Good well of water. Cistern in kitchen. Reasonable rent. Located four blocks east South Park. Home phone 525. LOST Glove on Clinton Road between Lawrence and Clinton. Return to Journal-World. FOR SALE Well bred White Orpington hens, early hatched puKe-.s and cockerels. V A GOOD well Woke driving mare and new harness; also new buggy and surrey. A. H. GRIESA Phone 1849 N. West City .Limits, R. 5. FOR SALE Cheap A one room house 12 xl6 feet; 2 front windows and two glass doors with electric wires and kitchen sink. Lathed and plastered. Also painted with washable paint inside. This house is boxed and sided outside. Material all new. The house is one year old. Kasily moved from lot.' Price $200. For further information call Bell 1081. (First Published in The Lawrence Paily Journal-World. November 19, 1917.) PUBLIC SALE I will sell at public sale on my farm, six miles north of Lawrence, and one mile north of Midland, on Monday, November 26, 1917 Beginning at 10 o'clock a. m., sharp, the following property: HORSES AND MULES 1 farm horse, smooth mouth, weight 1300; one coming yearling mare colt; one pair of coming' yearling mare mules. Cows and Heifers: Six dairy cows, giving milk, fresh in April and May; all young cows; one Jersey cow. rive years old. fresh in spring; twelve coming yearling steers, three heifer calves; three grade Holstein heifers, coming three years old, fresh in spring. Wagons and Implements: One Fish Bros, farm wagon; one low wagon and rack, nearly new; one J. I. Case six shovel cultivator; one riding lister and drill attachment; one mowing machine. Miscellaneous: One Beatrice cream separator; one set double farm harness; about twenty tons of alfalfa hay in stack; nine tons of bale prairie hay; five-barrel water tank; five gallon milk can; one dozen thoroughbred Rhode Island Red hens and one cockerel; many other articles including grind stone, log chains, etc. Usual terms. M. E. MURPHY, Proprietor. SAM T. MOORE. Auctioneer. W. O. FLORY, Clerk. Epley lunch wagon on grounds. awrence atiosial Bank Capital . . Surplus and Profits "Where Your Savings Are Safe for Fletcher's has been made unaer nis per- Srf- j7- sonal supervision 6ince Its lniancy UctiAZi Allow no one to deceive you in this. CASTORIA always Signature of IKW YORK CITV. (First Published in The Lawrence Daily Journal-World. November 19. 1917.) CLEAN SWEEP SALE Having sold my farm. I will nell at public auction at my ra-m one mile north of Lawrence, by Maple Grove Cemetery, on Tuesday, November 27, 1917 Beginning at 10 o'clock a. m., sharp, the following property: Seven Hend Horses: One bay horse. 11 vears old, weight 1300 lbs; one dark bny horse, ten years old. weight 1200 lbs; one black horse, seven yours old, weight 1400 lbs; one black mare, four years old. weight 1200 l!s; one brown horse, eight vears old, weight 1300 lbs :ono team f Geldings. 4 and 5 years old, weight 2C00 lbs. half brothers CATTLI- One Jersey cow, one ITol-stcin heifer. 7 years old, calf by aide, giving 4ls gallons. One HolsU-in lioiftf, two vears old, bred. HOGS One thoroughbred Duroc boar, sired bv Laptnd's Golden Kill'-, fix months old, weight 17." lbs; five grade Duroc pigs, six weeks old. Farm Implements: One set of heavy work harness; two sets of buggy harness, one set of heavy single harness, two buggies, one spring wagon, two riding cultivators, two 14-inch walking plow, ono 10-foot harrow; one monitor; two Peering mowing machines, five-foot cut; ono five-tooth cultivator. Pitch forks, hoes, rakes and other Kmall tools too numerous to mention. All above tools in first class condition, mostly news. Usual terms. TOM WKLSH. Owner. I. V. STONi:. Auctioneer. W. O. FLORY, Clerk. Epley's lunch wagon on ground. Vacations do a lot of good in spite of the fact a man nearly always returns to his work more completely fagged out that when he left. He is benefited because he has had an opportunity to think of something besides his work. Most of the inside information is as unreliable as that on the outside. esmo, does wonders for sick skins That itching, burning skin-trouble which kcepg you scratching and digging, is a source of embarrassment, as well as of torment to you. Why don't ycu get rid of it by using Resinc! Ointment? Physicians prescribe it constantly. 1 n most cases, it stops itching instantly and heals eruptions promptly. It ia very easy and economical to use. Sold by ill drussists. Reinol Ointment should usually be aided by Reaiool Sato. i' '.-, i' ' 3 $100,000.00 .'.$100,000.00 99 iY M

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