The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas on March 1, 1915 · Page 6
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March 1, 1915

The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas · Page 6

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Monday, March 1, 1915
Page 6
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Page 6 article text (OCR)

%tEIOLA DAILY REGISTER.: MONDAY EVENING. MARCH 1,4915. • r i—^ f HE MASTER KEY By John Fleming Wilson tyMlkl amnilMieiM tor tMi ^ MT • phote-dnm.. COTTMPOB^ to d tot pictur «>1ihMten. By amiiiamMit »jul» - h th* Unhrwial I afot on . poiiibU t* i !tu ftftafk rUm M»aiif*ctuifag computy it u alot on rMut ^'Th* Maitar Key" to tdb pap'er. l>u< frard .to M « moviac picturei ol oui .lory COFYRIOHT. BY JOHM FLEMINC .VILSON CHAPTER XIX. .A* M««tag« Fr^ th» Grav*. jlLK ^nSONis fall from the trestle lia^ "''t been unno- _^tieed by hist outlaws, and be- 'fore :'tuy 4iue In tbu camp rotild Siake sure ttiat tlje inun was dead couple 'o'f Xhv Moxicuns bad quickly: clipped dowp the hlU to him. They Wnnd him stijl a lire. Without paying 'any attentltiti to John Dorr's men, who, were stlg doubtful of the ; outcom^ of the ba|tle, they dragged their fttllen leader sjway and up into their own temporory|caiup. I It was nbt long' before Wilkerson re- Lvlyed.. -H^wus terribly bruised and Bimost inaane from fpUyf^ical pain and wild rage at his defeat, it was with dlfflcult.V iliat the gnsmllluK outlaws restrained I him, Th^lr chief took upon himself ihe task of fiiaking it plain fo Wllkwsen th:it thls^was^no time for -l-aah^aud vnori ;uiil2ei| attack. ' "T"hey":hive beaten; us so far, senor," he saldj-fiuletly. "ana you are very Bicl{. Tomorrow we'shall see." "The next raornlng'i sun had scarcely touched ithe penlis if the moiintalhs when Vf^ilkerson sti-ptched ills stiff, sore limbs and begflniia fresh campaign. He uind<^. It clear tojthe leader of the Mexican'"outlaws thflff they must work : Bwiftly. !; ^ •'It wo ^'t be long l^fore the news of this flght-tng petH ou( and the nutljori-. ties tnkeji band." Im:sal (l. "But If we can ju .st i;et this mlije into our possession in t6e next three days 1 can (hire you and jour meu'a^ peaceable work- inen and JRwear that porr and hia gang ore .trying'to take opr property away by force, j I guess word will bo as jfood as li5s," 5 "Ver.v irel)." agreipd the Mexican ^ nfter tlioiightfuUy cousidering the raat- • ter. "Wt'can get bnbk into Mexico In j t *onty-foiir hours friom here. So long - as. you i>eiy us and; let iis— what do you call ;it—loot, niy men are with jfoii." •• \ • I Wilkerson corertl^ studied the desperado 's lihpas'sive ^sage. .lose Vigas bore a rebbwned iwjne on the border for daring, shrewdaess and wickedness. He; was kn6\^n as .•The Merci-1 less." KcJr'flve yea>s he h;id had n f>.rlce set »n his hea^ yet because of ; the loyalt^ of bin Jisdhcrents and his ..own fearlessness he ihad escaped. - No man- better Btjied for a .sinister purpose cbuid have been found. Tct mingled ^*lth Wllkeiwon's satisfaction -at having «ueh ii tooito his hand was j n dread oJf the man', himself, and his i caiio^ Insistence on the privilege of looting tJie c|[mp when: it wua captured gave him a sense, of .jiausea AViikerson. "TTiiverTt T "been ilrlvcn out by fdrce, me and ihy tvortaneh?". • "From what I've seen of your workmen," was the curt response, "I don't like their looks. And there are tales going around that Vigas Is in the country." "How can I help who's in the country?" demanded Wilkerson. much iu- jnred. "That's yonr lodkoat. not ml&e. Ai! I'm asking for is protection." The sheriff departed without givins him any satisfaction, and Wilkerson determined':; tjia/ he would oct The After aUi they were Americans down •tlrere "in .";the "Majsler K.ey" camp. -Through ills blnoculjirs he could see Roth on the JHiroh 'of the bungalow, r Vigas, too .^gaw ber. llle took no pains to conceal jhecrUel IrittMestin hia eyes. The neii few day.s resulted in little -advantage'.tv either j|;Ide. John Dorr coald uot -reopen thi^ mine nor even ~«end in for much needed BUpplies be- ciinac of tie ciinstaqt menace of the outlaws. \fho occasl^ally Bred scat- tferiag shot* down inw the gulch as a - warning^ti^t they w|re vigilant. Oti the other hand.fWilkerson found it Imposslhlo to selz^' the camp without precipitating a bjittle. from wlilch he. shronk..; Deeply Involved as he al: ready, was; In crinicfj he dreaded to cross the border Urii .>§(vliii-h would for ot*r jrtHco ^hlni l><'.V (»i (l the |ialo and nrake hira an outlnwi Instead, lie used Ivery method to put hlinsolf'^<)Utwardl| In the tight. He lient plea lifter plen vjtd-tiM' HlierllT of ''the county .-to come i^iid reKtore order. VM ^enJng tlint lie lindlWen driven from his rlghtfui property)by violence and thilt (lieMtJJaflon ^v.iaf such that, wlth- ' • out Interference from', the authorities, tb «r» wodtd be aerions trouble and ''iiery likely bloodshed.? These pleiis aTalled only partially. The sbeHfll inade a trfe Into the mine, , .talked wltb:,tohn Borland Tom Kane and then sobgbt out Wilkerson. | .•'It looks 'tis me as if-! this was a case for the coofts," he ssjid alowly when be bad exatnined Wlikersba's forged deeds. "I kbew did GiiHon pretty well, and be tbptight a «lg|t of that Ruth glfL Fart fe, he told 3me be Intended her to have the mine ^d left It to ber In his will. Now you toiddle along wftb these JMSperB and'vwant to take it away from ber." "'Gallon a lifl jl werej partners years ego." -WIlkeiHiOh in «i .<:tc^. ''We located thla mine tofeethei;. anS wh^n 1 came back be gave me over tuy share" ^But you jwnat Jt |ll." the shetifT said dubiously. ;• g •fSare; It 'si; all miiwii" persisted the other. ."Didn't Gallou {iscjatl the money "be gg |iOa|: of lit while 1; was. away7 And Wu<n w^ came toia skjlement he : found that t6e mine wouldn 't pay half ' lie^owed me .V ^ , ^^*I*m" alnjpjy a (leaiie officer." the 'iKtrlir sald-lflnially. ?-I don't kjiow who'a , a tl^l- riglit. ^haftj for'the court tt det'lfie." , 3 "l^'asn^t 1] .in possesafon ?" demanded "Ruth oughtn't to be hare.'^ Mexicans were getting restless, and the siirdonlc •Vi,;;as*hintcd sharply ttiat he was impatiput. "Ail ri.cbt." Wilkerson agreed. "We'll just go down to the road in the moni^ iug and tlien walk into the camp: Leave it to me. I'll simply say I've come back to t .Tite ciiarge and you are my inlneris." Vigjis twirled bis wiry mustaches. "And t'hen?". The (men !.<ioUcd each other In the <?ye. That evil glance was sufficient . .'John Dorr .-md Tom Kane, meanwhile, hiul been in constant consulta- tinii. Oni 'ithlng was constantly in their llionghts. "Ruth oughtn't to be here," John would say disnialiy. "If it weren't for her we could quickly settle these outlaws?, for thiilfs nil they are." "1-reckon noliody ^-ould cry at the" the cook retsnmed. "if we did pot a few of them. But. as you say. tbe girl is here, and that puts flghtlag out iif the qiieslion. Ujilegs they start it," he added cautiously. "Wilkerson is bound to make some kind of a move mighty soon." fald Dorr. "He can't satisfy those fellows of his for long." ' Yet when Wilkerson appeared at the cntrajice to the camrr one morning with a motley train of followers Dorr whs at a less to k 't ^iow what to do. Wilkerson was apparently jienceful and expected a peaceful reception. His boldness had almost carried bim through when the ignorance and cupidity of one of Vigas' men gJtvc .lohn and Kane llii- sorely wished for opening. The Mesl<Mii peered Into the window of one iif the cahtnw and saw a gold watch un the lui^tuutly be broke the glass with the butt pf bis carbine and reached In for his booty. Dorr and Kane had warned the miners nt the first nppenriince of Wilkerson that there might be trouble brewing, but tiijit the first blow, must come from the other side. • -"Boys." said the old cook, "you know the ulierlff. He's listened to both sides, and he don't rightly know which is the one to tak«. But one thing is cwtaln—he's got to keep order and protect human life and our |At)p- ertjr. If those fellows make a wrong rtove we 've got the sheriff on our Side. BeeV" - They had seen the point, with many mutterings. They had quietly prepared themselves for just the occasion which thij Sibiicah's act now gare As the bttndlt pulled his artn back with the Watch in his hand a revolver cracked, and the arm fell fihattefed to his' Bide. And as Wilkerson glejnced furiously, about him he saW. the camp, ready. He cursed the tnaddened Mexican and grasped Vigas by tbe arm. "Stop your men!" be implored. •'Don't.let them fire n shot or we are lofet:''! It fwas too late. PasSions'long-re- strailaed noW'ibrofco out. and witbiii a minute u hfltiie was raging between the wailvt i>f IheWileh; The miners hi))] the ndvaiitaiite. They loiigbf from the sbiilter of their own cabins, una iney were united by a common porfit)s«>. Their attackers were 'scattered. Were dirlfled between (ust for loot a lid thirs^ for blood and bad no sure refuge nor rendezvous. Yet they would eventual^ bare made tbe camp untenable iTad not the thoughtful sberlff prepurcil n surprise for both parties. After consultation with h|s advisers in the county scat he had nppenlo<l to tbe governor on the ground that ns one of the opposing forces wiie Mexican be felt that a superior authority should handle so delicate a situation. The governor had agreed and orderoil ii tMMtp of cavalry to the "Muster Key" to preserve order. It was Just when Wilkerson bad seen his chance for 'a grand coup that the troopers arrlvetl. Ruth, with some of the women, had taken refuge in John's house on the hill, with old Tom Kane as their bodyguard. Wilkerson knew ihit If he «ould capture Ruth he could make his own terms. He directed several of his men to make a detour around the hill nnd effect this. Meanwhile.he set fire to a cabin below in order to distract the attention of Dorr and his men. The ruse had nearly succeeded but for Kane's quickness. Though he bad not used his gun for many years, be had lost none of bis old ttiiie skill, and when the marauders made their final dash on tbe porch of the .house tbe cook, with a single glance over his shoiilder, sbot from' the hip. His tnan fumS^S ^ea^ .at "Ruth's feet; "aii'iT'hii GoDipanlons .entaked back. At that instant the cavalry -rushed In, and before five minutes were passed their commander had "separated the combatants and proceeded to disarm, them. He then called Dorr and Wilkerson to him and curtly stated that his orders were to see that there w«S no tMnble. "What your quarrel is I don't know/' be said. Wilkerson tried to argue, but neither the ofltcer nor the. shcrllT, who now arrived, would llstdii to bim. They also turned a deaf ear to John Dorr's statement of Wilkerson's crimes, inciudln^r tbe kidnaping of Ruth In San Francisco.' "If you have anything against Wil- kersoni" the sherlfT asserted, "swear out a warrant for him. I'll serve it quick enough." With this John must perforce t)e satisfied, but after a conference with Kane it was agreed that the latter isbould go to the county reat and make formal complaint and j)rocure a warrant for Wilkerson's arrest on the ground of forgery. "You. and I Know those deeds he nourishes aren't genuine." John said earnestly. "I.ot'p make it an Issiie and try It in#:ourt. At any rate, we'll be rid of him for awhile." •'l know you're right." the old cook assented lieartily. "I'll be off today. With theise troopers around the greasers won't dare do anything openly. But keep yonr eye.'! ojieri. .John! They will sneak something across If they can." "Trust me for that." was the reassuring resi> But when Kane had gone Dorr realized that he was in a nasty predicament Wilkerson was desperately play- You can clear your head and relieve K dull, splitting or violent throbbing headache in .a moment with a Dr. James' Headaehe Powder. This dld- vime headache reUef acts kimost' magi- cillly. Send sdmc one to the drug atbre now for a dime package 'and a few mo* Bients after you take a poiyd^r you will wonder what became of the headache, neurolgia and pain. Stop sufTer- s,ing—it's needleaa. Bo sure you get what you ask for. Don't infferl Ckt ft dimt paek- of Dr. JaniM' Beadaohe ^owilai. Welfare fi ffiFeafeneu. , Qnlckly bO: tore the~enyelope open. -Ttie inclosure" fell put -In two portions. He put them togettier. wltb a muttered ejaculation at his owii carelessness and read the crabbed script: ' snent Vallej', Cai.. June ao. LlKle Qlrl-ZRead carefully: what I writ* On this depends your future welfare. ' , .Ths /blaster Key" mine discovered by me five yean offo contained a motbsi lode of Inestimable worth. The exact location of tbe lode is written on a slip of paper, which I placed in the head of an Indlaii idol, in an. old sea chest, which went down With the ship on wliich I was wrecked. •' Oh the master key. the key' to that cHett, and which you wear on your neck, Is carved the location where the vessel went down. Find that slip of paper and the wealth ia yours. Your devoted father, THO.MAS GALLON. (TO CONTINUED) BLOT ON jilAPOLEON'S FAME , Slaughtor of| Defenaeless Prisoners After Jaffa Unrecognized as Act of Warfare. No French victory was ever marked by more unbridled license than that which the victorious troops practiced at Jalta. But what followed was worse. Although the prisoners of war were too numerous for the ordinary usage, yet they should have been treated according to the termef of quarter they had exacted. On the 7th a council of war unanimously voted that the old.rule under which no quarter is given to defenders in an assault should be <> applied to them. For two days Bonaparte hesitated, but on tbe 9th bis decision was taken., A .few Egyptians were sent home and the remainder of the prisoners, together with the 800 militia from El Arish, were marched to the beach and shot Two eyewitnesses estimated it -^he at 3,000, the other at 4,000. "I have been severe with those of your troops who violated the laws of war," wrote the author of the deed to Djezzar. All winter long he had been dealing as an Oriental with Orientals and. this was but a piece of the same conduct—The Life of Napoleon Bona- liartfi, William Milligan Sioane. Muggins—"Poor old Bjones is suffering from quick conStimption." Buggins—"1 thought his trouble was merely indieestion." Muggins—"Well, that comes from the quick consumption, of food." PUT CREAM IN NOSE AND STOP CATARRH Tells How To Op^n Clogged .No8- trils and End' Head-Colds. Von feel fine in a few moments. Your cold in head or catarrh will he gone. Your clogged nostrils will open. Tbe air passages of your head will clear and you can breathe freely. No more dullneSH. headache; no hawklnfe, Bnufriing, mucous discharges or dryness; no struggling for breath at night. Tell your druggist you want a small bottle of Ely's Cream Balm. Apply » little of this fragrant, antiseptic cream in your nostrils, let It penetrate through every air passage of the heart; fioothc and heal the uwollen, inflamed mucous membrane, and relief comes Instantly. It Is Just what every cold and la- tarrhsuffercr nce(j8. .l)pn't .ptuy stutf- cd -up and miserable. ' The Cook Shot From the Hip, tng so bold a gatue that it would take every resource at his disposail to meet bim successfully, kuth must be protected: In her rights. The "Master Key";tnine must remain In ber piisses- 6ion Undisturbed. That would b^ impossible until Wilkerson was eliminated. And that man was aifter great stakes; otherwise he wouldncver have fentured so far. As he debated this Inwardly John Went over in Biemory ^ali tbe eVent.s of the biief period since old Thomas Gallon had died, l-.-nvihg his daughter in his charge? Before his mind's eye ran the'plctims of the last scenes and then— - .. . Like a flash it came to bimV What was In that h«tter tbe old mi^ had so carertilly cberishdd atid / handed htm at the last? Hf)d (Ualloti fol^eBeftntotaie-' thing like this pnd prepared for ItT In his tlays bad his falling powers>;>trated oii !-.5s shsgle aim and evolvfda (!iin< safcgujtrd for tile "Mrts- •lei- Kcyv-- • . 1 ^ Ti'iiU tile :i 'il,>.! lotM'r ill his hand .lolm Don il. t tlar sii|rerscriptiun: Not.tu l.e oiia:itrt ini'il^tr;.- lii'.^—»t'. ^i^^l^peylh v.. — ri .roru then if her SAUK TEA DARKOS HAIR TO ANTf SHADE Don't Siky Gray! Here'? a Simple Becipe That Anybody Can Apply With • Hafa- Bmsh. The use of Sage and Sulphur for restoring faded, gray hair to its natural color dates back to grandmdther's time. ;6he lifted it to keep her hair beaiitifully daric, glossy attd abundant Whenever her hair tfXl out or took' or. that dull, faded or streaked appearance, this sihiple ittikture was applied with wonderful effect. But brewing at home Is muksy and out-of-date. Nowadays, <by^ asking at any drug store for a 50 cent bottle of "Wyeth'a Sage and Sulphur Compound," you win get this fimdns old recipe which can be depended npoii to restore natural color and beauty to the hair and is splendid for dandruff, dry , feverish, ittihy scalp and falliiig hair. ' • ' , ' : A wdl-knpwn downtown druggist says it darltens the hair so'naturally and evenly that nobody can tel! U has been applied. Yoti simply daimpen a sponge or sdft braBh with It ahd draw this through your h^r, taking one itraqd at a time. By mornlliif thA gray hair di8ap >pelrs, Und infteir another ap* plicatltm or tw^, it b«coiitM bMUtitK^ly darlt, glossy, soft W»d ftbundiwV ' aiHl in War Weapons Win! To .send an army into action equipped with tlie weapons'of fifty yearc ago would be to sejid it to quick destruction. Ti4try to do business, nowadays, on the lines that,were usual fifty yjlars ago is equal folly. ; Fifty years ago the muzzle-loading rifle was the vogue. Today not even squirrel-hunters use it. In modern warfare it would be" little better than a club. Fifty years ago business was conducted on the muzzle-loading plan. If a man sought work, he walked about asking friends to look out for an opening for him. If a man wanted to sell real '^estate, he placarded it. tf he sought tenants, he placejd a card in 'the window of the vacant propei'ty, All that constituted "muzzle-loading publicity." Today, quick-firing publicity is the vogue. Daily advertising gives to your proposition quick-fire publicity. Using it, you are on an equal footing with your competitors. Neglecting it, and reverting co muzzle-loading publicity, you have no competitive chance at all. ' Ask Our Ad Man for Itaform ation-Phone 18 SEEKING OUT IHE JOBLESS Application Blanks Sent Throughout Country—Union Leaders Watch to See ,f Organized Toilers Get Preference. Washington.-^The department of labor has completed the preliminary work in jonnection with the federal employment "ouroau, and necessary biunks ro oeing sent to employers Uiroughout 'he country and to post offices for riistribution to persons seeking employment. It is the purpose of the dicartm-Jht t > act ns a clearing house or those who 3.eek employment una those who have employment to offer Both union and nonunion worker: rnd iyroprictors of open or closed shops throughout the country are' interested in these operations of the department. in oonncotion with the voluntary work uow halng undertalen by the department of labor special interest at- tachos to ''le fact that Secretary Wilson is himaelf union man, having been at one time prominent in the otTicial councils oC the miners' organization. The application blanks being sent out to employers and unemployed are being handled directly by the division of information of the 'otireau of immigration... T. V. Towderly is chief of the division. The general plan contemplates the co-operation .. the department of agriculture and the post office deiwrtr mont with the department of labor In locating oth the employer who desires labor .-nd the unemployed. The agents of thtt 'epartment of agriculture, about 175,000 In number, will send reports of labor conditions In their district to the secretary of agriculture, who will transmit them to th* department of labor. Postmasters throiighout the country will distribute the application blanks to th#^ unemployed, who will (ill them out and return them to the postmaster, to be forwarded [o the department of labor, postage free. Mr. Pofwderly and Com- mtsBldner Carolnettl! of the bureau of Immigration will receive dally reports from the labor centers giving actual conditions and will also receive the applications for employment from workmen. Applications for employment are designed to cover virtually all forma of employment, both skilled and' unskilled, Including domestic work find farm labor. The applicants are required to answer numerous que.^tlons as to age, height, weight, trade, nationality, qnaliflcation for labor other than the ' trade mentioned, languages spoken, names of two former employers, reason for loss of latest employment and wages expected. As these documents will be public records, the leaders of Organized labor have a list of the union and open shops In tbe country, and tbe union wages for every trade in every locality; are kiKJwn, ItwilVbe a comparatively ieasy matter for those interested to kno^ from 'the tradeb mentioned the wagee expected and the nhraes of former employers, Wbether or not the average applicaiit for employment is-a union or nonuiiibb'man., it will also be an «aey matter in tbe case of tbe. employer to ascertain whether his shop is I opejijar. cjgsed^ Xbs emyloyey also is | required to report specifically the hours of labor r day In his factory or shop; "labor conditions (strikes existing or contemplated), etc.," and other questions which will easily characterize his business to those most interested. To what extent this situation Will he recognized in the .administration of the federal employment bureau Is a question for development. There is little question that it preference be given to oi-ganized labor the effect would be to force unorganized labor into the ranks of organized labor. IF BACK HUBTS USE SALTS FOE KIDMTS Eiit LeHS Meat H Kidneys Feel LUie Lead (»r Bladder Bothers Ton- Meat Foriiis Drlc Acid. LOVERS DIE SIDE V BY SIDE —.Most folks fo -^et that the kidneys like the bowels, get eluggiati and clogged and need a flushing occasionally, else we h .Tve backache and dull misery in the kidney region, severe beadiiches, rheumatic twinges,' torpid liver, acid stomach, sleeplessness and ail sorts of bladder disorders. ' You simply mus^ keep your kidneys, iactive r.nd clean, and the moment you feel an ache or pairf in the kidney region, get about [four ounces of Jad French Girl Is Killed While Helping Fatally Wounded French Officer. Salts take al London.—"By the side of a young French cavalry officer who had beeii hit in a fight on the Aisne- we found the body of a pretty girl," said Sergeant Payne, who is at Bristol, England, Wounded. "Both were dead. When the young man joined his regiment the girl left a convent school and attached herself to the Red Cross. Hearing that her sweetheart had not returned from a charge in which his regiment was engaged she went out with the ambulance men to look for him. Going in advance she found him, and while attending to his wounds was killed. They were burled side by Bide." •> • •:• •:• • •:• • •> • •:• <• •:• • • •:• •:• •> • • * • Have the Register mailed in • •> you. On rnrul routes in Allen •> fonnfy I'i^W per year; «1.2,-. for •> •:• « mfnnthx; \U weckti f(ir Tftr. By •> •:• nitill to liny iiart of the IJ. S. •> <• Vtv a month. Suh^crlhe now! ^ • • • * • • •:• • • • • • • •> •:• • •:• • • •, •:• • er bef )re breakfast for a few days and your 1 idneys will then act fine. This famou; salts is made from the acid of grapei and lemon Juice, combined with lithia, and is harmless to flu$h clogged kidnoys and stimuiate them to normal activity. It also lieutralizes the acids jn the Jad inakes water rom any good drug, store here, tablespoonfill in a glass of wat- urine so it thus ending bladddr disorders. no longer irritates. ISalts is harbless; inexpensive; a.delightful effervescent lithia- drink which everybody should take now.and then to keep their kidneys c ean, thus avoiding serious com- plicati ma. ' ' • • .\ Will-known loml druggist says he sells lits of .Tad Salts to folks who believe; in qvercomiiig kidney trouble wliile it is only trouble. Prompt Action Will Stop Your Cough. — When you first catch a Cold (often Inilicated by a sneeze or cough), break it up at once. The idea that "It does not matter" often leads to serious eonii )ilcation3. TIi > remedy which Im- ntfliliatcly and eatilly penetrates the I in in j; of the throht is the kind de- mandetl Dr. King's New Discovery sootlies tlic irritation, loosens the phlegm. You feel better at once, "it seemed to reach the very spot of my Cough'-' is one-of .many, honest tcstl- jmonlals. Wc. at your Druggist 1 will .><('ll at VuhVu: Kale al my residence, T^ niile.s noi-tli of i:is- movc and5 niilt^ Houtli of .Motiui, on THURSDAY, MARCH 4, 1915 . Beginning at 10 o'clock u. m,, the following described property: H HEAD HOItSES A>D MULES. 1 bay mare, 7 years old, wt. 1200, bred to jack; 1 bay mare 5 years old, wt. 1150; 1 bay horse 4 years ol^, wt. 1100, extra good driver; 1 sorrel horse, 10 years old, wt. 1150; 1 black horse, coming 4 years old, wt. 1250, broke single and double; 1 bay mule, 7 years old, wt. 1300; 1 span coining 4-year- okl mules, broke. .-i HEAU OF CATTLE. 1 cow, 6 years old, giving milk, will be fresh in fall; 4 good yearling steers.' ' FARM IMPLEMENTS, ETC. I Milwaukee mowing machine; 1 4- horse dl .sc; 1 3-sectlon harrow; 2 6- shovei riding cultivators; 2 walking cultivators; 1 Sutley 12-inch gang plow; 1 self rake reaping machine; 1 14-lnch -RTilking plol; 1 16-lnch sulky plow; 310'broom cO corn rack; 1 hay f harness; 1 set doub and other articles mention. liOIJSEUOLD (iOOPS. 1 Chlckering piano, 1 bureau, 1 bed stead, 1 steel range, 140-egg incubator and other articles. poles; 1 broom me; 2 sets work driving harness numerous to TERMS OF ii.4LE— All sums of ?10 and uhder. cash Inl hand. All sums ng note with ap- due. If not paid over $10 a credit of 9 months will be given, purchaser giv proved security, hearing T% interest from date !if paid when when due to draw 10% from date of sale. 47c discount fOr oa^h on credit sales. No property to be removed until settled for. COL. H. D. SMOCK, Auctioneer. HARLAN TAYLOR, Clerk. G. F. DESKINES , The'Ladies of the U. BJ Chy,rch ivill serve lunch,

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