The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas on March 3, 1915 · Page 4
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March 3, 1915

The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

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Iola, Kansas
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Wednesday, March 3, 1915
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r-4 THE lOLA DAILY REGISTER, WEDNESPAY EVENING, MARCH 3,1915. iOLA DAILY REGISTER TH« •OL*:OA .gr^ RECORD^ND THE Member c^f— j The lAMOciatM PrcH. I The ^ansaa Sally Le ° I The Bureau ef^Advcrti The Kansaa Editorial The Audit Bureau of VH£ B Chaa. |s?na A. N. P. A. Atioelation. Circulation t. ISTEil rUItlSHING CO. " itt,;jEdlter . ind Manager. Entered at Ihe lola Pofitoffloe as Second- Claiis Matter. Advertising RatesJMaae Known on Appll- ! ^ : Nation. tioiig has decreed we have a right to do it, or we will not do buBtneas with you at all." Official Papir of City of tola. Official Pap#r City of Batiett. 8UBSCRI|»TION RIATES: By Carrier Ihllol^ Gas. City. Lanyonville, Coneircto,' LaVlarpe and Batiett. One Week i . JO cents One Month 44 cent.s One Year : »5.00 i > BY MAIL. One Tear.l insldo opunty '. $2.60 One Year,! outside jcounty ' |3.00 TELEPHONES. Business Office ..i...-. 18 Society Ri>porter , 18 Job and [Bindery IJepartment 14' FIuilT WAtl WITH PEACE. I Great Britain 4nd France, in a joint note addressed Jo tlie United States, have served no^ce that they would "iiold thenisclveg at liberty hereafter t6 stop all Ishipjiing to and from Germany." While -this- notice is signed only by Great Britain and France it ig well underltoeid "that it declares the policy of all |he Allies engaged in the war against jGcrmany and Austria, and while it is Addressed only to the United States; it- is taken for granted that all oth(?r nctitral powers will take notice andwiM be treated according- ly. • J . i That such a declaration is in vio-l lationj of the ri|:hts of neutrals, as those right; havp been determined by the hitherti unbroken iiractice of the nations, is I not |enled. It is merely sought to justify:it on the ground that the attitulle of (lermany toward shipping consigned Ho France and England makes repjrjsal peccssary. "We The Register- has beretoforc commented upon tb^ Bingular [act that while the burden of the song of pres-. ent day political reformers is "let the people rule," yet when they come to write real statutes tncy take government farther away from the people thlin the most pronounced conservative has ever dared to suggest. The latest illustration comes from Oregon where » 'aw has just been passed cn^powe'ring the Governor to appoint all the other State ollicers, and gives him the further power to remove any State oflficial, whether appointed by himself or some one of the ' State boards. That is the "short ballot" with a vengeance. The next step would seem to be. to disband the legis iature and vest its functions also in the Governor. While reforming, why not reform a-plenty? replied tho farmer, 'H vonce had a calf dot sucked two cows and be made noding but a common schtcer after all." . The.^e things spoken of as the "rules of war" do not spem to cut much of a figure when there, is a real war on. Anyw^ay who is to enforce the "rules of war," or punish when they arc vio­ lated?—Concprdia Kansan. i<:ilis, Kansas, has the right kind of a marshal. The town passed an anti- cigarette ordinance. The marshal caught four boys smoking cigarettes: They were arrested, convicted, and set to work on the streets. Two of the four boys were sons of the marshal.— Will Palmer. The discouraging thing about being a woman is having to wonder three tinieii u day. forever what to get for the next meal.—Atchison Globe. are sorry/ .suy 4hc Allies, "but Ger- iJiany is just as had as we arc and she "Was bad first, therefore we must be just as bad as giie is." Of course it .1^ not worth while to try to argue th^ cas 'e with either of ^ the bclligei-entv: just' now; they are too busy about ^thkr thinjfs. But why not take it up v^iith the other neutral nations and do some talking about it? Here ig in effect a declaration of war by tlie wafring nations against the commerce of the nations that are at peace. Why pould not the nations that are at peace unite to fight this war? i ..The war Allies have said to these peaceful nations: "You shall have no dealings of any sort with Austria or Germany, citjicr to buy of them or sell'to them.". Why sliould not tlie peace Allies answer nnd say: "Very well. Since weJmust sliul down pari of our trade wc'imighl as well give up the rest of it and take a vacation for a while. Therefore we have concluded to havje no idealings of any sort with any nation; that is at war, neither to buy of thejn nor to sell to them." It is n6t likely that this will be done, we confess. But why should it not be do^ne? If the nations of Europe havejit' any better sense or any belter mpialg lhah to get into a war, and if as a result o" tliat war the business of thee; rest or the world is ideranged, why ^uld not the rest of the world miike Iconimon cause against these disturbers of tlie public peace and turn: against them the Weapons.ihey are FO free to use against others?'.Against the Allies in y'ar why not array the Allies in Peace, and against the reprisals of iwar why not seti off the embargoes of peace? The Unii^ed Slates alone could asphyxiate the war In six months,could smother it lo deatli by merely withlj.olding the' oxygen in the way of guns and cartridges and other iirmy supplies which it must have in prder to hold thp breath of life. It'would be unutterably foolish for tiilis country to go to war with either Germany or the«Allies because of the interference of ,'eiihtr of them with our comiherce. But it would be an Inl teresting experiment if we might say to them: "L'nleSs our commerce can go forward freely with both of you then it shall b^ withheld from both «f you. We wfli either do business with you a .i; the practipt> of the na- All mail order business is hot- dishonest, of course, but m spite of all thd precautions the government can take the fact still remains that hosts of swindlers operate through the mails and .reap a rich harvest. The annual report of the Post-office Department declares that last year persons were arrested who had robbed the people of $68,000,000 through the mails, and that in five years the enormous sum of $351,000,000 had been fraudule.ntly taken in the same way. If to these figures were added the «ums gathered in by swindlers who were not caught the total aggre- g»to would doubtless be ' at least twice as great. The buyers who deal with their home folks may pay a |lit- tlc more for their goods once in a while; but they have the satisfaction of knowing they have not helped to swell the fortune of some smooth swindler. It is no sign a man is a i)atrlot he- cause he always doffs his hat in the presence of tlie flag. He Is a patriot who tries to live for those things of which the flag is a symbol.—Frank Collier.' •> • • • • • • •> •;• •> •> •> • •:• • LETTEKS VmtM THE I'EOl'LE <• • •:• • • •> • • <• • • • •:• • * • • •;• •> aider th«lr Interests as distinct from those.of the publicv. Such notions arc fatal to their countur and tor them- selvcti. Yet how many there are, so weak, so sordid^ as to think they perform all tho offices of life, if they earnestly endeavor to increase their own wealth, power and credit, without Ihe least regard for the society, under tho protection of which they live, who. If jhey can make an immediate profit to themselves, rejoice in their dc .Nterity- and believe themselves .entitled to th charactr of nlile politicians. Miserable men! Of whom it Is hard to say, whether they ought to be MOST the objects of pity, or of contempt,..whose opinions are certainly as detestable as their practices are destructive" For jthe purpose of comparison. 1 desire to subniit the following record;] of attendance by the nieinbers of the school board at the hoard meetings, since August, 1913: l!)i:!-tt 1!»M-1.-| Pres. Ab. Pres. Ab. Ralston IS Kwing 1,S McClain _ 11 Klein . _ K! Cowan IS Riddle 17 ii; 7 in II i:! .1. 10. inONllKRSON. Good old Carlylo township is keeping up its record iis one of the most progressive and wide-awake communities in the State. Twenty of its farmers have applied for membership in the Agricultural Club, and the managers of that organization were obliged to call a halt because Field .\gent Walkins cannot take on too large a clientage, and It is not desired 10 liave too much of his limei devoted to one township. But there is nolliing wltatcver thi> matter With Old Carlyle! . , A milk condensary costs only a few thousand dollars and a beet sugar factory costs more than a million, but it is reported that tho condensary ai Mulvane paid out more money to the neighboring farmers for milk during the past year than the great sugar factory at Garden City paid lo the farmers of that vicinity for beets. .•\nd the hioney received for milk, is a small pail of the income to be derived from a well selected dairy herd. If the new judicial apportionment 1)111 becomes a law Uourbon will be added to Allen and Woodson counties, Ihe three to be designated-as the Seventh district. Tlip change would add materially to .ludge Koust's job without increasing his salary,—and incidentally wo^ld put Bourbon county in to mighty good company. It might be interesting to see what construction the courts in one of the wet States would put upon the Federal law against the .sale, of "habit forming drugs" if an action were brought under it against some retail liquor dealer.! Jf alcohol is not a habit forming drug it would he rather difficult to name one that is. The news from Topeka lacks a lot of being all bad. ICverybody there seems to admit that the initiative bill just passed by the Senate has ho chance to get through the House. iiditdr Register:— Permit me to make some corrections found ill the article on "The Way Out of Debt." Let me say tliat I do not understand why those who arc opposed to the recommendations of the majority of the school board do not give the facts as of record; the records of the actions of the board are our property, the iiroperty of the public, excellently and neatly and concisely kept, and available to any one who may want to know the exact financial condition of the district. .No good reason can lie given for any inis- statemenl. "The Vfkiy Out of Debt' asserts in substance, that under the limit of a 1) mill levy, tho I3oard are now running behind, "owing a floating debt of $7,000." Here are the facts as'stown on the records of the board. F^ir a nuniber of years when there has not been enough cash on hand in .\ovem- l)er to meet the expense for that month the board has borrowed enough to nieet that expense and has always paid the same within SO days with one exception which was let run 4(> days. In ]!ti:{ they borrowed $:t ,000 in November and paid .the same in less than .'to days; In.li'tl^l they secured $a ,.'')00 in November and paid the same in December. By doiiig tills they have saved to the district the interest on those respective amounts for eleven iiionlhs. Therefore they did NOT borrow $7,000 and do NOT owe any "floating debt" of that amount. NOR ANY OTHl<]R .AMOUNT. .. During the last five years, in additionj to meeting all of the current expenses, out of this SIX mill levy for the district, the Board has "aid the following amounts, respectively: For the .\nnex to the Lincoln Building .-$10,27:5.80 Fm- new heating lilant in Lincoln Building 1912 For constructing and furnishing Bassett Building __ For repairing Lincoln builil- ing li)14 For new heating plant .lel- ferson building 1914 For fire escapes 1911 For new piano, apparatus an<| furniture, since 1910__ Real Estate for playground since 1910 i ——_ i.aso.oo «,3!)4.42 l,244.fil :!,119.49 1,135.00 l,Sti4.8tr 92.").00 •> O •> KAKSAS CLIPS AS» COMHEKTS * + * * * * • * * .> The Daily Kansan tells of a young woman who used so much; cold cream on her lips that when a man tried to kiss hei- he skidded and' kissed her neck. Well, what of it. the. neck is he best part of a chicken, isn't it? nquires an Oklahoma paper. iDid you ever sit down and figure low much it has cost you to maintain "hiee or four of your favorite grudges through a large, portion of your life? 'f you haven't actually lost good; raon- 3y by it, you have lost much valuable peace of miiidi which is jus as important. Don't harbor a grudge. It is too expensive.— Tom Thompson. The Sedgwick Pantagiaph tells this one: 'A certain doctor, wishing to make a good impression on a German farmer .mentioned the fact .that he had received a double education, as It were. He had studied osteopathy and was a graduate of a "regular" medical cdllege also. "Oh, dot vas nodings," (Vrand total from Six Mill levy in addition to current expenses $2t>,:!;!7.1S "The Way Out of Debt" implies by continually keeping licforc the public that our present bonded iudebledness is $29,000, that no provision has been made for meeting the portion of the bonds th;it iiiatiire in .Inly. It is a matter of record that the board has provided that $6,000. willi all interest 'hen due .Itily 1, 19iri, shall be. paid. Hence it is not claiming anything wrcmg when we assert, that our bonded indebtedness is but $23,000. We have shown that the board has saved •he district the expense of two bond electionF-. one for t^ie Lincoln Annex •ind one for the liassett building; they have saved the district the interest on those .same bonds. .Not counting the ^ost of those bond elections and the interest thereon the records show that "The Way Out of Debt" is in error to the extent of $32,337.18. I^t us examine, briefly, the proposi- ion to 'Go ahead as soon as practical to take care of the floating debt (Which does not exist*, let contract for coniinAdiouE addition including a modern steam heating plant, furniture •mil appliances, with condition that.tlie contractor take Interest bearing warrants in settlement to be taken lup annually tjy a levy that would have to lie made to lake care of the interest •ilone on the proposed proposition. Shortly after the building could be finished we would be ready with our first payment, in this way the annual payments could be so adjusted that it woulij pay out in five or six years; then'we would be out of debt instead if in debt in the neighliorhood of $14«.000.00." How nice that sounds' Can it be Taccomplished? Would the law permit such a transaction on the part of the Board? 1 believe that the law places limitations arounr school "'oards that they dare not disergard. Would our people be willing to pay a 4 mill levy, (with times as close as they are), the amounts needed to carry out the suggestion given above. The trouble is that the $ is, the issue and not the future henefitj of the rising veneration. What will it co«t? School houses need not be built solely for the beautifying of a town but rather to conserve the character and the habit of careful application on the part of 'he students who enter its wai's. ' In considering schools and their rdvan- tages the prime idea is.tiot the actual •ost. solely but is the lasting educational benefit to be derived by the ris- 'ng generation. Allow me to quote "rf^ni Lptters vrom "Farmer" No. 12 written in 1768 by that sturdy old pa- ''•'ot. Stephen Honkins, on taxation. He says: "A people is traveling fast to destriiction, wlion individuals con- Favors >CMV Kiiildfni;. To The Register: I want to say just a word in answei- to the inticle wiiich appears In the Register under date of Feb. 23rd. 19 ]i.-.. Tlie article which I wish to answer is ' the one written by .Mr. Wm. Vezi". I am \ery nnicli surprised that such a learned gcijt'.eninn as Mr. Vezio sliould lake such a stand as he has A luiiii wl;o has run lor public of'fice an:l one wli has c'liidrcn who depend upon school teaching for their income. I am on who things there is no greater profes sion tlian that of teaching sclion'. .Just think what the rciuirements of a toix teacher sliouhi lie, after they are al suiiinied up it means a to:i !;l.er is model for the children to live up to. am v'Tv much surprised that .Mr. VnU would want to lower this hi.«h stanrl ard by stopiiing the child's education at thv. eighth .crade. I believe the rea son why so many pupils do not t'liti the high school is because tliey liave not had the proper encoiiras^cuiont There is one thing sure if a child has to pay it .s tuition tlirougli the higl school they would get very little en courag (!Uient as there ar(> very %kv men who would want to advance the tuition money for such a cliild. I am sure the .\merican peoiilc? pride tliem- selves very iinich on their higli stand aril of its imblic-school system. Wlia w(! (IS taxpayers do for tlie child is not gointr to hurt any of us and I am in for giving tlieiii the best we have even if It does cause a hardshiii. It woiih he a miglity liard job lor many widows to put their children throiigli school if (hey had to pay tuition. And know that .\ou would not have to outside of lola to find sucli peojde There are teachers who are teiichin.n in tlie lola schools who could not hav< gotten tlieir education if they had hac to ray tuition. 1 am very much against Mr. Vev.ie's article and 1 want the people of lola to know it. Mrs. I?oatri.!;ht is a tax- likyer in lola and as long as she has liroperty there 1 want to. see everything done to luit lola on the map as ;'n educational center. Kansas as a state has a great reputation for lici schools and her ri.i;lit standard of education and I don 't want to see lola do anything that will lessen that reputation. When it comes to salaries think lola is not over burdened. Tlic town where 1 live is much •sniiUlor than lola and they pay their teachers better wages in proportion to jiopula- tion. When lola refuses to go forward educationally, she is taking a step backward. I am for the New High School Building. 1 remain, Verv triilv, " A. L. ItOATRKIIIT. Ajrncs WiHi Mr. V«/ie. To the Kditor of lola RegisI 'M-; I am not in Hivor of votiiic honils to build a high scl'.ool building in lola at the present time. It seems to me that tho article written, by .Mr. Vezie and imldishcd in the • Register February 23rd is a very concise and correct statement of what Nlionld he the views of every votier. I would like especially to emphasize some of the points touched on by tlic writer . In the first place we must all recognize the fact that lola is on the decline and has been for several ye irs. Its loss in population has probably averaged a thousand a year for the past six years, and the end does not yet ap- pi;ar. During that time the ivaliie of liroperty has steadily depreciated, with these conditions luevailing iis they do to such an extent. I believe it would he very iinwito to increase our bonded iiu 'i iitcilni'ss. I hold this view regardle-i.-j of 'whether tlie <:on- templated inproveniunt would or would not be desirable under njore favorable conditions, lea is greatly in need of several things, and it seems to me that chief among theui just at present, should he a re-t from the over taxation from whi< h wc liavt^ been suffering for so lo.ig.' I believe that the so-called need of this building at this time is very greatly exaggerated, and 1 am very much afraid.that the activities of the agitators are not in many cases entirtdy unselfish, or that the best interests of the whole city are b^Ing wisely considered by them. 1 do not believe that we sliirk or avoid any responsibility either moral or otherwise by refusing to extend our high school privileges beyond our cor- IKjrate limits. I do not believe that wc are under any obligation whatever to provide school facilities for neighboring towns, and I believe if our rooms are crowded the practice of this hospitality should be discontinued. The paymient of the small tuition fee is, or should be of no consideration in this matter. It cannot be said that this small fee' is adequate compensation for the privileges which are extended. .Now, then, with our population decreasing, it appears to me that some readjustment might be made by which we could avoid this expenditure at this time. Let us hope so. If prosperity should return to us, then conditions would be different and a different phase of the question would develoii. R IGID selection of hcrrles; skill in roasting; expert blending; packing that keeps in the flavor; strength that keeps the cost per cup down— these things have given distinction to TONE'S lid Golden OFFEE i Over forty ye.irs of experience is behind every cup you drink, and a reputation for flavor and aroma. That is why so many people h.iverhanged from drinking just coffee to drinking OldGolden. You cm find Old f lolden at all pood grocers', in air- ti<;ht, moisture-proof pound packages — eliher sleel- ciit, with the-chaff re.^loved or in the beau for thosa preferring lo grind it at home. TONE BROTHERS, Des Moines Establislicd 187.^ j Millers of the Famous Tone Bros. Sp(ces LEOALS. LEI.'AI.S (First Published Feb. 17, 191.-..) March 22. I!tr,, at 2 o'.hicli In the alt, Niilire of Final SHlleiniMiI, 'I'tiiooii of said day. offer for sale ami The Stall; of Kansas, .Alien County, ss. ; sell at public iiiiction. at the froiil door In the I'roltate Court-in .ind lor s-iiid , ol' the Court IIOUM', in tlie (Mty of lola County. In tin: uuilliT of the estate In snid County and rttali', to the higli- of .VI. i". Frishiiiati, De.ceaseil.' I est aiKl best liiildi'r for cash in hand. Creditors and all other peisoiis in-'llie lolloping (iescrihed real e.slati;, tot (M 'esled ill tlie aforesaiil cstalr! are wit: lieiehy notifieil that I i-liiill a|i|)ly to i The West Half (WU| of the Xortli- thc Proliate Court, in iiiid lor said : west Ciiiartcr (.\W'/4) of Section lOinlit County, sittiii.s; at the Coinl House in . (S), in Township Twi'nty-fiv(; 12 ^1) lola. County of .Mien. State of Kansas, ' .^oiiCi, Kaii^io Twenty -one (21) lOast 6( on tile ISth (l;iy of M:ircli, A. D. I'.li:., i the tlth P. .M., in Allen County, Kan.'-as. for a full and final sctUeuieiit of said ; to snlisly said order of sale, estate, and lor an order fiiuiin^' and I l-;n. .1. DCNl-'BIC. Slieiilf. |I.E(;AI,.S. nshiji Twenty-six (261, ii (191. Allen Couiity. adjurl.i;ini? deceased. who are the lieirs (if said. .1. A. KRISILMAX, AiliuinistralDr of tlie ICstale of .M. I'". Frishiiian. Deceased. , (2 I -]7-21- I:;)-:MII .lolm \V. I'lowii and Toiiilinson .^linkers. Attorneys for Plaintiff. (2)-i7-2i-(:fi-;;-iu-i7 (i'"ir.st Piihlislied l-'eh. 17. i:ii:. I SherilTs .Sale Nulled. Iiy virtue of an order of sale, to me directed and delivered, issued out o'.' tl 'i' office of tile Clerk of the District ('ourt within and lor the County of .Allen in the Sttite of Kansas, upon a judgment rendered in an action pending in sai<l court wherein The Sons ft Dauglitcrs of .liistiie were iilainUff and Chilton W. .McLauMlilin and .Maude Mei>;iughliii, his wile, (-t al., were delendants, niiiiiliered l(il21 ,in tl'f I fast I'lihllshed Feb. 2:',, I9i: >(ili<c of I'lnal Settlenicnl. Till' St;ile of Kansas, .Allen Coiiiily. ss. Ill the IToliiite Co:iit in and lor .'^aid Ciiuuty. In the matter of the estp.te of 11. II. I'liul; deceased. ?'ri ':Iitois anil all otiier persons in- tc'ci^ted ill- ;!ie :irorl'said estate ar<; li.re 'pv notified that I sli:ill apply to ih,' I'rolnite f'oiiit. in and lor said C.iiiiity; sitting at the Court House in loia, County of .Allen, State of Kansas, on the ?2nd day of .Marcli, A. D. 191 .''i, I'm- n full and final settlement of s;\M c^tal", and lor an order finding and ;iiijudj.'ing who are the heirs of said riles ol said Court, 1 will, on Moiulav, j '•'''''MARCARKT H. FITXK. • ' Admitiistratrix of the Kstate of M. II. Ciitil such tiiin'. let us do ihe best wc •an with Ihe e(|iiipnient we now have. Respectfully silhiiiltted to the voters of lola. .MRS. A. C. COY. MRS. LYON'S ACHESAND PAINS Have All Gone Since Taking Lydia E. Pinkham 's Vegetable Compound. Terro Hill, Pa.—"Kindly permit me to give you my testimonial in favor of Lydia E. Pinkh.-im's Vegetable Compound. When 1 first began taking it I was sufTering from female troubles for some time and h{i(J almost al' kinds of aches —pn /ns in lower part of back ,and in sides, and pressing down pains. I could not sleep and had no appetite. Since I have taken Lydia E. Pinkham's 'Vegetable Compound the aches and pains are all gone and I feel like a new woman. I cannot praise your medicine too highly.' '—Mrs. AUGUSTUS LYON, Terre Hill, Pa. It is true that nature and a woman's work has produced the grandest remedy for woman's ills that the world has ever known. From the roots and herbs of the field,; Lydia E. Pinliham, forty years ago, gave to womankind a remedy for thei'r peculiar ills which has proved more eflicacious than any ether combination of drugs ever compounded, and today Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound is recognized from coast to coast as the standard remedy for woman's ills. In the Pinkham Laboratory at Lynn, Mass.. are files containing hundreds of thousands of letters from women seeking health — many of them openly state over their own signatures that they have regained their health by taking Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com pound , and in some cases that it has saved them from Burpical oiierationa. Kll'iU. Deceased. (2)-2i.-i:;)-:!-iii-n i:i|.-.} (First Put'Iished Feb. 17, Piihllralion >«<ire. lohn \V. Hewey, M:uy .1. Ilrwey. .I, lines, .laiiiieson, TienjHiiiiiK' (Jr.ihain. Tlii 'odore C. .Morrow, :ind Cockerill ZiiK- Coni|)aiiy, a coi potation, or if dissolved, it-i unknown Kucces '-or:^, trustees or assigns, if any, are hereh;. notified that they, and each of thcni, liav(! been sued by F. .1. liurRha:'! in the District Court of Allen County, State of Kansas; tliat ir.e petition ot the plaintiff is on file in the office of the Cleik of said Court at lola, Kan- .sas; that they must answer said iieti- tion on or hidore the 2nd day of April, Hil."!. or the all(\i;ations in said'iieti- tioii will he taken as true and phnntiff will take judKUient quieting; title in plaintiff to the following described land, to-wit: ' The South Half (SV-l of the Pouth- h :ist Quarter (.SK'/i ) of Section Thirtv- five i;;.",), ToWr RiUiKC .Ninetiv K;ins;is. .\iiil plainliljt' will have judgment rendered forever barring said defendants from assertiiiK any title to-said p:-eiiiiscs, and for costs of suit. Attest: .MARCARKT K. FORNFY. (Sen! I ! Clerk of the Court. Siiutii it Hroh I'laintilf. t. Attorneys for tho (2l-17-24-(:{)..'! (First Puhltiihed March 3, 19ir,) Xolice ol] Final .Settlement. T!fi' State of Kansas. .Allen County, ss. In the Probate Court in and for .said County. Ill the matter of the Kstate of 1! F. Robinson, Deceased. • Crc^Jitors ankl all other persons interested in tlje aforesaid estate are • hereby notifieil: that 1 shall apply to' th<' Probate Court, in and for said County, sittiiiff at the Court House fn^ lola. County oT Allen, State of Kansas," on tl'.e 1st day of April, A. D. mi'i, for a, full and final settlement of said Kstate. and for an order finding aJid adjiidijins whij) are the heirs of said (lecea.ved. Administrator Rchiiison, D: IDA M. ROBl.NSON. of the Estate of B. F. iceased. (3)-3-10-17-24 (First Published Feb. 27, inr<) TIIK PKIXAKY IJALLOT. .Vanies of t le persons to be voted on at till! Primary Klection to be held in the City ofriola, Kansas, on March !t. KM,-,. j For ('(tnimissioiipr of .Finance. (Vfte for One) ^ (ieorpFJ Freeman. A. .1. BliambatiKh. For Irrasiirer «»f Bniird of Edni-atlon. .1. II. (fampbell. For .Meinltrrsl of Hoard nf Education. (Volte for Three) F. M.)i;onnett. C. h. jGard. Paul Klein. .1. V. [.Merchant. .1. Powell. Frank Riddle. • .1. .1. Sinimonds. R. I.<. Thompson. 1, the undersigned. City Clerk of hereby certify the fore- aines to be correct, and that said names will appear on thfi orricial primary ballot in the order^ above -'iet out .l O. T>. HOLMES. City Clerk.' stiid City, .do U'oiii,!;- list of 1 (Seal.) PUBLIC SjALE I will sell al Public Sale. V,i miles north of lola' on the kenliicky road and I 'i miles south of Carlyle, on | FRIDAY. MARCH lleL'inniiiu' at 10 o'clock, a. ni„ the follow Inir described property, to.wit: .". III:AI> IIOKSKS AM» .Ml'l -K'^. i : • i I Kray mare, !i years old; I sorrel I lilley, i-oiiiitiK years old; 1 sorrel | iiiai". 7 years old, wt. iihoMt Iluo lbs. | 1 iiiaie mule, 1 year old; 1 niare mule | 2 ye;irs olil. 5. 1915 2 <i IIFAII OF IMHiS. I'u siioafs; t) I'M , jliunKv, t set 1 brood sows. 1 spring wdgon, 1 farm wagon, I I IIEAI> OF CATTLE. arness, 2 plows. household goojds: ton coal; 1 S'xid 2-year-old .lersey cow, fresh; 1 rted Poll cow, "i years old; 2 leirer c-ilvi:.-^. 't Oo/eii (i liickeiis. of carpenter t some 1 Icit l-'.'l shocks o tons of alfalfa iOOls. J'EEI). kaffir and feterlta: IMj )iay. 30 bu. kaffir corn. TElt.nS OP SAliE— All sums of JIO and under, dash In hand. All sum* over $10 a credit of 9 months will be given. purcWser giving "note with approved security, ••caring T}',:. interest from date it paid when due If not paid when due to draw lOr;. from date of sale. 4% dislciount for cash on credit sales. No property to be removed until settled for. )" ' G. W. JEFFERS TJIXCII ON onODNDS, <0L. C. S. ItlSilOr, Aiiclioneer. G. K. nOWLUS, Ch-rk.

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