The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas on March 5, 1915 · Page 6
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March 5, 1915

The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas · Page 6

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Iola, Kansas
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Friday, March 5, 1915
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THE lOLA DAILY REGISTER, FRIDAY EVENING, MARCH 5,1915. IF:"' IT to the Re^ in |id<y Kseaiies hml ilie iUki^ to (W NO PEXCE PitCT IN SIGHT KAVSAS SOLO>S STIJJ* AT LOG- G£KHEADS OX APPKOPRIATIOX. R<r |treMrntative Bretrcr "Way Iu Id* Whilr • Vote Wan Taken— Tf)|>cka Xews Letter. - t 1 In S. S, 81, the famom blood ptirincr, 1^ the greotcRt natural repair crew kno^wn. It la an antidote fur gfrms, itbat once: let Htoae, muliliily «o taat ihat a dettnlte dis- dliae ii apparent over ntght And JKI BO |])pwer(ul in the Influooce of S. S. S. that line a' ra»t army H ^iirca'dH all tbroiigh t^e blood,' ehecki diaeaii«, ^opcna up «M the T)iiltrea of eacape and throws out diBcase 'tfirouKh the lunga, kidneys, bladder^ bowcla •!idakln. •;I>o not bPcoDie panlctatrlcken If a raHb ofs bolli or rruptloni Jiinanie the akin. Nature I R dolnic her bent hul Nature la it tbe fame time calllOK: for hcl|i, find in ^ 8. 'H. la Jtiat the kljid of help Nature Am^nda.rfor It I R a pure jvegctalilc ri-miNly ^Hh an action <but vlRorbuBly followa the biood cbannela and cirnna.and repiilrR a» lf« goes tlouK. In every community am I^uplc who knowAtblR to lie (run. They I^Te uaed H. H. 8. and an; bloud clean, i&roufh and through. •-^Get a bottle of 8. S. K. today at any dirug Rtore. Drive out (hose destructive g^rma thfit cause Bkin eruptions, sore throat, •kollen (tiands, blood rliings. painful rheu liiBtIc Joiftfl, chronic bronchitis, and most «tl conditions of disease. Read the folder i^und the bottle tliat tells about the great Work being done to ^assist sufferers. If you iToiiltl know more about the blood and its treatment, write for special book to The Swift Specific Co., 52 Swift BIdg., Atlanta. Qa. • • PADDY RYAX'S GUX FOrXDJ Report iiavs TliHt Weapon Was Discovered in CoffcyTllle. ^Altoona Triburte: It is roportofi in Altoona that the gun Paddy Rj-an nur- chased a few hpurs^ before hi.s wife v^ds. murdered, lias been found in a Kassenger coach i \t. Coffeyville. It sfeetns that a son| of C. A. Boatman, of Neodesha, is employed in the depot at Cbffeyville. As the story goes he was vlsitine: his parents recently at their libme in Xeodesha, where the Uyan cjise was being discpssed and something was said about-Ryan claiming to tiave left the guni on the.train when he arrived at -Xeodesha.' it is reported that young Boatman spoke up and shW, "Why, yes, a giin was found in a- passenger car q,t Coffeyville at about that time. It seems that this was tfie first he had heard of the Ryan caje. The Informant says his daugh- itr a neighbor of the Boatman's at Keodecha and they told her what their shn had said and she told her father Who \l \^s near Altoona.' It was also r&por<«^d that .loe OeBaun had seen tile gun at Coffeyville. A reporter interviewed Mr DeBajin in rogard Ui Ibc matter and hiR sai(f there was notii- .' Topeka, Mar. —The threatened action of the senate ways and means committee, to strangle the hopse ap- iiroiiriation bills and wait for the nnuse to act on its own, mayniot assist much in' smoothing out the trouble .letween the two houses^ Aocording to members of the senate ways and means .ccimmittee. the action is likely to bo taken—or rather no action at ill probably will be taken awaiting ictiou by the house on the senate liill. According to members of tlie committee there is no hint of weakening on tlie ))art of the senate, cither in the roniinittoe or In the body, and the sefi- 'itorb are prepared for a siege if nec- t»Hsnry to compel t!ie lioiitc to sitbi'iit Hints of a possil)le compronilso are denied by meiiiberu of the senate, tlie m.swer to -ill such requests being tliat the Hcnate beliovef. it has, made the proper appropriati'^n. and tliat it will refuse to back up fron: that position. Wlien the house bill.s"were read the first 'Jiiie on being messaged from the l ;oiiHO. Senator Shoiisc inoved they be placed (in second ro.idiii!; and roforrcd * • • As long as th!; snow flics, and the winds liowl, and the thermometer keepii falling close to the freezlpg point members of the legislature.miiy not get anxious to adjoui'n and go home. But a fejw days of nice weather, with the grass springing green, the iim shining and birds singing would start a veritable avalanche of insistence to cut oiit trying to make laws and turn attention to making wheat and coin, in the opinion of liouse philosoijhcrs. A good pendent of the members of [the house are farmers, it is pointed out who have perhaps compar?.tively little to do while the had weather lasts. But witli good weather, and plowing a,Tid sowing to do, it might he another story, ir the weather tU]nis fine it is expected that it will take a good deal of urging to keep the members away from the open fields, and from plowing and planting. One of the most important bills of the inesent session, and perhaps o'^e of the most far reaching in its effects, will become a law as soon as it is Figned by Governor Capper. It caused no little trouble in the legislative bodies, a fight being made first on the bi;i and later cn the conference report. It is tlie bill exempting mortgages frorii taxation and providing in lieu thereof a registration fee. whlcn as the bill finally was passed, is 15 cents per hi^ndred with a limit of $r>,OCO on any one mortgage. .\ccordiug to figures presented to the bodies there are at present about $300.000.Ol'O worth of mortgages recorded in Kansas, only about $68,000,000 of wiiich.are on the tax rolls. Ac- escape taxation, and will have a tendency to lessen the rate of interest charged. * * • Nothing can be trimmed off of the appropriations for state educational institutions as passed by the senate without doing serious damage to tlie institutions, in the opinion of former Governor K. W. Hoch, minority mem^ ber of the board of educational administration. The senate bill is not a partisan measure in iiny/sense, Mr. Hoch declares, but idl almost the bill written by the board of administration, and proposed to both houses by being placed in ttie hands of the chairman of tl'e respective wayn and means committees. Mr. Jioch declares lie regvets deeply the attitude of various persons who are trying to (lefeat the bill, anc! asserts that anyone who knows anything iboi:t the states institutions knows they need all of the appropriations recommended by the board. . "As a matter of fact the presidents and head of the instiuttions asked our board for approi )riation8 for buildings aggregating J2,i>00,(lCO." Mr. Hoch said. "We cut the amounts asked for to the quick, just as deeply as we conid We believe that tbe senate bill, which passed almost as proiK^sed by the board, should be passed, Und regret the figlit made against it. We are not proposing any foolish .expenditures, but merely are asking for such tpproprladonsas we believe are badly needed." * • • .Anioiig the bills pending btifpre the senate which, from present prospects, iieve'" will see daylight, is the Davis bill providing for a direct .primary election of delegates to national party conventions, and carrying with it provision for an expression of the choice of the voter upon candidates for president .ind vice president. The bill is close to tlie bottom of the senate calendar—has been placed there by the committee on revision of the calendar. Nerves Treated Free OR. FRANKLIN MILES, The Great Nerre i^pecialist, Gives New Book and a HA» Nevropnfhie Treatment Free as a TrhiL Many Cured lifter Doctors Failed. Sick people whose nerves are weaV or deranged—who have weak heart, stomach, liver, kidneys or bladder; the blues, headaches, dizziness or dullness; oervous dyspepsia, irritability, cold hands and feet, shortness of breath, irregular heart-beat, dropsy, drowsiness, nervousness, nervous exhaustion, sleeplessness, trembling, • wandering pains. l)ackaclie, irritable spine, hysteria, rheumatism, catarrh, constipation—would do well to accept Dr. Miles liberal offer. You may never have another opportunity. The Doctor's Special Neuropathic Treatment for this class of diseases is the result of 40 years' study and Immense experience and Is scientific and remarkatbly successful. It is so suc- jesnful that he does not hesitate to offer a Free Trial to any sick one. Every treatment is specially prepared for each patient and consists of a curative elixir, tonic tablets, eliininal- 'ng pills, and a plaster. Years of trial have demonstrated that his Treatment •s many times as successful as that isuaMv prescribed hv physleinns. Send ftr Remarkable Cure* In Voiir St^ite. Mr. neninmin F. Ar(7.. TH (M .'(k"l:i. f>liii) "urert .-iftcr 9 physU-lnns fHllcd. Mlus Mnry nrnhnni. Trvlner. III.. lifter !) fnilecl. Mrx Kil. W. .TenHnH. p-istrop, Tex., jifter 2n f.Tiled. Mr. O. AV. Bvl.oe. Wushliiuton. P. It., Ohio. r.'1 North Miiin St.. (iflrr S fail»d. Mrs. Krtnn .1. Haxter. Now A .slifnrd M P ««.. after 7 failed. Write at once, describe your disease, stating age, weight, how lone "j|ek, etc. He will send you a free $2.50 Special Trial Treatment wliich has been prepared especially for you. valuable advice and his took on "Neiiro- nathy—Curing Through the Nerves." Irtg to it. that he had not seen the,,cording to some estimates there is ..n gimahd had told that he had j\iKt lor • additional $30(i,000,i)oO tliat never have a'joke* Mr. DcBaun visited at Coffey- v4Ile Sunday. ]{,•. in'ncqiialntcd with most of the railroaders there aiul Im 8(iyB the ones he talked to almiii the affair didn't know anything alxiiit a gun being found. Luck has done a wHiole lot for s:o:)ii' pe6i)le but it has never been ciiiight piishing a man up jiili:—Sprin.g Hill New Kra. i _;A naughty word gone astray Is like a'punk haircut. Vou can't Ukc it hack. -?IC U. Dally Ka,n8an. been recorded. The registration fee is passed provides for raising about |!(00,00(> in taxes in feys aloi»e, if the larger estimate of mortgages in existence III the state Is correct. A bitter fight was made in the house against the measure,'two argu- -iiients being used, it was urged that It will cut the revenue derived from the taxiition of the mortgages already on the tax rolls, and that the thing is wrong Jn principle. Those whi urged the iiaRsage of ttie measure declared It will bring out of hldii'ig hundreds of mortgages, will tend to keep Kansas money-in Kansas in.stead of it being sent oijt of the state where it would ARE Yp KIDNEYS WEAK? llioiisands of lien ancJ Women Have Kidney'Trouble and Never Suspect It. c|iuse many annj iiJicbnveniehce bo iUnhealthy kid! J Nature warns yoi^'when the track of health le not clear. Kjidn^y and bladder troubles joyiiig symptoms and great h d^y and night. may caust' lumbago, the bladder, pain or Jneys i r^eiimatism, catalrrl^A^fj dilll jache in the! ba^,'joints or muscles, at tifnes have headichd or indigestion, as time passes you may ha^e a sallow complexion, piiffy or dark circleit' under the eyes, some^ tl*es| feel as thdugtij^u had heirt trouble, v ni^ Ijave plenty of ambition but no stxength, — gel wieak and lose .fltfeh. If such conditions k^e permitted to continue, eerious results niaj^ tie;expected; Kidney Trou' biein its very worst lerm may steal upon you. Prevalenrjj 01;Kidney Disease. " Mtjst people do not-yealize the alarming in^ crease an<i remar^bfc prevaleney of kidney disifease. While kidne* ilUorders are among the - mogtl coOvmon discjasfel that prevail, they are aliAoiBt the last rcicoghlzed by patients, who UBilaiiy content tbem ifjlves with doctoring the eff^cU, -while tbe jori^inal disease may con" staftUy .undermine itbi! System. , If you feel that .yoiir^ kidneys are the cause of ij'our sickness ojr rOn down condition, try taklng.Dr. Kilmjer'v siviraiiip-Root, tlie famous kidjpey, liver and bldilder remedy, because as _ took as your kidneys fenprove,. they will help ' Ihc'totier organs to I ejilth. | fit you are already (Convinced that Swaniji- Ilooj Is what you nee you can purchase the regiSlar 50e and $1.00 size bottles at all drug stores. Don 't Jnak4 tny mistake but remem­ ber'the name. Dr. Kl nier's Swainp-Root, and -the iiddress, Binghaint jii, .\. Y., which you will ' findi -o.h every bottld. ' " I Saniplje $i^c Bottle. - Sl*JSOAL NOTE— |Tou may obtain a samplij size bottle of Swamp -Root by enclosing ten cents t0 JJt'. Kilmer & Co., Blngbamton; N. Y. This gives von the _ i;6pp«'rtupity to prove the, remarkable merit of this medicine. They will also jBeurtj^ou e. bookof; Val iifible Information, containing many of the thousands of grateful letters retieivM from men and women who say they found Swamp- '^•BooiStn be Just the; ijeiiady needed in kidney, liver and bladder troubles. The vahic and success of{ S wfimp -Root are so well known that our readers are ad -i ^i4<>djto send for a jsambfe size bottle. Address Dr. Kilmer & Co., Binghamton, N. Y.^ Be sitre to say ypu read this offer in the lola Daily Register: Address Dr. Franklin Miles, Dent. NP., and stands little chance of ever being'519 to 529 Main St., Elkhart, Ind reached. It will not, unless the committee pushes it up instead of pushing it down on the list of measures for early consideration. Chief among the bills at the footr^of the calendar, however, are two score of house bills which, apparently stand no chance of being even considered. .Among the measures at the foot of this calendar is the Taylor bill providing for the non-partisan election of county superintendents. Included in the list also is the house barber board bill, and the bill making the second violation of the prohibitory law a state prison offense. -Ana away toward the bottom of the list is the Bird bill providing for compensation for mothers. Quite a number of the measures referred to are purely local measures, several of them referring only to Wyandotte county. They probably will never sec the light. * * » George D. Brewer, Socialist member of the House, is perhaps the sorest and most chagrined man in Kansas. He feels that he has been made the butt of more ignominy tlian ever before, all because two men interested in the bill engaged him in earnest conversation just before the Waggoner bill providing for the registration of alien voterjS came up, and so distracted his attention that the bill riipped into a hulk roll call before lie Iknew it and had an op|)ortunity to lake what he eonsidereil a well deserved wallop at It. "I've had uiy pockets picke.1, I've been robbed in other ways, I've bought gold bricks and mining stocks—I've been made a goat In prolty nearly every way, but this is the ilmit," Brewer said, "and only deihbnstrates the necessity of having several Socialists here hcxt session. One man can't watch everything.' ' Brewer explains that Waggoner of Cherokee and Gibson of Crawford engaged him In animated conversation as thij^ bills were being throwq Into tbe omnibus. He tried to follow the reading of the bills an dat the same time listen to and argue with the two other members. But he failed to hear the alien voter bill, which he declares is no more than a slam at the alien Socialist voters in Crawford county, read . Anid he believes the otlier two waylaid pirn on purpose to prevent him from knowing what was going on. rile Shovel Rrii^ade Via» Out. 'A hint to the wise is enough." The Registers suggestion in last evening's edition that there was some money to be made shoveling snow was like good seed on fertile ground,—it sprang up and bore a big crop of men with shovels on their shoulders who were out bright and early this morning clearing their own or other people's walks to their great advantage in either case and to tiie satisfaction and comfort of the passersby. Of course the Register man was not overlooked. Two applicants for the job of shoveling his walks were on hand before breakfast, and although he usually clears his owp walks; the first man got the job. Two or three men likewise were hired to clear the snow off the roof of the Register build ing. But the line was drawn on th(> men who came around ifter all the ftegister walks, and roofs| were looked after and wanted to know "where we can get a job!" "Wliero ^an we get a Job" with fight Inches of isnow on fifty miles of sidewalk! However, there' were only half a dozen pt those. The rest of them got their sjiovel and their hustle and hiked out to-hunt their own job,—and there was probably more money earned shov cling snow in Iota today than in aiiy other; day of its history. It pays to advertise? 'If you want a thing done, do it with your own hands," admonished Wir« Guy. "Yes, o\'en when a man cant count on his friends he ran count on his fingers," snickered the Simple Mug. CRESCENT VALLEY. Mar. 2.—Welhave been having some very disagreeafble weather since our last-items. The roads are in a very bad condition at present. I On account of the inclement weather there were not many members present at the last meeting of the M. B. Society, Tlie meeting tills week was postponed until the roads are better. .Members present at the last meeting at the home of Mrs. .lohn Wilhite, February 19, were: Mrs. Earl Sloan, -Mrs. Matlock, Mrs. Gerald Moore, Mrs. .1. .1. Willenburg and Mrs. Oran Adams: Visitors: Mrs. Kelley and Esther, Mrs. Will Adams, Misses Rose Frederick, Alma Shancman, Mrs. Kelley and Esther joined the club. There will probably be a meeting next Thursday with Mrs. R. B. Wilson, if the weather permits. Several changes have been made in this neighborhood-'this spring. Mr. Hlllbrant and family moved near .S'eosho Falls. Mr. Tweedys moved to Humboldt and F. T. Foster and family moved on tho farm.vacated by Mr. 'rwoc;ly. L. O. Simmons and wife also moved to Huniboldt and .Mr. Leuty and family moved to that place. .Mr. .Johnsons will also have to move, but the correspondent (toes not know the names of the fanrilliis that will move on tliat place, nor the one .Mr. Hillbrant vacated.. Walter Wilhites moved to the Wakefield farm east of lown, several weeks ago. Those who did not get moved before the first of .March have had i)ret- ty bad roads to tritvel over. \V;i con- si.ler those fortunate who moved as early as. possible. As we have pot written for several week? we hope fhat the readers of this paper will excuse this Item as it is somewhat late, but teit mat it was worth mentlcning, so decided to put it in; A farewell party was given at the home of Misses Gertie and Golda Hillbrant Tuesday evening, February Ifi, as their parents moved to Neosht) Falls the following day- Those present were: Misses Agnes Yokem. Hallie and Liira .lohnson, Minnie WilUite, Aiidra Hannah, Margaret and Katie Willenburg, Dora Endicott, Messrs. Barney and Clyde Hildebrand, Frank and Virgil Yokem, Emihet Endicott, William Kipp. Klintt and Leonard .lohnson, .Jerome and Francis'Willen­ burg, Buford Wilhite,, Mf. and Mrs. Yokem. Mr. and Mrs. Eindicott, Mr. and Mrs. Hlllbrant and {Tamily. We all spent.a most enjoyableievening and departed for our homes at a late hour after wishing; >Ir. Hlllbrant and family the best of luck in their newr home. We ai-e sorry to have them leave our community as they have been fine neighbors and iiave made many friends during the year .they lived here. Our school has been having a siege of chicken pox. Most of the scholars have had it, and one or two have it nowat this writing. Mrs. Schuette of lola spent Sunday night and Monday with Mrs. J. B Wheatley. She returned libme Monday afternoon. Mrs. Pickarts and daughter, of Humboldt, were out and stayed the week end with iier jiarents, .Mr. and Mrs. Wheatley. She returned Monday. Mr. and Mrs. .1. P. Wilhite spent Sunday with Mr. and. .Mi's. Ell Ell.s- woitb of Gas. Minhle and Buford Wilhite entertained the following friends Suh.lay: Francis, .lerofm and ^ Katie Willenburg. Hallie and I..ura .Johnson, Audra Hannah, Clirford Wright, 'A SALE 0F= Men's Work Shoes Tdfhorrow— Men's heavy tan \^ork Shoes, sizes 6 to 11, regular 12.50 grade for $1.95 per ir. A BARGAIN! Coine in ;ind got a pair. GlobeShoeand Clothing Co. to attempt a change, even though mov! Mr. Swe.fin<-y from south •of Chanutc ing on the first of .March is usually a ! moved onto the Burghart farm where i'vcat hardship ! Mr. Mitchell lived and Mr. Mitchell ihe doctor was called out to see; movwl to tho far msouth of Chanulo. Janey Hornev again last Sunday. G^^e Lt 'a .z^"t7nni^^S!^'« '-r^T^^ •^r^""^ '"'^^^ ^"'^ point:nents at this end of his circuit, j"™ f"'™ '"'^ and remained in the neighborhood un- I I-adies Aid will not meet with til Monday. j Mrs. L. .1. Ilooc tomorrow but w ill -Mr. Ro.senliorger moved onto the i'"'"ft no.xL Thursday, March 11. .Mrs. Brandon spent Monday evening with her daughter, .Mrs. V'clina Ray Russell has moved to his Un- Trine place .Monday and a day or two later .W A. Hicks moved onto the,' Crandall place (the old Hanson place) j Cornell and family, that Mr. Kosenl-erger left. The Hicks j ^us. Velma Corn(>ll spent yesterday at the parental Cornell home. .Mr. Hedinger could not ship his milch cows to his w.^" home in Idaho on account of the (|uarantine. W. J. Davis bought some cattle today of Mr. Moody. Acie McGuffcy si)ent today at ^Mr. Brandon's. Uan Conioll and fiiinily visited at Mr. Wilson's' today. Mr. Phillips, aged 71 years, died at the home of his son Charley Phillips, Sunday and was laid to rest yesterday in the Leaiina ceinelery. Mr. Russell is remodeling his tenant house. place will retain tlie originarname as Mr. and Mrs. Earl Hicks have "set up" housekeeping there. W. H. Coates is moving'onto the old Kelley farm, five miles northwest of town. Mrs. Bassett has turned over the premises that she had occupied for a number of years to W. A. Harris and slie has been at lohn Sherrills-for a day or two, wait- ng to perfect arrangements to move into a house slie has purchased in town, i .Mrs. Rebecca Harris, of Liberty, It spending several days at the home of her son, .Tohn Harris. Frank Boiin is worlting for our town ship trustee E. U. Barnnart. W. A. Hicks no\V has service con­ nection.on telciihone line So. 'Mil and an«wers to the call 1-3. Mr. King, of Gas, was at Will Cay's liflav and Saturday. . Mr and Mrs. Arden Williams and daughter. Mildred, who arc sojourning In these parts, went to town the first of the week to visit with .Mrs. Williams' folks. We nnderslanil that Mr .:iiid Mrs. .Ia(^k l/owijcy have glide* away to Missouri, where, thoy will go <mto a farm. Shady Brook" Butter SNADYMOOKBUrra liAM man PastMin'zed Cream ABtourrELVMU ALWAYS UMFORM (ALWAYS CiOOR A.sk Your CJrocer for IL Altoona Tribune ton, who lias been byterie.n church iri past two years, ha^ of that clun\;h an; next week. Ho hai Carlyle and Colonv Rev. W. B. Min- paiitor of the Pres- iMtoona for the resigned as pastor expects to leave .taken a charge at Rev. Minton and family have maJe iliany friends during Iheir stay here, wjio will regret their departure, but all Join in wishing them .SI! •cess and ha|)pjness in their new hoi^.ie. l!ev. .Minten will preach his farewell sermon h?rc next Sunday. IIAR.M»»Y. , March '.i. —We had niiother good snow today and ought to liavc moisture enough in the ground to raise a good crop. Mrs. 1>. .1. Booe rcturncMl home Moii day afte rseveral days visit wiili friends and relatives in Clianute. Mrs. Mary iMaoe v,and Lola siwiit Monday in Chaautc with Mrs. L, P. Booe. Frank Booe li.-is.'an attack of the grip. ' , ' • Dan Cornell and wife, .lack Cornell and wffe arii Dan Cornell.jr, and family, spent Sunday with Cary Cloud and family. Philip Brandon is still suffering with his knee. Dr. Follett is caring for it. Mr. and Mrs. .Tack Cornell are visiting Mrs. h. .T. Booe for a couple of days. - " • Mr. Wilson dirf s-ome butchering today for himself and Mr. Tracy. Beulah Booe stayed with he grandmother last night. PUBLIC l.ivill sell at pnhlir aueiion at my farm, .'i ^i miles tvj'st and I north'of lola, miles east and 1 mile north of Pi(|ua, on 1; Monday, March §.1915 Reglnnintr at 10 o'clock a. ni., the fotlowini; described uroperty: "TIZ" FOR ACHING, SORE, TIRED FEET "TIZ" for Tender, VulM-up, Rurning Calloused Feet and Corns. "Sure! I use TTZ* •verx time for any foot iToubU." I If You fin Losing Walghi and your an^vet are in bad caaditiao,' vereooouDead OllvttOil Enfiulilon • food and BctTt tooie pnwriptioo.^ MilOMHO VALLEY. (C. I.. Arnold) .March 4—There Is an anxious feelj- ing in almost every rural community during the last part of February that intensifies up to the first day of March. This feeling takes Into consideration the we.ithef prospect and the probable condition of the roads, as a matter bearing directly on' the comfort and convenience of those' who have to move, but as a sympathetic interest, concerns all who havefriends passing through this moving ordeal. As a division in the line of procedure, be^ tween winter work and work preparatory to crop raising, March the first is a natural period. If it was otherwise it would be well to change the custom and have the movingr date lat- You can be happy-footed just like ine. Use "TIZ" and never suffer with tender, raw, burning, blistered, swollen, tired, smelly feet. "TIZ"^nd only "TIZ" takes the pain and soreness out of corns, callouses and bunions. -As soon as you put your feo^ in :i "TIZ" bath, you just feel the hsuppiness soaking in. How good your poor, old feet feel. They want to dance for joy. "TIZ" is grand. "TIZ" instantly draws out all the poisonous exudations that puff up your feet and cause sore, inflamed, aching, sweaty, smelly feet. Get a 25 -cent box of "TIZ." at any drug store or department store. Get instant foot relief. Laugh at foot suf- , ferers who complain. Because your er in the seaeon, ,but with this strong feet are never, never going to bother BPint to Qrercome it would be upwlso^ or make you limp any more. HE AH HORSES A.M> .VILES. 1 bay mule. 10 years old, wt. aliout 10(10 II KS.; 1 :{-yoar-(il(l lirown gelding, wt. about 1000 lbs.; 1 2-year-old bay gelding; 1 i ^xtra good roan horse, single .driver, A years old, double gaited, (by .Judge Ix.'ase), wt. ll.'.o Ills.; J bay horse, 11 years ol<l. broke single or double, wt. about DOO lbs. 17 HEAD t ATTEE. 8 head of cows. 1 fresh, I will be fresh soon; 'J coming L'-year-old heifers, extra gootl ones; Ti yearling calves, !• yearling bull; 1 suckling calf. These cattle are all in good shape. 3 liead Hogs—wt.- Hi", ihs. each. l.nPLEMEVTS, ETC. 2. cultivators, 6-shovel spring clip, .leiiny IJnd walking, and. 4-shovel riding; I4-in. sulky plow; 12-in. Emerson .gang plow; 14-In. wilklng plow; Buck- i eye wheat drill; Deering mower; Me- • Corinick mower; S-tt. cut Deering binder with truck;' Black Hawk corn planter, 80 rods wi-e; ^-.section harrow; disc harrow; land corn sbeiler; o'l: in. broad tire \'agon; 2 narrow- tiro wagons; set duiip boards; 2 hay frames; top buggy, "pole and shafts; new grindstone; 2 .sets single driving harness; set double drtvi'ng harness; 2 sets double work 1 arness; 20 bu. of l':arly Ohio potatoes!; large nuantity corn fodder; a few dnizcn chickens and some household goods, etc. TER.MS OK SALE— All sums of %\0 and under, cash in hind. On all sums over $10, a credit of !l months will be given, purchaser givijng note with approved sec.urily, bearing I'/r interest from date if p.'ild when when due to draw 10/!> from date of sale. •4',;. discount fo: COL. IL f». S>UM'K, Auctioneer. A. OIEHOLOr, Clerk. • LUNCH ON CROUNTlS due; If not paid I' cash on credit sales. No property to be removed from premises until settle^ for. Mrs. Johii Murphy Northrup National Pank lOLA, KANSAS. OVER FOIM'V YEARS OF CONSERVATIVE ItA .MKntt IN lOLA. Depositor) for the I'niled .StJiles, the Slate of kiinsas, and ^illen Coanty OFEICKRS. K. J. MILLER, President. h. L. NORTHRUP, Vice-Prest. MELVIN FIION'K, Cashier. J. L J.ONES, Assistant Ci^PITAL $50,000.00 SURPLUS $20,000.00 INTEREST PAID ON TIME DEI iCashier.

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