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THE; REGlSf Eft.
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 11, 1875.
PATfidtfs OF HtfSBAltDRY.
Officers of the allex cb. oranges.
count? council, postoffice.
ICCuppy, Master, . Humboldt
AU Jama, .Secretary, IoU
It D Allen. County Agent IoU
COUNTY -RELIEF COMMITTEE.
Junes Faulkner, IoU
II U Allen, IoU
DEER CREEK ORANGE.
B L Dreman, Master, -.Carlyle
J G Jordan, Secretary Carlile
J Martin, Master Klizabethtown
U L Smith, Secretary Klizabethtown
CRESCENT VALLEY GRANGE
J Van Riper, Milter,...-. : :. ...:-.Iola
I i;iteiso, aecrciary uuiuuuiui
ELM CREEK GRANGE.
J L Arnold Master -. lola
J DeUplalu, Secretary, -. -. lola
- ELSISORE GRANGE.
J W Donahoe, Master Elstnore
M Stout, Secretary, Elslnore
LC Manger, Master, tola
b Young, Secretary, lola
Robert Stanley Master. -. lola
Alex Straulteumuller, Secretary, IoU
rtCook,3Iasteri...r. :.:i IoU
Sallie Lackens; Secretary IoU
J T Young, Master, J.''0
4 T Sprout, Secretary Jeddo
NEOSHO VALLEY GRANGE.
h jlarikius, Master : IoU
"Uas Woodin, M-crelar',...: IoU
3IAPLE GROVE GRANGE.
J A U Saley, Master .....itomljoldt
I. Moore, Secretary, Humboldt
MAY FLOWER GRANGE.
AV E Holbrook, Master Genera
U Knovrlron, Secretary Geneva
R V Blair, Master
ROCK HILL GRANGE.
A Cosine, Master, IoU
K Lowe, Secretary,
OWL CREEK GRANGE.
l rpimnr. HTuttir Humboldt
J Lansigtiot, secretary Humboldt
Jarm and Fireside.
He to Harvest Caster Bean.
As soon as the spikes begin to burst
open, they must be cut off and thrown
into boxes, and hauled to the popping
out place. The manner of gathering is
to make a sleigh that will pass between
the rows, having a box that will hold
ten btibhels, that befcig a load for an or
dinary horse. One horse attached to a
filed on which a dry goods box is placed.
will answer. For twenty acres, three
sleds, made of 2x6 stuff, wide enough to
hold the largest sized dry goods box, will
Care should be taken to gather up
those that hare popped out before a rain
as rain blackens them, and they will not
bell as well. To prepare a plan for them
to pop out, select a clean, smooth, hard
place on the prairie, sloping enough to
cause rain water to (low off Ireelyso that
none will stand or lie dead ; take sharp
hoes and scalp off smooth all the grass on
a space say 100 by 80 ieet, for twenty
acres. This should be swept off clean,
leaving a level surface of hard ground.
Then deposit your spikes, leaving a bor
der uncovered of at least twenty feet all
around, to catch those beans that jump
outward when opening under a hot sun.
Ahout the second or third day they
should be turned, to bring those at the
bottom to the top ; a steel garden rake
Is the best implement to use; about the
fourth or fifth day they are nearly all
out of the bars, and the baulm or straw,
then greatly diminished in bulk, should
be pitched on a pile to give them time
for all stragglers to leave it, and the
beans being set free are found in the bot
tom of the debris, can easily be raked
clear of the empty burs, and take away
preparatory to fanning. Any good fan
ning machine will clear, them, and when
the yard is clean and solid, very little
earth will go with them.
After the beans begin to ripen, the
field should be gone over once or twice
a weefc till frost. In hot, dry weather,
they ripen more rapidly than in cool,
wet weather. Children can perftn this
work, and a large family f children can
not be more profitably employed than in
taking are of crop of castor beans.
The work is all light. Witli a steady
horse children May -do all the work.
Hints to Shepherds.
Lambs ought to be weaned soon after
three months old. It is better for them
and the ewes. After they are fully
weaned, which may be 'done in two or
three days if they are shut up tight, they
should be turned into fall feed or a sweet
pasture .where the feed is rather short,
and should have a -mess of bran every
day until they come to the barn. It will
be worth twice the money now that it
will at a future day. If there is o sep
arate lot or pasture, where they can be
kept, they eVmla be weaned and then
turned back with the wen, unless they
are early lambs and tike bucks large. If
the milk is stripped ut of the udders of
the ewes ior two days after the lambs are
taken off, and again from those that ap
pear to need it, they will Mtae next year
Sams should be looked after. If not
ia a pasture well ienced, JieUer of leath
er, tiding or canvas, ehoulft fee put on
the forelegs, bringing them withiaaix
or seven incbeof each other. The farm
er who has had fifteen or twenty of bis
fceHiewes Iamb in the snow in January
will seed no second warning. Vermont
ripsissiwdy Potts thus discourses On
hot weather housekeeping in the Home
I did some things last summer during
the very warm weather that 1 never
thought of doing before, thbttgh I have
no doubt but other women" hve thought
of it and done it. To younger honse'
keepers this may be a valuable sugges
Really, I Could" not stand it to cook
three meals a day when the weather was
so excessively warm ; so I rose about four
o'clock in the morning and cooked the
three meals, and had them all off my
hand's bjr nine-o'clock. I made a pot of
good coffee and anotherof tea, and put
them in the cellar; boiled a choice bit of
sugar cured ham to slice forditirief, fried
potatoes just as good as I knew how with
cream and butter, made sour milk cheese
pies, puddings, tarts, jelly roll, stewed
befres and fruit, and boiled a lot of fresh
eggs, and put all these things on the cool
floor of the cellar. There was variety
eHoiigh that dinner and tea should not
be a bit alike.
Then we took out ail the windows,
turned the slats of the blinds to let in
the cool air, opened our outer doors,
sprinkled the porches with cold water oc
casionally, washed ourselves and dressed
in cool, light clothing, and really we
found those hot days, when the heat
twinkled and the! burning dUst piled up
mercilessly, to be brimful ofsummertime
enjoyment. We feltdoubly recompensed
for the trebled duties in the early morn
ing. If the mother and father of a family
have been accustomed all their lives to
their hot tea or coffee at dinner orsupper
they will find that the same properties
and the stimulating effects are in those
beverages if taken cold. They are both
better, however, if the cream be dispensed
with ; they will not taste so much like
cold coffee and cold tea.
About two hours befo.-e dinner, I put
the tureen of cold fried potatoes out on
the sunniest end of the porch, and cov
ered with a tin pan. They were about
as warm as they could have been, under
more favorable circumstances, at the
Dishwater, did you say, tidy housewife?
Oh, I thought of that and I let the god of
day heat it for me; he did it just as well
as the fire would. I put cold water in
the dishpan, and stood it on a hot stone
out in the sunshine, and it was almost as
warm as I could bear my hands in. Nice
arrangement, wasn't it 1
Sometimes we hare lemonade instead
of tea; but if one is accustomed to the
cup of tea, lemonade is a poor substitute
indeed. Better have one good cold cup
tea, without cream, and well sweetened.
This is advisable if yon are going on a
journey, and cannot get hot tea at your
usual meal time.
If we women manage a little, we can
make positive enjoyment and real good
come out of burdens troubles that oth
erwise would be found wearisome and
oppressive. I think it is so good, when,
with comfortable surroundings merely,
we plan, and contrive, and create, and
make untoward circumstances work to
gether for good to us and ours.
Change iu the Kitual.
Some of our order arc impatient at the
time expended in conferring degrees, and
would have that work cut short by hav
ing only two degrees conferred by the
subordinate granges the four condensed
into two. We fear that the trouble
about the time expended lies too much
in the lack of efficiency in the work.
Where every officer is thoroughly up in
his parts, very little time need be con
sumed, and the ceremony is both inter
esting and instructive. The lessons
taught in innitiation can hardly be too
often repeated if they are done with
spirit and energy. The work, of organ
izing a grange is an important one, and
necessarily requires time. Our work as
an order has hitherto been one almost
solely of organization of work with
comparatively little profit. What profit
we have thus far derived, has been far
beyond what we had a right to expect.
How few men in business walks build up
a business of industry in so short a time
as the six years iu which the Patrons
have been at work. Yet how vast has
been the result. We are not in the full
tide of success but let us not hold back.
or cease our labor. The work of cristal-
ization of placing the organization on a
sound working basis is not fully over;
hence, let us be careful how we disturb
the foundation on which we have so suc
cessfully built. Let us not endanger the
superstructure by removing or loosing a
single brick. Pacific Rural Pms.
The best farmer is he who raises the
best and largest crops on the smallest sur
face of land at the least expense, and at
the same time annually improves his
soil ; who understands his business and
attends to it ; whose manure heap is al
ways very large and always increasing;
whose corn crib and smoke house are at
home ; who is surrounded by all the nec
essaries and comforts of life ; who studies
the profession, and strives to reach per
fection in it; who keepes a strict account
of his outgoes as well as his incomes, and
who knows how be stands at the end of
each season. Such a farmer, in nine
times out of ten, will succeed, and not
only make farming a pleasant but prof
itable occupation. Try it and see how
it is yourself, reader. Farmer llndi
cator. One of the most satisfactory experi
ments we ever noticed in fattening hogs
was to give, in addition, to corn and
shorts slop, a good strong feed of either
turnips, potatoes or artichokes. This
variety .produced the most wonderful
growth we Jtave ever seen iu the fatten
ing ten except where milk was fed.
the Meed tt Aeids.
When much fat pork is eaten there will
always be a demand for pickk's or vine
gar. The demand for acid is a genuine
call of the system, but there is no espe
cial call for strong acid, such as raw lem
ons and pickles, if one has from day to
day the proder supply of moderately sour
fruit. Half of the doctors would find
their occupation gone if apples were free
ly used as an article of food. l"ruit has
never done us the good it might have
done, because it has been eaten at im
proper hours, between meals, or in the
evening. It has actually been turned
into a foe to good digestion by the pror
Cess of pickling and preserving. The
old fashioned "pound for pound" pre
serves are too sweet to serve the purpose
of acid fruit, and too rich to have the
nourishing effects of juicy, sweet fruit.
They are simply sweetmeats, to be eaten
With caution. Canned fruit is excellent,
but fresh fruit is best whenever it can be
obtained. .The good effect of fresh fruit
is often spoiled by the excess of sugar
Used with it.
When there is a craying for sour food,
for pickles or for lemons, it is generally a
strong indication that the system has a
real need of acids, and lemons or vinegar
are sometimes the best medicine to cure
biliousness and restore a failing appetite.
A year ago I saw a child pass through
one of these poor spells. He lost his ap
petite, and could not bear the sight or
smell of food, until he caught sight of a
dish of dried apple sauce, and then he
was possessed with a desire for some of
thejuice. This seemed to refresh him,
and he ate, fur his next meal, bread
soaked In thejuice of stewed dried ap
ples. After that canned tomato, cooked
with bread, helped forward the cure.
Before this ill turn, he had. for a few
weeks, lived almost entirely without
fruit contrary to his usual habit.
It is a common mistake to use fruit at
the table only in the form of sauce at the
evening meal, or encased in rich crusts
as pie for dinner. In the latter case the
ill effect of the pie crust is often greater
than the good effect of the fruit inside
the pie. As for the fruit sauce on the
tea table, it is better than a heavy sup
per of meat, but there is some sense in
the old saying that "Fruit is golden in
the morning, silver at noon, and lead at
Perhaps any kind of fruit or vegetable
may be used to excess, or In too large a
proportion as compared with the rest of
the diet. Certainly acids should be used
in moderation, speciaTly the strong kind.
Boc.iu?e thejuice of a lemon may be an
excellent cure for billiousness or flatu
lence or other disease, it by no means fol
lows that school girls can thrive upon
their daily ue. In former days, when
pale and slender maidens were in fashion
it was not very uncommon for silly girls
to try to reduce their weight and ruddy
hue by frequent sips of vinegar, and
many a feeble woman and many an ear
ly death has been the result of such tam
pering. A variety of vegetables and
fruit, well-cooked and eaten a3 appetite
calls for them, will satisfy the natural
demand for both sour and sweet food.
Report oMasi. Board of Health.
Texan Cattle Trade.
The annual drive of Tcx33 cattle for
Kansas and a market has now passed from
Texas, the herds being at present on the
range in Kansas, &old to feeders, con
tractors, or others, or sent to the North
ern or Eastern markets. A few head arc
reported each week at Fort Worth a
having passed that point on their way
north, but they may be considered as the
rearguard of the great army already
north of the Territory. The total num
ber driven north this season is, as shown
by the reports, 151,618, including all
kinds of Texas beef. In 1874 the total
drive out of Texas amounted, in round
numbers, to 106,000, or 14,000 more than
have thus far this season passed over the
trail. The greater part of the drive was
over last year by the first of July, the
heaviest having passed between April 15
and June 10. After Juty 1 about one
quarter of the total drive passed Fort
Worth. These facts, together with the
other fact that large numbers of cattle
have been driven from the Mexican
frontier to northwestern Texas to avoid
raiders, and are now on the range from
which they can be put on the trail north
ward as soon as the condition of the mar
ket shall fully warrant, sustain the pre
diction that the drive this year will ex
ceed that of last Galveston Argue.
A gentleman says: After suffering
excruciating pain from this ache, and
having tried in vain to obtain relief, Bet
ty told me a gentleman had been waiting
some time in the parlor, who said he
would not detain me one minute. He
came a friend I had not seen for years.
He sympathized with.me, while I briefly
told how sadly I was afflicted.
"My dear friend," exclaimed he, "I
can cure you in ten minutes."
"How? how? inquired I; "do it in
"Instantly," said he. "Betty, have
you any alum V
"Bring it, and some common salt"
They were produced; my friend pul
verized them, mixed in equal quantities,
then wet a small piece of cotton, causing
the mixed powder to adhere, and placed
it in my'hollow tooth.
"There," said he, "if that does not
cure yea I will forfeit my head. You
may tell this in Gath and publish it in
Askelon ; the remedy is infallible."
" It was so. I experienced a sensation
of coldness on applying it, which gradu
ally sub-ided, and with it the torment of
Seir Reliaaee the Key to Prosperity.
The southern section of the Union will
never become a prosperous country until
she becomes more self reliant and self
protective. She may reddYef, and now
rapidly is recovering, from the political
vassalage of the past decade. But how
ever freed front outside circumstances,
she must look to her own financial pros
perity by raising her orfn manures, her
own supplies, and manufacturing her
own raw material. Look at the cotton
factories of the state of Georgia the em
pire state of the south. Where, in any
country, can you find such handsome
dividends as are paid there? And if it
holds good in Georgia, why not.in every
southern state ? for in nearly every one,
nature has furnished free and cheap mo
tive power in abundance. We buy
everything, from a broom to a sewing
machine, and rely upon our great king
cotton, to adjust all our balances. Now,
how can this be, when the fertilisers
alone consume the greater part of the
Not one farmer in ten raises his own
meat, while this is a great hog country ;
the majority buy corn and fodder and
hay before the season is out at extrava
gant prices and heavy freights, and when
his cotton is sold, feels mortified and sur
prised that he will hardly have enough
left, to. commence a new year's operations
with. And is it not strange that each
successive year finds him in the same di
lemma? We should first hare more stock cat
tle, swine and sheep at plain prices, and
buy the improved and fancy breeds as we
become able (for at present we are an im
poverished people)) raise more of that
most valuable of all manures, horse sta
ble manure, use our own manures more
freely in the fall and winter months,
when therse is less volatile .escapement
and less heating and irritating properties
of the manure depend heavier on peas
and clover, especially the former, in con
nection with plaster. It has largely the
advantage of clover in its quick growth,
the facillity in plowing in, and the fre
quency of seeding, With peas and sta
ble manure, and having movable fences
to pen your cattle, thereby saving all the
liquid manure, and farm in our general
latitude, no matter how poor, can soon
be brought to an astonishing fertility.
Save your fowl and hog manures, feed
your pigs from your dairies, and soon
your downtrodden and despised section
will rank second to none other on the
globe. Cor. American Farmer.
We give the following directions from
the Shoe and Leather Reporter :
"The season for picking sumac com
mences on the first of July and ends on
the last of September, or with the first
frost for this turns the leaf red, and then
it is worthless. The stems, except the
leaf stems, have no strength, and should
not be gathered. They are full of pith,
and if ground they only absorb the
strength of the leaf and depreciate the
value of the article. Sumac should be
gathered in this way, viz: Break off
the parts of the bush containing the
leaves, but do not gather the blossoms or
berries. Some sumac gatherers allow
the leaves to wilt a few hours in the sun,
while others convey them immediately
into the shade or under cover. Cure it
under shelter to preserve its color and
strength ; when it is dry put it in bulk,
and when dry windy days set in spread
it out in beds as you would wheat or
oats, on a clean plank floor. Then thresh
it with a flail, when the leaves and stems
will break up fine, and rake out the
large stems and throw them away. In
drying, before threshing, it should be
frequently thrown over with a pitchfork
to let the air get to every part of it
Remember too to take out all the sticks,
stems and berries. The strength is in the
leaf and leaf stem. The grinders of su
mac are obliged to have ample storage
room as they purchase their supply for a
year's grinding in the months of July,
August and September. Care must be
taken to have it thoroughly dry before
packing to avoid spontaneous combus
tion. Good ventilationshould always be
secured after it is packed.
Factories vs. Farias.
Manufactories are magic in their work
ing. On the border of the Connecticut
valley lies a territory rocky and wild,
whose people twenty years ago were, like
-their fathers of happy memory, poor and
blessed with many children. The hun
gry raven passed it hastily by, and even
the wild fox refused to make its hole in
the hillside. Through this little valley
flowed a tinny brook whieh bore away to
the Connecticut river the surplus rain
and ill-spared soil, the loss of the latter
causing the rock surface to spread out
wider year by year. A Maine fellow
chanced that way, and after frequent li
bationsnot from the brook, but at the
grocery told the gaping farmers the
brook was their fortune. Some giggled
at this, others shook their heads all
agreed that he was either mad or a fool.
Incensed at their verdict he mounted a
whisky barrel, and gave them a most sen
sible talk about cooperative unions,
utilizing water power, etc. When he
ended his speech, they wished they
hadn't laughed. They went to work.
The brook was widened; they dammed
it above the village. The farmers pulled
down their old blue stockings, and put
all their hard money into the enterprise
some fifty ."some a hundred and some
a thousand dollars. They built their
factories and elected officers. A year
ago we passed that place. Twenty-one
factories dot that brook, five thousand
people dw-eil about or in- that village,
which formerly contained a hundred
souls, and that conmunity is one of the
wealthiest and ost intelligent to be
found ia he 3Stmeg state. iron Age.
Pnriflea the Stool, Senovato and ZaTla'
Orate tba Whole Syatem-
Ita MeMeal lffapertlea are
Alterative, Tnie, Mmlvent
of carefully cleeted barks, roots and herbs , and
so strongly concentrated that it will eBectually
eradicate from the syotem every taint of Strofala,
KcrofaloM Haator, Taaora, Caaeer, Caaeereaa
Himor, erysipelas, salt naeasa, sjpauiue
eases, Canker, CalataMM at the SUaach, and all
diseases that arise from unpare blood. Selatlta,
Iaflaaiatorr and Chronic HheuBathw, Xciralgla
Uoat and Sjlnal Caaslatata, can often be eBectu
ally cured tnrough the blood.
l-'orl'lrenW VraatlTeBiscasea of the Bkla.
Pastaln, PiaBltt, Blatehea, Bolls, Tetter,
ScaMhrad Ringworm, VEUETIXE ha never
(ailed to effect a uermanent cure.
For Pain In the Bach, KMlcr CwaUuMa,
Dropar, Female weakness, Leuoorrhaaa,
arising from internal ulceration, and uterine dis
eases and General Debility, VEUETINK acts
directly upon the causes of these complaints. It
Invigorates and strengthens the whole system,
acts upon secretive organs, aUays Inllamation,
rjirMS uleeraltinn and reimlatea the bowels.
For Catarrh, Dyspepsia, Habitual Coa
tiveneas. Palpation of the Heart, Head
ache, Piles, Nervousness and General
Prostration of the Wervous System, no
medicine has ever given such perfect satisfaction
as the VKUKTLNK. it purines the blood, clean
ses aU the organs, and possesses a. controlling
power over tne nervous system.
The remarkable cures ettected by VEGKTINE
hare induced munv nhrsicians and aDOthecaries
whom e know to prescribe and use it in their
In tiet, VKOETINE is the best remedy yet
discovered for the above diseases, and is the only
reliable Bl OOD PtTBIFEB yet placed before
Are not the many testimonials given for the
different complaints satisfactory to any reasona
ble person suffering from any disease mentioned
above, that they can be cured? In many of these
cases the persona say that their pain anil suffer
ing cannot be expressed, as in cases of ScrofuU,
where apparenUr, the whole body was one mass
of corruption, if VEGETINE will relieve pain,
cleanse, purify and cure such diseases, restoring
the atient to ierfect health after trying different
physicians, many remedies, suffering for years.
Is it not conclusive proof, if yon are sTsufferer,
you can be cured Why is this medicine er
iorming such great cures It works in the blood,
in the circuUting fluid. It can truly be called the
Great Blood Purifier. The great source of disease
originates in the blood and no medicine that does
not net directly upon it , to purify and renovate;
has any just claim upon public attention. When
the blood becomes lifeless and stamant. either
from change of weather or of climate, want of
exercise. IrremiUr diet, or from any other cause.
the VEUETINEwUI renew the blood, carry off
the putrid humors, cleanse the stomacn, regulate
the bowels, and impart a tone of vigor to the
whole body. The conviction is, in the public
mind as well as in the medical profession, that
the remedies supplied by the FtfetctU Kingdom
are more safe, more successful in the cure of dis
ease, than mineral meuicines. tcuLiuG is
comioscd of toots, barks and herbs. It is pleas
ant to take, and is penecuy safe to give to an
infant, on you neeu irr in not nesiiaie to try
it. You will never regret It.
WOULD NOT BE WITHOUT
FOR TEX TIMES ITS COST.
The great benefit I have received from the use
of VEliETINE induces me to give my testimony
in its favor. I believe it to be not only of great
value for restoring the health, but a preventive
of diseases pecuUar to the spring ami summer
I would not be without it for ten times its cost.
Attorney nnd General Agent for Massachusetts of
the Craftsmen's Life Assurance Company, No.
!) Sears building, lloston, Mass. '
Vegetine is Sold try all Druggists.
Plobencf Sewing Machine.
Unequalled in Simplicity, Beauty, J)u-
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The Best Family Sewing Machine in
existence. Sews in every direction, to
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Always the best Late improvements have
greatly added to its superior excellencies.
JFlorencc Sewing Machines have been
run constantly in families & factories for
Twelve Years Without Repairs.
Send for circulars and testimonials to
FLORENCE SEWING MACHINE COMPANY.
Florence, Mass., Chicago, 111., Indianap
olis, Ind., or St. Louis, Mo.
Special Inducements to Clubs.
N. B. Use none but genuine "Flor
ence" needles in a Florence Sewing
Machine. Genuine needles to be had
onl v of the company, or regular Florence
Tke Peoples Reaedy for Iateraal A External sac.
POSD'S EXTBACT CCBES
eeratlona; Hraorrhate from any organ Xose,
Uums, l.unjrs, Ilowels, Kidneys, Womb, &c. ;
POSD'S EXTRACT ISTALCABLE
For Dyseaterry and BheaatatUa; Influmatinn
of Eyes anil Eyelids: InBamation of Orarles;
Vaginal Lesrorrkea; varicose Veins; Sore Sip-
P POXD'S EXTBACT for sale by all First-class
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n U'SAAlKilT vti
31 Sew York sad Loadoa .
MISSOURI KANSAS ft TEXAS
The completion of the great iron
bridge over the Missouri river at Boon
ville. enables this popular line to offer
still better facilities for the business be
tween the Northeast and the great South
west. Two daily trains will be run between
Hannibal and points in the great Neosho
valley, in direct connection with all lines.
Also, two daily trains between St. Louis
and points in Southern Kansas.
fort&e lexas trade, new ana better
facilities are offered. The rates have
been greatly reduced, and arrangements
have been made whereby through Full
man palace sleeping cars are run from
Chicago, Quincy, Hannibal and St.
Louis, to uaiveston, witcout cnanee.
passing through the finest portion of
Southwest Missouri, Southern Kansas,
and Indian Nation, and the most desira
ble portion of Texas.
Any one contemplatmr a trip to
Southern Kansas, the Indian Nation or
Texas, should address Thomas Dorwin,
general passenger agent, Sedalia, Mo.,
tor a correct map. mtli time tables, rates
of fare &c.
The Iola Register
SUBSCRIBE FOR IT.
TERMS: 2. 00 A YEAR.
rCBMSHXD aVKBT SATCftlMT AX
The Ceaaty Seat tf Allen Couty.
Independent on aU political questions, neutral on
none, jjeroieu to we interests 01 ioui
and Allen county. Makes
Local News a Specialty.
Correspondence on matters of general interest
irom au pans or ine county encouraged.
Contains a good assortment of
AM CoB4ensa State News
Is in every respect a flrst-cUss
Is the only Paper printed at the county seat.
lias a large home circulation, making it
A GOOD ADVERTISING MEDIUM
S3r Support year Host ftrpflVvS
The Job Department of TnK KcctsTzn office is
weu suppuea wim tne
Xitvtest Style Types,
And Job Printing of all kinds, such as
PROGRAMMES, POSTERS, Ac, &c,
PRINTED IN G00D.STYLE
At the Very Lowest Rates.
,Vnd all kind of LEO AL BLAXKS furnished In
Urge quantities at low prices.
All Order Receive Prompt Attention.
srfftasM U LeritAn at M Msan or
rmtiUifiatr rtftctU if Ot Utctirtif aim
at IM nMt fssersl tucttan.
Sknatk Joltt RaBOHmON No. 1.
VBorosso AamuMBt to section three of the
Constltntton of the State, regulating the time ef
electing aodeoeipensatlOB of members of the
Be ittmtti.tr OtLttUldhM tfO Stairs
Kuuti. tw a&ssoflto sifirrs stages' t esc
(assatf eraesrriaf taenia) .
Sbctiox 1. The following proposition to
amend the constitution of the State of Kinase
shall be submitted to the electors or the States
the general election of eighteen hundred and aev
FaorostTiox oMi Section twenty-Are ct
article two shall b amended o as to read as fol
lows: 8eclontt. AU sessions of the LegisU
tore shall be held at the State capital I, and begin
ning with the session of eighteen, hundred and
seventy-seven, all regular sessions shall be held
once in two years, commencing on the second
Tuesday of January of each alternate year there
PBOPOsmoit two : Section tarea of article
eleven shall be amended so as to read as follows t
Sections. The Legislature shall provide, at each
regular session, for raising suMcient revenue to
deTray the carrent expenses of the State for two
PKorosrnoxTHmsai Ttelollowlag shall eot
stitute section twenty-nine of article two 1 1 See
tionK. At the general election held In elghteea
hundred and seventy-six, sad thereafter, , mem
bers of the House of Representatives shall be
elected fbf two yean, and members of the Senate
shall he elected lonour years.
Sac. S. The following shall be the metbodof
subinltting said proposition of amendment: Tne
ballots shall be either written or printed or part
ly printed and partly written. In regard to
proposition one, the form of the ballots shall be,
''For proposition one to amend the eonstita
tion," "Against proposition one to amend the
Constitution," in regard to proposition two the
form of the ballots shall be, Forpropositiontwo
to amend the Constitution," 'Against proposi
tion two to amend the Constitution;" ia regard
to proposition three, the form of the ballots shall
be, "For proposition three to amend theconsU
tution," "Against proposition three to amend
Sac. S. This joint resolution shall take eaeet
and be in force from and after its publication in
the statute book.
I hereby certify that the above Joint resolution
originated in the Senate on the 14th day of Jan
nary, Jl. D.U73 and passed that body on the 4th
day of February, 1SJ1, two-thirds of tne mem
bers elected voting therefor.
H. J. SALTER,
Jonx H. Folks, President of the Senmt.
Stcrctarg of Senate.
Passed the Honse on the 3d day of March, A.
D. Ign, two thirds of the members elected vot
ing therefor. . H. FCNSTOJf .
IIixbv Boom SpsaMer aftaa House.
Chief Clerk aftkt Bouse.
Approved on the Mb day of Itareb, 1K5.
THOMAS A. OSBOBX,
I hereby certify that the foregoing Is a true and
correct copy of the original enrolled joint resolu
tion now on file in my office, and that the same
took effect by publication in the statute book Slay
15th, A. D. ItCS.
In testimony whereof, I have hereunto subscribed
my name, and affixed the great seal of State.
Done at Topeka, Kansas, this SOth day of July
A. D. tea.
SXAL THOS. H. CATAKACGn.
f Setmaru of State.
STATE OF KANSAS, I ,
Coinrrr or Aixxx.
In the district court 7th Judicial District sittinc
in ana ier Alien county, j
L. A. Thrasher, FlaintbT, J
C. X. Weller, Defendant.
By virtne of an order of sale to me directed and
issued out of the 7th Judicial District Court ia
and for Allen county, Kansas, in the above en
titled cause, I wiU on
Tuesday, September 14th, 1875,
at 2 o'clock p. m. of said day at the front door
of the court bouse of AUen county in the city of
IoU, Kansas, oner for sale at public auction to
the highest and best bidder for cash in hand the
following described real esute, to-wit:
The south-east quarter of the south-west quar
ter of section sixteen (16) township twenty-four
(24) range eighteen (hi) east. In Allen county,
Kansas, appraised at ejBO.OO.
Said real estate to be sold to satisfy said order
Sheriff's office, IoU, August 12th. 1873.
J. L. WOODIJT,
33 St Sheriff of Allen county, Kansas.
STATE OF KANSAS, js,
Corart or At.i.rv. J
In the District Court 7th Judicial District with
in ami for Allen county, Kansas.
Isaac Stone, Plaintiff, l
John Dean and Susan L. f
Dean, Defendants. )
By virtne of an order of sale issued out of the
7th Judicial District Court within and for Allen
county, Kansas, in the above entitled cause, to
me directed and delivered I will on
Tuesday, September 14th, 1875,
at 1 o'clock p. m. or said day at the front door of
the court house of Allen county, in the city of IoU
Kansas, oiler for sale at public auction to the
highest and best bidder for cash in band the fol
lowing described real estate situated in Alien
county, Kansas, to-wit:
The south-west quarter of section twenty-nine
(SI), township twenty-three (23), range nineteen
(19), containing one hundred and sixty (160) acres
and appraised at twelve hundred dollars.
Said real estate to be sold to satisfy said order
Given under my hand at my office, in the city
of IoU, this the 11th day of August, A. D., 1873.
J. L. WOODIN,
33 5 1 Sheriff Allen County, Kansas.
JOB WORK of great variety and of
superior style done promptly at the
Office of The Iola Register.
A prominent New York physician lately com
plained to DUNDAS DICK CO. about tbeir
SAXtuLWOOD Oil. CArsrixs, statins; that some
times they cured miraculously, but that a patient
of Ms had taken them without effect. On being
informed that several Imitations were sold, he
Inquired and found hU patient had not sees latino
DUNDAS DICK & CO "ST
What happened this physician may have hap
pened to others, and DONDA8 DICK CO. take
this method of protecting fhtsieians, druggists
and themselves, and preventing Oil, or 8adal
wood from coming into disrepute.
l'UYSICIANS who once prescribe the Capsnl
ese will contuse to do so for they contain the
pare Oil in the best and cheapest fond.
DUNDAS DICK CO. use more Oil or San
dalwood than all the Wholesale and Retail
Druggists and Perfumers In the United States
combined, and this is the sale reason why -the
J tare Oil U sold Cheater in their Capsnlese than
n any other form .
OIL OF SANDALWOOD Is fait superceding ev
ery other remedy, sixty capsules only being re
quired to insure a safe and certain cure In six or
eight days. From no other medicine can thU
result be had.
DUNDAS DICK CO'S SOFT CAPSULES
solve the problem, long considered by eminent
physkians.if how to avoid the nausea and dis
gust experienced in swallowing, which are well
known to detract Irom. If not destmr. the rootl
effects of many valuable remedies.
son uipsuies are put np in tic-roll ana neat
boxes, thirty In each, and are the only Capsules
prcserilied by physicians.
TASTELESS KBICIirKS Castor Oil and
many other nauseous medicines can be taken
easily and safely in Bl!A8 BICE CO'S SOFT
CAF8CLE8. 50 TASTE. HO SMELL.
IJ-Theae were the ssly Casseles sssslttoi Is
theiast Paris Expealtlea.
Send for Circular to .TV Woodster street. X. Y.
SOL BY ALL BBUG STORES BERK.
Mailiool! How M, How Restore!
.fust puDusnea, sneweauionoiAjr
CulvarweU's Celebrated Fssay
on the radical rare (without mod ieine)
of SrXKM ATOaiiou or Seminal Weak
ness, Involuntary Seminal Losses, IarorxscT,
Mental and Phvsieal Incanactv. Imnedimenta In
Marriage, etc.; also, CoxscvpnosT, EriLKi-rr
and Fits, induced br self-indnUcnee or mml "
icy- rnce. la a sealed envelope, only six cents.
ineceieoraieaauuMrinuus admirable essay,
dearly demonstrates, from a thirty years' sue
cessful practice, that the alarming consequences
of self-abuse may be radically cared without the
dangerous use of internal medicine or the appli
cation of the knife; pointing oat a mode of cure
at once simple, certain and eaectaal, by means of
wiuciic,cT7 Miacrcr, no inaxier wnei ais condi
tion mav be. Bur earn him If 1 nly. nri ralelv
ty ThU Lecture should be In the hands of every
youth and every man in the land.
Sent under seal. In a ntaln enrebme. to anr ad
dress, not paid, on receipt of six cenu or two
GHAS. J. C. GUIs an
187 Bowery, Row Tork Post Office box.
A All persons who coati
tracts wiih newspapers far i
tiseraents, should send SI
A SVXatTISTBTO: Okeavac Good ; Systematic.
cBsptaia maxing coa
lite insertion of adver-
SA Casta to fim. P.
Kowell Co.. 41 Park Row. New York, fi.r lhrir
PAMPHLET-BOOK (nbutt-stttnlk edition) eon
tainlng lists of over Joso newspapers and estimate
showUg the cost ; advertisements taken for lead
ing papers in many states at a tremendous reduc
tion from publishers' rates, tirrma Book. Jyl