Newspaper Page Text
PUBLISHED EYEBY SATUBDAY M0BNINU
INGEKSOLL 4 FEKKIXS.
IOLA, ALLEN COUNTY, KANSAS.
OFFICIAL PAPER OF COUNTY.
Onevear, in advance, 9i 00
Six months, in advance, 1 00
Three months, in advance, ou
FROM WASHINGTON TERRITORY.
SATURDAY, JANUARY 13, 1877
G. D. Ikgebsoll, Editor
H. A. PEEKIN8,..- Local Editor.
A sister of Mr. J. C. Mann, of Cha
nute, was among those lost at the Ashta
The railroad bridge on the L., L. &
G., across the INoosho River near, Cha
nuto was rebuilt last week.
The Governor's message was delivered
Thursday, but we did recieve in in time
for comment or publication this week.
The Bennett-May duel does not seem
to have amounted to much. The latest
reports would seem to indicats that nei
ther was injured.
The winter term of the Kansas State
Agricultural College opened Thursday,
January 4th, and will close Wednesday,
May 23d, 1877.
The harbor of Baltimore is closed by
ice 12 inches thick, and for the first time
in the history of that city vessels are
unable to reach its wharves.
A dispatch from Constantinople says
that the Russian army in Turkey, forty
thousand strong, has been destroyed by
an uprising of the inhabitants.
The Secretary of the State Board of
Agriculture of Missouri estimates that
the loss to that State during the past
year from the hog cholera will not fall
short of $2,000,000.
Gold in New York City touched the
lowest point it has reached since the
summer of 1SG2, oil the 9th inst., opening
at $1,0jJ, hut the exciting news from
New Orleans caused a rally and it closed
The Supreme Court of Massachusetts
has just decided that Israelites must be
held amenable to the laws of that State
regulating the observance of thcSabbath.
The case grew out of an attempt to keep
a store open on that day.
It is said that the will of the late Com
modore Vanderbilt will be contested.
By the conditions of the present docu
ment, the bulk of his immense property
is left to his son Wm. II. Vanderbilt,
and the other heirs are dissatisfied, and
propose to see what can be done about it.
TlIK notorious Lick wi'.lj case at San
Francisco has been amicably settled. The
amouut involved in the contest was
something over three millions of dollars
and Jas. II. Lick, the contestant,- com
promised with the trustees, receiving a
little less than $500,000 as his share of
The number of persons who were ac
tually on board the ill-fated train at the
time of the Ashtabula disaster is not yet
positivelyscertained. '-The statement
of the railroad officials is that there were
less than 150, while the passengers gener
ally believe that the number was not
less than 200. The railroad folks are
probably the nearer correct,as it has been
certainly ascertained by inquiries insti
tuted by the Lake Shore Railway Com
pany, that over forty persons who were
supposed to have been on board, are safe
at home with their friends.
Me. Geoege Alfeed Townsend has
again turned his attention to Mr. Tilden.
He writes regretfully from Washington :
"I am compelled to say thatpersonal en
thusiasm as one of Mr. Tilden's allies is
well-nigh defunct. He is hardly an ob
ject of inquisitiveness. His apparently
ambidexterous and nibbling way of ob
taining recognition has not affected the
incredulity of bis supporters. They
visit him without being impressed, and
leave without being satisfied. The
Southern supporters of Mr. Tilden are
more dissatisfied than they can at pres
The annual session of the Kansas
Legislature convened at the State House
at Topeka on Tuesday last. In the Scu
ate the following officers were chosen :
Secretary, Henry Brand ley of Chase
county; Assistant Secretary, Lewis
Hanback, of Soawnec county ; Sergeant
at Arms, Jefferson Flemming, of Linn
county ; Assistant Sergeant-at-Arms, A.
A. McWhorter; Doorkeeper, Dolos C,
Acker, of Marshall county; Assistant
Doorkeeper, W. B. Townsend ; Engross
ing Clerk, Mas Carrie A. Anderson ;
Journal Clerk, Mr. A. P. Riddles of
The officers of the Houso arc os fol
lows: Speaker, Hon. P. P. Elder, of
Franklin County, Bhief Clerk, W. W.
Walton, of Cowley County; Assistant
Chief Clerk, E. V. Waynpnt, of Mar.
shall County ; Journal Clerk, J. C. Heb
bard, Nemaha County ; Sergeant-at Arms,
James J. Chatham, of Montgomery
County; Assistant Sergeantat-Arms.
John B. Moon, Sacob B.J Moon ; Door
keeper, WebbMcNallj of Smith County;
First Assistant Doorkeeper,! Capt. John
Carter, of Shawnee County; Second As
sistant Doorkeeper, John B. Lyon ; En
grossing Clerk, Miss EmniaSFerguson.'of
bhawnee County ; Enrolling Clerk, Miss
Maria M. Cheney, of Pottawattamie
County; Postmsster, David Lucas, of
New Tacoma, W. T., Dec. 1876.
I have not written to The Register
for some time, from- the fact that there
was little of interest to communicate,
and further the public mind has been so
absorbed in politics that but Utile atten
tion was given to anything else. In fact
we have had such large doses of the filthy
stuff, and so. often repeated that it has
become nauseating, and for a change be
gin to examine what is going on around
us in way of something substantial and
more easily digested.
I have frequently been told through
letters and by persons coming to this
country, that my letters were not gen
erally very encouraging. I have to say
to my friends, that I have not been wri
ting in the interests of the country, but
as I have thought, for your interest and
benefit, and further, it you do see fit to
come here, you cannot accuse me of mis
representing and misleading you to your
It is a difficult matter to find out what
there is in this country. You cannot
travel where there are no roads. Roads
are difficult to make through a timbered
country, consequently there are not
many, and what there are, generally in
bad condition. This will, of course, be
remedied in tunc, when the country be
comes more improved, but this condition
of affairs discourages many from exam
ing the country thoroughly, and they
leave disgusted, knowing really nothing
No correct idea can be formed from
passing through on the railroads and
steamers. There are a great number of
streams running in different directions
through the country. These streams all
have more or less bottom land, bordered
by bluffs of considerable heighth, with
table land above. These high bluff's
make it impossible to run railroads in
straight lines across the country as can
be done in Kansas, consequently, rail
roads generally wind along the banks of
the streams, where the proper grade can
be found. Persons traveling over snch
roads can see but little, and that little
is not calculated to impress one favor
ably. I have been in this country three
years, have taken considerable pains to
ascertain what there is in it, particularly
that portion lying between the Columbia
River aud Tuget Sound ; I have been
through nearly every settlement, and
think iTiave a tolerably correct idea of
it.but to describe it is quite another
thing, and would take more time and
space than I can command at present.
I will say, however, that I am much
more favorably impressed with the coun
try as I become better acquainted with
its resources, but there are some stub
born facts that must be accepted I here
allude more particularly to M'curiiig
farms. You can always buy good farms
cleared and in good cultivation, but they
iu co-i irom ?u to -iu per acre, me
land is worth the money, and will pay t
cultivate at the price, but it takis con
siderable money to buy a farm at these
prices, and as a general thing, immi
grants coming here have not much mon
ey, aud desire homestead or railroad
lauus. uue thing you may bet down as
a fact, you will find no prairie land fur
noniHsteauing west of the Cascade Moun
tains, except it be some small pieces
back from the settlements near the
mountains not yet surveyed. This
leaves but two chances either buy an
improved farm, "or take your axe and go
into the timber. The reader will proba
bly ask: "Are there plenty of 'timber
claims ?" I answer yes, but here is an
other difficulty ; the timber is very dif
ferent on the uplands from the bottoms.
I may say correctly that persons who
have not been here, have never seen tim
ber. The upland is the heavy limbeied
region, and any amount of this kind of
land is conveniently located aud open for
homestead, but there are few that would
have the courage to attack the monsters
that cover these lauds, and attempt to
make a farm where they stand. There
are, however, many thousand acres of
this upland that have been swept by fire
and but little timber left standing, the
surface being covered with brush and
logs in many places not difficult to clear
and a considerable amount of it very
good land, but the old settlers all located
on bottom land along the streams it be
ing more easily cleared and more produc
tive. The immigrant can only get these
bottom lands by buying of second hands,
or if he wishes to homestead, taking a fron
tier position in the outer edge of some
settlement. These bottom lands are'not
very heavily timbered, aud when once
cleared make valuable farms, but none
of this bottom land can be found for
homestead nearer than eight to ten miles
from railroads or market towns. The
country is gradually settling up, and
those on the frontier now, will soon be
in the heart of the settlements, and ev
ery acre of land that is cleared and cul
tivated, will yield a handsome income
for the labor expended, and if the settler
has only muscle aud persevance, he will
come out all right in time.
A great many people come to this
country without en object. They do not
know what they start for, nor what they
want when they get here. They seem
to be looking arouud for what in slang
parlance would be called a soft thing, and
let me tell such that you will never find
it here. There has been multitudes
searching this country for the past twenty-five
years for just such chances, and
if there ever was any, they are all taken,
and the man that originated thein.either
dead, or gone to Smith Carolina. Those
who are not satisfied with ray judg
ment in this respect, I would refer to
Governor Grover, of Oregon, who is
probably the best posted man on tLis
coast on a soft thing.
It costs considerable to come here from
cast of the Rocky Mountains, aud if you
conclude to come, make up your mind
that you are going to stay. Any indus
trious, energetic man, can get plenty to
do, but it will not always come to him.
He must sometimes h uut a little for it,
and after you get acquainted with the
country and people, you can make suc
cess as sure a thing here as anywhere
else, and I can assure you of one thing,
you win not prooabiyhud a healthier cli
mate in the United States; no ague ; no
grasshoppers; no cliich bugs; snre crops,
and good markets. When you get a few
acres in cultivation, you are all right.
New Tacoma, where I am now located,
is the western terminus of the Northern
Pacific Railroad, has not much to boat
of except its nice location and future
prospects. It has, at present, about 100
citizens, two hotels, four stores, one res
taurant, one saloon, one livery stable.
headquarters of North Pacific land office,
post office, express and steamer office,
and depot comprise the business rf gis
ter. The extensive coal fields lying 30
miles east of here, attracted the" atten
tion of our people.and for the past twelve
months has been the principal enterprise
on which they have depended for a revi
val of business, and building a good
town. The Northern Pacific Railroad
Company has control of them, and our
hopes that it would build a railroad to
these mines, after numerous disappoint
ments are in a iair way to ue realized.
The Superintendent received orders a few
weeks since, to commence work and push
it through as fast as the weather would
permit. The contract for clearing the
umuer aiong me line, is let and a large
force of men, is also at work getting out
ties.' The iron is on the way from New
York, and road is to be completed by
July 1st, 1877, consequently our future
looks prosperous. This road runs npt he
Pugallup Valley, through the best hop
region on the coast, and perhaps not ex
celled anywhere. From a region of
country ten miles long and three miles
wide, only a small portion of which is
in cultivation, over 500 tons of hops were
shipped this season,- bringing $400 per
ton in coin. This road will also open up
considerable country now lying iclle.and
will also cause the building of a good
town at the mines. The company will
be prepared to handle 1,000 tons of coal
daily, and the road will be first class in
lue Pacihc Mail steamship Company
has two fine steamers running between
here and San Francisco, making three
trips every month. Immigrants or trav
elers coming here will find this line the
cheapest and the best, as they can land
at the wharf here without hotel and rail
expense from Portland. Other steamers
leave the wharf here daily tor different
places along the sound. Since the com
mencement of the coal railroad, a steam
saw-mill is being built here, and a foun
ury and several business and dwelling
houses are going up. I do not look for
any great rush,as there is nothing to
justify it, but I think it will be quite
lively here in the spring.
So much has been written about this
climate that every one interested wants
to know how it is. The past summer
was unusually wet, and there wai also
considerable rain during the early fall
months, but the pat three weeks has
been as fine winter weather as one could
desire no rain, no snow, no ice; a little
frost occasionally at night; some dais
quite loggy, out on tne whole very ac
centable winter weather.
Mr. Fred. Taylor, from Elm Creek, is
here looking for a location, and I meet
per.-ons every few days from Kansas look
ing for homes here. Every State in the
Union U repre-en'ed in the immigration,
but at present Kansas aud Nebra-ka
seem to be sending tli greatest number.
H. C. BOSTWH'K.
Zola Co -Operative
(At Scott't Corner, Waihington Avenue.)
JAMES BURNS, Agent.
And all kinds of
And SEWING MACHINES.
All Goods bought and goldor Cath.
THE STATE OF KANSAS, ) c2
Alle.v Locstt. J
In the Probate Court in and for said Couriy:
In the nutter of the Estate of )
Charles E. Ilriras, Peceased
Xotice is hereby given, that Letters or Admin
istration luve been gr-uited to ttie undersigned on
the Estate of Charles Ilrijrjrs, lateofsaid County,
deceased, hy the Honorable, the Probate Court
of the County and State aforesaid, dated the
lthdav of January. A. I. 1377. Xowallner-
sons having claims against the said Estate, nr
hereby notiiied (hat they nui.it jiresent the same
to the uiidemcned fur allowance, within one
year from the date of s-iid Letters, or they may
be precluded from any benefit of such Kstate;
mm it .tcii viuus ue nui e-xmimeii w mill! uiiee
years after the date of said Letters, they shall be
JiAltAlI A. BKIGUS, Administratri'v,
of the Esl ileofCoaries E. Uriggs, deceased.
January llth, IsTT. 3:"tw
GEO. I, BOH.
OENEBAL AGENTS FOR
"STEINWAY & SUXS" and ' HAINES"
"TAVI.OK & FAKLKV"
After Tilden and Wheeler are counted
in, Oliio and Indiana will feel like taking
the machine to pieces to tee just how the
trick was done. Tcrrallwuc Krpren.
On Sunday hist a njucial freight train
on t'i.. 1j Ij. Ji (j. iv. K. leaded with lit
for the cjmjiauy'n use, rau through a
bridgy, between tV'elliville and Gardner,
wrecking the engine and eight cars. The
bridge vias being it-paired 1m bridge car
penters and the train men lulled to tee
the signals which were placed m por;
tion. One of the bridge men an J the
head brakesman were hurt, hut it is
hoped nut aoriuiisly.
In the 7ih Judicial District Court sitting in and
for Allen Comity, Kausis.
The New England Loan Company, Plaintiff,")
Jueph II. Barton and Ellen Barton, his f
uilc. Defendant. )
THE above nnnied defendants of pirto un
til iwn. will take notice I hit the -aid nl.iin-
t if d,id on the Utli day of .I.inuarj , Is, Hie its
; union in xaui court aaiii-a iiieiu, telling lorlli
tiut they pive a mortgage to plaintiff on the
wist hilf of the northeast mnrter. and the ei-t
lull' of the nortlmct uuarler of section nine
teen (111) lown-liii) twenty-three ,), ranp
ri'Aitteii (1) in eai.l County of Allci, to cecare
thepaj nient of$jo.(.u i.ccoidiiu;to thepniiision
of onepiouiN-ory note referred to in enidinort
firijre. ami praj inj; that the defendant, Jo-cjiii
II Ilartou, may pay said sum now due, itli m
leietaiiiouutinto $111. ."0. or that fciiil prvni-i-eiini
lieMil.l to juy- the .-.ine, aud the slid
difei.dant'. are nottked Hint Ihey are lequiicl to
p.e iv and .in-ver said eIitioii on or belore the
Jitiiilty of t'ebruiry, lj7", oiherwUe siidpeli
tion mil bo taken .h true and coiilc--ed, and
j Moment lendiriil, tiieiiiture iif which will lie
uiitvreeoi leriiu said plenums to be sold, and
the pwi Is applied to the p.! men' of ro-t,
foi1j dolhrs atlonrv's fets, "and Hie amount
I't.imd due mi said promissory no:c. and that
eacli of the -aid derei.d.mte-, "ai'd all persons
c dniiiu under them, Mib'cipieally to4H-cmn-nivni
en ent of tliN action, l Inrerlo-eil (.fall
e iii!y of leiieuiplinr. u.-oil.vr interval in the -aid i
i-". In wiincjs n here if I hive et my
,-ku. i !iaud.md.-eal, tliN'.i.'luliv ot lanuarv
' - Itf.. O. M.MMl'OX.
Clerk DiJIii. Ciurt.
Tut New Kmilani I.oav Cosipiw,
MfUUlY & ItlCIIAIIII,
:i " v Attnrieys C r I'Hiutiff,
AND AGENT FOR THE SALE OF
a. R. LANDS,
Sola, Alien Co. Kan.
"3 J&. &L L & ,
TOWN PBOPERir-MpTCu and Vacaiil.
MUSIC, INSTRUCTION BOOKS,
STOOLS AND COVERS,
And Musical Merchandise of Every Description.
IVeoflcrlhelwjt in-trumenls irh"cli American sl.il ha- vet vioduct-d at prices that defy com
Im" I""." i .. .". n r" ." '.HJU" roseneml piano, reliable "and fullv warranted, for$30O. Full
.Illustrated Catalogue ami prices mailed on application.
Mrs. JULIA A. WHITNEY, Agent, Tola, Kansas.
O- IB. KEITH,
PUI5LIUATION NO HUE.
In the District Court or Allen County, tate of
Tiioma- Kise, I'iiiutin, I
All property sliown
Free of Cbargo.
INS MOSIOAL EMPORIUM,
We offer small Instruments, Sheet Music, In
struct son Books, Strings, c , at as low prices and
on as easy terms as any other House in the West.
1Yc &!!3traKtec all cur Good to Give Satiafactiea.
Give ma a call before buying elsewhere.
STH, Agent, lo?a, Kans.
is k J
I. I'atler-nii and Li!ii Put- f
lis w ile, ilclt-iiilan- J
THE iboe I
The LutiUvillu Courier Journal having
intimated that Colonel iiUtsion Duncan
liyj been iiromi-ed ofliee under President
HayeJ, the Colonel iiuhlixlu-s a eard in
reoly: "If Gov. llayc.s is declared Pres
ident, end is inaugurated the re a re teiiaof
thoii-ands of men throuirhotrt tlie.Snnlii
who will respond heartily to his efforts
to harmonize all intcie.its and all eu-
tiou, nail thev will do it ivilhoul rarard
or -ojie of office. Gov. Hayea has too
much repect for himself, and the high
ollice to which he will probably he called
to tender position to any body until hi
own is definitely determined." Chicago
- '. -
SYMPTOMS OF WCKiWS.
rPHE countenance is julu and icaden
L colored, with occasion.il flushes, or
i circumscribed si.ot on one or both
heeks; the eyes become dull ; the iJiijiiU
jilate; an azure semicircle runs along
the lower eye-lid ; t :c iiue is inflated,
iivells, and sometimes bleeds ; a swell
ing of the tipper lip ; ociasioiui head
ache, with hum.i.ing or tluo!;ii:t 0 f
the ears ; an unusual secretion of saliva;
slimy or furred tongue; breath very
foul, particularly in the mornirjr; ap
petite variable, &oiiieiime.- voracious,
witliagnawiiigsenj.il ion of ihe stomach,
at others, entirely gTie ; fleeting pains
in the stomach ; occasional nausea and
vomiting; violent pains throughout the
ibxlomen; boivels ;-regul.ir, at times
-o.tive; stools slimy; :;ot unfrcqucntly
i iged with blood ; bt-Hy swollen and
tarU; urine turbid; respiration occa-
lonally diflictilt, ard accompanied by
.-times tlrv a -.i
named defend hi!-, of ii-.r'- un-
ill take noiit'e tin ii.l i.Uuitnl
d d, in tne 1 Mil il.ij of I a-iu iry, W , lile In e-
t n ii in tne intrict Court oi .a:.; 0.1:113 .mil
-ia e, a;M:n-d them, e:!i:i;; forth that the 2.ie
a !iioi-!-:'ire to ilair.ti J 0:1 tie fi'liuin- I.imiN
-iit tie in Mid CftiuM and - t ti . m wit : Tie
uis one-'iaifoi t -e .-otltea-.t ui:.trol -eoli
...?., fl f. ,,-!, t. . f.l..ll.' . .1 Ml Jtlll I,
.mil eeiKVen (I-) e.i-r, i-n: uio'it ei :Jt' (m)
' li-ie-, ij.euire tlteiwnent 01 io nun Led n..-
l-r, aeronhii lo one rir'ai 1 1 rum.t-.nr
irffrnd to 1:1 taid luoii.iue, i'-l it ' , 'ir
defend int. Wills mil! i'llier-iil. ill j ; i Si.d
iiuiii.tli i.iteie-t. am I'i'i'i'rr in to im.idnil
ind tv.e itj d ill ir- ; or tli.it.- im! .renii-c- limy ho
v.li! ti'i iv itie-anu-t ml the -I'd df fe id I'lts
tie i:oriiit.d Ui-it the ire leniiiini lo um.e... and
iiiiWerNiid i.e:i!ioiion or liefon Hie ill day of
IVIiruin. IS,7. otheiwi e ald ictilio'i v. it! Iw
taken' I'.lme ami jiidjiuent re.ihivl rlenusi il
irenu-et to In-sold, and the !... e.! ai'l'lleii lo
Ihe paiue:it uf theeoit-, $1 -i" u:ni:e '- fees,
.nid tleMiniunt found 1I11e1.11 -lidnole, alidade-eris?eiiti-iLtl.
Iha! e:ih of Ihe :d ilefeiitlant-.
and ell iier-on-. r! liming u 1 lerllii'inliefonvlo-el
of all e i.suy of reilemption, or other mtered in
the a in !'i-.
"--". In witness whereof. I hive l.eiennt
( -i:ai. f.-et ni hind and real this Ijnu ry
' Illlll, 1-77. 'J. Jl. MNMI.V,
:i - Cieik Ii-trirt Idiirt,
TIIO.MA- KISICi:, I'Uinlili.
Mi'kihy .t Kieiliuiw,
:: ;w Allornejs for Plaintiff
OEO. WOODS & CO.'S
convulsive; uneasy and uislurbed sleep,
with grinding 01 t e teedi; tcmpi.r
variable, but generally irritable, &c
Whenever the bo.-e symplcms
arj louad to exist,
DR. C. liVLAXE'S YMRMIFUGE
Will certainly ciTcLt a cure.
it does Nor cost.::i mercuky
m any form; it is an innocent prcjia
ration, not capable of thing the sagittal
'ijitry to the most tenacr infa::t.
The genuine Dr. ilf Lake's Vermi
fuge bears the signatures cfC. M?Lane
and Fleming Bros, on the wrapper.
DR. C. M?LAKE'S
These Piila are not recommended us
rdinedy for '"all the ills licit licsh i?
eiMo," hut in affjetious of the Liver,
.ml in all Lilious CompIaiuts,Dy.spcpMa
nd Sick Headache, or diises oi that
haracter, thev stand without rival.
AG U E A X D F E V E R.
No better cathariio t in lip ueil pre
paratory to, or aftvr !:l:inj: Quhiiiio.
As a simple parg.itivc they are un
pialed. eewase op urrriTioxs.
The genuine are n"vcr punr coated.
J'iith box has a red wax soul on the
'id, witli the impression Di:. JI'.'L.vkes
Kip!i wrapper hilars thosinaJiires of
li'LvxEaiid i'LiatiNO linos.
' 'ul by all respectable dnir;ist:3 antJ j
,-a:itry storekeepers jjeacraiiy. i
In the Uistrict Court of Allen County, Seventh
Judicial District of the Male of Kan-a :
K. A. Deland, I'lainliU", "1
V.OI.I.V IllUtll! ..". ...iirt.it,
and John inU Henry KlinK
ham Defend ints.
THE Mi e or Kan-.is, to John Kritz Henry
Klinkh ill. IlefendtiUt in -sld action, s.eel
in;r : V011 are heiehv notitieil. thit oo, ti
gethei nilli Cu;t.ie Knihn and Marie Kohn,
have hien -.lied in said court liy E. A. lie and,
the ulahitilf il slid action, and mu-t, on or
liefure the i4'h day of Fc-Inuarj, IsTT, un-wer
ine intiiion which m men in i:ie ,icrk'
OliK'e of -.ud Court on the 14th dnj of August,
ISTri. or -aid letitioa willlie laken as true.
and ju lnirnt will he rmlired accord ingly
a.-iln.l jour co-iiefeinlant, tiustave Koehn, lor
3i."l,W." wilh intere-t thercnii at the rate of
twelve iwr cent. ler anuiiiii fruni Ihe I-ti!iv of
June, 7"., U!on the note -e. up in itid liutition,
which was executed and delivered hy said Cin
t.ne Koehn to ihiintiiT, ancl -il-o for it.- .f ac
lion. incIiidlmtSri.Ofasattornej-' fi-es for fon-c!o-iin;c
morlaice, and a decree will he rendered
hy .iid court, loreclosinj Ihe morlBi?c set UJ. in
lid jteiition against all of said deli ndant.-, and
dechiriiiir Mid judgment the het lien upon the
land-, anil tenements mentioned in said llinrfy.ii.-e
md des"rlheil as follows : Thenorthitest .purler
of the unrllive-t .inarler of the noi (Invest .pur
ler ofM-clion numlier nineteen intownhip niiin
her twenty-three of ranite niiinher twentj-me,
in Allen Cmnty, Kansas, and an onier will he
made lor the sale of said real estate, free mid
clear of all interest ot each and el ery of said de
fendants, anil they lie barred of nil equity of re
demption thereof, to satisly said judgment
, . . In witness w hereof 1 hereunto siKH
J m:ai. j my name, and nQix the teal of said
' w court, this 8th dav nf January. IrtT.
C. M. SlMI'SOX,
Clert District Court, Allen Co., Kansas.
MrilltAY & ItlCIIARUS,
3-:iw ri.iinlilTs Attornevs.
lliweaailoilmlfmilft.x.utSiw.M. 3t 3-g fefe?-!' &iWM --
.leax in cultivation am! fenced, balanu- . F'rixM-B-W &
ii t inLvr iirimriieillv l.!...d.- iv.!.,... JS 7P5SSWfJi&f5P'7Jv-':- v"KSi-! rWr-SMiBiB P
1'rice, 12 per acre.' ei.-h. S3 rt&m&SSm ' WMSg?fM Z &
' S P&":?rti3Sv-----ST'-:iis3 3
Ao. I.U 7. A Farm ot 60 s ? s- iB?z: .J s&&d8ri.im "Cft
aerc.,,abt eight iiuIim et f I,,Ih.-' S !tot1;3l "fi
Xf.v hnu.-, WxSli feet, So..d cellu. under ' ' EMWiLPm 2-3
the nholo. (enclosed but only parliallvj fo (M& m$l!&& rXK-0U?WM
the SO. apple orchard ot 100 tree.s 13, Sag JpS3??--. n&&'EU 8
,e;u.s . i.u .mi, aiiuuier oi :jt;o trees re-' "2 - sS -.-Vf 'yim U. ti-awiy: i SvSrttffB
cently planted, 500 peaei, trees in bear- og l'1.' ' 'rtfiS-?EB
in-, all chuieo fruit. jB W $&& - -T " ' .gf' -..1:Hi S
0 mmm mmm
B StMmJWM.rr!!iArf'irr...:is.. sv ' ' " Jio "
i . P i -. r
In the District Court of Allen county,
State of Kansas, SS.
The Sullivan Savings Institution, Pl't'ir.
William A. Doty and Clarissa Doty, his
The above named defendants, of parts
unknown, will take notice that i-aid
piaintifl'did ou the 12lh day of January,
lot i Iilc its petition in the district court
ot said county and atatc against them
betting forth that the said defendants
gave a mortgage to plaintiff on the fol
lowing lands in said county and State :
The south east quarter of section (34)
township (24) s. of range (21) east, (160)
acres to secure the payment of 700.00,
according to one certain promissory note
referred to in said mortgage; and pray
ing that defendant William A. Doty
may pay said sum with interest amount
ing to $782 70 or that said premises may
be sold to pay the same ; and the said
dependents are notified that they are re
quired to appear and answer said peti
tion on or before the 23d day of February
1877, otherwise said petition will be
taken as true and judgment rendered,
the nature of which will be to decrrc
said premises to 1 e sold and the proceeds
applied to the -pnyment of the cost,
feiO.UU attorneys fee and the amount
found due on said note and that each of
tho said defendants and all persons
claiming under them be foreclosed of all
equity of redemption or other interest in
thp said premises.
In witness whereof, I hereunto set my
hand and seal this 12th dav of .Tanuarr,
1877. c. M. Simpson;
Clerk District Court.
Tun Sullivan Savings iNSTrrrrrioN,
Murray & Kichards, Att'ys for PT'ff. I
No. 109. Farm of 162
acres one and one-half miles koutheast of
Iola. 70 acres in cultivation, all but
about two acres fenced, over one half
mile stone fence, Elm Creek runs through
it, plenty of limber for firewood, pats
and rails. Two story frame houc I0"x32
and addition 14x22, box stable, smoke
house, buggy shed, 2oor30 bearing apple
and cherry trees, good well.
Price $25 per acie.
No. I 160 86-10 0
acres. 1 mile south and 5 east of Iola.
lJ0 acres bioke and in cultivation, the
whole fenced, fair house, well.
Piece $1200 part in trade.
JVb. 113. Farm of 160
acres in Anderson county, 60 acres
bioke and under fence, two story frame
house, 7 rooms finished, stable and
granary, -J. wells living water, timber
sufficient to support the place, 200 apple
anu ouo peacn trees.
2000 cash or 2500 part time.
No. 115. Farm of 160
acres, 4 miles north of Iola. 18 acre
broke and in cultivation, 25 acres fenced
frame house IJ story, main building
14xlfi, addition 10x1(5. barn and irranat v.
150 apple and peach trees, running water
well and spring.
Crice 8 per acre, cash.
No. 117. Farm of 158
acres, IX miles East of Iola. 60 acres
broke aud in cultivation, nearly all
fenced, Kock creek runs across our
corner, box house 24x16, apples, peaches
Price $15 per acre, part cash, balance
time at 8 per cent.
No. 119. Farm of 160
acres, 5 miles north east ot Iola. 40 acre
broke and in cultivation, west SO all
under fence, stone rail and hedge, sheep
pens and stone corrals, 100 yoiinsr apple,
some peach trees, shrubbery of all kinds,
frame, house 10x24, stone' barn 40x47
feet, crib's and stables, place well watered
The whole for $1500 or West 80 for
No. 121. A large frame
hotel, well located, can get possession at
once. Cheap for cash or would take
land or stock for f art.
These remarkable instruments roses c-3-ir-Adapted
for Amateurand Profcs.ie.. .:, a. -
GEO. WOCD-3 5r
WABEKOOMS: 60S WmhiarJ-a S.., "v..
THE VOX HUMANA s:
Si to $3 worth o! the finest -elected n-i-
-expression never before attaioad.
r EcmSM Ks Ctrl r !"
v..-,tr --.,.--,. port, (vsass.
i"' ft . ''m-3; 13 f.sdfato Hill, Loadon.
. 1 Ti. iM r:ndin2 matter.
. . f - . . 'i ! rr contains from
j "-, ' i .?, Carv. --pert, Mass.
WARRANTED FIVE YEARS!
It xtfaixM so Instructions to run it. It can sot gat oat of trfir.
It will do every class and kind of "arorir.
It win ten from Same Paper to Eamtas Laathar.
It is far in advance of other Saving KuUsss is ttoBUgsttuie of itssoparict
improvements, as a Steam Car exceUs Is adderesunts
tne oil fashioned Stags Coach.
Prices Made to Suit the rimes, either for Cash or Credit
IV Send tor Illustrated Catalogue of STYLES and Prices.
Address WILSON SEWING MACHINE CO.
Chicago, IU. New York, N.Y. New Orleaas, la. St.Ieiis,X.
jo. 1Z6. 4V acres un-
improved in Linn county Kansas, in
section 19, town 20, range 22.
$3 per acre cash.
No.- T25. 80 acres
ndles PO'iih of Tola, p-irtlr fenced.
PriVe f5 rt r.ut-.
S3 per evening, ami a iirorartionul nuin by .jevo- n"1I)lr
tine Iheir n h.ile time to tne lii-inru Isnran.l ",:l'J.a
girl earn nciirlr as ranch ainn. That all who JJ-,iy
Cin'l made lit eierj ic:it rrrry
noi.ili in ic business we lurnL-Ii, hut
To the Working Class. We arc im-Dare.1 to 1.1.1'" ,t,l,'n;,0Tror,'.a,.n.,,aA.r ."'rn
furnish ail claSMri with constant employment at lozen 'loiwr a nai nem iiiineir.mn
home, the whole or the time, or for tteir srare !"Ui"f . ii ive n.. room toexiiuiune.e. i,Wf
moments. 15u,ines neir, Iisht and iirolltal.le. . iness p.e-.int and honurjble. H omen, an! Iwtii
i.n.-i r;tixr nv u;i.- o. ih,m -j -... . nil cull do as well as n""a We will furnish von
n o.iiijiirit'tiuiiit inn. . jc iiiine.? puj9 uciier
uunff ei-e. vie win near e.Tfn-c3 or
yon. rarlirDlir nee. ii rite and see.
tte U.is notice may send Iheir, address, and te?t
tirh n ro not -well ntiafieil w -will end on
dollar to par for the tnmble of writins. F'lll 'n' e-
lMrtictunr-f, jHiiiMii-j worm fevtnii nouar lot.
their ons uud itmshters
the husines we mite thit uniurjllck-d oiTcr: To m " "!? '" "' ,"r '"Vi". . .v at 'H,me
.1 fin r..". .. . ...... .w -.. .ui.n .....r .......,
Xon is the time. In tdeur- address
Tiicr A Co.. Augusta. Maine.
gmimenceivoiUim, and j .wpy.or noiiieandj j etTEB IIEAIM, Bill. HEADS. SOTE
Fireide. one of Hie larpen and l-t Illntr.!te;I lHeads, on standard paper Plain and Orna
imblicationj, all tea fm by mail. Kcider. if na!.ental, neMW and cheaply printwl at this
you want i ennanent. prod table work, eddre-yi, 0tire iUl and fee rc!ra".
UbUlll... i3ll..9l... A..'., I IIIIU...... .... ...
SEND ?.v to G. P. Ttowcix ft 0. . Xe w Tork.for
I Am a dftv at hr.me .irrents waiite.1. Octllt
V16 terms free. TKU & CO.,. Augusta, Maine, .papers, aud estimate, chowincost of adreitUing