-K rt " -T j7
PUBLISHED EVERY SATURDAY MORNING.
IXGERSOLL & PERKINS.
IOLA, ALLEN COUNTY, KANSAS.
OFFICIAL PAPER OF COUNTY.
s TERMS : -
One year, in advance S w
.Six months, in advance 1 00
Three month, in advance, SO
SATURDAY, JANUARY 27. 1877.
G. D. Ingersoll, Editor
H. A. Perkins, Local Editor.
A railroad train in North Carolina
was enow-bound for tbreo days, last
The terribly severe weather of. the
present winter is causing serious loss of
stock in the western part of this State
and in Eastern Colorado.
An action has been cotnineuced in the
United States District Court of New
York, against Samuel J, Tilden, to re
cover the sum of $150,000 due the Gov
ernment as income tax.
Chas. Collins, Chief Engineer of the
Lake Shore Railroad, committed suicide
a few days since. It is supposed that he
was temporarily insane from anxiety
caused by the Ash tab a la disaster.
A report is current at Fort Randall,
Dakota Territory, that a train of fifteen
wagons and twenty men were taken in
by Crazy Horse's band of Sioux Indians
last week. The capture is said to have
been made about onehundred miles west
the Missouri River, and the men were
The Illinois Legislature has been en
gaged for a number of -days balloting for
United States Senator without choice.
Gen. Logan is the straight Republican
candidate, but cannot carry the entire
party vote, and appears, by the latest
ballots to be losing ground. It is hardly
possible that he can be elected, and it
now seems likely that some man who can
command the full party vote and draw a
little strength from tbe Independents,
will have to be taken ip in his stead.
We notice that the irrepressible Sam.
Wood has introduced a bill in the lower
house of the legislature, providing that
silver coin shall be a legal tender in
Kansas. We have no objection to the
object eought to be attained by the pro
posed enactment, but wo think there is
a slight impediment in the way of its
enforcement. If we remember rightly,
there is an act of Congress passed in
1873, which provides that silver coin
shall only be a legal tender for sums of
live dollars or less. It may be that the
bull can butt the locomotive off the track,
but we think that an act of Congress is
a pretty heavy document for even a
Kansas Legislature to buck against.
The Legislature began balloting for
United States Senator last Tuesday
morning, but at latest advices no choice
bad been reached. The first ballot re
sulted as follows: In the Senate: Plumb,
7; Osborn, C; Harvey, C; Simons, C;
Sears, 4; St. John, 3; Stillings, 2; Mar
tin (Dem.), 3; Elder, 1;" Phillips. 1;
Simpson, 1; Lowe, 1. House; Plumb,
17; Simpson, 9; Simons, 17; Sears, 12;
Tucker, 1; Harvey, 20; Stillings, 5;
Osborn, 18; St. John, 3; Martin, (Dem.)
13; Eaton, j(Dem.) 1; Root, (Green
back) 3; Phillips, 4. Five more ballots
were taken on Wednesday, in joint con
vention, the last of which resulted as
follows: Si mons, 24; Harvey, 27; Stil
lings, 12; Sears, 22; Plumb, 24; Osborn.
25; Martin, 13; Root, 2; Blair, 3; Rob
inson, 1. The friends of the promiuent
candidates seem to stick to their men
pretty generally, and it is impossible to
iorm any correct idea as to whom will
come out ahead in the race.
Li. K. Kirk, of Garnett, was born in
Mahoning County, Ohio, December 6th,
1841 ; removed to Mercer County, Penn
gylvania ; was educated in the common
schools of the county ; enlisted in 18G1
in the 100th Pennsylvania, sometimes
called the "Roundhead" regiment ; pass
ed through the grades from private to
captain ; was wounded at Petersburg ; at
the close of the war removed to Aledo,
Mercer County, Illinois; removed to
Mount Pleasant, Iowa; studied law, and
was admitted to the bar; removed to
Garnett, Anderson County, Kansas, in
1867; commenced and has since contin
ued to practice law ; was elected to the
House in 1875, and elected as a Repub
lican to the Senate in 1876.
We find the above notice of the Sena
tor from this district in tbe Topcka
Commomcealth, and only wish to add that
so far as we have observed the proceed
ings of the Legislature, Mr. K- appears
to be an able, hard working member.
He does not do quite so much talking as
some of his brother legislators, but he
attends strictly to business, and watches
the interests of his constituents closely.
The Eads jetties at the mouth of the
Mississippi, are favorably reported on at
Washington, by Maj. Comstock, who as
serts to the committee that the requisite
channel and specifications have been
reached, and Capt. Eads comes in for his
money. Ine channel is 200 feet. wide,
with an average depth of 20 teet to the
Gnlf of Mexico.
PROSPECTUS Of THE LIKK OF GEN,G. A.
" General Custer's life was a perfect ro
mance. 'His name recalls nothing but
brilliant deeds of daring and romantic
courage. He was the most splendid cav
alry officer of his time, and tbe stories
pf his charges seem much more like the
wild pictures of romance than reality.
Uniting the magnificent daring of Marat
with the splendid bravery of Ney, he
was always foremost upon the path of
glory and honor.
His career as a cavalry officer with the
ARMY OF THE POTOMAC
for the last year and a half of the war has
never been surpassed. He never lost, in
all his charges, a battle flag or a piece of
artillery. He captured battle-flags and
artillery from the enemy by hundreds.
His presentation at one. time of some fif
- ty or sixty battle-Hags1 to the War De-
partment, which he had' captured frSm
the enemy, was one of the most brilliant
epochs of the war. He was also
OUR GREATEST INDIAN FIGHTER.
It has also been well said of him, "that
he lived long enough to add to the spurs
of the Cavalry King the trophies of the
best Indian Fighter."
He went to the plains with a regiment
of mostly green recruits, containing a
large element of chronic deserters. His
great military genius blionc out at
once ; where others had failed, he carved
out a brilliant career of success. He
brought originality of conception to In
dian fighting. Instead of constantly
fighting on the defensive, and chasing
small bands of Indians he at once car
ried the war into Africa. His first great
fight was the
DESTRUCTION OP BLACK KETTLE'S BAND,
on tho Washita River. This was un
questionably the greatest Indian fight
which had ever taken place on this con
tinent. This great achievement com
pletely subdued one of the most formid
able bodies of savages which had troub
led the Government for many years.
But Gen. Custer was not only a creat
cavalry officer and Indian fighter, but
HIS PRIVATE LIFE WAS A MODEL.
Bold as a lion in the cause of truth, no
lie, or deception, or trick, to cover up
wrong and shield the wrong-doer, ever
found countenance from him. The
strictest morality marked his private
life: he never drank even wine, or
The book as well as being a most
charming personal narrative, will really
be a history of the entire cavalry corps of
the Army of the Potomac, and will con
tain an accoant of every battle fought.
This book is written by Capt. Whit
taker, one of our most brilliant profes
sional writers, and himself a cavalry offi
cer in the corps adjoining Custer's, and
will be fully illustrated with
NUMEROUS FULL-PACK ENGRAVINGS
by A. R. Waud, one of the best artists
in this country, and who was with the
cavalry during the most of the war, and
is perfectly familiar with the scenes he
portrays. A beautiful steel-plate
ENGRAVING OF GEN. CUSTER
appears as a frontispiece to the work, in
which will be found portraits of Rain-in-the-Face,
the Indian who killed Cus
ter, and likenesses of his three brothers
and nephew, who shared the fate of his
last charge. Maps illustrating the great
battles which he fought will add to the
interest and value of the volume.
The publishers of the Life of General
George A. Custer, have spared neither
time, trouble or expense to make it wor
thy, so far as it is possible to do so, of
the great soldier and patriot whose career
It will be an octavo volume of about
700 pages; elegantly illustrated Mr. A.
R. Waud, one of our best artists.
Mrs. Custer and the parents of Gen.
Custer will receive a share of the profits
made on each book.
Sold only by subscription. William
Brown, agent for Allen County.
J. E. IRELAND,
axu dkalek IN
FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC
CLOTHS AND CASSIMERES
J3Cutting done and GOOD FITS guaranteed
when propel ly made up "S
At the old corner of. no. Francis Co.
i GENTS WANTED EVERYWHERE
fou oor. new
CENTENNIAL FAMILY BIBLE.
The best and cheapest in themarket. 1SO0 pictorial
iUuttrationt. Liberal commie-ions allotted. For
terms and circulars w rite immediately to the
St. Lon ltnn.r. Plt.li-iiivo Co.,
12:lyr . 303 Loru-t St., St. Louis, Mi-
rOKTV YJUa l!Lr.. ;-.. i-or.l-iC
SYMPTOMS OF WORMS.
'PHE countenance is pale and leaden-
L colored, with occasional flushes, or
i circumscribed spot on one or both
cheeks; the eyes become dull ; the pupils
dilate; an azure semicircle runs along
the lower eye-lid ; the nose is irritated,
.wells, and sometimes bleed.. ; a swell
ing of the upper lip; occasional head
ache, with humming or throbbing wf
the ears ; an unusual secretion of saliva;
slimy or furred tongue; breath very
foul, particularly in the morning; ap
petite variable, sometimes voracious,
withagnawing sensation of the stomich,
at others, entirely gone ; fleeting pains
in the stomach ; occasional .'.ausca and
vomiting; violent pains throughout the
abdomen; bowels irregnlir, at times
costive; stools slimy; not unfrequently
inged with blood ; belly swollen and
inrd; urine turbid; respiration occa
sionally difficult, and accompanied by
hiccough; cough sometimes dry anil
convulsive ; imcaiy and disturbed ileep,
with grinding of the teelh ; temper
variable, but generally irritable, &c.
Whenever the abo e symptoms
are found to exist.
DR. C. MfLANE'S VERMIFUGE
Will certainly effect a cure.
IT DOES NOT CONTAIN MERCURY
in any form; it is an inn¢ prepa
ration, not capable of doing the slightest
injury to the most tender infant.
The genuine Dr. M?Lane's Vermi
fuge bears the signatures cf C. M9L.ANE
and Fleming Bros, on the wrapper.
DR. C. M?LAKE'S
These Pills are not recommended ns
i remedy for "all the ills that flesh is
teir to," but in affections of the Liver,
md in till Bilious Complauits.Dyspepsin
.nd Sick Headache, or diseases of that
haracter, thev stand without a rival.
No better cathartic can be ucd pre
paratory to, or after talcing Quinine.
As a simple purgative they are un
Hjualed. BEWARE OP nilT-iTIOKS.
The genuine are never sugar coated.
Each box has a red wax peal on the
lit, with the impression Dr. 31?Lane's
Eneh wrapper bears the signatures of
'. MVLase and Fleming Ep.os.
.-old iiynii respectable dnurgists and
. suintry storekeepers .generally.
Ask Hie recovered
sunerers, the victim-)
of fever and aue,
the mercurial di
easeil patient, hoiv
they recovered health
cheerful spirits and
good appetite, they
will tell you by tak
ing Simmons' Liver
IS1 r 3 3j
The Cheapest, Pltiest and BEST Family
Medicine in the world, for Iysiep5Ui, Consti
pation, Jaundice, Bilious Attacks, Sick Head
ache, Otlic, Depression of Spirits, Sour stom
ach. Heart Burn, etc., etc.
This unrivalled Southern Remedy is wirranted
not to contain a single particle of mercury, or
any injurious mineral substance, but is PURELY
VEGETABLE, containing those Southern roots
and herbs, which an ll-vie Providence has
placed in countries where liter diseases most
prevail. It will cure all diseases caused by de
rangement of the Liver and Bowels.
The symptoms of Liver Complaint ale a bitter
or bail taste in the mouth ; pain in the back,
tides, or joints, often mistaken for Rheumatism;
sour stomach, loss of appetite, bowels alternate
ly costive and lax; headache; loss of memory,
with a painful sensation of having failed to do
something which ought to have been done ; de
bility, low spirits, a thick, yellow ap:eiranrc
of the sVtn and e es, a dry cough often mistaken
Sometimes many of these symptoms attend
io cli--ea.se. at others very few. but the lher.
the largest organ in the body, is generally the
seat of the disease, and it not regulated in time
great suffering, .wretchedness aud DEATH will
I can recommend a; an efficacious remedy for
Disease of the Liver, Heartburn, aud Dyspepsia
Simmon's i.iver itegmaior.
L. CJ. WVwdeh,
1KB Master Street,
Assistant Postmaster, Philadelphia.
"We bae tested its virtues personally and
know that for dvsneusia. biliousness, and throb-
omg ueauaciie, it is ine ue-t medicine me worm
ever saw. We have tried fortv other remedies.
buforu Simmon's Liver Regulator, but none of
mem gave us more inan temporary reuei; out
Telegraph and Messenger, Macon, Ga.
me ueguiaior ooiu rciieeu anu cureu us." r.u.
Jianuiaciureu oniv uv
J. II.'ZtflLINA CO..
M.vcox, Ga., and Philadelphia.
It contains four medical elements, never united
in the same happy proportion in any other prep
aration, viz: A gentle cathartic, a uonuerlul
tonic, an unexceptionable alterative, aud certain
corrective of all impurities of the body. Mich
signal success has attended its use, that it is now
regarded as the Effectual Specific for all diseases
of the Liver, Stomach and Spleen.
As a remedy in malarious fever, bowel com
plaints, dyspepsia, mental depression, restless
ness, jaundice, nausea, sick headache, rolic, con
stipation and biliousness, IT HAS NO EtjUAL.
Caution-. As there are a number of imitat ions
offeree) to the public, we would caution the com
munity to buy no Powder or prepared SIM
MON'S LIVER REGULATOR, unless in our
engraved wrapiier, with the trade-mark, stamp,
and signature unbroken. None other is genuine.
J. 11. ZEILIN ft CO.,
Macox, Ga.. and Philadelphia
Yonr valuable medicine, Shimon's Liveu lteo
clatoh, has caved me many Doctors' bills. I
use it for everything it is "recommended, and
neerknev it to fail. I have used it in colic
and grubbs with my mules and horses, giving
them about half a bottl at a time. I have not
lost oce that 1 gave it to. You can recommend
it to every one lh:iHi.is stock, as licing the best
medicine known for all complaints that horse
flesh is heir to. E. T. TAYLOR,
2 ly Agent for Grangers of Georgia.
FARMERS and CITIZENS,
LOOK TO YOUR INTEREST.
M. Hartman &
I s the place to get Jour
Repairing and mending promptly done.
M.uiuf.ictiircr of all kinds of TIN. SIIKirr
IKON ami COI'PKIJ WAI.'K.
Went Hide 1'nblic Squnr .
W. L. BARTELS,
Manufacturer ami Dealer in
Wis, Sduts. Brushes. Carry Coite,
SHOE FINDINGS, Ac.
REPAIRING Done at Snort Notice.
Prompt attention Riven to all orders.
South Side Madison Avenue, IOLA KASSAS.
K. J. Weitii. M. (J. ltoBMTOX. C. A. Gozisk.
WEtTH, ROBINSON & CO,
Manufacturers all kimU
LIGHT AND HEAVY
CARRIAGE & WAGON WORK
Carrini,'es, Kur?ie3, Market, Pleasure ami Farm
Wagons, Trottini; Milkevs. Skeleton Wagon.
Two luimlreil pound Track Huggies, ami every
thing in that line made to order All work war
ranted to be jierfect m workmanship and mater
ial. Repairing with neatness aud ili.-patcti and
at reaionable prices. Don't ftil to examine our
material and work before purchasing.
Sign, Ornamental and House-Painting
done on short notice.
HORSE-SHOEING A SPECIALTY.
XORTH SIRE PUBLIC SQUARE,
East of Court House, IOLA. KANSAS.
THE ENEMY OF DISEASE!
TO J?I VX AX J BEAST
Is The Graxd Old
WHICH HAS STOOD THE TEST OF
THERE IS NO SORE IT WILL NOT
HEAL.NO LAMENESS IT WILL NOT
CURE, NO ACHE, NO PAIN, THAT
AFFLICTS THE HUMAN BODY, OR
THE BODYOE A HORSE OR OTHER
DOMESTIC ANIMAL, THAT DOES
NOT YIELD TO ITS MAGIC TOUCH.
A BOTTLE COSTING 23c. 50c or S1.00
HAS OFTEN-SAVED THE LIFE OF
A HUMAN BEING, AND RESTORED
TO LIFE AND USEFULNESS MANY
A VALUABLE HORSE. .
Can't be made by every agent every
nonth in the basinei we furnish, bat
hose willing to work can easily earn s
dozen dollars a day rizht in their own
localities. Have no room to explain here. Bus
iness pleasant and honorable. Women . sDd bors
and girls do as well as nw-n We will furnish you
a complete outfit free. Tje business pays better
than anything elfe. We will bear expenses of
starting yon. Particulars free. Write and fee.
Farmers and mechanics, their ons and daughters
and all cUsres in need of piying w ork at home,
fhould write to ns and learn all about the work at
I once. ow is the time. Don't delay. Address
Tr.uci Co., Augusta, Maine.
HOME FOR THE IMfflfiBlT
Land at Pioneer Prices Without any
of the Privations of Pioneer Life !
Among the many localities in Kansas
which offer peculiar advantages to the
Home-Seeker, Allen County, as regards
Location, Soil, Water, Timber, Cheap
Land, Convenience to Market, Facilities
for Transportation, Towns, Settlements
and Society, stands second to no other in
theState.asa brief reference to the above
mentioned particulars will show;
This county is second from the East
aud third from tho South line of the
State. It is one hundred miles south
east from Topeka, seventy-five miles
south from Lawrence, one hundred south
west of Kansas City and twenty-five
miles west from Ft. Scott and lies mainly
within the celebrated Neosho valley.
The soil of the uplands is a black or
dark red calcareous loam of great depth
and inexhaustable fertility, while that
of the bottoms is the black alluvial de
posits usually found in such localities,
aud varying from four to ten feet in
depth. No better soils for tho successful
production of all the grains, grasses,
fruits and vegetables of this latitude can
be found in the State.
The county is .watered by the Neosho
river, which Hows through it from N.
W. to S. E., and by its tributaries in the
middle aud western portion and by the
.uarmaion anu usage in the east. Each
of these streams is skirted by a belt of
excellent timber and flows through line
uuuvrai uouoins irom nan a mile to a
mile tn width. Water for domestic pur
poses is found in springs and wells ot
One of tho special advantages which
this county possesses over the treeless
plains of Western Kansas is found in
its timber, coal and stone. The average
width of timber belts is half a mile or
more, and the quality is excellent, fur
nishing a reasonable supply for all prac
tical purposes, as is shown by the fact
that the price of good hard wood in the
towns seldom exceeds 3.50 per cord. In
the eastern and less timbered portion ot
the county coal of fair quality is mined
in quantities sufficient for domestic
purposes, and will no doubt be devel
oped as the want of the cotiutv renuire.
For building and fencing stone of an
excellent quality abounds in many local
ities, yet so disposed as to interfere but
little with the cultivation of the soil.
As cjsewhere stated this county is well
suited to all tho productions of this
latitude, but is especially adapted to the
growing of wheat, com, fruit, and to
.-tock raising ; all of which succeed ad
mirably, and particularly the last. The
inexhaustable supply of native grasses
both for pasturing and for hay offers to
tne mock raiser a most inviting field, and
makes this one of the most certain and
remunerative branches of husbandry
that any one can engage in.
IC AIL ICO ADS AND MAR
KETS. The Lcnvenworth, Lawrence & Gal
veston railroad traverses the county
from north to south, passing through the
towns of Iola and Humboldt, and affords
direct connection with Lawrence and
Leavenworth in Kansas and Kansas City
in Missouri. This last is one of the best
markets in the country and is but six
hours from Iola, the county seat.
The M. K. & T. passes through the
S. W. corner of the county, touching at
Humboldt, and affords an outlet to the
mining regions of the west, and south to
Texas and the Gulf.
Notwithstanding the county has been
settled for many years and contains a
population of over 7,000, large bodies of
unimproved lands are yet for sale. These
lands belong to the L. L. & G. and M.
K. & T. railroad companies, and are
offered for sale cheaper than such lands
can bo bought any where in the United
States where equal advantages exist.
Land capable of producing twenty to
twenty-five bushels of wheat or 50 to 75
bushels of corn per acre is sold at $3.20
per acre for cash, or $4.00 on time. Al
most any year, after being reduced to
cultivation, a single crop will pay the
entire cost of the land.
During last season many parties in
this county with less than half their
land in cultivation raised corn enough
when sold at 25c. a. bushel to pay for the
whole tract. Any one looking lora new
location can not fail to appreciate this
fact, especially considering the fact that
these lands are surrounded by old set
tlements, and are convenient to railroads,
towns, mills, school houses, churches and
all the appliances of civilization. Land
at pioneer prices, without any of the
privations of pioneer life.
These lands are sold by Messrs. Scott
& Bowlus, local agents.
Tola, tho county seat of Allen county,
is pleasantly located near the confluence
ot Elm Creek and the Neosho River,
and on the L. L. & G. railroad. The
Neosho at this point only needs to be
improved to furnish good water power
for mills and manufactories. Good pure
water can be obtained at a depth of from
fifteen to twenty-five feet. It has three
churches, Baptist, Methodist and Pres
byterian, and an excellent school "build
ing. The different branches of business'
and the professions are well represented;
and property can now be purchased at a
reasonable price which must steadily
increase in value.
The Iola Mineral well is at this time
the chief attraction of the town. The
wonderful cures performed by this water
have proved that its healing properties
are second to none in the country. A
hotel and bath rooms have been pnt up
at the well, and the afflicted from all
parts of the country are coming here for
treatment; and already the water from
rllia fnmnna wnl! ? liAtnor afttnriArl in larca
quantities thoughout thi9 and adjoining!
GEO. I BOWS,
AND AGENT FOE TIIE SALE OF
R. R. LANDS,
iola, Allen Go. Kan.
TOM PROPERTY-tap?eu and Yacast.
All property slaowaa.
Free of Ch.argo.
Read This List
Thiee and one-half
UlU'V S'llljUCl. o'
aeres in cultivation at. i icnceil, lia.ai.ci
in timber principally t.luck wui.uu.
Price, $l:i per acre," cash.
jYo.107. A farm ot 80
acres, nlxillt, irlir rnil.u u.i nl' I., I.. I
-Nov house 1).31A feet.no.xl cellar undir
the whole, (enclosed but only p.srtiali.
finished.) Hedge growing all around
the 80, apple orchard ot 100 trees 13
years old and another of COO trtei re
cently planted, 500 peach trees in hear
ing, all choice fruit:
Price $800 cash.
M.109. Farm of 162
acres one aud one-half mile southeast 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 timber for firewood, nosts
and rails. Two story frame houie lox32
and addition 11x22," box stable, smoke
house, buggy shed, 2-3 orSObfariug apple
and cherry trees, good well.
Price $25 per act e.
No. 110. 160 86-100
acres, 1 mile south and 5 east of Iola.
60 acres broke aud in cultivation, the
whole fenced, fair house, well.
Piece $1200 part in trade.
No. 113. Farm of 160
acres in Anderson cotiutv. CO acres
bioke and under fence, two story frame
house, 7 rooms finished, stable and
granary, 2 wells living water, timber
sufficient to support the place, 200 apple
and 500 peach trees.
$2000 cash or $2500 part time.
No. 115. Farm of 160
acres, 4 miles north of Iola. 18 acres
broke and in cultivation, 25 acres fenced
frame bouse 1 story, main building
14xlG, addition 10x10, barn and granary,
150 apple and peach trees, running water
well and spring.
Price $8 per acre, cash.
No. 117. -Farm of 158
acres, 1 miles East of Iola. 60 acres
broke and in cultivation, nearly all
fenced, Bock creek runs across our
corner, box house 24x16, apples, peaches
Price $15 per acre, part cash, balance
lime at per cent. ,
No. 119. Farm of 160
acres, 5 miles north east of Iola, 40 acres
broke and in cultivation, west 80 all
under fence, stone rail and hedge, sheep
pens and stone corrals, 100 youn apple,
some peach trees, shrubbery of all kinds,
frame house 16x24, stone barn 40x47)
feet, cribs and stables, place well watered".
The whole for $1500 or West 80 for
No. 121. A large-frame
hotel, well located, can got possession at
once. Cheap for cash or would take
land or stock for part.
No. 123. lf.0 acres un-
improved in Linn countv Kansas, in
section 19, town 20, range 22.
Sj per acre casn.
No. 125. 80 acres 3
miles mb of Tola, partly fenced
Price 15 per nc 1 e.
MUSBC, INSTRUCTION BOOKS,
. STOOLS AND COVERS,
And Musical Merchandise of Every Description.
We oiler the lwst instrnments which American elill lus vet rmxluced nt prices that defy com
petition. We fell a mil 7 octave roseweM piano, reliable anil fully warranted, for $500. Full
llltitr.iteil Catalogue and j'rices mailed on application.
31ns. JULIA A. WHITNEY, Agent, Iola, Kansas.
C- IB. ZEITH,
KANSAS MSSSOAL II
We offer small Instruments, Sheet Music, In
structsou Boohs, Strings, x , at asdow prices and
on as easy terms as any other House in the West.
IVe Cetav.-iHice all our Cool-; to C!ve Satisfaction.
Give me a call before buying elsewhere.
O. B KSSTIi, &gerst; Sola, Kans.
GEO. WOODS & CO.'S
fe - Jas53s5vs sa
2s MSS?3SaPfe5H hS9
W-S f.iVH U-J.-i-6.f;4 :- Vii.-3I-jCTa-i5ai.,JiZ?S -
These remarkable instrumentt possess car-sdtie Jrip.ij: rX'-ct 4r.& tprsioa never Lefore attained.
Adapted for Amateur anJ Profession::!, a- - urra.-..c n any pa'ior. ti EtilidlTT StjiM M tmSj.
GEO. WOODS Ce. CO,.. Ca-ibridgeport. Prlass.
WAHEBOOWS: 003 WaMilnxtm St.. listen: !7O;t.USt..0rlrart; lfi (.adj&te IUtl, Loi4a.
TTTP VJ1T rUTMAUA -Al'adi '.!-:! fura; cf 'Jetted nmfe.. ...I I.!fe reading matter.
I!UI IUA llUulflllHrfr mail fi.r?i j-erjeir.orie:icf r.:tuuEl.-r. Hc.'i nu-j' er contains from
r to $a worth of the finest selected music GFO. WOODS & CO.. pBlI"t!, Camb. .-pert, MaM.
WARRANTED FIVE YEARS!
It raqnirw no Instructions to ma it. It esu not g art of mitt.
It will do every asm and Kni of ork
It will w from Sane Paper to EaioM Lettta.
It h fkr in advance of otter IkvinglbcliinMlatlianagiitaitof ttsuprit
improvements, at a Steam Car exceHa In acUeranaii
the eld fashioned Stage Oeach.
Prices Made to Suit tbe Times, either for CasH ar Unit
fVSeod xor Illustrated Catalogue of STYLES aad Ptieea.
Address WILSON SEWING MACHINE CO.
CUetcejUl. NewYorfc.N.T. NewOrleau!. SbLaalfeK
THE STATE OF KANSAS,
In tbe Probate Court In and for said County
in we insiier 01 me rotate 01 t
Charles E. Briraa, Ieceaiel. S
Notice ia hereby given, that Letters of Admin
istration have been granted to the undeniirneil on
the Estate of Charles Briinrs. lateof iaid Cnuntv.
deceased, by the Honorable, the Probate Court
of the County and State aforesaid, dated the
lth day or Jannary, A. D. Is77. N'o Wall per
sons havingc claims against the said Estate, are
hereby notitled ihat they must present the same
to the nnder?i:rned for allowance, within one
year from the date of said Letters, or they may
be precluded from any benefit of such Estate;
ami if euch claims be not exhibited within three
years after the date of Baid Letters, they shall be
SARAH A. ERIGUS, Administratrix,
of the Estate of Charles E. Briggs, deceased.
January 11th, 1877. 3:3w
GENERAL AOENT3 FOE
"SttlNWAY & SONS" and HAINES"
"TAVI.OK A FAHK.KV
- &3if - l&a
To tho Worklwr Class. We are prepared to
furnish nil clashes with constant employment at
home, tbe whole of the time, or for their spare
moments. Dullness new, light and profitable.
Persons of either sex easily earn from M cents to
$.1 per evening, and a proportional sum by dero
tiiix their, whole time to the business. Boys and
girls earn nearly as much as men. That all who
see this notice may send their address, and test
the business we make this unparalleled oner: To
Mtch as are not fl ell satisfied we will send one.
dollar to pay for the trouble of writinsr. Full
particulars, samples worth several dollars to
commence work on, and s copy of Home sad.
Fireside, one of the largest ana best Illustrated
Publications, all sent free by mail. Eeader, if
you want permanent, profitable work, address,
Geocgz Srixsox ft Co., Portland, Maiae.
(Pin a day at home agenta wasted
Via terms, pee. tuujs&cq
Argon ta,, Mates.
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