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".'jftn'11 "- ""e -w i sg- & - v. .. . - -& " T3w7 -? Sitf TS" 'v,e''T" ?"' CiVvPif5' X THE REGISTER. SATURDAY, JUNE 6, 1875. Grange Jlircctorij. PATRONS OF HUSBANDRY. officers of the allen co. granges. couxty couxcil. postottice. John Vanltiier, Hauler, Iola K L Moore, secretary, .....; Humboldt li I) Allen, Comity Agent Iola COVST1- RELIEF COMMITTEE. James Faulkner,.. Ill) Allen, DEER CREEK GRAXGE. ' R L Dreman, Master J U Jordan, Secretary, ..Iola ..Iola .Carlylc ..Carijlc DUMOXD GRAS'GE, J Martin, Master, U I. Smith, Secretary.. .Elizaliethtown .Elizabcthtown CRESCEXT VALLEY GRASGE Iola Humboldt J VanRiier, Master,.., J C Kelso, Secretary,. ELM CREEK GRANGE. JL Arnold Master J Delaplain, Secretar", ELSIXORE GRAXGE. J W Dnnahoe.JM-tster , M Mont, Secretary, ....Iola ....IoU .Elsinnre .Etsinore IMPERIAL GRAXGE. LCMnnger, Master, S Young, secretary ..IoU ..Iola IXDVSTRIAL GRAXGE. Roliert Stanley Master Iola Alex Slraubeiiiuuller, Secretary,. IOLA. GRAXGE. It Coik.tMaster, Sallie LacLcns, secretary IoU ...IoU ...IoU BETHEL GRAXGE. J Y Young, Master, .Teddo J TSproul, Secretary, Jcddo XEOSIIO VALLEY GRAXGE. N Uankins, Master, Jas Woodiu, Mecretary ..IoU ..IoU MAPLE GROVE GRAXGE. .1 A (I Saley, Master,... EL Moore, Secretary... .Ilnmlioldt ..Humboldt MAY FLOWER GRAXGE. AY K IIoIliriHik, Master, C Knowlton, Secretary, ODEXSE GRAXGE. RV Blair, Master. S-P Wislwrg, Secretary, .Geneva .Genera ...Odcnse ...Odcnse ROCK HILL GRAXGE. A Cosine, Master, IoU K Lowe, Secretary, IoU OWL CREEK GRAXGE. I C Cnppy, Master,...., Humboldt .1 Linstghot, secretaryr IIuinlmMt farm ant) fireside. Proceed Ib the Proper Way. The following sensible and timely ad vice is from the Patrons' Helper. A Patron's general duty is, to'sustain the order in and oat of the grange. Whatever imperfections there'may be in its laws or the conduct of those adminis tering the laws, they arc the proper sub jects ot criticism only in the grange; and when changes are desired or thought necessary, the law-making power is the only one that should be resorted to to effect them. A majority of the subordi nate granges can secure all needed re forms or changes in the laws of the State and National Granges, by taking the proper course. There is but one proper- way to effect such an object, which is through the order itself, and not by dec larations and charges and unjust insinu ations in the public press. If it is designed to amend the constitu tion of the National Grange, the most effective way is through the subordinate granges instructing the State Grange to represent to the National Grange, the necessity therefor. If a sufficient num ber of subordinate granges, through their representatives, show that a major ity are in favor of any change, the State Grange must so represent to the National Grange, A serious and united effort -of that kind always has its influence with the law making power, and cannot be disregarded without good and satisfac tory reasons being given. Any other plan to secure changes in our laws is not very likely to be successful, and anyone who attempts to alter them in any other way than a legitimate one, will do more harm than good. Simple Dyspepsia Care. Dyspepsia arises from a great variety of causes, and different persons are re lieved by different remedies, according to the nature ot the disease and condi tion of the stomach. We know of a lady who derived great benefit from drinking a tumbler of sweet milk, tho richer and swecte. the better Whenever a burning sensation is experienced in the stomach An elderly gentleman of our acquain- tance, who was afflicted for many years with great distress after eating, has af fected a cure by mixing a teaspoonful of wheat bran in half a tumbler of water, and drinking it half an hour after his meals. It is is necessary to stir quickly and drink it immediately, or the bran will adhere to the glass and lecome pas try. Coffee and tobacco are probably the" worst substances person troubled with dyspepsia are in the habit of using. and should be avoided. Regular eating of nourishing plain food, and the use of sme simple remedies like the above, will effect, in most cases, quicker cures than medicine. SONG OP THE SEASONS. Ashes for Poultry. Fetdi-g Farm Horses. During a discussion on farm horses at a club iti Aberdeenshire, Scotland, the following paper was read by a member: The feeding of horses is an important point in their management. Many have erroneous notions, that the more grain their horses get, the fatter they must be, and instances are not uncommon where more than six bushels of grain a week are given to a single pair. Too much grain in-lispostjs horses for eating other provender, and occasionally subjects them to serious diseases. Four bushels of good, sound oats weekly, with a few Sweediah turnips or other root', and plenty of good straw, will keep a pair of healthy farm horses in good order through winter, even though they be pretty hard wrought. If. then, such an allowance be sufficient for a pair, it is folly and w.utc to give them mire. Hiy may hare to be substituted for straw, but no more corn will b3 necessary to sustain them, even when they have to go "their ton hours" in the busy spring season. Some horses are nice feeders, and need to be coaxed to cat. A careful horseman will keep his eye on such, and will, by giving small and oflrepeated handfuls, constrain them to eat enough to keep themselves in good order; whereas a careless one, by inattention, would soon let them be run down to skin and bane. Horses that are greedy feeders, or that svr.illow thsir orn whole, should have it bruis3l or ground. A. little chaff mixed with grain helps to make horses chew it and well chewed is of more importance than many think. Unless it be well ground and mixed with saliva in their mouths, it is but imperfectly di gested in their stomachs, and without perfect digestion there its full benefit is not obtained. A full drink of water im mediately after being fed should never be allowed to horse. When water is drank by them the bulk of it goes di rectly to their Iarji intestines, and a lit tle of it is retained in their stomachs. In passing through them however, the water carries considerable quantities of their contents where it lodges in the in testines. If, then, .the contents of horses' stomachs are washed out of them before they are digested, they arc in a manner lost, no nourishment being derived from them. Colies to horses frequently arise from this cause, and to it the appearance of corn entire among the'dung is often due. Some weeks age a correspondent of the press objected to ashes within reach of poultry, as engendering cholera and the gapes, and in proof states that poultry shut up with "only strong lye to drink, will die in twenty-four to forty-eight hours." I have raised chickens, more or less, for thirty years, and have relied mainlv on a free use of ashes scattered broadcast under the roost in the rolling places, in the nest boxes (tinder straw), as a preventive of disease and vermin. I have in no year lost over, and seldom so many, as five per cent., from any and all diseases together. I have often noticed my poultry, young and old, drinking from ash drains, and, beingapprchensive of ill-results, watched them until satis fied that a weak infusion of alkali in their drinks was at least harmless, and as they preferred it where plenty of pure water was as easy of access, I came to the conclusion that there must be con ditions of the poultry system harmoniz ing, at least, with an alkali. In Kansas I had a neighbor who, for a succession of seasons, lost many fine fowls with chole ra. She had a leach put up for soap making. After the ashes had been thor oughly leached for soap, she continued to run water through them for breaking the hard well water, and kept it standing in the leach through where her poultry had free access to it. Cholera left, and for two seasons following up to the time of my coming here her poultry was healthy. The ashes had been kept out of their reach previously. Strong lye, like many other good things in a concentrated form, is destructive to ani mal life generally. Sour milk is excel lent for poultry, but I am satisfied that too much causes cholera. When to Bay Sheep. As a rale the best time to buy is in the late summer as flockmasters who have kept their sheep through tho winter prefer to shear them before selling. It is usually most profitable to do so. Af ter the first to middle of August the lambs are ready lot weaning, and the farmer knows pretty well what the in crease of his flock is to be, and also what his crops of grain and grass will allow him to winter properly. The seasons yield at home also affords the number of stock to suit tho probable contents of barn and granary. Ordinarily, where one seller of store sheep can be found in the spring, ten can be found in the late summer or fall. National Live Stock Journal. (aunt Winter tinging flakes of snow, Deep burdening Held and wood aw! hill ; Dim days, itark nights, slow trailing fogs, And Weakened air severe and chill, And swill the seasons circling run A ml ft ill they change till all Udone. Young Spring with promUe In her eyes. And fragrant breath from dewy mouth. And magic touches for the nooks Ofbudding flowers when wind U south. And swift the reasons circling run And so they change till all is done. Then Summer stands erect and tall, With early sunri-c for the Uwn, Thick foliaged woods and glittering seas, Ami lond birds chirpings in the ibnu. And swift the seasons circling run Ami 84, they change till all is iloue. Itrmrn Autumn, iuiet with ri;ie fruits, Anil tug.irds stacked uitli binut gold, And llery Unities for the leat es, And silent cloud-skies soft-controlled. Ami so the e mans circling run And e-till they change till ull is done. S ift sice Is our life from les to more, The child, the nun, the work, the rot, The soliering mind, the ripening soul. Till yonder all Is bright and West. For so tlic sc.isons circling run And sw in they change till all is done. Yes, yonder If, indeed, the orb Of life revolt es round central Light, For ever true to central force And steadfast, come the balm or blight. And so iudeed the seasons run And la-it is best when all is done. New Meat Market. Having Just opened a MEAT MARKET (Ma J U on Av.Jtrtt door tecst Scott Bro't old ttdnd.) I iimiosc to kepoiutantIy on IuuhI ALL KINDS OF MEAT, And Sell asILow'aaTtaeCLewest Give me a rail when you want anything in my line and 1 will guarantee satisfaction. 53" COAL Furnished on crder. RICHARD PROCTOR. C f JOn jienlay. Agents wanted Allclaspes iJkJ 'U $ZU of working ieopIc of both sexes, oung and old m-tLc more money at work for us in their own localities, during their spare mo ments, or all the time, than at anything else. We oiler employment that will pay handsomely fur every hour's Work. Full jiarticnlars, terms, Ac, sent free. Se.id us your address at once. Don't delay. Now is the time. Don't look for work or business el"-where until you have learn ed w hat we oiler. O . Stisos A Co , , Ijr Portland, Maine. NEW YORK TRIBUNE. "The Leading Ameriean Xetrtpaper." THE BEST ADVEBTI3IHQ MEDIUM Dally $10 a year. 8emi-W, 53. Weekly $2. !tr-l'o-.ti2e Free to the Snbscriber. Swcimcn copies and advertising rates free. Weekly, in clubs of 30 or more, only SI, postage paid. Ad dress The Tniniwn, X. Y. 3yrl Keep the Farm and Home Tidy. Like other good things, tho following good advice comes to the surface occasi onally, and will bear repeating: "If you get a moment to spare, spruce up; put the gate on its hinges, put a little paint on tho picket fence you built last year; trim up the door yam; mace it cosy and inviting. Do not say you can find no time to attend to these thinss. The fact is, you have no right to be slovenly. It can do you no good, but, on the contrary, it will mar your peace, wound your self-respect and impair your credit. Then, by atl means, spruce up a little at odd times, andateven times, too, for that matter. It will make you feel vastly belter, and maybe, a trifle prouder of your pretty homestead. Your wife and children will be made happier for it; your neighbors will be enriched; beauti fied and blessed by it ; and your farm will be worth more' in tho market, and of greater value to you at home, if you spruce up a little now and then." The Source of Salt. Kustie Flewer PoU. Last season I had a pretty arrangement in my front yard which was admired, When the winters wood was hauled to the house, there was some hollow Jogs amongst it. JIhese were sawed off about eighteen inches long, the decayed wood from the inside was scraped ,out, then filled with rick earth and manure; in the center I bad a rose bush, and next, moss pinks; on the outer edge I set slips of ivy, and Wandering Jew ; in one I raised some sweet peas. The plants all grew nicely, and they were certainly beautiful ornaments ; a source of pleas ure to myself, and admiration to passers by. These littlo arrangements are but trifling, but anything that makes home pleasant and enjoyable, is worth seeing ana trying for ; and trifles add much either to our happiness or discomfort all through Life. Rural Some. To detect adulteration in tea, burn Borne to ashes. Pure tea, of any grade, will not leave over five per cent of ash, while the adulterated article will yield as high as forty-five per cent. - The sea depends on the disintegration of rocks on land for salt. Rains wash it and hold it in solution as particles are liberated by violence, decomposition and gradual action of many natural forces. All streamlets and rivers, therefore, are constantly transporting salt to the sea. If there is more than can be held in so lution, then it accumulates in masses at very deep points. Thus the salt mines of Portland and the vast horizontal beds of pure salt in Texas, as well as that mountain of salt in St Domingo, were collected at the bottom of ancient seas, which arc now dry land remote from water. There are places in Africa where the process of disintegration of salt from rocks is regularly going on, hut there is not water power enough to force it on ward to the sea. Hence the particles arc spread abroad and mixed with the soil. The negroes of North Africa have die? covered Us distribution where there is no water to dissolve it in the ground, leach it In that way they separate the salt Salt pervades the earth. It exists in the grasses and on most vegetable pro ducts on which animals feed. In that way they derive enough in most countries to meet the demands of their natures. They require as much as civilized hu manity. With them salt is necessary, as with ourselves, for keeping the organs of yision in good condition. Stop the sup plytnd blindness would ensue. Remedy ron the Squasii-Bcg. Take a quantity of poppy leaves, stalks, buds, etc., or any part of tho poppy, and steep in water, either cold or hot ; and if pop- pics are not to be had, tike a small quantity of opium and dissolve it in water. This liquid applied with an ex ceedingly fine sprinkler to the vines once, or perhaps twice, will cause the "varmints" to leave the plant never to return. Where they go I do not know, neither do I care. It will not kill the bugs, for they know better that to take anything of an opiate nature. Try it, and it will be found that there is no humbug in it. The same liquid, applied with a squirt-gun to apple trees, effectually pre vents the ravages of the apple tree worm. An ounce of opium would probably be sufficient for a large orchard. Country Gentleman. For the benefit of Win. Tomlin, who asks for a cure for the poll evil, I will say that if he use the following recipe, he can cure his horse in about five or six weeks. I have just cured a case of a year's standing and if it had not been improperly treated before I used the medicine, his neck would not have been stiff any: Verdigris, powdered, oz; blue vitrol, powdered, oz; resin, pow dered, 1 oz ; aloes, powdered, oz ; alum powdered, oz; corrosive subtimate, 2 drs. ; arsenic, dr. ; spirits turpentine, 1 oz. ; f rash lard, pint ; mix well. -I would get a small elder, punch the pith out, fill the elder with the mixture, insert in abscess and with follower force the mix ture out of the elder into the bottom of the abscess. Of course it will require a twich on tho horses nose, and can be managed by one person. The mixture should be stirred well before the elder is filled. Cor. Western Farm Journal Here is the way a writer of the Country Gentleman gets rid of rats: "I took a common sugar kettle, and half filled it with water, then sprinkled over the top a coating of bran, and put it in the cor ner of the barn, where the rats would have easy access to it I also laid a nar row strip across the kettle, so that the rats would run back and forth over it, and observing tho meal below, they would jump down, and being unable to climb up the sides of the iron kettle, they would drown. Tho first night I tried the plan, I caught no less than nineteen rats; the next night fourteen, and so on, decreasing each night until I could catch no more; and ever since, when I sec any signs of rats returning, I have only to put out tho kettle for a few times, and they are banished. The kettle require to be so set that they will have no difficulty in getting on the top, and all over it." ADVERTISING: Cheap: Good; Syttematie. All )x;r-iin who contemplate making con tracts M ith newspapers for the insertion of adver tisements, should cnd 25Centa to (,'eo. 1'. Uiih ell At Co.. 41 Park llow. ew 1 ork. for their PAMi'JILKT-llOMK ninetg-tevenlh edition) con taininc lists of oversow) newsn-ipers anil estimates snowing the cost; advertisements taken tor leait- ing turners in many states at a iremcnnous reduc tion from publishers' rates. Gettiie IJook. 3yl POND'S EXTRACT CHILDREN. No family can afford to be with- tusions. cuts, sprains, are relieved almost instantly by external application. Promptly reneres pains or nurns, scaius, uconauons, ciuuiugs, uiu Hires, uuiis, iciuua. cuius, civ. Stops heals Arrests iuflamation, reduces swellings, stops lei in FEMALE WEAKNESSES. It always relieves bleeding, removes dtscoleration and rapuuy. pain in toe DacK ana loins, nuness anu press inir nain in the head, nausea, vertizo. IN LKUCOR1UKEA it has no equal. All kinds of ulcerations to which ladies are subject are promptly cured. Fuller details in book ac- snm in - Auh lu-kttta riLES. ISIindorllleeding meet prompt relief and ready cure, io case, however enrome nrnustinate, can long resist regular use. VAKICOaE VEINS. It is the only sure cure. KIDNEY DISEASES. It has no equal for per manent cure. XLEEDING from any cause. For this it Isa spe cific. It has saved hundreds of lives when oil other remedies failed to arrest bleeding Irom nose, stomach, lungs, and elsewhere. TOOTHACHE, earache, neuralgia and rheuma tism are all alike relieved, and often perma nently cured. POND'S EXTRACT COMPANY, JW Maiden Lane, New York. - . 2Ht THE NEW SHERIFFS SALE. STATE OF KANSAS, ) c CotfNTY OF ALLKX. J In the District Court 7th Judicial District sit ting in ami for said county, and State. Joseph C. Merritt. Plaintiff, "1 vs. ( John Everheart and JIary C. f Everheart, Defendants. J Ry virtue of an onlcr of sale to me directed and issued out of the 7th Judicial District Court in and for Allen county, Kansas, in the above entitled cause, I will on ' Tuesday, June 15th, A. D. 1875. at 10 o'clock a. m. of said day at the front door of me court nouse m the city or tola. Alien county, Kansas, offer for sale at public auction to the highest and liest bidder for cash in hand the fol low ing descrilied lands and tenements, to-wit: Lot eleven (II) in block thirty-Ill e (.".) in the city of Iola, Allen county, Kansas. Appraised at one hundred and seventv-Ove (SK.'i.OO) dollars. Said premises to be sold to satisfy said order of sale. (iiven under my hand at mr office, in the city of Iola, this the 12th day of May. 1873. J. L. WOODIN, 20 St Sheriff Allen County, Kansas. Tree Culture. Under the act of Congress offering 1G0 acres of prairie land in the western states to any person who will plant forty acres of the land with trees and cultivate them for eight years, about 1,100 persons have taken up 170,000 acres of land in Minnesota, up to January. By the effort of the State and associated individuals, it is estimated that 20,000,000 trees are now being grown in Minnesota, besides those planted under the Congressional grant A report er ot hogs in the countrv last January on the subject says that the co3t of plant- s estimated by the Department of Agri- If you would govern well, have but few general rules, but steadily adhere to these. Do not have a rule and a penalty for every act of childish forgetfulness or carelessness; for leaving the door open, for letting a dish fall, for playing too boisterously, for asking questions when you are busy. But have a fixed rule as to prompt obedience, speaking the truth, and all moral duties; and never pass easily by an act of wilful disobedience, or a lie, or a theft No matter if you are in ever so great a hurry, stop, and attend to this. It is infinitely more im portant than your ordinary affairs. Make a great matter of it, for God does, and it may, one day, prove a great matter to you and your children. Tho indications are, that even with a bountiful corn crop, prices of pork dur ing tho next year must rule very high. The scarcity during the present yearhas very largely decreased the number of hogs in the west Everything in hog skin which could be put into possible condition has been slaughtered ami pushed into market, and the supply of store hogs is not a large one. The num- SHEKIFF'S SALJi STATE OF KANSAS, Cocjjtv op Allen-, j In the District CourtTth Judicial District sitting in ami for said county and State. William E. Davis, George Davis and Drusa Da is, partners as W. E. Davis Co. , Plaintiffs, vs. Silas I. Stauber. James C. Norris and Mortimer Norton, partners as Staulier. Norton Co.. Thomas E. Harrington, Mary E. Harrington, James C. Norris and Mary Norris, Defendants. By virtnc of an order of sale to me directed and issued out of the 7th Judicial District Court in and for Allen county, Kansas, in the above en titled cause, I will on Tuesday, June 29th, A. D. 1875. at 10 o'clock a. m. of said day. at the front door of the court hou-e of Allen county, in the city of tola, Kansas, offer for sale at publir auction to me nignesi aim oesi iiiunerior can m iiaml the following ilcacrilicd lands and tenements, to-wit: Commencing at a ioint nineteen (1:0 chains and ninety-eight and one-half flW) links south of ineniirin-wrst corner or the north-east quarter of section 31 township -Jt south of range If, thence west thirteen (1.1) chains and seventv-iiine (711) links, to the middle of the Neo?hn riicr, thence down the middle of saidriicrto a (oiiit on the quarter section line south of the point of begin ning, thence north four (1) chains and ;-evi-iitv-llie (T.'i) links to the place of begimting, contain ing three and twenty hundredths (l.su) acres, nunc or less, includiug all buildings and machin ery thereon situated all in Allen county, Kansas. .-ni.l lands and tenements to be sold to satisfy said onlcr ofsalc. tiiven under my hand at my office in the city of Iola, thus the-J7thday of May, IcTj. J. L. WOODIN, 22 5w Sheriff of Allen comity, Kansas. Prevention of MHJevr. ing anu ot cultivation is marvelous!)' small, in many cases not exceeding two to three cents a tree. The patents of the public lands offered by Congress are not issued until the end ot eight yearn of con tinued cultivation of the trees. It is said on aeemjngly good authority that a mixture of molasses and water liberally sprinkled on a plant will destroy the mildew, tho theory being that a thin film of sugar is left on leaves and branches by the evaporation of water. This deprives the mildew of air and kills it It would in time injure the plant, but the next rain or thorough watering washes it off and leaves the breathing places, once more open. The application should be made as promptly as possible, and in any case it is likely tratsorpo black spots will remain on the leaves, whero the mildew has wrought its work on the exterior cuticle. The proportions may be about six parts water .to four of molasses, but absolute accuracy is no .essential. A weak solution of common glue fa also recommended, the action and effect being the same as with molasses. Chriilian Union. Bread-and-Boiter Pudding. But ter a pie-dish well, and strew the bottom with currants and candied-peel, then place alternate layers of bread and but ter, in rather thin slices, and peel and currants, until the dish is nearly full- observing to have 'currants at tho top ; then pour over slowly a custard of sweet ened milk and an egg or two, and bake in a moderate oven for twenty minutes. A correspondent of the Indiana Farmer gays: "Did any of your readers ever think of the amount of travel it takes to raise a crop of corn ? I had a twenty acre field. 40 by 80 rods. To break this up would take 16G miles ; harrowing it about 40 miles; furrowing out. 90 miles ; planting. 45 miles; if with a planter, and if dropped and then covered, 90 miles, or five plowings, 450 miles. Thus you see it takes about 800, or 900 miles of travel to raise twenty acres of corn. not counting going to or returning from ttje field. Besides, there is replanting, thinning, rolling, etc." To destroy wasps, saturate a piece of woollen rag with apirits of turpentine, put it into the entrance to the nests,- and leave it there one night The next iiiumtng every wasp will be jjead. culture to have been 17,245,700, while in January 184 it was 19,927,600, and in January 1872 21,193,300, a decrease in two years of nearly 4,000,000. Many persons are in the habit offresh ing mackerel or other salt fish, and never dream that there is a right and wrong way to do it iny person who has seen the process of evaporation going on at the salt works, knows that the silt falls to the bottom. Just so it is in the pan where your mackerel or white fish lies soaking; and, as it lies with the skin down, the salt will fall to the skin and there remain, when, if placed with the nesli side down, the salt falls to the bot tom of the pan, and the fish comes out freshened as it should be. In the other case it is nearly as salt as when put in. Borers can be killed with a wash made of one gallon of water, one f.int of slaked lime, one pint of soft soap, four ounces of flower of sulphur, and ashes to thicken to the consistency of whitewash. Apply to the trunk of the tree, first removinjr about two inches of earth from tho roots, in March or April. So says the Pcabody Uazelle. Three Points for Consideration. Dunns the nast live Tears the VKCKTIVK bis lwen steadily working itself into public favor, and those who were at Ilrst most incredulous in regard to its merits are now its most anient friends and supjiorters. There are three essential causes forthose having such a horror of natent medicines, chnin-m-r their opinion and lending their influence toward the advancement of VEGET1XE. 1st It is an hon-csilv-preiinrcd medicine from barks, roots and herbs. 2d It honestly accomplishes all that is claimed for it, without leaving any bad effects in in the system. 3d It presents honest vouchers in testimonials from honest, well known citizens whine signatures are a sufficient guarantee of their earnestness in the matter. Taking into con sideration the vast quantity of medicine brought conspicuously ueiore ine puuiic inrougn tne na ming advertisements in the neVfMianermliimns- with no proof of merit or genuine vouchers of wiiai it nas uone, we snnutii he iiardoucd for manifesting a small degree or pride in presenting the following testimonial Irom iter. J. S. DICK ERSON, D. D. , the popular and ever-genial nas- ... ui mi; ouiiiii jjojiush .UtirCll, ItOSlOU: The, Tirod Body Saea for Sleep. - RosTOJT, March lli, 1871. If. It. Stevexs, Esq. : Dear Sir It Is as much from a sense of duly as of gratitude that I write to say that your VEtiE TIN E even if it is a intent medicine lias been of great help to me when nothing else seemed to a ail w bich I could safely use. Either excessive mental work or unusual care brings upon me a nervous exhaustion that desperately needs sleep but as desjieratcly dclles it. Night aRer night the oor, tired body sues for sleep until the dav dawn is welcomed bark, and w e begin our wof k tireu out with an almost fruitless chase arter rest. Mir 1 have round that a tittle VEGETIXK taken just before I retire gives me sweet and im mediate sleep, mnl without any of the evil effects 01 ine Usual narcotics- I think two things would tend to nuke brain-workers sleep. 1st A little less work. &1 A little more EUETINE. This prescription has heliied me. Now I have a particular horror of "patent medicine. ' ' but I haiea irrentpr hnmir nf luin- nfniid to tell the straight out truth. The VEUE TINE has heljied me and I own it up. " J.UUI3 O.C., U. 0. MJHjn.XfLV3UJ. Valuable Evidence. The following unsolicited testimonial from Bev. O. T. .WALKER, D. D., , formerly pastor of umioin square cnurrn, anu at present sttiieil in i roviiience, li. i., must oe esiecmcu as relia ble evidence. No one shonld fail to observe that this testimo nial is the result of two years' experience with the use of VEUETIXE in the Rev. Sir, Walker's f lorence Sewing Machine. Unequalled in Simplicity, Beauty. Du rability, and Scrviceablenets. lhe isett family sewing Machine in existence, bewsin every direction, to ward and from, or to right and left of operator, ine only sewing machine with a KEVEKSIBI.F. FEED. Always the best Late improvements have greatly added to its superior excellencies. Sf"Florcnce Sewine Machines have been run constantly in lamilies & lactones for Twelve Years Without Repairs. Send forcirculars and testimonials to FLORENCE SEWING MACHINE COMPANY- Florence, Mass., Chicago, 111., Indianap olis, Iud., 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 only of the company, or regular Florence agents. v9n8t33 ewdMrrttwwrfs. I FORTUNE IN IT. Every family buys It. Sold a by agents. Address, U. 3. Walker, Erie, Pa. AAA Daily to agents. 8ft new articles and the mUw best family paper in America, with two W..UO Cbromos, free. American Manufacturing Company, 3ut) 11 rood Way, N. Y. SAMPLE to agents. Ladle? Com Hnclie XtnBe-Book, with Chro- bend stamp. ". 1'. Ut-ccc, New Bedford, Mass. for the fastest selling ever published. Send for cir culars and our extra terms to agents. anoxai. PuBLisuuca Co., Chicago, 111., orrit. Louis, Ho. O M mi "VKH AGENTS IN OUK 9 Iwl UIVC 1 ten new Novelties; lost out; needed in every house; sample and circulars1 free by mail. II. B. WiimcACo., Newark, N.J. Ofamra&deverrkintL SiMikiomD foe CwdArw. J41 f3wa IVmen Cm aalruulT-.'.. i-i.-tu: - 7?ri-aaSlfc- i - T 1 fclfl tn CKflfl invcstediuWaU Street often $1W IU $9UUaleads to fortune. A 72 page book explaining eerj thing, and copy of the Wall Street Rewew. Cant Vnoa J" Uicxltsii & Co., Bankers and uulll XI CD. Brokers, 72 Broadway Nxw Yokk. For G0U6HS, GOLDS, HOARSENESS U ILL TIIROAT DISEASES, Use Wells' Carbolic Tablets, FUr UP ONLY IB BLUE BOXES. A TRIED AND SURE REMEDY. For sale by Druggists frenerally, and , untcago, in. i FULL iggists generally, i EK It FULLER , CHRISTIAN HARMONY, Bv WM. WALKER, A. 8. II. A splendid mnsic book upon a not, natural and may system, by which any one may learn to read music and to smg in one-fourth the time required. oy me oiu memoiis. uesurneu lor uwir, smg Iuc Schools and Musical societies. Liberal in ducements to mnsic teachers, e-pcclmen PKes mailed free. MILLER'S BIBLE AND PUB- LISIUNIi HOUSE. 4102 and Hot Sansom St.. Philadeli hia, Pa. 13-lw " Free! Free!! Free!!! The Iola Register. SUBSCRIBE FOR IT. Devoted to the interests of Iola and Allen county. Makes Local News a Specialty. Contains a good assortment of pencral news and condensed state News. JOB WORK Of all kinds, such as LETTER HEADS, BILL HEADS, STATEMENTS, CARDS, FOSTERS, &c, Done in good style, and at reasonable prices. THe Pioneer. A handsome illustrated newsnaner containhur information for.everybody . Tells how awl where to secure a home cheap. Sent free to allparttof Ike tcorld. It contains the new Homestead and Timber Laws, wilh;other interesting matter found only in this paier. SEND FOR IT AT ONCE! It will only cost you a Postal Card. New number for April Just out. Address, O. F. DAVIS, Land Commissioner V. P. R. R. 21 4w Omaha, Nebraska. WHEREVER IT HAS BEEN. TRIED OTCmTTI has established itself as a'perfect regulator anil sure remedy for disorders of the System arising from improierction of the Liver and Bowels. IT IS NOT A PHYSIC, but, by stimulating the secretive organs, gently and gradually removes all Impurities, and regulates the entire s stent. IT IS NOT A DOCTORED BITTERS, Cut is a, VEGETABLE TOjYIC which assists digestion, and thus stimulates the apiietite for food necessary to invigorate the w eakened or inactive organs, and gives strength to all the vital forces. IT CARRIES ITS OWN RECOMENDATIONS as the large and rapidly increasing sales testily, .lie, viiv; i'ihiui u uviuc. .itfe ju for it. FULLK Wholesale Agents & FULLER, mr dnunrist Chicago, III. 17 4w THE GREAT CAUSE or IIUHAl MISERY. Jiut Publiilied in a Sealed Envelope. Price C centi. lecture, on the Nature, Treatment, and MHtiwi iiiiciti rcuuiiai nrjkuns, tur rvniKUor- rhtra, iinluceil by pelf-abu?, involimlarvemis- ill find mr.nn ..i. .I..l,:i ... .1 T. ""'"l aairwivilj-j f IICl IMI3 MCUllIIJ , UUU aIIIIH?UI- Jr alu A good dentifrice. Dissolve two ounces of borax in three pints of boiling water; before quite .cool add one tablespoonful of tincture of tayrrb, and one tablespoon ful of spirits of camphor. Bottle the mixture for use. Add one wjneglasaful of the solution to half a tiint of teDid water, and ttse it daily. It preserves and beautifies the teeth, and arrests decay. family, who now pronounces it invaluable: I'lioviDEXct, It. I., Kit Transit street. II. R. Stetxn-s. Eo.: I feel bound to express with my signature the high value I place ujion your VEUEITNE. My iamuy nave uieii ii ior ine last two years. In nervous debility it is Invalnable, and I recom mend It to all who nuy need an Invigorating, renovating tonic. O. T. Walkeii, Formerly Pastor Bowdoin So,. Church, Boston. Tie Best Evidence. The follgwing letter from Rev. E. S. Rest. Pastor of lhe M. E. Church, Natick, Mass., will. in.-rc-.ui nun iiueres, uy ill my pnvsicuus; also thotc suirerering from the saineibe.iseasaUlicted the son or the Iter. E. s. Best. No iierson can d-inbt this testimony, as there is no doubt about the curatit e power or VEUETINE. MB. II. R. RTEvSSf K' " Jan- ' 1373 Dear Sir Weliave irood reason hr niniin. your EGETINE a medicine of the greatest value rt e feel assured that it has been the means of saving our son's lire. He Is now oerenteen years ofage; for the last two years he his suffered from ''"' pi nu, icg. causeu uy scroruious nuection and was so r.ir reduced that nearly aU who saw him thought his recovery impossible. A council of abie physicians could give us but the faintest hope of his ever rallying; two ofthe number de claring that he was beyond the reach of human remedies, that even amputation could not save him, as he hail not vigor enough to endure the ojieration. Jurt then we commenced giving him iwr.ian ami irom that time to the present ne iias ucen continuously improving. He has lately resumed studies, thrown away his crutches ami cane, anu waiEs about cheerfully and strong. Though there is still some discharge from the opening where his limb was lanced, we have the fullest commence that in a litUe time he wiU be perfe.:tly cured. He has taken about three dozen bottles of VEG ET1E. but lately Use hut littlo ., h iIm-Lk. he is Uio well to be takinz medicine. V author of the "Ureen Book." Ac The world-renowned author, In this admirable lecture, clearly proves from his own experience in... mi;,,, mi uuiiavijuciice oi beii-nuuse mav lie effectually removed without medicine, anil with out dangerous surgical operations, bougies, in struments, rings, or cordials; Iminting out a mode of cure at once certain and effectual by n Inch every sufferer no m-atler what Ids condition may lie, may cure himselfcheaiil v. urirateli- -1...1 lically. - " ' Sj-TAu Lecture will prove a bnon to thoutandt and tkoutandt. fent, umicrseal, m a plain rnvrlope, to ani address, on receipt of six cents or two posta-i stamps. Address the Publishers. IS Bowery, New ork; Post Office Box, 4oSS PUBLICATION NOTICE. STATE OF KANSAS, J COCNTV OK ALLEX. 3 In the District Court Allen county, State of Kansas: Michael II. Moore, Plaintiff, vs A. J. McCarley, administrator ofthe estate of J. P. Bishop deceased, Vesta A. Bishop widow of the said J . P. Bi-hop deceased, Iila Bishop. Ella Bisholi. William Blshon. John ltUhon. Tharle Bishop and Frederic BUhop, infant heirs of the said J. P. Bishop deceased; Emma Lake formerly iiuop, ami anumer cmui ami neir ac law or Me said .1 . P. Ilishon w hose name anil nlare nf tv.i. dence is unkuon n to plaintiff, Defend, nts. Vesta A. Bishon. widow nf J. P. ItishnniV- ceaseil, Iila Bishop, Ella Bishop. William Bish op, John Bishop, Charles Bishop, ami Frederic Bishop, infant heirs of said J. I. Bishop of the State of Wisconsin; and Emma Lake, formerly Bishop, child and heir at law or J. P. Bishop, of imrts unknown; and one other child and heir at law of the said J. P. Ill-hop, deceased, will take notice that they have been sued in the District Court of the said county of Allen, and State nf Kansas, by Micliael II. Moore, the Plaintiff, ami that they must answer the petition of the said pbnntitt. Hied in the clerk's i.flice of said county, on or before the 3d day of July, 1873, or said pe tition will be taken as true and Imlcment retwlr. eil accordingly. The nature ofthe judgment is 1.-1. .1 iersonai juugment against toe said le femlant A. J. McCarley as administrator or the estateofsaid J. P. Bishop deceased, for the sunt of 81, .'-00.00 with interest thereon from the lwh day or July, 1873 at the rate or 14 iereent. per annum, ujiona promissory note executed by the said J. P. Bishop to plaintiff Michael n. Moore, for the sum or SI,3uo 00, bearing interest at the rate of 12 jier cent. ier annum from date, interest Iiayable semi-annually, with appraisements waived, and becoming due three years after date. 2nil. That certain la 111 Is lying aiid being situate in the said county of Allen, to-wit: the cast half of the north-weat quarter of section number 36, township 21, south of range IS east, may be de- wi i' umcicii 11, ik mini 10 saiisiy saia judg ment, attnroc s' fees and costs, and a mortgage executed by said J. P. Bishop deceased, ami eta A. Bishop his wife, on the 18th of July, 1S72, to secure the payment or the said promissory note upon which a iiersonal judgment is asked. 3rd. The allowance by the court of s stipulated attorneys' fee of SlM.uOfor foreclosure of said mortgage, andajuilgmentforthecostsnrthis suit. MICHAEL n. MOORE, t'laiutilT. MckratA Richards, Attorneys for Plaintiff. 21 SHERIFFS SALE. jss. Respectfully voura. E. S. BsT. nHI Mug. L. C. F. Best. Raliaole- Evidence. 173 Baltic St., Bbooklyv, N. Y. II. R. Stevexs, Esq. : Nov. 14, 1S71. Dear Sir From personal benefit received by its use, as well as from personal knowleilge nf those whose cures thereby have seemed almost miracu lous, I can most heartily and sincerely recom mend the VEGETINE for the complaints for which it is claimed to cure. . . JAME3 P. LUDLOW, Late Pastor Calvary Bap. Cnurch Sacra mcnto.Ctd. Vegetine is Sold by all jDracgists. MISSOURI KANSAS ft TEXAS RAILWAY. The completion of thn P-rr-n irnn bridge over the Missouri river at Boon ville, enables this Donul.tr lino ta nffc-r stiu Detter lactlities tor the business be tween the Northeast and thegreat 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. ror the Xcxas trade, new and better facilities are offered. The rates have been greatly reduced, and arrangements nave oeen maae wnereny through Pull man palace sleeping cars are run from Chicago, Quincy, Hannibal and St. Louis, to Galveston, -without rhanmv passing through the finest portion of ""' .Missouri, oouuiern ikansas, and Indian Nation, and the most desira- uiu Kiruuu 01 jexas. Any one contemplating a trip to Southern Kansas, the Indian Nation or Texas, should address Thomas Dorwin, general passenger agent, Sedalia, Ma, ior a correct, map, with time tables, rates 01 iare ccc STATE OF KANSAS, waxrr ok .xllex. In the District Court 7th ;iulicial District sitting in and for said county and state. E. L. Northnip. Plaintiff. "1 vs. S. I. Stauber, G. W. Ap-J-ple, and It. Sprague, De- I fenilants. J By virtue of an execution to me directed and issued out or the 7th Judicial District Court in and for Allen county, Kansas, in the abort. entitled cause, I will on ,uoore Tuesday, June 22nd, A. D., 1875, !lr!!!i'cl?ik..a-m- r."?.M r, at the front door or the court house of Allen county, in the city of Iola, Kansas, offer for sale at public auction to the highest and brat bidder fbrcash In iSml the foUow ing described land and tenements, to-wit: The nest halfor the sonth-east quarter if seel tiini four It) in township twenty-tYreS) ranST nineteen fun. m.r-.i.Ji .. ..'J'i'', S2? thesouth. west corner orthe south-east quarter or Sl'SS.IT" ft7 in wnship twentT-fouii thi'n JW"" (,8J' hence east elglity rods, thence north In tiu. n.;.i.nA e .i.. v !?...,. .1 1 thence up said river in a north-westerly diseetion to a Point at which t!w wm nn .r i.i ...11.. east quarter crossed said rirer, thence south to the place or beginuuig, containing fUleen cres, appraised at one hundred ($100) dollars. AU being situated in Allen county, Kansas. Said premises have lieen levied uiwn as the property or the above named defemlant O. W. Apple, and will be sold to satisfy said execution. i.iren under my band at my office in the city of Iola this the lath ilay of May, W7.1. J. L. WOODIN, alow Sheriff Allen county, Kansas. THE STATE OF KANSAS, iUXKi ixii:vtt. ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE. jss. In the Probate Court in and for said County: In the matter of the Estate of ) George W. Keiiey, Deceased. J Notice is hereby given, that Letters of Admin istration have been granted to the undersigned on the Estate or George W. Reiley, late of said County, deceased, by the Honorable, the Probate Court of the County and State aforesaid, dated the SOth day or May, A. D. 1873. Now all per sons having claims against the said Estate, are hereby notified that they must present the same to the undersigned for allowance, within one year from the fiate of said Letters, or they may lie nrecluded from any beneilt nf inch Estate: and if such claims lie not exhibited within three yean alter tne uate or cam Letters, they shall be forever barrel. L. A. REILEY. Admiaiitrator ofthe Estate of George W. Rtiley, Deceased. Iola, Kalis., May ilth, lc7J ti sw ain tiff, " I D. B. Y SHERIFFS SALE. STATE OF KANSAS, J a, Coi-xtt or Amur. J - In the district court 7th Judicial District sittimr ln and for Allen county, Kansas. . Hichael II. Moore, Plaintiff, ' V0. Susan F. Hnvey, and . HovejvDcfendants. By virtue nf an nnWnful.AM.at .... . . Issued out of the 7th Judicial DisWetConrtln . , . ,Te8d's Jnnc 29th. 1875, r ,,' do-m-oraMdayat the front door ?L,hev"rt boaS '" connty in the eitTof JSi? jJjf?.9'"', ZtCeT J?J. ale at public auction to the highest and best bidder for cash In hand the following described lands ant tenements, to-wit: . The west one-half of section thirty-one (111 '?"""'? -" () south of range eighteen 0) east in Allen county, Kansas. said premises to be sold without appraisement to satisfy said order of sale. n Given under my hand at my ofCee la the ettr of IoU, this the 27th day of Kay, A. D. J8J3. -J" T. wniimv 9-9 M a RrrTr A lt !I X' -4 ouch WtUHJ, J OB WORK of great variety and of I superior style done promptly at tho Office of The Ioja Register, 1