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The Iola register. (Iola, Kan.) 1875-1902, June 19, 1875, Image 2

Image and text provided by Kansas State Historical Society; Topeka, KS

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83040340/1875-06-19/ed-1/seq-2/

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THE REGISTER.
OFFICIAL. PAfER OF COUNTY
,W. O. ALLISON,
Editor.
SATURDAY, JUNE 19, 1S70.
T. G. Phelps is the Republican candi
date for Governor in California.
Tun prhate library of Daniel Webster
was recently sold at auction in Boston.
Cnicvoo is seldom without a conven
tion of some kind. The latest is the
Spiritualists,
The wheat harvest has alieddy begun
in the Southern counties of the State and
the yield is estimated at from twenty to
forty bushels er acre.
Gen". Sueiuiav, according to rumor,
gets $00,000 for his boot of "Memoirs,"
and the publisher is highly delighted
with the row it has kicked tip.
Wheat is now taken from Chioago to
New York for 10$ cents per bushel, or
about two-tenths of a cent )cr mile for
the actual distance it is carried.
I.v Canada a union has been consum
matcd between the Presbyterian Church
and the Church of Scotland. The con
solidated church has been designated as
the Church of Canada.
The Atchison Champion is printed on
paper manufactured in Kansas, having
received an invoice last week from the
new paper mill at Blue Rapids. The
paper is of a good quality.
Persons bringing suits for libels
arc becoming more succcsful. In the
suit of W. D. Moore vs. the Pittsburgh
Post the Court last week gave a verdict
of $10,000 damages for the plaintiff.
Is Mexico the government recently
closed one of its postoffices because it
could not find a postmaster. Don't
think postofficcs in the United States
will ever be closed on that account.
Last Thursday being the centennial
of Hunker Hill, the Kansas City Jurnal
of Commerce published a full historical
sketch, with engravings. An enterprise
of which that paper may justly feel
proud.
Rct one honorary degree was conferred
by the regents of the State University
this year, and that was the degree nf Doc
tor of Laws, which was bestowed upon
the Rt. Rev. Thomas H. Vail, Bishop of
the Diocese nf Kansas.
The Black Hills raiders who were cap
tured by the military and thus thwarted
in their gold-seeking movements, have
brought suit against tho government of
ficers who destroyed their property.
They claim $22,000 damages.
The compliments recently paid to Carl
Schurz. at Berlin, by members of the
Diet, Professors of their University and
American residents must be very grati
fying, especially to a man who was forced
to fly from Germany for treason.
Last week the Republicans of Califor
nia nominated a State ticket and an
nounced their principles. The campaign
has fairly opened in several of the
Suites, and it won't be Ions until we will
hear something more about "that tidal
wave."
Tun City of New York has recently
bnilded two public baths and thrown
them open to the public and on the first
d.iy they were opened for use one of them
was visited by 8,000 boys and men.
These baths will doubtless prove a great
public blessing.
Stilt, some trouble with the Indians
on the frontier. Lieut. Kingsberry of
the sixth Regiment of U. S. Cavalry, ac
companied with sixty men and two
6couti, is out looking after thieving
bands of Indians with orders to shoot
them wherever he finds them.
MottE specie for circulation. A party
of divers have recovered the iron safe of
the United States Man-of-War, Camber
land, which the rebel ram Virginia sunk
in Hampton Roads in 18G2. For thir
teen years divers have made repeated ef
forts to find this safe. It is supposed to
contain about $100,000 in gold.
In Iowa the Bourbon Democrats, the
"Anti-Monops" and the Liberal Repub
licans have issued a call for a State con
vention for the purpose of nominating an
"opposition" ticket. The desire for office
must be strong to unite these discordant
elements. Barnum never had a happy
family to be compared to this.
The American Rifle Team has reached
Ireland in safety. They received a warm
welcome. The former contest between
the American and Irish teams was so
close that the approaching match is
awaited with much interest. The Amer
jean team is reported in good trim, and
as feeling confident of again being licto-
jious.
At tie Brilliant Oil Works in IYcn
eylvaauV on .the Alton & Allegheny
Valley railroad, near Pittsburgh a fire
occurred last Saturday which destroyed
oil, benzine .and tar to the. amount of
$150000. The engines were sent out
fronx Pittsburgh and after a hard fight
witbube fire they succeeded- in getting
Jt under control.
It is quite probable that the question
Of restoring the President' salary to the
old aura of $25,000 a year will be'agitat
edon the election next year. We don't
think 150,000 any too much, but as the
.office j sought more for tli honor than
the pay, we believe if the peopte have the
opportunity to expres"ftn opjnjoji n this
subject they will bay cut ft 4qvb.
The twentyfirst annirersary of the
city of Leavenworth was celebrated by
its citizens last Monday evenine. Sam
uel D. Leconipte made the oration and
R. R. Revirs read a poem. After re
freshment there were numerous toasts
and responses, and the whole affair was
highly creditable to the inhabitants of
this metropolis of the Missouri Valley, as
they oall their city.
Is the Connecticut House of Repre
sentatives the constitutional amendment
providing foi biennial elections for fall
and winter sessions of tho Legislature
ira.i passed by a vote of 227 to 7. Sensi
ble. We think the people of Kansas will
vote in about that proportion next fall
in this State in f.ior of the constitution
al amendment providing for biennial sea
Kionsofthc Legislature.
The tenth of this month was fixed by
the Second Advcntists in New York for
the general bustification of every thing
terrestrial. This ascension business is
getting stale and has always been ludi
crous. The proper thing for Adventists,
as for others, is to make preparations for
correct living, their departure from this
world and the final winding up of affairs
will take place without any trouble
on their part.
Dispatches from the border between
Texas and Mexico represent a very un
fcatisfactory state of affairs. Jn Western
Texas the stock is very muh scattered,
herders fearing to give them proper atten
tion on account of the Mexican raiders.
News from Jlexico represents a revolu
tionary spirit as prevailing. Already
one.or two skirmishes have occurred, in
which several Mexicans were killed, and
further trouble is anticipated.
The Topefca Commonwealth of the 10th
inst. published in full the address deliv
ered before the Agricultural College at
Manhattan, May 2Cth, by Noble L. Pren
tis. This address, like Mr. Prentis'
writings, is bright, sparkling and full of
life, very suggestive and practical. It
places its author in the front rank among
the orators of Kansas. The Kansas Edi
torial Association have undoubtedly se
lected the right man to make their an
nual address at their meetjng in the cen
tennial year.
The centennial celebrations arc doing
much toward bringing the people of the
North and South to a better understand
ing of each other and into more friendly
relations. On the Ujth and 16th inst.
military bodies, from the South as well
as the North, arriving at Boston for the
purpose of participating in the Bunker
Hill centennial were received with great
enthusiasm. It is certainly encouraging
to hear of ex-Confederate officers and
soldiers visiting a people whom of all
others a few years ago they hated and
being by them kindly received and hos
pitably entertained. ' The good feelings
that have been manifested at the centen
nial celebrations at Lexington, Concord
and Bunker Hill lead us to expect that
by the time the great centennial Jt Phil
adelphia is over, and people from all the
States have mingled together and wit
nessed the evidences of the great devel
opment of our country during the first
century of our national existence, sec
tional strife and hatred will have been
forgotten and that we will be in reality,
as in name, one people.
The commencement exercises of the
State University, at Lawrence, this week,
were highly interesting and were well
attended. On Thursday the Rev. Dr.
Marvin, who had been elected Chancel
lor of the University, was installed in
that position. The keys of the Universi
ty were delivered to Dr. Marvin by Hon.
N. C. McFarland, Vice President of
the Board of Regents, who made an ap
propriate reply to the remarks of the
Vice President and then delivered an
Able and appropriate address. Among
the many things of which the people of
Kansas are justly proud, the State edu
cational institutions stand preeminent.
The names of the graduates this year,
and the decrees conferred, areas follows:
Miss A. Gertrude Boughton, of Mora
via, N. Y.. Bachelor of Arts.
Miss Kate Stephens, of Lawrence,
Bachelor of Arts.
Miss Martha R. Campbell, of Lawrence,
Bachelor of Arts.
Miss Eusebia B. Mudge, of Manhattan,
Bachelor of Arts.
Frank F. Dinsmoor, of Lawrence, Bach
elor of Science.
W. S. Herrick, of Lawrence, Bachelor
of Science.
Frank P. MacLennan, of Emporia,
Bachelor of Science.
Last Wednesday it was announced in
the telegraph dispatches that the long
continued strike among the coal miners
in Pennsylvania had come to an end, the
miners making an unconditional surren
der. It is a matter of rejoicing to the
country at large that this prolonged con
flict between capital and labor has termi'
natcd. While we condemn all acts of vi
olence and di-order on the part of the
miners, yet if tho reduction of their
wages was unjust we are sorry that star
vation made it necessary for them
to surrender. Labor is the foundation
ot all capital, and if laborers will united
ly assert their rights in an intelligent,
orderly and peaceable manner they can
generally receive a just compensation for
work performed. Strikes have become
unpopular with the mass of our citizens
more on account ot the drunkenness and
disorderly conduct of. the strikers than
from their demands, being unjust as
they sometimes arc. With the equality
before the law that is enjoyed by all
classes in this country those who per
form manual labor have it in their power
to demand and receive just wages, and
in every contest between labor and capital
where the former has had to unjustly
succumb to the latter, we believe the
J cause can be given in one word, whisky.
The Editorial Association of Indiana
held their annual meeting at Indianapo
lis on the 10th inst. Tlw attendance
was good. In discussing the question
"Is Co-operation Among County Pub
lishers and Editors Desirable?" it was
found that the plan of buying paper
with one side ready printed was growing
in favor. Among Kansas editors papers
with "patent bowels" are rather unpop
ular; but then Kansas newspapers, as a
class, rank about three grades above
those of Indiana. Publishers not being
printers, or hard times, are the only
things we know of that makes a patent
sheet desirable.
In the discussions started by the pub
lication of Gen. Sherman's "memoirs"
the agreement tlic General made with
Johnson for the surrender of the Confed
erate troops is being investigated. It
seems that Sherman was directed to de
mand a surrender under such terms as
had been given by Grant to Lee, the gov
ernment refusing to sanction the terms
proposed by him. The terms of surren
der as proposed by Gen. Sherman, it is
stated, were submitted by Jeff. Davis to
each member of his Cabinet for written
opinions as to the construction to be put
upon it. The following is an extract
from the letter of the Confederate Post
master General, Mr, Ragan :
"The agreement under consideration
secures to our people, if ratified by both
parties, the uninterrupted continuance
of the existing State governments; the
guarantees of the Federal Constitution,
and of the Constitutions of their respec
tive States ; the guarantee of their po
litical rights, and of their rights of per
son and property, and immunity from
future prosecurions and penalties for
their participation in the existfng war,
on condition that we accept the consti
tution and Government jof the United
States, and disband our armies by march
ing the troops to their respective States,
deposing their arms in the State arsanals,
subject to the future control of the Gov
ernment, but with the verbal under
Standing that they are only to be used
for the preservation of peace and order
in tho respective States. It is also to be
observed that the agreement contains no
direct reference to the question of slav
ery, requires no concession from us tn
regard to it, and leaves ic subject to the
Constitution and laws nf the United
States and of the several States, just as
it was qeforc toe war."
fpst-OfOce Changes in Kansas.
During tho week ending June 12, 1875
furnished by Wm. Van Vleck, 'of the
1'ost-oHice Department :
Offices Established Gorham. La
bette county, Park B. Clark, postmaster;
Twin Springs, Ljqn county, William A
Doty. Postmasters Aitoixted Godfrey,
Bourbon connty, C. G. Peck; Mound
Valley, Labette county, Milton Dunn ;
New Liberty, Rcpublip pounty, Menzo
Churchill.
The Indian Territory Again.
It is gratifying to see the business ele
ments ot Kansas City again arousing
themselves to protest against the quar
tering of all the. savage tribes ot the
plains in our fruut ifuor yards.-arid, if
possible, to avert that calamity. . It is
the manifest policy ofthe government
to 'quarter all the Indians together, and
release as much as possible ot the fertile
west to white men and white civilization.
And to such a policy there can be no ob
jection, provided the spot selected be
not one that divides the states and inter
feres with commercial relations. No se
lection that could be made would dam
age the West so much as that ot the In
dian Territory. It lies directly across
the highway ot commerce between the
Missouri valley and the Gulf, and while
locking up to savage barbarism enough
ofthe best country in the West to make
two slates, practically closes the com
mercial channels of all the balance ofthe
West. The Omaha papers are demand
ing the removal of the Indians from Ne
braska, and particularly from the Niob
rara valley, on the ground of the great
fertility of the country they occupy
there, and the want of it for homes for
white men.
This argument has its potency and
merits consideration in the case of that
state, but it has greater force when ap
plied to the Indian territory, tor it is
much more fertile than the Niobrara
valley, is greater in extent, has a much
finer climate, a more varied production.
and is much more courted. Besides this
the Niobrara valley does not lie across
the commercial pathway of any body, and
to leave the Indians there will cause no
further damage than to locK up a com-
Caratively small extent of country to
arbarism, while the Indian territory
lies across the commercial pathway of
the whole West, and to lock it up, dam
ages all other portions, which damage
will, in the case ot iNcDrasica, dc more
than the loss of the Niobrara valley.
Besides this demand for the Niobrara
valley there is also a demand- for the
eold mines in the Black hills beyond, a
demand, as the members of the board of
trade aptly termed it, of "a tew roving
gold hunters."
But, we are asked, if the Indians can
not be allowed to remain in the Niobrara
valley and the Black Hills, and cannot
be provided with homes in the Indian
territory, where are they to go. We do
not regard it as very material where they
goto, if they are to remain barbarians;
in that case they must continue to go
to keep ont of the way of civilized peo
ple. If they are to become civilized it
docs not then matter so much where
they go to they can go anywhere, like
other people. There is no objection to
them remaining in the Indian territory,
if they be allowed so much country as
will meet the requirements of civilized
life, and the balance be opened to other
civilized people. It is not the presence
of the Indian that is objected to, but the
policy of- setting apart vast areas of
country for them to roam over and main
tain a savage life.
That the present condition of the
Indians is miserable nobody pretends to
dispute. The superfine humanitarians
who would lock civilization out of the
Indian territory concede that the great
need of the Indians is civilization. And
they have been making efforts in that
direction ever since the settlement of
the continent The only question should
be, how can civilization bo best imparted
tn them. It certainly cannot be done at
all so long as they arc excluded from
civilized observances and customs. To
nut them upon a reservation bv them
selves and allow no association with the
hites except the lower cla, as has
bwn the cose heretofore, issimply tn pro
vide for engrafting upon tnem all the
vices of the white race in addition
to their own, and to prevent
them from acquiring any of the virtues
or better habits of the whites.
The effort to teach Indians civiliza
tion by such means has proven a failure,
as, in the nature of things, was inevitable.
To tell a -people of no civilization of the
customs and habits of a state of existence
they have not seen is nonsense, it does
not convey to them any conception of it.
They must see it ; must be associated
with it, or they will not learn. The only
way therefore tocivilizc the Indiansisto
associate 'them 'with civilization; they
must be surrounded by it.
The solution of the whole problem
lies in the establishment'of a government
over the Indians, the allotment of lands
to them as white people own it. and the
opening of the country to white people.
Were this done, the Indian territory
would soon.be filled with intelligent,
law-abiding white people; the Indians
would be surrounded with civilization,
and could soon learn its ways; the coun
try now a fertile waste, would become
the garden of the west, and the commer
cial avenues of the whole western coun
try' would be opened. Were this done
their presence there would not lie a dam
age to tho country, and would be a great
benefit to them. But to fasten them
there, lock white people out, and stop up
commercial avenues, is a most disastrous
blow at western prosperity, and confines
the Indians tonomadic barbarity for all
time. Kansas' City Journal of Commerce.
STATE NEWS.
The boys in blue, of Fort Leavenworth,
spend about $400 per week in the various
saloons of Leavenworth.
It is said that the editor of the Troy
Chief blushed when introduced to a lady.
No wonder. BMon Recorder,
The Longton Courant says there was a
meeting held in that city on Friday
night last, to celebrate the departure of
tne grasshoppers.
Now that it is likely that Col. Antho
ny will recover, every town in the State
has a doctor who rises np to remark "I
told you bo." Junction City Tribune.
The Great Bend Register says that
pumpkins can't be raised in that county,
because the vines grow so fast that they
wear the pumpkins out dragging them
over the fields.
Those gentlemen who growl most
about mother-In-Iawa, were withont ex
ception the most extravagant consumers
of her coal, coal-oil, butter and beef in
the halcyon days of courtship. Topeha
JJIUUC.
Bro. Taylor, ofthe Wyandotte Gazette,
will have to resign the command of the
phonetic brigade in favor of Bro. Stew
art of the Wathcna Reporter. The at
tempt ofthe letter eclipses every form
er effort of Taylor's.
A gentleman who conversed with our
Congressman John R. Good in, a few
clays ago, informs us that Good in says
he" intends to. support Sunset Cox for
speaker of the next Congress, and Bob
Mitchell, of Paula, tor clerk. Garnctt
Plaindealer,
Fourth of July will be celebrated in
Topeka. Mayor Anderson says he will
make it "an old bulgcr." Why not
make it a' "sockdolager." Lawrence
Standard. n
It will more likely be a suck-e-lager.
Topeha Blade
It is not 'drunkenness but dogs that
now bring cases to Judge Holmes' court.
Gentlemen should understand that they
cannot enjoy ho luxury ot a dog's socie
ty without paying for it. Failure to
check dogs leads to the necessity of hav
ing a small check cashed for the benefit
ofthe City Treasury. Commonwealth.
The Winficlfl Courier thinks that Kan
sas is too large, and generously proposes
to cede about, half of it, in the western
part to the Government. The editor of
Md Courier owns about as much of it as
his long-tailed1 ancestor did of the terri
tory that he proposed to give away sev
eral years ago. TVoy Chief.
MISCELLANEOUS PARAGRAPHS.
Important whisky seizures in Kentucky
arc expected in a few days.
It is stated that ofthe 221,042 teachers
in this country, 127,713 are women.
The Minnesota State Republican Con
vention will be' held at St. Paul, July 28.
A grand chapter of colored royal arch
Masons has been established in Califor
nia. The nearer the centennial approaches
the harder it is for Philadelphia people
to die.
The Burlington, Cedar Rapids & Min
nesota Railroad has gone into tho hands
ofareceiver.-
Blue Earth , county, Minn., has thus
far paid 315.000 for dead grasshoppers.
at i.bu per ousnei,
It is said that the crop of canary seed
has failed, and that the price in Europe
is uuu per cent, above tne average.
The grasshoppers watch the Washing
ton Agricultural Keport and avoid tnose
sections where the crops are reported
poor.
Progressive little Sweden has appro
priated $93,009 in gold for the expense
ofthe Bweedtsft commission to tne cen
tennial. Postmaster General Jewell is satisfied
with President Grant's third term, let
ter, and believes he is not seeking re
election.
The workmen's societies of Paris have
opened a national subscription to provide
for sending a delegation to the Philadel
phia Exhibition.
A discovery has just been made at
Rome of thirty-six documents connected
with Michael Angelo, of great interest to
the history of art.
Wm. L. King, the Congressman in
dicted for bribery in connection with the
Pacific Mail subsidy has been admitted
tn bail in $5,000.
The President has signed the commis
sions of 8. B. Axtell to be Governor of
New Mexico, and G. W. Emery, to be
Governor of Utah.
The "Rose-Bud Club" is the sweet-
scented name' of a literary organization
formed by fourteen Louisville young la
dies of sweet sixteen.
It's a bod rear for expensive cattle.
The Duke of Geneva' has just died in
Kentucky, valsed at $10,UUU shortly be
fore this occurrence.
The "British people paid last vear for
spirits wines, beer, cider, malt and perry,
128,4f9,848 or double the whole taxa
tion of the -kingdom.
Great preparations are making in New
York for a grand musical festival and
serenade jubilee at Lea Cliff, to last from
June 29 to Aurust 20.
The rentels of pews in Plymouth
church Brooklyn amounted to $71,16d.
F. W. Palmer, ex-member of Congress
from Iowa, has been appointed oneof the
commissioner to treat who me cioux.
Dispatches' from various points in
Maine, Newbanipshire and Connecticut
indicate a heavy frost last Sunday night,
aud considerable damage to crops.
The headquarters of the National
Grange of the Patrons of Husbandry will
probably be removed from Washington
to LouUvile, Ky., in a short time.
The Interior Department has very
wisely postponed the sale of Kansas land
indefinitely because of the straightened
condition nf finance in this State.
Hayti is having two costly gunboats
constructed at Philadelphia, and several
more are nearly ready in New York.
The Salt Lake Mining Gazette esti
mates the gold and silver production of
the States and Territories during me
post twenty-six years at $1,650,830,485.
Reports from New Jersey say that the
heavist frost known for many years at
this season, occurred last Sunday night,
and the dam.igo done to growing crops is
great.
W. W. Corcoran and others, of Wash
ington, have tarnished the silver set they
gave Baron Gerolt by paying only $2,500
for it and being sued for another $300
on it.
A schedule of the assets and liabilities
of Abraham Jackson, the Boston lawyer
charged with being defaulter, shows
his liabilities to be $417,420 and assets
$151,618.
A Prohibitory State Convention has
been'called, to meet at Des Moines June
29, to decide whether to form a prohibi
tory party or combine with one of the
present parties.
The Treasury Department has decided
that tobacco scraps are subject to duty
at the rate of 30 per cent ad valorem, un
der the provisions of the tariff for unman
ufactured tobacco.
Chief Justice Cockburn, in inaugura
ting an Art Expedition at Southampton,
spoke ot the study of art as necessary to
complete the culture opened to the hu
man mind by literature.
Money Order rates after the 1st of July
will be as follows: up to $15, fee ten
cents; from $15, to $30, fifteen cents;
from $30, to $40. twenty cents : trom hu
to $50, twenty-five cents.
An order has been issued from the Im
perial Chancellery prohibiting the circu
lation of the Catholic Gazette, of Balti
more, for two years, within the bounda
ries of the German Empire.
Victor Emanuel has been petitioned
to exempt priests from serving in the
array and teaching school. The petition
ers request' that the sacred ministers be
left exclusively in charge ofthe churches.
The kind of literature that pleases the
Parisians is MacMahon's reviews. Thirty
six thousand troops were inspected by
him the othey day. Such holiday rec
reations make .Bismarck bite his mous
tache. The King of Spain has, by royal de
cree, created a junta of ladies, whose mis
sion will consist in aiding the authorities
in the hospital service. The Princess of
the Asturias is appointed President ofthe
new body,
Congressman Shanks is overhauling
the accounts of the Indian Agents at the
Kiowa and Comanche and the Wichita
Agencies, and it is rumored that in con
sequence thereof the chief clerks of said
agencies have been rendered unhappy.
The gold diggings at Cape Coast, Af
rica, are turning out immense quantities
ofthe precious metal. I he last shipment.
valued at more than a quarter of a mill
ion, lately arrived in England. Some of
the nuggets weighed over nine pounds.
News has been received at Havana, by
way of St. Thomas, of a terrible earth
quake in New Grenada. The destruction
was ereat in the Valley of Cucula, on
the Venemelean frontier. It is reported
that 16,000 lives were destroyed by the
calamity.
At the end ofthe first week of its ex
istence, the Sedalia Republican says:
"A week's work done thank God." A
number of his brother editors have quite
a curiosity to read what the editor of
this new paper will say at tne end of his
second week.
A recent examination of the Treasury
records of the expenditures made under
the treaties made with foreign powers
shows that the United States Govermont
since its foundation, had paid to Mexico
for various claims an aggregate sum ot
$40,000,000.
The Snanish Government officially de
dares that from the present time the
electoral period is open, and that conse
quently the press is entitled to discuss
ail constitutional question, on conuiuon
that it does not attack the monarchial
principle and the representative system.
The James boys are creating much
consternation in Liberty connty, Mo.
Mr. Samuel Hardwick, who is suspected
by them as being Pinkerton's detective,
has felt obliged to abandon his farm and
move to town. He goes from his house
to his office armed with two revolvers, a
dirk-knife and a shot-gun. The "boys"
were seen in Liberty on last Monday.
The result ofthe inquiry ordered by
Gen. Terry into the charges made by
the captured Gordon Black Hills party,
of robbery of personal effects, and cruel
treatment, is that the charges were
unfounded. The Board inquired of the
adventurers themselves, and elicited
nothing to show either the officers or sol
diers of the capturing expedition took
anything to their own use.
The Pope, in reply to an address pre
sented him on the 1st inst., from the stu
dents of Colleges in America, thanking
him for the elevation of Archbishop Mc
Closkcy to tho Cardinalate, alluded to
the excellent reception given to the
appointment in America, and added : "It
seems that the harvest in America is
ripe, and laborers alone is wanting. You
are preparing yourselves for that work.
i'reacb especially by example in order
to convert that great nation.
Hon. Jonh C. New, the new Treasurer
of the United States, is a peculiar- man.
The Federal, State, city and county
officials, and business men of the territo
ry in whicn his home has been, recently
tendered him a banquet. This compli
ment he declines on the ground that he
has not been tried in the duties of his
new office, leaving one to infer that he
thonzht the acceptance ofthe dinner
ought to depend on his doing bis work.
f lain iv, Mr. Hew is not a gastronomicai
statesman, and regards his conscience
with more anxiety than his stomach.
This unheard of departure from prece
dent fnrbodes disaster to greedy appli
cants for favors. They must discover
some other mode of attack. Chicago
Post and Mail.
jhtsjs
GEO. A. B0WLTJS,
REALESTATE Broker
And Agent
L. L. &. G. Railroad Lands,
IOLA, (Allen Ceiimty,) KANSAS.
&. IF. COLBORIsr,
At corner Madison and Washington Avenue,
Iola, Kansas,
Is positively selling BETTER GOODS and more of them for LESS MONEY
tlummt any other Dry Goods establishment in Southern Kansas.
Jfy Stock consists of a. fall line of
DRY GOODS AND NOTIONS
Which have been selected with great care. A handsome stock of QUEEN b-
WAEE of the beat brands. GLASSWARE in all varieties, which
I sell at unquestionably LOW PRICES.
BOOTS, SHOES
And LADIES SERGE GAITERS to suit the most, fastidious
EATS AND CAPS FOB MEN AND BOYS,
In styles to suit the Professional Man, the Business Man, the Farmer,
the Mechanic and the Plow Boy.
Bgy Window Holland, Paper 'Shades and Potion Curtain Futures constantly
on hand. Wall Paper in great vanely.'IBl
J. & P. Coats' and Clark's O. N. T.
story is not half told. We will prove the facts at
closing out?
MY ENTIRE STOCK
Boots and Shoes,
Ready-Made Clothing,
5LT, O
-AND-
GENTS FURNISHING GOODS
Are now offered,
At Greatly Reduced Prices
With tJie intention of closing out.
Now is the Time, and the Sign of
the Big Boot the place
To get the
Very BEST BARGAINS ever offered in this Market.
JNO. FRANCIS & CO.
Wholesale ana Xstail Staler is
Groceries & Drugs
ODB STOCK IS ENTIBELT NEW.
The attention of Merchants and Dealers generally is called to oufstock of goods
consisting of every thing in the Grocery and Drug line, which we are
now selling as low as any bouse in Southern Kansas can sell
the same quality of goods.
It is not always the article that costs the least money that Is the cheapest.
We are buying and have on hand the
. BEST GOODS IN THE MARKET.
We are handling the QTJJNCY EAGLE and SIOUX CITY FLOUR, whick
we can warrant to be of first rate quality.
Our Stock of Drugs and Chemicals
Is uuiToled in Soothem Jiaasas
They are of the Purest Quality and all Fresh,
Thrjr having bm irifcled uairr the ptraonal nperrislon of oar Xr. B. Ridraoar,
who has had ynn of experience in the purchase anal diaDemios of Oms. Oar dire iito
pirate the public in general both a to price and in quality of good, dire as a coll.
The highest market price jjaid for Produce of all kinds.
WSTGoods delivered FREE in any part of the Cityr&l
Physicians Prescriptions carefully compounded at all bnura. dir or nigat.
ii. Xj. ;to:rt:ec:rtt:f
LEALER
DYR GOODS, GKOCEEIES,
CLOTHING,
Hats and Caps, Boots and Siloes, Drags, Medicines, Hardware, Nails,
Cutlery, Qneanswate, and
FURNITURE.
AGENT FOR MORTON'S GOLD PENS.
I pay cash down for my goods, and offer great inducements to cash bnyera
Will Not be Undersold by any one.
XjJhtjds
fob the Sale of
Spool Thread in all numbers, and the
the counter.
VX
i
t
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