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The Iola register. (Iola, Kan.) 1875-1902, January 20, 1877, Image 2

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83040340/1877-01-20/ed-1/seq-2/

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One rear, in advance 00
hiv months, in advance, 1 00
Three months, in advance,... 50
G. D. Ingersoll, Editor
H. A. Perkins, Local Editor.
The thermometer marked 12 degrees
below zero at Kansas City Tuesday
morning. -
Tnn funeral of the unrecognized remains
of the victims of the Ashtabula disaster
took place yesterday.
The situation in Louisiana remains
unchanged, and there is no present pros
pect of an armed collision between the
contending parties.
TnE latest European advices say that
the Porte now seems inclined to accept
the conditions of the plan submitted by
the conference of powers, and that it is
probable" peace will be preserved.
Late despatches from Chicago report
the snow two feet deep in that city, and
travel on the different railways leading
to and from there, much impeded by the
deep snow and intensely cold weather.
Hon. P. P. Elder, Speaker of the
House, is lying dangerously ill at To
peka. Mr. E is an able and experienced
legislator, and has the best wishes of a
numerous body of friends for a speedy
Geo. W. Martin was re-elected State
Printer on the first ballot last Wednes
day. Mr- Martin has made an excellent
officer for the past four years, and we
presume will continue to do so for two
years more.
Clerk's Office, Allen Co., Kas., 1
January 13th, 1877. J
To the tax-payers of Allen County :
Believing it would be of interest to
you to know how the county affairs Lave
been conducted during the last year, and
in what manner your officers have con
ducted the business entrusted to them, I
herewith submit for your perusal a state
ment of their acts for the year just
During the year there has been ac
counts audited and allowed by the Board
of County Commissioners, and warrants
drawn by me on the County Treasurer,
to the amount of $10,821.20. This
amount has been applied to the follow
ing purposes:
Services of Co. Commissioner, $ 2G1.00
Salary of county officers 2,920.71
Witnesses 16.50
Jurors 1,028.40
Sheriff, "including board of
prisoners; ooi.uu
Justice lees 3.C0
Paupers' account 1,555.00
Fuel, lights, repairs, etc 235.97
Assessors 735.00
Books and stationery 929.72
Printing 692.15
Sunt. Common Schools 560.41
Elections 190.25
Roads 644.69
Abstract of lands entered 123.00
Allen Co. Agricul. Association 200.00
Miscellaneous 152.00
above notice of "Alfalfa." We can add
that it will do for the Southern States,
and do well, too. It is the very best clo
ver grown, and crops have been raised in
California as high as 8, 10, 12, and even
16 tons to the acre deep cultivation,
thick seeding, and repeated cuttings
while young and tender, give an almsst
perpetual crop. California Farmer.
A proposition is on foot to construct
a canal from Chicago to Detroit.
The distance is 175 miles, and the cost
estimated about6,000,000. It is pro
posed to make it large enough to float
the largest vessels on the lake', and will
save 600 miles of water transportation.
It is now believed that the Ashtabula
bridge had been tampered with by vil
lains, for the purpose of securing plun
der. This view is, to some extent cor
roborated, by the fact that several of the
wounded passengers were robbed of val
uablc?,and the railroad company now has
"a force of detectives investigating the
We have received a copy ot the New
Year's edition of the Kansas City Jour
nal of Commerce, and it is a mammoth
sheet sure enough. It contains a splen
did map of the city, fine engravings of
the principal buildings, and reading mat
ter enough for a large book. As a speci
men of newspaper enterprise, it has cer
tainly never been surpassed.
The Legislature has now been in ses
sion for nearly two weeks, and beyond
the election of State Printer, but little
has been done. The time, so far, has
been principally taken up with buncombe
speeches and resolutions, and the result
will be the passage, at the close of the
session, of a lot.of crude and illy digested
laws, purely from want of time to gie
them due consideration. We hope, that
when two three of the members have ex
hausted their surplus gas, the body will
settle down to legitimate business.
It would make the average tax-payer
squirm to hear the members talk over
their plans in reference to public im
provements, and the appropriations they
intend to favor. The Ossawottamie asy
lum will ask for $250,000 or more; the
Topeka asylum for about $100,000; the
State University for $75,000 ; the Agri
cultural College for $40,000, and five
normal schools, that are to be, for $20,
000 each.
We find the above in the Topeka
correspondence of the Kansas City Journal
of Commerce, and trust that it is a some
what exaggerated statement. If, however,
any such spirt of extravagance as is in
dicated prevails among our legisla
tors, we advise them to put down
brakes a little, and go slow in this ap
propriation business during the present
session. These public institutions never
intend to lose anything by not asking
for enough, and if allowed to get all they
claim, would bankrupt the State. The
asylums for the blind, the deaf and
dumb, and the insane, must of course,
be sustained and kept in running shape,
1 but it is no time to enlarge very exten
sively bnildings already erected, or to
put up new ones. The Agricultural
College should receivo limited appropri
ations from the State until the necessary
buildings are finished and properly fur
nished and the bulk of its land sold,
after which time its endowment fund
should make it self-sustaining. In re
gard to the several normal schools, if the
buildings are completed and suitably
furnished, they should also be made self
supporting by charging a moderate tui
tion fee. Teaching is as well paid in
Kansas a3 other kinds of labor, and
teachers should pay the expense neces
sary to obtain a knowledge of their pro
fession. Besides, we believe that small
appropriations to the different counties,
if the State is to expend money at all
for the benefit of teachers, for the pur
pose of holding institutes, would be pref
erable to concentrating it all upon a few
The average Kansas tax-payer is not,
just now, in any too prosperous circum
stances, and alt appropriations not im
peratively necessary, should bo post
poned until a more convenient season,
an4 better tiroes.
Total $10,812.30
The item, "Poor Account," containing
as it does the largest amount of any one
item (not fixed "by law) has rececived
the careful and close attention of the
commissioners and other auditing officers.
"The poor we have always with us," and
I think no tax-payer in the county wishes
to shirk the duty or providing for these
unfortunates who by sickness, or other
misfortune, have been compelled to ap
peal to tho authorities for assistance.
This item includes the salary paid the
Superintendent of the Poor Asylum
($00.00). There has been in the Asylum
most of the time during the past year,
not more than two paupers, and much ot
the time, but one, while the county has
paid the sum of $755,70 for temporary
paupers (this includes, however, a small
amount paid for medical attendance on
paupers at the asylum). It is a ques
tion with the Commissioners how can
this expense be lessened, and the poor be
properly cared for? These accounts
have originated almost entirely in the
cities of Humboldt and Iola the latter
furnishing the amount of $308.30, and
the former 511. o tne remainder is
mostly for material furnished to keep
the asylum in repair all being included
in the pauper account. It is the opinion
of those who have given thesubject con
sideration, that if the asylum was more
centrally located, and nearer the cities
mentioned, the expense of keeping tem
porary paupers would be greatly re
duced. I am of the opinion that auy
proposition, having for its object, the re
moval of the Poor Farm to a more desir
able location, would be favorably con
sidered by the Board of Commissioners.
The next item that I think calls fur
some explanation, is that of roads. There
has been paid for viewing, surveying and
locating county roads, the sum of $644.
69. Of this amount, $518.35 was to sat
isfy a judgment against the county in
the case of Watson et al vs. County
Commissioners, together with costs. The
present Board of Commissioners found
the judgment unpaid when they came
into office. They also found a suit
already commenced in tho District
Court, and judgment was rendered for
$36.94, making a total of $605.39, paid
on judgments bequeathed to them by
their predecessors. The item"witnes-e-V'
$16.50, was made in the last-mentioned
In the item "Books aud Stationery," is
included the sum of $261.25 paid to the
Clerk of District Court aud Kegister of
Deeds for indexing aud docketing the
records ot their predecessors in olnce.
When I came into the office of County
Clerk, I found the record of "'Original
Entries of Land," very incomplete
many pieces of government laud and
homestead had been placed upon the tax
roll, and sold for taxes. By order of the
Board of Commissioners, I procured from
the local United States land office, an ab
stract of all lands entered iu the county,
hence the item, abstract of lauds enter
ed, $125.00.
There was dropped from the tax roll
for 187G, 13,600 acres of government lands
that had been erroneously assessed and
sold for taxes. There has been refunded
to holders of tax sale certificates in con
sequence ot such sale, about $2,000.
Most of this laud was entered up for
taxes in tho year 1872.
The cost of jurors the last year has
been unusually large, beiujr $1,028.50
This is partially accounted for by the
fact that a very expensive suit (Schmidt
vs. Lindsay fe O'Brien) was tried at the
.November lerm of tho District Court,
the costs ot tne jurv m which was
The total levy in the county for tax of
1876, was $67,837.65, of which S20.221.
02 was school district and school district
bond tax. This item the present vcar
will be greatly reduced, a lanrer part of
the districts having paid oil all their
The tax for the "Poor Farm Pur
chase Fund" has also had its last appear
ance upon the tax rolls.
The amount of warrants unpaid at
this date (Jan. 13th) is $733.42, that
amount remaining uncalled for in my
The present year the county will be
called upon to refund the amount re
ceived on the sale of the "Osage Ceded
Lands" for taxes. This will compel a
disbursement of about $2,500, the bur
den of which will be upon the school
districts lying on the south line of the
county, as each fund that received its
proportion of the amount received at
the sale will be charged with the amount
refunded. No special levy will be re
quired tor this purpose.
The county is now in a good condition
financially, having sufficient funds to
pay all indebtedness, and see no reason
why the taxes will not be steadily de
creased. I am yours, respectfullv,
T. S. Stover,
County Clerk.
In Ibe District Court of Allen Count)', State of
Kansas, ss.
The Sullivan Savings Institution, l'laliitiO", "j
William A. Duty and Clarissa Doty, his
Mne, ucienuams
THE above named defendants, of part un
known, will take notice that said plaintiff
did, on the 12th da of January, 177, lile its pe
tition in the District Court ol said County and
State, against them, netting fortb-tb.it the said
defendants gave a mortgage to plaintiff on tbe
following lands ill said County and State : The
southeast quarter or section tnirtj-lour ("M)
township twenty-four (24) south of range twenty-one
(21) east (1B0 acre), to secure the pay
ment of seven hundred dollars, according to one
certain promissory uoie reicrreu to in saia mort
gage ; and praying that defendant William A.
Doty, may pay said sum with interest amount
ing to S78J. .0, or that said premise may be sold
to pay the same ; aud tbe sjid defendants are no-
iiitcu in.it tney are reqmreu to appear ami ap
pear rud answer said nelitiou on or before the
:3d day of February, 1S77, otherwise said peti
tion n in oe taken as irue aim judgment renuereu
the nature of which will be to decree sa.d prem
ises to be sold, and the proceeds applied to the
payment of the costs, S70.00 uttorrey's fees,
anil the amount found due on said note, ami that
each of tbe said defendants, and all jier-oiis
claiming wider them, be forecio-ed of all equity
of redemption or other interest in the said premises.
j --, in witness wnereoi,! Hereunto sei mv
mm mm
Land at Pioneer Prices Without any
of the Privations f Pioneer Life !
seil (hand and seal, this 12th dav of January
1S77. C. M. SIMPSON.
Clerk District Court.
The Sclmvav Savings Ixatitltiov,
Ml-UKAY & UiciiAnns,
3 3w Attorneys fur Plaintiff.
Police of Final Settlement
'flie State of Kansas, I
Allen County.
In the I'rob.ite Court iuui.d for said county.
In the mattcrof the Kstateof )
(i. W. Ogleby, Deceased.
Creditors and nil other ierons interested in
the aforesaid estate, are hereby notitleii, that at
tbe next regular term of tbe Probate Court in and
for said County, to be liegun and held at the court
room in lol i. County of Allen, State of ntiirs-wiid,
on the first Monday in tbe mouth of Anril. A. D.
lt77, I shall apply to said court for a full and
lln.il settlement of said rotate.
W. .1. INtiKKSOI.L,
Administrator of
January 17th, A. I. le77. l:4w
K.J. WKrru. M. (i.IIoirnv. O. A Cozine
Manufacturers nil kinds
Carriages, Uncles, Market. Pleasure and Farm
:i0-om, Trotting Milkeys, Skileton Wagons.
Two hundred pound 'lr.iiK Buggies, muletery
tiimg n that line nude to order. All work war
ranted to Ik; j erfect in workman-hip mid mater
ial. Ilepiiring with neatness and dispatch and
at reasonable prices Don't Oil to examine our
material ami uoik liefore purchasing.
Sign, Ornamental and House-Painting
done on -hort notice
ftvinr TT.inrm TflT A yAUCUC-
lUiifl. OlUJimi.
Rft. Hartman &
Is the place to get your
Hardware, Cutlery
and good
CooK tOves
srx1k'-' ' iwJ'iivt-yf-jTlsi i iTL
s5 fipSVjaa 2
Repairing and mauling promptly done.
M'inilfarttin-r or all kinds of TIN. MIKI7T
Went hide Public Sqiutr
-yJuf .
Ask the recovered
dyspeptics, bilious
sufferers, theictims
of leer mid ague,
the mercurial ilis-
ei-isl patient, how
thevrcrinered health
cheerful spmts and
good :ippctite, the
will tell) on by tak
ing s-iiumons' Liver
Alfalfa. Alfalfa, so hitrblv praised
by the Californians, wai formerly known
among tbe ancients as Lucerne. It seems
to be especially adapted to' tbe soil aud
climate of California. It is a valuable
forage plant for warm climates, and es
pecially in those localities where severe
droughts are frequent. It requires con
tinuous heat to bring it to perfection.
In the long hot seasons of the extreme
Southern Slates it ought to do well, as it
requires continued heat to produce con
tinuous growth where as many as three
crops can be taken in a single season. ;
We clip from the Southern Farmer the '
The CiiK-U'KiT. PfitEsT and llET Kamilv
Medicine in the world, for Dysiiep-in, Conste
llation, Jaundice, Itilious Attacks, ick Head
ache, Colie, Depression of f'pirits, Sour stom
ach. Heart Hum, etc , etc.
This unrivalled Southern Remedy is warranted
not to contain a single particle of mercury, or
any injurious mineral substance, but is PURELY
VKULTAltLK, containing those Southern roots
and herlu, which an all-wise Providence has
placed in countries where liver diseases most
prevail. It will cure all diM-.ise caused by de
rangement of tbe Liter and Rowels.
'Ibesiinptonisof Liver Complaint area bitter
or bad taste in the mouth ; pain in the back,
sides, or joints, often mistaken forRheinnati'in;
sour stomach, loss of aptietile, liowels alternate
ly costive and lax; headache; loss of memorv,
with a painful sensation of having failed to do
something which ought to haie beeu done; de
bility. low snirits. a thick, mellow amiearan'ce
of the skm ami ej es, a dry cough often mistaken
Sometimes many of these symptoms attend
the disease, at others very few. but the Iier,
the largest organ in tbe bodv. is irenemllv the
seat of tliedi-ease. ami it not'resrulated in time.
great suffering, wretchedness and DEATH will
I can recommend as an efficacious remedv for
ya:-.. ..... i... :. ft .i i i... ...
i'immsjui uici.i.ei, sieaduuiu, uilil l'sjM'isia
Simmon's Liver Regulator.
L. G. l-XTJEIt,
lCSi Master Street,
Assistant Postmaster, Philadelphia.
"We have tested its tirtnes jiersonally and
know that for dy$iepsia, biliousness, and throb
bing headache, it is the best medi-ine the world
eersaw. We have tlied fort v other remedies.
liefore Simmon's Liver Regulator, but none of
incm gave us more inin temporary rener; out
the Regulator both relieved aud cured us." til.
Telegraph and Messenger, Macon, Ua.
Manufactured nnlr lie
J. H."ZE"lI.rX& CO.,
3IACO.V, Ua., and Philadelphia.
It contains four medical elements, never united
in the same happy proiiortion in any other preiw
aration, viz: A gentle cathartic, a wonderful
tonic, an unexcentionable alterative, and certain
corrective of all impurities of the body. Such
signal sneeess 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
ldaints. dvsiieiisia. mental ilenresinn. restless
ness, jaundice, nausea, sick headache, colic, con
stipation and biliousness, IT HAS XO EQUAL.
Caction-. As there are a number of imitations
offered to the public, we wonld caution the com
munity to buy no l'owder or prepared S1M
engraved wrapper, with tbe trade-mark, stamp,
and sigrutnre unbroken. None other is irenuinc.
J. 11. ZEILIX A CO.,
Macox, Ga.. and Philadelphia.
l nr valuable medicine, Simmon's Liveu Rec-
CLATOit. has saved me manr nnrtnr' hill I
use it for everything it is recommended, and
never knew it to fail. I have used it in oolie
and grubbswith my mules and horses, giving
them about half a botti at a time. I have not
lost one that I gave it to. You can recommend
it to-evcry one that has stock, ns being the best
medicine known for all complaints that horse
flesh is heir to. E. T. TAYLOR,
31y Agent for Grangers of Georgia.
Amoxg the many localities in Kansas
which offer peculiar advantages to the
Home-Seeker, Allen County, as regards
Location, Soil, Water, Timber, Cheap
Laud, Convenience to Market, Facilities
lor Transportation, Towns, Settlements
and Society, stands second to no other in
tho State, as a brief reference to the above
mentioned particulars will show;
This county is second from the East
aud third from the feouth line of the
State. It is one hundred miles south
east from Topeka, sevcuty-live miles
south from Lawrence, one hundred south
west of Kansas City and twenty-five
miles west from Ft.fc'cott 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.
and varying from four to ten feet in
depth. .No better soils tor the successful
production of all the grains, grasses,
fruits aud vegetables of this latitude can
be found in the State.
The county is watered by the Neosho
river, which ilows through it from N.
V. to S. E., and by its triuutarips in the
middle and western portion and by the
Maruiaton and Osage in the east. Each
of these streams is skirted by a belt ot
excellent timber aud Hows through fine
alluvial bottoms from half a milo to a
mile in width. Water for domestic pur
poses is found in springs and wells oi
moderate depth.
One of the special advantages which
this county possesses over the treeless
plains of Western Kansas is found in
Us timber, coal and stone. The average
width of timber belts is half a mile or
more, and the" quality is excellent, fur
uinliiug a reasonable supply for all prac
tical purposes, as is shown by the fact
that the price ot good hard wood iu the
tun ns seldom exceeds .'.50 per cord. In
the eastern and less timbered portion ol
the county coal of fair quality is mined
in quantities sullicieut for domestic
purposes, and will no doubt be devel
oped a tne wains ni tne county require.
For building and fencing stone of an
exct'lleut quality abounds in many local
ities, yet so disposed as to interfere but
little with the culli ration ot the soil.
As elsewhere stated this county is well
iiSted to all the productions" of this
latitude, but is especially adapted to the
growing of wheat, corn, fruit, and to
slock raising ; all of which succeed ad
mirably, and particularly the last. The
itiexhaiistable supply of native grasses
both for pasturing and for hay oilers to
the stocic raiser a most inviting field, and
makes this one of the most certain and
remunerative branches of husbandry
that any one can engage in.
KETS. The I.cnven worth, Lawrence & Gal
veston railroad traverses the county
from north to south, passing through the
towns of lola and Humboldt, and allords
direct connection with Lawrence and
Leavenworth in Kansas and Kansas City
in Missouri. This last is one of the best
markets in the country aud 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 reenns 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 tfian such lands
can be bought any where in the United
oiuies wiiere 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 lens than half their
land in cultivation raised corn enough
when sold at 25c. a bushel to pay for the
whole tract. Any one looking tor a new
location can not fail to appreciate this
fact, especially considering the fact that
those lauds are surrounded by old set
tlements, and are convenient to railroads,
towns, mills, school houses, churchesand
all the appliances of civilization. Land
at pioneer prices, without anv of the
I privations of pioneer life.
i nese lanas are sola by Messrs. Scott
& Bowlus, local .agents.
6E0. A. B0,
Heal Estate Broker
iola, Allen Co. Kan.
aoisrcrviEiR bros.,
iijfiisKsaSs-. w 1
And Musical Merchandise of Evemj Description.
v oner the lwst instnnrtnt w hich American skill has yet rnxliicel t prices that ilefy com-lt.-tiIioii.
We sell a full T octae roieweoil ii.ino, reliable "una fully warranted, for$JOO. Full
Illustrated Catiiliiirue :ind .rices mailed on application.
Mrs. JULIA A. WHITNEY, Agent, Iola, Kansas.
Agent for
TOWN PR0PER1T Improyefl anil Vacant.
All property shown
Free of Charge.
Iola, the' county seat of Allen county,
is pleasantly located near the co'nfluence
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
in?. 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.
mtneral well.
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 put up
at the well, and the afflicted from all
parts of the country are coming here for
treatment; and already tbe water from
this famous well is being shipped in large
quantities thoughout this and adjoining
Read This List
-i sl.t t s
jvo. iuo. 4u acres.
Three and one-half miles southwest. SO
acres in cultivation and fenced, balance
in timber principally black walnut,
i'riic, $1:2 per acre, cash.
jYo.107. A farm of SO
acres, about eight miles west of Iola.
New house 18x31 feet, good cellar under
the whole, (enclosed but only partially
finished.) Hedge growing all around
the 80, apple orchard of 10J3 trees 13
years old and another of 300 trees re
cently planted, 500 peach trees in bear
ing, all choice fruit.
Trice 800 cash.
No.lOD. FarmoflG2
acres one and one-half miles southeast of
Iola. 70 acres in cultivation, all but
about two acres fenced, over one half
mile stone fence, Elm Creek runt through
it, plenty of timber for firewood, posts
and rails. Two story frame house 113x32
and addition 14x22, box stable, smoke
house, buggy shed, 25 or 30 bearing apple
and cherry trees, good well.
Price $25 peracie.
No. 1 . 160 86-100
acres. 1 mile south and 5 east of Iola.
GO acres broke and in cultivation, the
whole fenced, fair house, well.
Piece 1200 part in trade.
No. 113. Farm of 160
acres in Anderson county, CO acres
bioke and under fence, two storv frame
house, 7 rooms finished, stable and
granary, 2 wells livine 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 iu cultivation, 25 acres fenced
frame house 1 story, main building
iixiii, aauuion wxib, earn and granary,
150 apple and peach trees, running water
well and spring.
Price $S per acre, cash.
No. 117. Farm of 158
acres, 1 miles East of Iola. 60 acres
broke and in cultivation, nearly all
fenced, Rock creek runs across our
corner, box house 24x16, apples, peaches
and cherries.
Price $15 per acre, part cash, balance
time at 8 per cent.
We offer small Instruments, Sheet Music, In-
structson Boolts, Strings, Sfc , at as low prices and
on as easy terms as any other Mouse m the West.
IVo Guarantee all our Goods to Give Satisfaction.
Give me a, call before buying elsewhere.
Agent, Sola, Kans.
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These remarkable instruments posses capociiTt fzr nuiicl tiT: -J expression never before attained.
Adapted for Amateur and Profcssioiil, anian on'.cr.: i-i acy r--"'- "" 2aistiftl KlW Utjm WW tuff.
GEO. WOODS & CO., Caivbrir'eport, Mass.
WABEKUOHS: G08 Waihlitf on St., oc'.ci-; t;ntitcV .r-.:ra; lGLid'at Hill, leadea.
THK VllT HnMArlA Al'adirif ;.I .wl .:-...: !' '-.rrJ t-'wend taluaUs rading matter.
iiuj i vn. uumiLiiu. mrroaii lor ji j
Sx to $2 worth of the finest elected rumr.
uar.irtrnir't i uitlk-r fcicli na n Nrr contains from
GO', '"rw, f ( , Pvi-'.-. r,-k -.wrf. Mail.
St. Louis Globe-Democrat.
a m
The Fayorite and Leading Newspaper of-tiie
Daily, Tri-Weekly, Semi-Weekly and
No. 119. Farm of 160
acres, 5 miles north east of Iola. 40 acres
broke and in cultivation, west 80 all
under fence, stone rail and hedge, sheep
pens ana stone corrals, 100 youny; apple,
some peach trees, shrubbery of all kinds,
frame house 16x24, stone barn 40x47$
feet, cribs and stables, place well watered.
The whole for $1500 or West 80 for
No. 121. A large frame
hotel, well located, can get possession at
once. Cheap for cash or wonld take
land or stock for part.
No. 123. 40 acres un-
improved in Linn county Kansas, in
section 19, town 20, range 22.
$3 per acre cash.
The success of the Globe-Democrat.
consolidation of winch it is in fact aim
product, has liteii Midi m to ecite uniicral
comment. Its circulation husMeiidilyiucrea-eil
since its lirnt Lmuc, and its general Inume.-s pros
perity lm kept pace with its circulation. Ihus
encouraged, its proprietors uie determined that
in me iuiureiio ennri will oe t pared 10 keep it 111
the front rank of Western journalism.
Politically, the Ulobt-Democral i- a supporter
01 me meaMires 01 me i.epuoiican juny, oeuct
injr that organization to he ht adapted liv its
principles and policies to iierjietuate our form of
government, and to secure its administration in
a manner !;c--t calculated to promote the good of
tne country
The popular demand is not only for an organ
ofoiiiuiun. hut for.i hfstorvof the tunes some
thing that ill come lu!l up to the ioets idea of
A mapof liusy life,
Its fluctuations aud its YivSt concerns,
In this respect u e claim for the Globe-Democrat
a reputation second to that of no journal in tne
West, yieldmgto no liral in oureUorU to obtain
the news, and to present thes:uueiiiunattnictie
Uuraimisto imhlisha 11ewsp.11.er adapted to
the wants, tastes ami interests ot the tieuple of'
i. i :..::....: t'..n.... 'i- ... i.: ... . ....)
especial attention to events Happening iu Mis
souri ana me aiijuimug siaitu 10 watcn tneir
progress, and to assist, in 0 farm we cm, in
their development.
Is Tin: Grand Old
name the 40 YKAIS
i hi: kodyof a hokse or other
A HOT 11. E COS 1'IXG 25c. 50c. or $1.00
? P
To tho Working Class. We are prepared to
furnish all clas-es with constant employment at
home. Hie whole of the time, or for their tpare
moments. I!u.-iness new. lixht and profitable.
I'crsous of either sex easily earn from 50 cents to
S'i per evening, and a prniwrtional sum hy devo
tlug their whole time to the husinesa. Hoys ami
girls earn neirly as much as men. That all who
see this notice may send their address, and test
the business we make this unparalleled offer: To
mirli as are not well atifled we will send one
dollar to pay for the trouble of writing. Full
particulars, samples worth several dollars to
commence work on. and a cony of Home and
Kire-dde. one or the largest and best Illustrated
Publications, all sent free by mail. Reader, If
you want permanent, profitable wort, address,
Ukokre stinov Jfc Co., 1'ortland, Maine.
Now an Enlarged Octavo of
is emphatically a pater for the people aud
essentially a Family newspaper Containing an
it docs a complete summary of thelaicst and of
all the important news from all iurts of the
world; a nuuiler ot iit.tori.ili on clirient Ionics:
a carefully selected aud interesting Miscellany;
lillll.ililf Iiiiltlnr lor fhi firon.! Iiotit, if"., itiftr.
chant and mechanic; the latct and m-st reliable THE STATE OF KANSAS,
Live stocK and crop Iteports; a r mancial and
Commercial Column lonj known as complete,
and more reliable than that of any other iiaiier
... .1.1.1 1 : i w .. .. u:-i. f.w .... .......
pui'iiucti ill lire iicsif niiitu, won me sjivciai
attention alwasxi en to the progre-s aud the
rapid development of I he resources of the Ureat
West, can Hot but make the Weekly yxlole-Dcmo-
erat a most welcome visitor to every nrcside.
Rates of Subscription, Postage Prepaid,
Daily, seven papers per week, per year ...51 J CO
Clubs of live Dailies, perjear 55 OJ
Sunilav Daily 2 50
hemi-Weekly Tuesday ami Friday 3 50
Semi-Weekly, in clubs of live 15 00
Tri- eefcly (the Semi-Weekly and SumUy
J'auyj, per year a oo
Clubs of 1
. 25 00
No. 1.25. 80 acres
miles goat b of Tola, ptrtljr fenced.
Prirp f 5 r-r r ntip.
WEEKLY, per year. 150
A copy of the 15x30 St. Locis Bridge Exgba
tikc sent postpaid to each subscriber to the
Weekly, on receipt of the regular subscription
price, 91.50.
All KakwrlptloBt Pajalilelln Advance.
Atrents wanted at even- rmst office in the West.
Send for circular, specimen copies and special
raies 10 agents.
Send subscriptions, at our risk, in registered
letters, or by money orders. Address
St. Louis, Mo.
Alulv Cocxrr J ?"
In the Probate Court in ami for said Coiir'y :
In the mitternfihe Estate of )
Charles K. Itriprs, Decea-ed J
Notice Is hereby given, that Letters of Admin
istration have lieen irrauted to the undersigned on
the Estate of Charles ltriggx, late r said County,
deceased, by the Honorable, the Probate Court
of the Connty and State aforesaid, tinted the
lth day of January, A. D. IST7. Now all per
sons havin; claims against the said Estate, arc
hereby notiileJ .hat they must present the game
to the nnder-isned for allowance, within one
year from the date of said Letters, or they may
be precluded from any benefit of such Estate;
and if such claims lie not exhibited within three
years after the date of said Letters, they shall be
forever barred.
SARAn A. BRIGtJS, Administratrix.
orthe Estate of Charles E. Briggs, deceased.
January 11th, fc77. 3:3r
Heads, on standard taper. Plain and Ornm
namental, neatly and cheaply printed at this
office. Call and see speciKir.
iH ffl 41(1 Pr ,3r "thome. Samples worth $1
PJ IU iplUfree.STixsox ACo., Portland, Maine.
fflQ a day at home -agents wanted
HUQ terms tree
Ontflf init
-- -
TUUE 4CQ., Augusta, Maine.

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