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The Iola register. (Iola, Kan.) 1875-1902, February 03, 1877, Image 2

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83040340/1877-02-03/ed-1/seq-2/

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TrrmtmcT ;
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One year, in advance,
Six months, iu advance,....
Three months, in advance,..
.. 1 00
.. 30
G. D. Ingersoll, Editor
H. A. Perkins.- Local Editor.
The deadlock in the Legislature on tbe
Senatorial question was finally broken
last Wednesday. On the sixteenth bal
lot Col. P. W. Blurab received 89 votes,
D. P. Lowe, C3; scattering, 11. Col.
Plumb is an old resident of Kansas, and
an able, honorable man. He will make
an excellent Senator without doubt.
The so-called Compromise Electoral
Bill passed last week was promptly signed
by the President, and considerable work
has already been accomplished under its
provisions. On the part of the Senate
the following named gentlemen were
elected to represent that body on the
Commission: Edmunds, of Vermont;
Morton, of Indiana; Frelinghuysen, of
New Jersey; (Republicans) Thurman,
of Ohio, and Bayard, of Delaware (Dem
ocrats). The members on the part of the
House are: Messrs. Payne, Ilunton, Ab
bott (Democrats), Garfield and Hoar
(Republicans). The Judges of the Su
preme Court designated in the Bill, are :
Clifford, Field, (Democrats), Miller and
Strong (Republicans). At a meeting of
the Judges named, held last Tuesday,
Justice Bradley was selected as the fifth
member of the Commission from the
Supreme Court. This completes the list
and politically it stands eight Republi
cans and seven Democrats. As an offset ,
in pari at least, to the Republican ma
jority of one, Judge Clifford (Dem.) is
the presiding officer. The Commission
commenced its sessions on the l.st inst.,
but as yet wc have no news in regard to ,
what it has lone since that lime. '
However much we may object to the
general principles involved in the Bill,
we hare no fault to find with the men
selected to carry out its provisions. On
the part of the two houses of Congress,
able, representative men have been cho
sen, and the Justices taken from the Su
preme Court aro irreproachable in their
character for honesty and impartiality.
Let the decision be what it may elect
Hayes or Tiljen it is the duty of all
good citizens to submit to the result
quietly and peaceably.
Tun usual bills for cutting down the
price of Jegal advertising have been in
troduced in the Legislature and referred.
The rates now paid for such work were
established before the war, and have not
been changed since. They are as low as
the prices charged in most other States,
where labor and material costs less than
here, and arc not more than a fair com
pensation, when it is remembered that
payment is always delayed a considerable
length of time, and in some instances,
fees are lost entirely. These bills are
in the interest of non-resident money
loaners, who frequently have to bid in
mortgaged property when it is sold, but
as their practice is to only advance an
amount of money sufficient to cover one
third of its value, these lenders are not
likely to suffer any great hardship, from
having to pay a fair price for the cots
in the actions which they commence.
At a recent meeting of Kansas nu! -
jishers held at Topeka, a resolution was
adopted advocating the passage of a law
providing; for the bettor protection of
bona fide publishers "from underbidding
from irresponsible carpet-baggers and
wothjess newspaper jobbers." in the
letting of county printing. We see
juo necessity for any new legislation in
this particular. The present statute, if
properly enforced, is good enough. It is
now left entirely in the hands of the
Boards of Commissioners of the different
counties to say what papers shall do the
county printing. If an irresponsible
publisher, or a paper of little or no cir
eolation and influence, offers to do the
work lower than one Qf au opposite char
acter, or even fur nothing, there is no law
requiring it to be given to the former.
The Board of .Commissioners can award
the piinting to such paper as may be
deemed best for the public good. The
former statute requiring it to be given
to the lowest bidder, was repealed sev
eral years ago.
- One by one the Russians are Ieav
to join their friends on the A. T. S
ing to join their friends on the A. T. &
S. F. road. From what we can (earn of
u Ui , rau icaru o. ,
tbe railroad
men ana others who have .
had experience with them, 'tis just as
well that ttiey go. the people are tired
ri ; i TlnT n" augmentation of central power. To put
Lf.r,.rtn,l 3 into the hands of the Federal Legisla
rCT":7'arnJe"tu,e the control of the vote of6eacu
ot their ways ot
buy teams and
delivered refuse to take thorn. Let them
go. Union.
We entirely agree with the Union in
its willingness to see the Rmsians leave
this county. From what we could see
and hear of .tbera, we judge, that for a
permanent infliction upon a community
there is little choice be twee in them and
the grasshoppers, and the small differ
ence there is, in favor of the G. H's.
Tbe Russians may do well enough for
the extreme western portion of the State,
but we want it understood that South
eastern Kansas is good enough tor civi
lized people to Jive it). What railroad and
.other lands we have in this county that
are in the market are good, and in a short
time will be taken up in small tracts by
immigration coming in from Illinois, In-
dianaand States farther east. This is
far better than to have it bought up in
large bodies by the Russians.
We clip the following sketches of the"
Representatives from this county from
tho Topeka Commonwealth of a recent
' J. L, Arnold was born near Millers
burg, Holmes County, Ohio, August 3d,
1836 C received a common school aad
academic education ; was brought up on
a farm ; removed to JIcDonough County,
Illinois, in 1851 ; removed to Allen
County, Kansas,- in 1857; enlisted in the
Ninth Kansas cavalry in 1862 ; was mus
tered out captain ; has served as county
commissioner; was elected to the house
in 187ft and re-elected in 1876 as a Re
publican. L. W. Keplikger was born in Mor
gan county, Illinois, August 8th, 1841;
served in the 32d Illinois volunteers four
years and one month: mustered in as a
private, was mustered out as a lieuten
ant; graduated at Wesleyan University,
Blnomington, Illinois, in 1868; came to
JTiimbolut and commenced the practice
of law in March, 1870; was elected to
the house in 1876 as a Republican.
We notice that several of our ex
changes favor the repeal of that portion
of the law regulating the powers of
Boards of County Commissioners which
provides that accounts shall only be al
lowed at regular sessions. We also favor
the repeal ot this clause. It works injus
tice to all persons who have any deal
ings with a county, inasmuch as it com
pels them frequently to wait unnecessa
rily for their pay ; and it is of no benefit
to the county. Thete was no good rea
son for its enactment in the first place,
arid the sooner it is done away with the
And while we are speaking about
County Commissioners, we wish to sug
gest a slight amendment to the present
laws governing their actions which we
think would prove beneficial. Such
Bdnrds should be compelled, when 'spe
cial sessions are called, to publish a no
tice stating the date of such meetings,
and tbe purpose for which they are to
be held, so that all persons interested
can attend. We believe it is a notorious
fact that three-fourthsof the frauds that
have been practiced upon the different
counties of this State by dishonest Com
missioners, have been perpetrated at
these extra sessions, simply because no
notice of such meeting was given the
public. Had notice been given, in many
cases, these raids on the county treasu
ries would have been defeated, and the
tax-payers of the State would have saved
a great deal of litigatiou, and hundreds
of thousands of dollars.
The Congressional compromise is a
pontoon bridge laid to enable the nation
to cross an uufordable stream. It is con
ceived in the most excellent spirit ; if
the nation walks quietly aud gingerly
over it, it may not come to pieces. That
is the best that can be said ior it. The
stream is there; there is no ford, and a
pontoon bridge is better than nothing.
Tbe fault to be found with this scheme
is not iu its details. It is in the tenden
cy of which it is the latest aud most sig
nificant manifestation. With whatever
veils it may be covered it is in verity
empowering Congress to determine the
This is the precise thing that was orig
inally refused, after prolonged consider
ation, in the formation of the Constitu
tion. To put the successiou to the Pres
dential chair into the hauds of Congress
would make it a national caucus, a body
determining all questions under the
fever of interest. It is-dilBcuIt to main
tain legislative equity aud impartiality
even now, but with this quadrennial
question iu hand Congress would become
turbulent with plots and wrangles.
Besides, it was determined that the
President should be elected by the peo
ple, but, as if to emphasize a dread of
centralization, it was to be by the people
of the several Slates, and not by tbe
people at large as a nation. The whole
work of electing a President was to be
done by the States. Only in the an
nouncement was it to be Federal. The
House of Representatives was not to an
nounce it, nor the Senate. They were
appointedto be witnesses of the solemn
aet. The Vice-President of the United
States was to receive, open, and count
the electoral votes of the United States
and declare the result. It is said that
the Constitution makes it his duty to
open the returns, but says only that they
shall be counted, without saying expressly
that he shall count them. A bublime
quibble I The Vice-President was, then,
to be merely an interiot clerk, to open
envelopes . and nothing more 1 Was it
necessary to appoint the second officer of
the Uovernment to periorm tms petty
It is thought to be a grave responsi
bility, in cases of serious doubt, to give
a single man the right to determine what
are and what are not the valid returns of
State Electoral Colleges. It is a grave
responsibility ; yet it was placed there,
and fitly too. A single man of eminent
character would be far less likely to go
intentionally wrong than a great body
of men divided into factions, with a dis
tributive responsibility through which
each man could shelter his honor and
conscience while serving his party wrong
fully. Sty what we will, this Compromise
Bill puts into Congress the determina
tion of the Presidency. It may jump us
over the difficulty of to-day, but so soon
as it is known that Congress can be made
to determine the question there can ea
sily be enough duplicate returns in every
heated and nearly even Presidential
campaign to br'ng the question into
Already there arc influences enough
.,,. , WMfcn the State and strength-
... --:i n w Ci,
CH me- .muuuai umciuuiciib. nc ivruit
with suspicion and dislike upon undue
State fnr President is to select the most
vulnerable and dangerous of all points
for the transition of State power to Fed
eral power. Around the Presidency
gather all the tropical storms of our sys
tem. Ambition, selfishness, ard parti
sanship glow with torrid fierceness
around this point. It is a matter of pro
found importance that centralization
of our Government should be stopped
upon the threshhold. -
We have a right to demand that this
compromise measure shall no be hastily
determined. Let there be time for full
discussion and reflection, both at the,
Capitol and among the people The bit
ter flavor of old compromises is yet in
our mouths. Onr greatest dangers have
sprung from compromises. If the power
of controlling the Presdiential election
once lapv into the hand of Congress it
will be difficult to reclaim. Such bodies
of men are avaricious of power and jeal
ous of its diminution. It can be pre
vented far easier than 'remedied. Clirit
tian Union, Jan. 21th.
State of Kansas, ) ..
County of AUen, "
In tbe District Court, of tbe 7th Judicial Dis
trict in and for said county and State.
The Lebanon Savings Bank, Plaintiff,
Josph Pridham,; Defendant.
By virtue of a Older of Sale in the aboTe enti
tled cause issued ont of the District Court, of the
7th Judicial District in and for Allen County,
Kansas, I will on
Tuesday, February 13th, A. D. 1877,
at 11 o'clock's, m. ofsaiddayat the front door
of the court house of Allen county, in tbe city of
loin, Kausas, oner for sale at public auction to
the highest and best bidder for cash in hand the
loiiowiugueacriueu lauus uiu iriieiiiciiis, iu-hii;
The northwest quarter of section fire (5) town-
sbiD twentr-IIve (2S1. south of ranee eighteen
(18) east ; aho the southwest quarter of the
southwest Quarter of section thlrtv-two (si)
township twenty-four,(2t).south of range eigh
teen (I) east ; also, twenty acres in the south
west quarter of section seven (7), township
twenty-four (it) south of range :eighteen (IS),
decrilwd as follows : Commencing at a tioint
where the Neosho River crosses the south line of
tbe southwest quarter or said section seven (7) ,
township twenty-four (24), south of range eigh
teen (IS) east, thence down tbe channel of saiil
Neosho River to a point where the south line of
sam eouiuwesi quarter crosses ine wiici rteosoo
Hirer a second tune, all of said lands being situ
ated in the County of Allen and State of Kansas.
and to be sold without appraisement to satisfy
sain orurr i saie.
Sheriff's office, lola, Kan., January IS, 1877
3 5w Sheriff Allen County , Kansas
U pamphlet orioupagescontainingiistsorjuwnews
papers, and estimates t-bowingcostof advertising
Ask the recovered
dyspeptics, bilious
sufferers, the victims
of fever ami apue,
the mercurial dis
eased patient, how
they recovered health
cheerful spirits ami
good appetite, they
will tell you by tak
ing Simmons' Liter
Pl-kest and BET
Medicine in the world, for Dyspepsia
nation. Jaundice, Uiliuus Attacks, Sick Head
ache, Colic, Depression of Spirits, Sour Stom
ach, Heart Burn, etc. , etc.
This unrivalled Southern Remedy is warranted
not to contain a fincle particle of mercury, or
any injurious mineral substance, but is I'UKKLY
VEGETABLE, containing those Southern root
and herbs, which an all-wise Providence lias
placed in countries where liver diseases most
prevail. It will cure all diseases caused by de
rangement of the I.i er and Bowels.
1 he symptoms of Liver Complaint are a bitter
or bad '-taste in the mouth; pain in the back,
sides, or joints, nfleii mistaken for Klicimiati-m;
sour stomach, loss of appetite, bowels alternate
ly costive ami lax; headache; loss of niemorj,
with a painful sensation of having failed to do
something uhich ought to haie been doue; de
bility, low spirits, a thick, jellow appearance
of tile skin and ejes, a dry cough often mistaken
for consumption.
.Sometimes many of there symptoms attend
thediseace, at others very few. nut the liver,
the lanx-it orpin in the body, U generally the
seat of tlieili-ai-e, and it not regulated ill time,
great suffering, w retchedues and DEATH will
I can recommend a an eriiracioiH remedy for
Disease of Hie Liter, Heartburn, anil Dtapep-iia
Simmou's Liter Itegulator.
IUTG Master Street,
Avi.-tunt Postmaster, Philadelphia.
"We lme tested its th-tiie jiersonally iiml
know Hut fordjspep'.m, biliou-ness, and throb
bing headache, it 14 lhebet medirinc the world
t-iersaw. W'v lme tried forty other remedies,
before Simmon's Liier Iteulator, but none of
tliem gae u- more. Ill in temporary relief; but
tlie liegulatiir both relieieil undrured u " IM.
Telegraph and Mea-t-ner, Macon, Ua
Manufactured oiil by
Macon. t.A.. and l'lul ttlcbihiu.
It contains four iiiolic.il elements, nei or united
in the same happy proportion in any other pieii
:i rat ion, U- A gentle cathartic, a nomlerful
tonic, an unexceptionable nlteratite, mid cert till
cnrrectUe ufall impurities of the lly. Mich
signal succe-w has attended its u-e, that it i now
nanieu as incr.iieciiiai icruir loruu iiucaie-, ,
Ol llie l.ler, ruiHii.iuu uiil .-uen.
Au remeil m insurious ie,er
bowel i r.i-1
pumts, iiyipepru, mcnui ueprevi in, ie--iic- j
lies, jaundice, uaiiMM, sick I.e.uUcJie, colic, cm-
dilation and biliouines-i, IT HAS .NO KQt AL.
Caitiov. As there are a number if imitation- ,
S.SS,rt,;i'"hKb!S Por MM! ,
LIVKIC KKIJl l.ATOK, unle-s in -.ill
engrain! wrapper, with the trade-mark, stamp,
and signature unbroken. None other h genuine.
J. II. 7.KII.IV & fO .
Macon", (' v . anil ruiLAiiti.riii
lonr laiuuuieiiutiirine, :iimu:'i.i.kie urn
clatoi:, lus iaeil ine in'iny Doctor' blllj I
use it for eierythiug it it recommended, and
lie er knew it to fail. I haie le-ed it in e.ilic
and grulibswith my mules and hor-c-i, giving
them about half a lxiltU at a time. I haie not
Ioi.t one that I gave it to. You cm resnnuiirnd
it In every one that has stock, as being the lc-t
medicine knon n for all complaint that horM
Uoh i heir to. K. T. TAYLUIt,
2 ly Agent for Uranper of (siria.
iimll v : It-
'l'ui; mulic.
Hepatitis or Liver Complaint,
Symptoms of a Diseased Liver.
PAIN in the right side, under the edge
of the ribs, increases on pressure ;
nmetimes the pain is in the lefuide; the
ifient is rarely able to lie on the left
tie; sometimes the pain is fcit under
.:e shoulder-blade, and it frequently ex-
iaili to the top of the shoulder, and is
omelimes mistaken for a rheumatism in
ne arm. The stomach is afiected with
loss of apyetiteand sickness; the bowels
i n gener.:! arc col:v2,somctimer alterna
tive with lax ; the head is troubled with
lain, accompanied with a dull, heavy
.sensation in i!ie back part. There is
generally aconsiderableiossof memory,
accompan fed with a painful sensation o f
having left undone something wLith
ought to have been done. A bjjfu, dry
cough is sometimes an attendant. The
patient complains of weariness and de
bility ; he is easily startled, his feet are
cold or burning, and I12 complains of a
prickly sensation of the skin; his spirits
are low ; and although he is sat isfied that
exercise would be beneficial to him, yet
he can scarcely summon up fortitude
enough to try it. In fact, he distrusts
every remedy. Several of the above
symptoms attend the disease, but cases
have occurred wherefew of them existed,
yet examination of the body, after death,
has shown the liver to have been ex
tensively deranged.
Dr. C. M?Lane's Liver Pills, in
cases of Ague and Fever, when taken
with Quinine, are productive of the
most happy results. No better cathartic
can be used, preparatory to, or after
taking Quinine. We would advise all
who are afflicted with this disease to
give them a fair trial.
For all Bilious derangements, and as
a simple purgative, they are unequaled.
dewabe or XHXTATIOXS.
The genuine Dr. C. M?Lane's Liver
Pills are never sugar coated.
Every box has a red wax seal on the
lid, with the impression Dr. MVLane's
Liver Pills.
The genuine M?Lane's Ltver Pills
bear the signatures of C. MLane and
Fleming Bros, on the wrappers.
W&" Insist on your druggist or
storekeeper giving you the genuine
Dr. C, MVLane's Liver Pills, pre
pared by Fleming Bros., Pittsburgh, Pa.
Sold by all respectable druggists and
country storekeepers generally.
To thow wUiac to 5 D-C. M?Lfn'$ Lira I
FLEMING BROS.. Ktttwish. Pa,
Land at Pioneer Prices Without any
of the Privations of Pioneer Life !
Among the many localities in Kansas
which offer peculiar advantages to the
Home-Seeker, Allen County, as regards
Location, Soil, Water, Timber, Cheap
Land, Convenience to Market, Facilities
for Transportation, Towns, Settlements
and Society, stands second to no other in
the State, as a brief reference to the above
mentioned particulars will show;
This county is second from the East
and third from the fcsouth line of the
State. It is one hundred miles south
east from Topeka, seventy-five miles
south from Lawrence, one hundred south
west of Kansas City and twenty-five
miles west from Ft. Scott and lies mainly
within the celebrated Neosho valley.
The soil of the uplands is a black or
dark red calcareous loam of great depth
and inexhaustable fertility, while that
of the bottoms is the black alluvial de
posits usually found in such localities.
and varying from four to ten feet in
depth. No better soils for the successful
production ot all the grains, grasses,
fruits and vegetables of this latitude can
be found in the State.
The county is watered by the Neosho
river, which hows through it from N.
W. to S. E., and by its tributaries in the
middle and western portion and by the
Marmaion ana usage in tbe east, ach
of these streams is skirted by a belt of
excellent timber and flows through fine
alluvial bottoms from half a mile to a
mile iu width. Water for domestic pur
poses is fouud 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
its timber, coal and stone. The average
width of timber belts is half a mile or
more, and the quality is excellent, fur
nishing a reasonable supply for all prac
tical purposes, as is shown by the fact
that the price of good hard wood in the
towns seldom exceeds $3.50 per cord. In
the eastern and less timbered portion ot
the county coal of fair quality is mined
in ouaiititics sufficient for rfnmpsrii-
purposes, aim win no aouui ue aevel-
()pei ns me wants oi me county require.
. ImiMinir nml fotwi,, ,..,, ,,f
r"r 1'Ulliling and teiiung stone of an
excellent quality abounds 111 many local-
I!?. yt.-o dbposed as to interfere but
nine iiu lilt: uuinvauou oi me SOU.
As elsewhere stated this county is well
Miked to all the productions of this
latitude, but is especially adapted to the
growing of wheat, corn, fruit, and to
stock raising; all of which succeed Ad
mirably, and particularly the last. The
inexhaustable supply of tiatire grasses
both for pasturing aiid for hay offers to
the stock 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 Lcnvenworth, Lawrence & Gal
veston railroad traverses the county
from north to south, passing through the
towns of Tola and Humboldt, and affords
direct connection with Lawrence and
Leavenworth in Kansas and Kansas City
in Missouri. This last is one of the best
markets in tbe country and is but six
hours from Iola, the county seat.
Tho M. K. & T. passes through the
S. W. corner of the county, touching at
Humboldt, and affords an outlet to tbe
mining regions of the west, and south to
Texas and the Gulf.
Notwithstanding the county has been
settled for many years and contains a
population of over 7,000, large bodies of
unimproved lands are yet for sale. These
lands belong to the L. L. & G. and AL
K. & T. railroad companies, and are
offered for sale cheaper than such lands
can be bought any where in tno united
States where eoual advantages exist.
Land capable of producing twentv to
twenty-five bushels of wheat or 50 to 75
bushels of corn per acre is sold at $3.20
per acre for cash, or $4.00 on time. Al
most any year, after being reduced to
cultivation, a single crop will pay the
entire cost of the land.
During last season many parties in
this county with less than half their
land in cultivation raised corn enough
when sold at 25c. a bushel to pay for the
whole tract. Any one looking tor a new
location can not fail to appreciate this
fact, especially considering tho fact that
these lands 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 any of the
privations of pioneer life.
These lands are sold by Messrs. Scott
& Bowlus, local agents.
Iola, the county seat of Allen county,
is pleasantly located near the confluence
ot Elm Creek and the Neosho River,
and on the L. L. & G. railroad. The
Neosho at this point only needs to be
improved to furnish good water power
for mills and manufactories. Good pure
water can be obtained at a depth of from
fifteen to twenty-five feet. It has three
churches, Baptist, Methodist and Pres
byterian, and an excellent school build
ing. The different branches of business
and the professions are well represented;
and property can now be purchased at a
reasonable price which must steadily
increase in value.
The Iola Mineral well is at this time
the chief attraction of the town. The
wonderful cures performed by this water
have proved that its healing properties
are second to none in the country. A
hotel and bath rooms have been put up
at the well, and the afflicted from all
parts of the country are coming here for
treatment; and already the water from
this famous well is hein(r shipped in large
this and adjoining
Real Estate Broker
lola, Allen Co. Kan.
I0W PBOPEETr-MproTEiI ad Vaa).
All property sh.own
Free of Ckarge.
Read This List
Aro. 103. 4-0 acres.'
Three and one-half tnih-.s .-uuthwe-t. ,'JO
acres in cultivation am! fomvd. .Vil.-mee '
in limber principal; black wamut.
Price, $12 per acre," cash.
No. 10 7. A farm of SO'
acres, about eight miliM west of Iola..'
New hntic 18x31i feet, iik1 cellar under '
the whole, (cuclosed but only partially
fiuished.) Hedge griming all arounil
the 80, apple orchard ot 100 trees 13
years old and another of 300 trees re
cently planted, 500 peach trees iu bear
ing, all choice fruit.
Price $800 cash.
Jfo.109. Farm of 162
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 runs through
it, plenty of timber for firewood, "posts
and rails. Two story frame house 10x32
and addition 14x22, box stable, smoke
house, buggy shed, 2oor30b;'aring apple
and cherry trees, good well.
Price $25 peracie.
JVb. 110. 160 86-100
acres. 1 mile south and 5 eat of Iola.
60 acres broke and in cultivation, the
whole fenced, fair house, well.
Piece $1200 part in trade.
JVb. 113. Farm of 160
acres in Anderson countv. GO acres
btoke and under fence, two "story frame
house. 7 rooms finished, stable and
granary, 2 wells living water, timber
sufficient to support the place, 200 apple
and 500 peach trees.
$2000 cash or $2500 part time.
No. 115. Farm of 160
acres, 4 miles north of Iola. 18 acres
broke and in cultivation, 25 acres fenced
frame house 1 story, main building
14x16, addition 10x16, barn and granary,
150 appleand peach trees, running water
well and spring.
Price $8 per acre, cash.
No. 117. Farm of 158
acres, 1 miles East of Iola. 60 acres
broke and in cultivation, nearly all
fenced, Bock creek runs across our
corner, box house 24x16, apples, peaches
and cherries.
Price $15-per acre, part cash, balance
time at 8 per cent.
No. 119. Farm of 160
acres, 5 miles north east oi Iola. 40 acres
broke and in cultivation, west 80 all
under fence, stone rail and hedge, sheep
pens and stone corrals, 100 younjr 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 would 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 casn.
No. 125. 80 acres
miles fouth of Tola, pnrfly fenced,
Prir fJ-pfrn-ie.- ' ' '
WnolnaU aid XatailBiaisr Is
Groceries & Drugs
Having purchased the interest of the late firm of Jno. Francis & Co. am now pre
pared to o3er inducemenU to dealers and the public general! both
In Price and Quality of Goods.
Am buying from, first hands and in Large Quan
tities, paying cash therefor, thereby enabling me
to sell at a very small profit FOR CASH.
Keep constantly on hand the best stock of both
that can be found in the county.
Full and
And N,,5eriiir-.iiaiec"i an cTjvnentvi Druggist, Ghas. A. Laklv. Parties
(it-string to have pn-vriptlons ci-efully and correctly compounded should call at the
One Price Drug E
Keeps a stock of Paints, Oils and Glass, which
will be sold at TIKI) HOCK FRIGES FOR CASH.
The highest market price paid for Produce of all kinds
t&Good Pflirrrnl i any part of the City.'l
dealf.us iy
And Musical Merchandise of Every Description.
We oOrr the lwit instrument uhieh irerir-in skill hw yet produced at prices that defy com
lelition. We jell a lull 7 octave meueod pir.ni, reliable and fully warranted, for $300. Full
illu-trutedCiitalojnieaud prit e mailed ou npplicr.lii-n.
Jilts. JULIA A. Will 1'XEV. A-ent, Iola, Kansas.
These remarkable instruments posss capacities foe kumc it effct-o ami expression nerex before tttitatd.
Adapted for Amateur and Professional, and a i oniacent i i -ny parlo-. ?BeSt?&lVtv8t7lM10VItt.
GEO. WOODS & CO., CaTibridffoport, Mass.
WABEBOQBS; COS Wiulilmlon St.. Bctn-.t iMSUlp :t . k Vra-.-o; IiSLMjgmteHnl, Loafea.
mVflT OTTMCfH IJi"S Mii-i&l Jourasltfwleriei. i-i a I uiiaU; rcidiac; matter.
IUA flUnUliill liy miil fur$: per icn.-..r lei re.ii.i r'inl-.- oc i i.um' cr mntaiu from
Si to $2 worth of the fint eltcte.l i-jii- f I'O. '" "OP. . (", tV p-r. r-"' -p-rt. NttJ.
1 MuBhw
It raqoiiM no Instruction- to run it. It can not git oat cf arltr.
It ffl. do evtry cU aai Usl of wwk,
Zt win mr from 11mm Fkperto Snam TmtMT
fsfRTMMBta, m Ktta Our aaoQs la acbhrajMati
th old fuUoMi 8Ugt Onch.
Prices Mifc ti Slit the Times, either for Cask toil
VT Send tor Illustrated Catalogue of STYLES and' Price
Address WILSON
Ckkagojlll. New York, N.Y.
State of Kansas,
County of Allen. I""'
In the District Court ofthe'th Judicial District
in ana ior mia iiouniy ana owe.
L. L. Jiorthrap, Plaintiff,
Josiah Hoagland, Uaggie Hoagland, f
ana rutns lucaanuon, imeuumiuaj
rtr virtue of an order of sale in tbe above en
titlrd canse iaraed ont of tbe DUtrict Court of tbe
7th Judicial DUtrict in and for Allen County,
Kansas, I will on
Tuesday, February 13th, A. d. 1877,
t 14 nVW m. of aald dar. at the front door
of tbe court house of Allen county, in the city of
Iola, Kansas, oner ror sue at puiuic aucuon to
the hixbest and best bidder for cash in hand the
following described lands and tenements, to-wit:
The northeait quarter of section number one
(1) in township number twenty-five (25), sooth
or range number seventeen OH east in AUen
County, Kansas, .appraised at.one ;tboa&uid
Said lands and tenements to be. sold to satisfy
said order of sale. . .
"SberhT. offlce. Iola, ICansj. JnugrylSTT.
3 5w Sheriff of Allen County, Kansas .
"rVI.O 4t FAKLIiT'
t 5"
New OrWM, La. St-LMia,Mt.
CoroiTTor AtXKX. j
In the district court of the 7 th Judicial District
sitting- In nml for said County and Stale :
John H. Moore. Plaintiff,
Horatio Bnncrofl. Amelia Bancroft.
O. U. ilarlan, W. U. Jones, and!
inanes ,. onggv, ieienoanis.
By Tirtue of an order of sale In the above enti
tled cause, issued out of the DUtrict Court ot tbe
7th Judicial District, in and for Allen County
Kansas, I wiU on
Tuesday, February 13th, A. D. 1877,
at 11 o'clock a. m. of said day at the front door of
tbe Court Ilouae of Allen county in the city of
Iola, Kansaa offer for sale at public auction to tbe
highest and best bidder for cash in hand tbe fol
lowing deocriberi lamb and tenements, to-wit :
-Lota eleven (11), twelve (12), thirteen (13),
fifteen (IS) , and sixteen (16) m block sixty-two
(U) in the City of Iola, Kansaa.
nam una ana tenements to ue aoia witaoux apt
praise ment to satisfy said order of sale.
Sheriff's oSee, Iota, Kansaa, January 11, 1877,
35-w Sberiff Allen County, Kan,
i 1

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