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LOCALMAMERS. Lamps at Battels. Welch has Kraut and Pickles. Stalk Cutters cheap at Beck's. Good muslin 5 cts. at Rodman's. W. A. Scott has a house to rent. The prettiest prints at Hodman 'a. Novelties in dress buttons atColborns. A Lady's new market $5, Rodmans The best flour in the market, Welch. Good 4 button kids 76 cents Rodman. See the new dress goods at McClurcs. A full line wool yarn at Rodman's. Good Sewing Machine at Beck's for S500. ' Thos. McDowell is clerking for I. S. Welch. 18 pounds of rice for $1.00 at Klau mann's. Everything in the cuttlery line at Battel's. Gray will pay cash for some nice chickens. Klauinann keeps pickled nigs feet ana tripe. Locke will buy corn and sell coal and wood. ew goods in glass and queensware at Barters. You c&u always get fresh groceries at Welch's. A good Rocker for only $1.00 at Pat terson Bros. 4 Hole Power Shelter for s.ile cheap. A. W. Beck. Best line of school shoes in the coun ty at McClnre's. Special bargains in Phretons atlola Carriage Works. 2w Goodhue & E vans'have a good second hand stove to sell. Marble top Album Stauds only $3.00 at jfatterson tiros. A fine line of cheap heating stoves at j.j. casmire a uo. You can get new sorghum at Rich ards & Henderson's. Every body buys the Round Oak, J. J. Ciamiro & Co. Go to Klaumann's for maple syrup and buckwheat flour. We are now prepared to buy furs and pelts. Casmire & Co. J. O. White is behind the counter at McNaught's this week. Look out for the big stock of holiday goods that Allen will have. Ballards Snow liniment and Red cross cough drops at Scott's. Ifyouwanta cheap farm you can buy it of Cummings & Jones. Mr. A. Allen is building a new barn on north;Buckeye street. The Treasurer's quarterly statement will be found on our last page. Encourage enterprise by savins your orders lor McNaught's wagon. The Kansas Boot is a dandy. You will find them at McClure Bros. Klaumann sells 15 po nds of granulated sugar for 81 . Frank Lefller has brought' on some of the handsomest silverware this week that has ever been shown in Iola. He says there is more to follow. Frank Canatsey will sell cheap his half interest in the west side barber shop. Three chairs, good run of cus tom. Address Iola, Kansas. The regular monthly meeting of the W. C. T. U. will be held at the resi dence of Mrs. N. Hankins on Friday evening Nov. 12th, at 7:30 o'clock. The many friends of Wm. Hankins are glad that lie is again able to be on the streets, after having been confined to the house for nearly eight weeks. Mrs. Bryant is receiving new millin ery goods every week, and her stock is now so complete and well assorted that the most fastidious must be pleas- ea. a.i;u, iiauio uiuugc auu dviuHUCO ui every Kind, cured in 30 minutes, by Woouord's sanitary ixtion. Warran ted by Scott & Son. Druggists. Iola. Dec20'86. An elaborate, illustrated description of tho ceremonies attending the inaugu ration or me statue or Xiiuerty in .new York harbor, will bo round on our in side pages. Don't send your orders for groceries by a careless child or a forgetful hus band, but wait for McNaught's wagon and be sure of getting what you want when you want it. The regular communion services will be held at the Presbyterian church next Sunday morning. The usual preparatory services will be hold at tho church this evening. Died on Friday October 29th, 1880, Rebecca, wife of Isaac Winslow. A large number of friends attended the funeral on Saturday. Officiating cler gyman, R. M. Scott. The contest at tho skating rink last Saturday night attracted quite a largo attendance at that resort. The rink will be open hereafter on Tuesday and Saturday evenings. The Home Relief Association meets every Thursday afternoon in Colborn's hall for benevolent work. Tho hall is large, and there is no danger of too many ladies being present. The cheapest lot of side and corner Brackets, clock shelves etc., ever shown in Iola at Patterson Bros. Take your watch to Lefller for re pairs. That is where they all go. We are making a specialty of loans. Come and see us, Cummings & Jones. Raymond Hankins has moved his family into the rooms over his grocery store. Mr. Wm. Kelley has built an addi tion to one of his houses on Buckeye street. Come to us for abstracts, land, lots, houses, loans or insurance. Cummings & Jones. The peripatetic sign painter has left a sample of his skill on Frank Lefller's window. You can trade a cow for a cook stove or barb wire, to D. Ewart, at the Live Hardware. First class town property to trade for a good farm or unimproved lands. A. W. Beck. The Home Relief Association have a comfort and quilt for sale. Apply at Colborn's store. We will sell school books cheaper than you can buy them of the publish er. Scott & Son. The traveling man's favorite medi cine is Chamberlains Colic,Cholera and Diarrhaea Remedy. The railroad election in Cottage Grove township'last week resulted fa vorably to the bonds. The most convincing evidence of the great value of Chamberlain's Cough Remedy is a fair trial. The Round Oak is the best heating stove on earth, don't fail to seo them, at J. J. Casmire & Co. McClure Bros, have got in their new cloaks and say they will be ahead on prices this season sure. New dried blackberries and pitted cherries at iilaumann's. Will trade new work for second band buggies and spring wagons. Call at the Iola Carriage Works. 2w We will sell you photograph albums much cheaper than you can ouyirom agents, Goodhue & Evans. A humorous lecture from Eli Per kins is one of the attractions for this month at the Opera House. Rev. W. H. Robinson, of Ottawa, will preach at the Christian church Sunday morning at 11 a. m. A second hand shot gun for sale cheap, or will trade for wood. En quire at Iola Carriage Works. 2w New fall milliner goods in all the latest styles with prices to suit every body, at Mrs. Wm. Hankins'. Do not forget that our stock is com plete and we will sell at bottom prices. Give us a call, Patterson Bros. Now that election is over, let us all get down to business and see about paying our debts and sucii things. S. H. Patterson is again able to be on the streets, much to the satisfaction of himself and his numerous friends. We now have In store our new stock of Library, bracket and stand lamps and lamp goods. Goodhue & Evans'. If you want to make a handsome and valuable present you cannot do better than invest in some of McNaught's handsome China ware. Married, at the residence of the Iwi. 's parents, in Deer Creek town 3kEr,.n Oct. 27. 1886. by Squire Cof- tfleld! W H- Ful wider and Virginia JHarfto, all ft -A-"11 oounly. We have just received lamps and lamp fixtures in endless variety, of styles to suit the most fastidious and at prices that cannot faii to please the most economical. Scott & boa. The west bound passenger on the Wichita road set fire last Friday to the nigh grass just east of town and the flames swept north destroying a large amount of hay and other property. The ladies of the Christian Church met with very gratifying success in their election day dinner and supper, their tables being well patronized all day. The net proceeds, we understand were about $35.00. The Iola Band has done itself great credit by the character of the music it has furnished at the various political meetings during the campaign. It is undoubtedly one of the best bands in this part of the State. For the next 30 days, I will give special bargains on wall paper in order to make room for my holiday stock. Now is the ;timc to paper and save money. Remember this is only for 30 days. A. O. Allen, P. O. It is a crime, punishable by fine and imprisonment for any one to tender a voter a fraudulent ballot. Ought not the man who commits that crime to be punished as well as one who commits any other misdemeanor? Dr. Hendricks requests us to say that by a provision of the pension law, pensioners requiring a truss may be supplied by presenting their claim be fore the Board of Examiners which meets in Iola each Wednesday. A number of unimportant cases have been disposed of by the District Court this week, and a great many nave been continued till tlie adjourn ed term next January. The term will probably not last longer than next week. Mrs. J. 8. Turner has received her goods and is now prepared to show a large stock of the tastiest and most stylish iineof millinery articles. She also does dressmaking, stamping &c, and promises satisfaction in work and prices. Since tho defeat of the Prohibition party an instant decision is given in favor of the "Monitor Oak" as a Heat er by all who have seen the conven ience of its arrangement, the solidity of its build and its beautiful appear ance, on Sale at The lave Hardware. E. T. McNaught has made an inno vation in the grocery business. He has a bran new wagon which he sends all over town every morning taking orders for goods, tbe driver going from house to house, one street at a time. The first trip was made yesterday and was very encouraging. This is the last paper that will be sunt to those who subscribed for it only during tbe campaign, unless orders are received to have it continued. We hope that all who have been receiving the paper during tbe past three months, will authorize us to continue thpir names on our list. H. D. Smith tells us that lie has private information from Washington to the effect that the Supreme Court has affirmed the Brewer decision. No bint of this has appeared as yet in the Washington dispatches to the daily papers, and we know nothing as to the reliability of Mr. Smith's information. Mrs. Simpson's has always been head quarters for millinery goods, and will remain so this year as u&ual. She has received her fall stock and now of fers some most attractive goods at very low prices. Ladies will do them selves injustice if they buy anywhere else before examining Mrs. Simpson's goods. There can be no doubt about the poli tics of the rising generation. The children were allowed to vote in three of tbe city school rooms last Tuesday with the following result: Miss Brown's room, rep. 41. dem. 9; Miss Merwin's room,rep.47,dem.l2; Miss Christian's room, rep. 30, dem. 6. It is needless to say that there were no split tickets. Mr. Raymond Hankins, who has re cently returned from Illinois where he has been living for some years past, has purchased the grocery stock of Han kins & Patterson and will continue the business at the old stand. Mr. Han kins is an old Allen county boy with Elenty of push and integrity and we ope to see him succeed. Rev. R. M. Scott will resume the Series of Sermons on "The Child's Question." next Sabbath eve. The Subject will be the "great drama" an swering the question, "Won't the Crowd on the Judgment Day, be so Large that Uou can't Manage It :" "Will Every one Know everything Thiv have ever Done? If Thev do. I Who will tell Them?" Prof Snow reports that with one ex ception (lmv) tne past month was tne warmest October on his 19 years re cord. The rainfall was but little moro than half the average, this being the firth successive month with dencient rainfall. The total raiufail from Jan uary 1st, to November 1st, has been more than two inches less than for the same period in any previous year of our record. The first white-frost or the season occurred on the 1st, which is tbe average date for its occurrence; the first black-frost occurred on the 27, nine days later than the average date. The twenty-first anniversary of the marriage of Air. aud Airs, rumrou Hankins which occured last Monday, was made the occasion of an exceed ingly pleasant family reunion. The house in which Mr. and Mrs. Hankins are now living was owned and occupi ed lor many years by Mrs. n.'a moth er, and three of the sisters, including Mrs. Hankins, were married there, so that the reunion was indeed like com ing home. All of the brothers and sis ters were present, except the youngest brother.Mr. Richard Case who was un able to be present, the company in cluding Mrs. C. A. Iiakin. of Fort Scott, Mr. Will Case and wifeofFre- donia.Mr.and Mrs. Hunt and Mr. and Mrs. Hudson and family, of Fre- donia. They arrived here irnaay and remained till Tuesday, aud it is need less to say that they enjoyed their vis it thoroughly. The death of Otho Duncan, which occurred at the home of his parents in this city last Saturday morning, was entirely unexpected by most of bis friends, who thought him to be im proving, and the announcement of it was received with tho keenest regret and surprise. The deceased was in his 20th year and has always had the most robust health uutil attacked by typhoid fever about three weeks before his deatb. All that skill or anection could do to artest the progress of the disease was done, but without avail, and the attack resulted fatally last Saturday morning. The funeral ser vices, conducted by Rev. R. M. Scott, were held at the M. E. church at 10 o'clock oil Sunday morning, and were largely atteuded and very impressive, The remains were taken to Humboldt for interment the short services at the cemetery being attended by a large number of tho Humboldt friends of the family and by quite a number of Iola people who drove down in car riages. In accordance with the recommen dation of the County Attorney, the County Commissioners met last Friday and made provision for vacating tbe Bouth side of the old court house. The second floor of the Henderson building, over Bartels' and Rodman's stores, was rented for use by the District Clerk and County Attorney and for holding court. The room vacated by the District Clerk on the Second floor of the old building will be used by the County Clerk, as soon as the transfer can be made. The County Treasurer will move his office into the room now occupied by the Probate Judge, and the office of the latter will be moved up stairs with that of the County Super intendent. Tho records and furniture of the District Clerk's office have al ready been transferred aud Court is now being held in tbe new quarters The room is a very pleasant one and fulfils the purpose admirably. It was secured at the very reasonable rate of $12.50 per month, and is rented for three months with the privilege or an exton sion of the lease at the same rates. We have before us a copy of the Glasgow (Ky.) Times, in which ap pears a letter dated at Iola Kans. (Jet 2, and signed by "Johnny Booker." The writer evidently Knew what would please his readers, for he abuses republicanism in a very artistic style. Une or the worst things in his eyes, about Kansas, is that it is full of Union soldiers. "The other day,'' he says, when they "the old soldiers were whooping and yelling so much like fiends, I could not keep my Kentucky blood from rising to tbe boiling point. and I walked out on the street and told them I could whip any dodgasted Yankee in 17 states, and a two-listed burly looking fellow was about to ac cept my proposition when a friend of his stepped up to mm and told him that he had better not tackle me as I was from old Kentucky where they lived on whiskey, lead, gunpowder and dynamite, and he backed down." Of course our citizens instantly recognize the picture thus presented of our old soldiers "whooping and yelling" about the streets, and being finally put to shame by a Kentucky gentleman! Mr. Booker has also "met but few men who are not profane swearers" and he is "credibly informed that some of tbe ladies are also profane." Mr. Booker is certainly a most pictur esque and variegated liar and if ho is still in these parts we should be glad to have an introduction to him. PERSONAL. J. H. Richards was in town the first of the week. Cbas. Booth, of Marmaton, was in town yesterday. C. A. Japhet is in town this week settling up old scores. W. H. McClure went to ElDorado Wednesday on business. Dr. Haines, tho popular physician of LaHarpe, was in town Tuesday. Dr. Scott Cuniming. of Branson. was on our streets last Saturday. D. L. Warner and John Knowlton. were down from Geneva Wednesday. Mr. Worthington's family have gone to iteese where Mr. W. has located as telegraph operator. W. H. Best was in from the Osage Monday, loosing as hearty as It a drouth had never been heard of. A. G. Jones and son Bert, came in from the west the first of the week. Bert will probably remain at home. Frank Wing and wife will leave ear ly next month for California, where they will spend the winter. Union. Gen. 8. G. Isett, who wanted to bo Lieut. Governor, was in town 'yester day, looking for tho votes that he didn't get. XfVa T.llftiai. KjVlf f. anrl fnA nlilMwn of Howard, are the guests this week of itev. it. M. Bcott and other relatives and friends. Mr. O. P. Rose and wife, of Waver- Iy, Kansas, were in town over Sunday. called here by the death of their broth er, utho Duncan. C. W. Harris, of Garnett, agent for Grant's Memoirs, is in town this week delivering the second volume of his book to subscribers. Wallace Duncan was called home from Troy last Friday by the illness and death of his brother Otho. He re turned Sunday night. Mr. Jas. Tharp, one of the substan tial of Osage township, called on us Wednesday and ordered the Regis ter sent to his address. H. N. Gray, of Geneva, called on us the first of tho week. He has sold his farm aud expects to engage in railroad work on the banta no road. Mr. P. R. McClure, the old rcnubli can wheel-horse of Geneva township, was in town Monday and made The Register a welcome call. Mr. George B. Inge, of Geneva town ship, returned some two weeks ago from tho mountains and was in Iola last Saturday. He brings a very en couraging report from his mines, stat- lug iuuii tuo ure 19 luiprovjug iu uuuu ty and quantity. SCHOOL REPORTS. General enrollment 36, males 24, females 12. Average daily attendance males 19.75; females 8.52; total 28.27. Names of those who wero neither tardy norabseut during the month: Ada Davis, Elia Burton, Oran Bur ton, George Burton, Luther Day, Ovid Davis, and Emmet Wise. Names of visitors, A. P. Day and C. E. Mcrwiu. Hattie Adams. Teacher. Report of Independence School for the month ending October 29, iSSG: Total number of pupils enrolled 38; average daily attendance girls 14, boys 18, total 32; number cases of tardiness 18. Pupils neither absent nor tardy, Lillie, Clara nnd John Funk, Eliza Walton, Edwin Laster, Fred Brister, May Ward; visitors 1. Maky G. Ohlfest, Teacher. Report of Salem school for the month ending Oct. 29th, 18SG: Enrollment 59. Average daily at tendance 42. The following pupils were neither absent nor tardy; Myrtle and Joseph Ferguson, Cora and Maggie Johnson. Arthur, George, Fred Min nie and Louie Freeman, Hiram Town er, Bertie Fowler, Belle Fronk and Alex. At wood. Geo. Seymour. Teacher. wnuuft 'HBMflUDI He will get there, you bet ! He is after some of them cheap goods at ANDERSON & De CLUTE'S. Told him how hap py they made iriyjson and it made him crazy to get hold of some of Ithem." HEBE WE COME ONCE MORE WITH A LARGER FALL AND WINTER STOCK Klaumann sells 16 pounds of light brown sugar for $ I . NORTHRUP'S $3.00 SHOE. NORTHRUP'S $2.25 SHOE. THE ELECTION. Owing to the length of the tickets the returns from Tuesday's election are coming in very slowly and it is im possible for us to give our readers this week the exact figures. The general results, however, are known. Gov. Martin aud the entire republi can State ticket are elected, of course, by verj nearly tbe usual ofT-ycar vote, the majority being estimated at from 20,000 to 30,000. Jobn A. Anderson is re-elected to Congress iu the 3tb, District. Funston carried every county In tbe district except Wyandotte, Miami and Franklin, which went against him by small majorities. He will be elected by a majority over Robinson of some thing like 2.000 votes. The majority for L. K. Kirk, repub lican candidate for Senator from this district will be nearly if not quite 1,000 votes. In Allen county therepublicans elect all their candidates except Capt. Ewiug and Mr. Merwin. The returns are not yet all in, out Mr. Benton's majority will probably be near 40 and Miss Chamberlain's near 100. Tiie constitutional amendment is probably lost. The proposition to sell the poor farm was also voted dow n. The full official returns will be given next week. UNION TEACHEE'S MEETING. On the 20th of November there will be held in Colony a Union Teacher's Meeting which promises to be the largest meeting of the kind ever held in this part of the State. The committee have spared no pains in arranging an excellent programme on which the names of such veteran educators as President Sanders and Professors Olin and Ilamm appear, besides many other educators who have a State rep utation. The forenoon will be devoted to reading circle work under the auspices of theSanderson Reading Circle, which is one of the largest and most success ful circles in the State. The afternoon session will be devot ed to papers by educators mentioned above. Dr. Lippincott has kindly consented to deliver a lecture in the evening. Allen county ought to be well repre sented at this meeting for they will nave a chance to become acquainted with the teachers of adjoining counties and also listen to excellent papers on educational topics. The piogram will be published next week. ACABD. Mr. Editor: By your permission I wish through your excellent paper to thank my many friends in Iol.i and vicinity for their lynipathy and kind ness to me during my long affliction l w ish also to thank tne several Minis ters of the Gospel, in Tola and sur rounding country for their calls and kind words of exhortation and prayers that they offered up to the Great Giver or all good for my speedy recovery to health. I wish fuither to thank Dr. Fulton for his skillful treatment, the disease is now conquered, and I feel that I am gradually coming back to life again. I say again, I thank you my friends; may God bless you all, Amen: Wm. Hankins. LETTEBLIST List of letters remaining in the post office at Iola, Kas., November 5, 18SC. Cleyborn John Inn Is WW Ceff Joo Leek S W Cumiulnpg Mary IjcIhj A S Dill 'J heodore Splcer G W Heller Persons calling for any of the above letters will please say "advertised" and give date of advertisement. J. E. Ireland, P. M. A CABS. Editor Register: We desire to ex press through your columns our sin cere thanks to the neighbors aud friends who gave us such willing and helpful sympathy and assistance dur ing our recent bereavement. Their kindness will be long remembered. Mit. and Mrs. J. P. Duncan. BUT NO IMITATIONS. Th Round Oak is the only original. It is the only stove that will keep fire. It Is the only stove that will give sat isfaction. It is the only stove that will save one-half in fuel. J. J. Cas mire & Co., sole agents. For Rent: 11 acres adjoininsr Iola. Good re-idenee, good young orchard, good ground, terms reasonable. Ad dress 31ns. S. G. Lewis, Iola, Kansas. Report of Rock Creek school, Dist No.8, for the mouth ending Oct. 29, 188G : Number of pupils enrolled, 3; aver age daily attendance, 30; cases of tar diness, 18. Those neither absent nor tardy duriug the month are: Cliflle Retta, Ossie and Carrie Howard, Al aud Eva Hardin, Jessie and Dottie Gillespie, Laura and Maud Pcnland, Thos. Christie and Willie Mull, "Roll of Honor" Retta Howard, Lois Rut ledge, Jessie Gillespie and'May Powell. Olive S. SMitii, Teacher. Report of School 'District No. G, for the month ending October 29th, 1886 The following named scholars have averaged 90 and over in attendance de portment and recitation : Those marked with a star have been neither absent nor tardy : Lottie Estep , Eu nice Carpenter , Sadie Leake , Daisy Noble , Mary Thomas, Clara Hall , Emma Leake , Norah Sell, Emma Christy, Josie Thomas , Jessie Smith May Sell Trudie Sell, Mamie Christy Rubie Christy , Rosa Newbro . Ida Gibson , Emmon Smith , Myrtle Thomas . Whole number enrolled males 19, females 26. Average attend ance males 12 3-4 females 23. Number of cases of tardiness 6. .Z C. Bennett, Teacher. Report of Prairie Union School, Dis trict No. 5-5, for the month 'beginning October 4th, 18SG. Whole number enrolled 22 ; aycrage attendance for the month 19.03: Geor gia aud Lee Lewis. Lydia McCorkle and Lillie Stiuson were neither absent or tardy during the month. Twelve were not absent. Those standing high est in deportment were Anna Kings- man, Blanche Hunter, Lydia McCork le, Daisy, Lilhe aud Glenn Smith Tunti Beall, Prudence McKcloy, Anna and Myrtle Longstretb, Cbas. Allen, Ossie and Ivah Smith, Lillie Stinson, Stella Combs and Rosa Mather. Those whose average standing in scholarship for tho month was above 80 per cent, were Anna Kingsman, Lillie Stinson, aud Daisy Smith. Above 90 per cent. Blanche Hunter aud Tuntie Roll. H. M. McCoble, Teacher. DEATH OF J. H. JACKSON. Wichita, Kn., Ojt. 23, '86. Editor Register: With a sad heart I write you of the sudden death of my father, Joseph H. Jackson, who died at our home in Wichita, of paralysis of the heart, Oct., 20, 1886. He was on his way to Dighton, Lane county, but became so ill he was compelled to stop off at our home. He lived but one week after his arrival here. The funer al services were conducted by the Rev. J. D. Hewitt of this city, the remains being interred in the Highland ceme tery, Wichita. It is a sad bereave ment to us but we bow in humble sub mission and sorrow to the will of our Heaenly Parent who doeth all things well. Mrs. A. E. Feiilison. THAIT lEVEia BIErE'CXESIS. Which we propose to put at prices that will sell them. defy any one intSouthern Kansas to undersell us. That chap you see on the We run came in on L i tl ... " 1 Jk 'LlJg time to get one of our good, strong $ 3.50 suits, with a good pair of suspenders thrown in, and a pair of our $2.50 calf boot. We have all the lat est styles in Fall and WINTER CLOTHINGr. We have the straight cut cutaway and a full line of all cuts. In col ors we have all the zz. shades for 1886-87. IN HA S9 we are always on the watch for the latest styles. Jn BoOtS and Shoes we will not be out-done in price, style or wear. Remember our store is the only place you can buy the Giesecke Boot and Shoe, Orr Overalls, and the Eighme Shirt. We give a new pair of the overall if they rip. The boot is fully warranted until worn out, and it will out-wear any other boot made. As to the shirt, it is the best fitting and best wearing shirt made for the money. A full line of Trunks and Satchels, and all other goods for men and boys. We buy all our goods direct from the manu facturer, and never allow any firm to undersell us. We will be pleased to see you and your families. ANDERSON & DsCLTJTE. CA&MIBE &-OD0 NOTICE. Having sold our business we desire to close our books as soon as pcssible. All parties indebted to us will please make settlement at once with either member of the old firm. N. Hankins. I. E. Pattekson. AUCTIONEER. F. M. Adams, Iola, Kansas, cries sales in Allen and adjoining counties. Satisfaction guaranteed or no pay. Charges 1 per cent. Correspondence promptly answered. SELL THE ROUND OAK. Not an imitation, but the Genuine Ja cob Townsend Sarsaparilla ROUND OAK. AH imitations are counterfeits and inferior to the Genuine. Counter, feits are made to imitate the Genuine. THE GENUINE ROUND is as much superior to any imitation as railroad coaches are to os wagons. We buy them of first hands By the Oar Load! Savins oar customers the profit they would have to pay the third party. COME AND SEE the Genuine, Ada mantine, Tallahoe, Cast-Steel Round Oak Heater. Everybody buys them. Presidents, Lords, Kings, Barons and Knights. Granger doctrine : Buy good goods of first liands and save the -profit you would have to pay the third party. J. J. CASMIRE & CO. NORTHRUP'S 75ct GLOVE. 100 pairs told hut week. W J- 3ST. THOMPSON", M vT' -H BREEDER ASP SUIPPER OF y. (W Young Black Ranger, Jo. 3,429,. c. P. c. R. ' IMPROVED POLAND CHINA SWINE. MORAX, ALLEX COUjYTT, KANSAS. ATJCTIOKEEB. Wm. H. Wychoff, Moran Kansas. cries sales in Allen and adjoining counties. Satisfaction guaranteed or no pay. Charges l per cent. Correspondence promptly answered. CHEAP XOHBT. Bowlus has any amount of mouev that he can loan on real estate security at lower rates than can be had any where else. IOLA COLLECTION AQEHC7. Paxjucunda est, but how can vou have it unless you pay what vou owe. The war is inevitable and let it come TO ALL WHO IT KAY COHCEBH. We are very anxious to balance our book this fall if possible. We are about to the end of our rope, and must have money. All accounts unpaid since last Janu ary, must be paid on or before Decem ber 1, or no credit can be given. As We have helped you in thepast.pleaso . help us now. Knowlton & Spicer. Geneva, Kansas, September 13 . S40.00. for a Cottage Organ at Etc!;1.