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' lIAWtninHIHHHHiBMMMaHHanaHiHMHaiilHMnb m TRfbNbTBMBEO BSGisim, ' 'WWP ICopyright, 87, byF Tennyson Neety. Such were the Instructions pit en the commlnslonerniuitl interpreters hurried -through Ont City and Fraync, nml on tip to Heno just within the limit ilxul by Folsora. Iletl Cloud mid hl elilefs cnine In accordingly, arrayed In pomp, paint nnd finery, shook hnnds grimly -with the representatives of the Great Father, orltlcally dqanned tlm prof fered gifts, dlKliiinfully rejected the muzzle-loading rifles and old dragoon horse-pistols heaped before him. "Got heap better," was his comment, and nothing but brand new bieech loadcrs would serve his purpose, rromlsc thuiu and he'd see what oould he done to restrain his young men. Hut they were "pretty mad," he said, and couldn't be relied upon to keep the peace .unlesH sure of getting better arms nnd ammunition to help them break It next time. It was only tem porizing. It was only encouraging the. veteran war chief In his visions of pow er and control. The coinmUlonera came back beaming. "Everything satis factorily arranged, lied Cloud and hit people are only nut for a big limit." But olVc'-rs whose wives and children prnyed ftnrfully nt night within the nunv vtridm Morkndes, nnd listened trembliiiT l" the bowls nnd tom-toms of the I'liin'inj- lindens around the council fin s In tin pei:l.borliig vnlleys, -wished to li .'ti tlit v hnd left those dear outs In - f at their oits'ern homes wind to li.iirn tbty conk! send the i i! i:her l.ow, but wMI knew that It as tiio Lite. Only fis single epics, rfi nc I y i-; ?i t . hiding by day, Merc cmn'i.s ' to gel through from the I'.iir I.'i i. the IMntie. Of scouts Mid "-ili'liis sent ivt I'ill'frent timeR since the middle of Mnj, seven were mUslm. nml neMT, eeept through Miijue Im.istiujr of the In dians, wen- heaul of .igllin. "It Is a trtaeln 1 instruct. I tell you," said Folsom. with prttve, nnIous face, to the colonel cnmmiinilltig Fort Km ory. "I hint- known lied Cloud 20 years. He"s onl.v waiting tt few week to see If the goveinnnnt will he fool enough to send them breech-loaders. If it does, he'll be nil the better able to fight n little later on. If It doesn't he will make It his casus belli." It was nearly HOO miles by the wind ing mountain lonil from (.ate City to Warrior Cap. Over hill and dale nnd mountain pas the road run to Frayne, thence, fording the .Vorth Platte, the wagon trains, henvily gunuled, hud to drag over miles of dreary desert, over shadeless slopes and divides to the dry wnsh of the Powder, and by loads deep in alkali dust and sage brush to Cantonnient Ilepo, where far to, the west the grnnd rnnge loomed up against the sky another long day's march nway to the nearest foothills, to the nearest drinknblp water, and then, 40 miles further still, in the heart of the grand pino-eoveied heights, was the rock-bound gateway to a lovely park region within, called by the Sioux soniu wild combination of al most unpronounceable hy iiables, which, freely translated, gae us Warrior Gap, and there at last accounts, strengthened by detachments from Frayne and Heno, the little command of fort builders worked nway, ax in hand, rifle nt hand, subjected every hour to alarm from the edettes nnd pickets posted thiekly all about them, pickets. .tho were sometimes found stone dead nt their posts, trnustlxed with arrow r, scalped and mutilated, and yet not Once hail lutllans In any force been seen by officers or man about the spot since the day Hcd Cloud's whole array passed Hrooks' troop on the Kcno trail, peaceably hunting huflnlo. "An' dlvil n sowl In the outfit.," said old Sergt. Shaughnes- sy, "that hadn't his tongue In his cheek." For three months thnt hard-worked -troop had been afield, and the time hud passed nnd gone when Its young first lieutenant had hoped for a leave to go home to see the mother nnd JesB. His captain was still nillng and unfit for duty In saddle lie could not and would not ask for leave at such a time, and yot at the very moment when he was most earnestly and faithfully doing his whole duty at the front, lander was busy with his name long miles at the rear. Something was amiss with Burleigh, jiaid his cronies at Gate City, lie had come hurrying back from the hills, had spent a day In his ofllce and not a cent at the club, had taken the night express unbeknown to nnybody but his chief clerk, and gone hurrying eastward. It was a time when his nervlces were needed at the depot, too. Supplies, stores, ull manner of ma terial were being freighted from Gate City over the range to the PJatte and beyond, yet he had wired for authority to hasten to Chicago on urgent per gonal nfTalrs, got it nnd disappeared, Ayoung regimental quartermaster woj ordered In from Emory to take charge of shipments nnd sign Invoices during r.urleigh's temporary absence, and the only other oiilcer whom llurlelgh hnd seen and talked with before his start was the venerable post commnnder. Ono after unother the few cavalry troops (companies) on duty at Kmory had been sent nfield until now only one was left, nnd three days niter llur lelgh started there camo a dispatch from department headquarters direct ing the sending pf that one to Frayne at once. Capt, Brooks' troop, owing to tho continued Illness of Its com mander, would "be temporarily nwith drawn and sent back to Emory to re place It. Marshall Bean did not know whether to be glad or sorry. Soldier from top to toe, he won keenly enjoying the eommnnd of his troop. He gloried in mountain scouting, and was in IiIb cle ment when astride n spltd horse. Then, too, 'the air was throbl'ilng with rumors of Indian depredations nlong the northward trails, and everything pointed to serious outlnenk any mo ment, and when it came he longed to be on hand to take his share and win his name, for with such a troop his chances were better for honors nnd distinctions than those of any young ster he knew. Therefore he longed to keep afield. On the other hand, the visit paid by Jessie's school filentl, little "Pappoose" Folsom, was to be returned In kind. John Folsom hnd begged and their mother hnd consent ed that nfier n week at home Jess should accompany her beloved friend on a visit to her far western home. They 'would be escorted ns far as Omn hn, nnd there Folsom himself would meet them. Ills hnndnme house wns ready, and, so said friends who had been Invited to the hotisevvnrmlng, particularly well stocked as to larder nnd cellar. There was just one thing on which Gate City gossips were en abled to dilate that wua not entirely satisfactory to Folsom's friends, nnd thnt was the new presiding goddess of the establishment. "What on earth does John Folrom wnnt of a housekeeper V'v asked the helpmates of his filcndu at Fort Em ory, and In the busy, bustling town. "Why don't he marry again,?" queried those who would gladly hae seen some unprovided sister, niece or daughter thus cozllv rtIsp'M; of. It was years since Elinor's r t' i r's death, nnd yet John Folsom m d to mourn her ns lonilly ns ever, i except In midwin ter, barely a l ' went by In which' hi.dld not HMl In pllgiiu age to tier lievcr-hejrlectm ;,.n. t. d'esplte his vigorous Mars in wldlej st'nshine or storm, and 1 is thorouglv. love for outdoor life Fulsum, now well 6cr 40, could no longi r so lightly bear the hard life of the field. He was amazed to see how his sleepless dash to head off Hcd Cloud and his days and nights of gHllop back had told tipon him. Wom en at Fort l'riory ho looked' with ap proving eyes on his ruddy face and trim, erect figure, nil so eloquent of health, nnd who possibly contemplated, too, Lis solid bank account, and thnt fast-building house, the finest in Gate City, had been telling him all winter long lit1 ought to have a companion sn elder guide for Miss Elinor on her return! he ought to Iihvp some one to preside nt his tnble: nnd honest John had promptly answered: "Why. Nell will do nil that," which necessitated their hinting that although Miss Fol som would be n young lady in yearn, she was only n child In experience, nnd would be much the better for someone who could tnke n mother's place. "No one could do that, said John, with sudden swimming of his eyes, nnd thnt put a smden stop to tjieir ichcmlngs, for the time nt least, but only for tho time. Taking counsel together, nnd thinking how lovely It would-be rtnw If that widowed (fume, the coterie nt Em ory again returned to the subject, un til John, In his perplexity, got the Idea that propriety demanded that he should hao a housekeeper against his daughter's coming, und then be did go and do, in his masculine stupidity, Just exactly what they wouldn't hove hud him do for worluW Invites woman, of whom none of their number had ever heard, to come from Omaha and take the domestic management of hishenrth and home. All he knew of her was what he heard there. She was the widow of a oluntecr oiilcer who had died of disease contracted during the war. She was childless, almost desti tute, accomplished, and so devoted to her church duties. She wns interest ing and refined anil highly educated, lie heard the euloglums pronounced by the good priest and some of his flock, and Mrs. Fletcher, n substantial person of borne 40 years at least, was duly instnlled. Fort Emory was filled with women folk and consternation most of the men being afield. The seething ques tion of the hour was whether they should call on her, whether she was to be received nt the fort, whether she wns to be acknowledged and recognized at all, nnd then came, mlrabile dlctu, a great go eminent ofiiclnl from Wash ington to inspect the Union Pacific nnd make speeches nt various points along the road, and Mrs. Fletcher, mind you, walked to church the very next Sunday on the honorable secre tary's arm, sat by his side when hedrovc out to henr the band nt Emory and re ceived with him on the colonel's veran da, nnd that settled it. Iteceived and acknowledged' and visited she had to be. She might well prove a woman worth knowing. Within a fortnight she lied' mode the new homestead blossom like the rose. Within a mouth everything was in per fect order for the reception of Elinor and her school friend u busy, anxious month, In which Folsom was flitting to and fro to Reno and Frayne, or we have seen; to Hnl's ranch In the Medicine Bow, to Kawhldc nnd Laramie, and the reservations, in northwestern Nebras ka; and Jt so happened that lie was away the night MaJ. Burleigh, on his way to the depot, dropped in to inquire if he could' see Mr. Folsom a moment on Important business. Tho servant said he was not In town had gone, bhe thought, to Omaha. She would inquire of Mrs. Fletcher, and meantime would tho major step Inside? Step Inside, nnd stand wonderingly at the threshold of the pretty parlor, he did; and then there was n rustle of silken skirts on the floor aboie, nnd as he turned to listen his haggard, careworn face took on a look something like that which overspread it the night he got the let Ur at Iteno Mrraetlithg thnt told of be wilderment and perplexity. as n quiet, modulated voice told the servant to tell the gentleman Mr. Folsom might not return for several days. Burleigh had no excuse to linger, none to ask to henr that voice again; yet ns he slowly de scended the steps Its nccents were still strangely ringing In his enrs. Where on earth had he heard that voice before? CHAPTER VI. The quartermaster's depot at Gate City was little more than a big corral, with n double row of low wooden sheds for the storing of clothing, camp and gnrrlson equipage. There was n black smith and wagon repair shop, and a brick ofllce building. Some eottnge quarters for the oiilcer In charge and his clerks, enrrnl master, etc., stood close at hand, while mort of the em ployes lived in town outside the gajes. it single-track spur connected the de pot with the fnnin lino of the L'nion Pacific, only 500 yards away, and the command at Fort Emory, on the bluff above the rapid streanrt furnished, much to Its dlfgust, the necessary guard. A much bigger "plant" was in contemplation near a larger posit nnd town on 'the east aide of the great di vide, and neither Fort Emory nor its charge (the quartermaster's depot was considered worth kteplng in re pair, except such as could be accom plished "by the labor of troop." which was why. when he wasn't fighting In dians, the frontier soldier of thnt dny was mainly occupied in doing the odd Jobs of a day laborer, without the rec ompense of one, or his privilege of quit ting if he didn't like the job. Thnt he should know little of drill nnd less of parade was, therefore, not to be won dered at. But what he didn't knownbout guard duty was hardly worth knowing. He had prisoners nnd property of every conceivable kind Indlnn, horse thieves, thugs and deserters, mngn zines nml inctliiclnes, mules 'and muni tions of lynr. Everything had to be guarded. The fort lay u mllp to tho west of &,nd 800 feet higher than the railway hotel in the heart of the town. It looked down upon the self-styled elty. nnd mnst of its womenkiud iVd the same on the cltistens, who were. It must be owned, a rather mlxeri'loi. The sudden discovery of gold in the neigh boring foothills, the fact that it prom ised to be the site of the division car shops and roundhouse, that the trails to the Upper Platte, the Sweetwater, the park country to the south nnd the rich game regions of the Medicine How all centered there, nnd thnt stages left no less than twice a week for coins of thou- points, and the whole land wns nliie with explorers for a hundred miles nround nil hail tended to give Gate City u remarkable boom. Chey enne and I.nrninfe, thriving frontier towns, with coroners' offices In full blast from one week's end to the other, and i double force on duty Sundays, confessed to nnd exhibited pardonable jpolousj. Yet there was wisdom In the warning: of an odd frjend and fellow frontiersman, who said to FoUom: "You are throwing yourelf and your money away. John, There's nothing ill those gold -t-nrr, tin.1, - i.m niift iu that yawp nuuut the .'...lct.ne hhounj all those ,ariiH were btarttu by U. I', fellows with corner Ut to tell. The bottom will d'rop out of tOiat piuce In side of u yeur and lease jou stranded," All the same hud Folsom bought big blocks ami built his home theie. It wns the iieanst town of promise to Hal Folsom's wild but beautiful home in the hills, and, almost ns he loved Nell, his bonny daughter, did the old trader love his stalwart son. Born a wild westerner, rented among the Sioux with only Indians or army boys for playmates, and precious little choice in point of savagery between tiiem, Hal had grown up u natural horseman with a love for and knowledge of the animal thut Is accorded to few. His ambition In life was to own n btock farm. All the education he had had iu the world he owed to the kindness of loving-hearted urmy women nt Eurn mfe, women who befriended him when well-nigh broken-hearted by his mother's death, Early be had pitched his tent on the very spot for a ranch man's homestead, early Jie had fallen in love. with an army girl, who mnrrlcd the strapping frontiersman nnd was now the proud mistress of the promis ing stock farm nestling In the vnlley of the Enramle, a devoted wife a: d mother. The weekly stnge to the rail way was the eent of their placid dayB except when some of the ofllcers would come from either of the neighboring posts nnd spend n week with her and Hal. From being a delicate, consump tive child, Mrs. Hal hnd developed Into a buxom woman with exuberant health and spirits. Life to her might have some little monotony, but few cares; many placid joys, but only one great dread Indians. John Folsom, her fond father-in-law, was a man all the Indians trusted and most of them loved, nal Folsom, her husband, hnd mnny a trusted nnd devoted friend among the Sioux, but he had also ene mies, nnd Indian enmity, like Indian love, dies hard. As boy he had some times triumphed In games nnd sports over the champions of the villoges. As youth he hnd more than onco found favor In the dark eyes thnt looked coldly on fiercer, fonder clnlmants, and one girl of the Ogallallas had turned from ber kith and kin and spurned more than one red lover to seok the young trader when he left the reservation to build his own nett in the Medicine Bow, nnd they told n story ns pathetic as that of the favor ite daughter of old Slntogallska, chief of the Brule Sioux, who pined and died nt I.aramle when she heard that tho soldier she loved hnd come back from the far east with a pale-faced bride. There" were red men of the Ognllallas to whom the name of Hal Folsom was n taunt nnd an Insult to this day, men whom his father had (vainly sought to appease, and they were Burning Btnr, the lover, nnd two younger braves, the brothers of the girl they swore thnt Hal hnd lured nwny. South of the I latte ns It rolled past Frayne and Laramie, thoBe Indians were bound by treaty nut to go. North of the Platte Hal roisun was warned never again to uniuii. 1'hese were the stories which were well known to the parents of the girl he wooed nnd won, but which ptobnbly were not ful ly explnineu to lur. Nov, even behind the curtain of tl.ut sheltering rlvtr. with its llnnklng forts, even behind th" barrier of the mountains of the Medi cine Bow, she often woke nt night nnd I clutched her baby to her breast when the yelping of the coyotes came rising on tho wind. There was no woman in Wjomlng to whom war with Hcd Cloud's people bore such dread possi bility ns to nal Folsom's wife. -And so when Mai shall Henn came riding In one glnd June moi'hlng. bronzed, nnd tanned and Imo.vant. nnd tossed his lelns to the orderly wlio trotted nt his heels, while the troops dismounted nnd watered nt the strenm, Mrs. Folsom's heart was glad dened. by his confident nnd joyous bearing. Twice, thrice he had seen Bed Cloud and all his braves, and there wns nothing, sold he, to worr.v about. "Ugly, of course they are; got some Imaginary grievance nnd talk big about the warpath. Why, what show would those fellows havo with their old squirrel rifles and gns-plpe Sprlngflelds against our new breech loaders'.' They know It as well as we do. It's all a bluff, Mrs. Folsom. You mark my words." said he, and really the boy believed it. Frequent contact In the 'field with the red warriors in spires one with little respect for their skill or prowess until thnt contact becomes hostile, then It's time to keep every sense on guard and leave iw point uncovered. "But what If the Indian bitrenn should let them have breech-londerB?"' bin: anxiously asked. "You know that Is Bed Cloud's demand." "Oh." said Dean, with confidence born of Inexperience In tha bureau ways, "they wouldn't be stieh fools. He-sldi-s. if they do," hp added hopefully, "you'll see my troops come trotting back full tilt. Now. I'm counting on a good time at Emory, and on bringing your sister nnd mine up here to see you." "It will be just lovely," said Mrs. Ilnl, with a woman's natural but un spoken comparison between the sim plicity of her ranch toilet and the probable elegancies of the young In dies' eastern costumes. "They'll find us very primitive up here in the moun tains, 'l'm afraid; but if they like scenery and horseback riding and fish ing, there's nothing like it." "Oh, they're coming sure. Jessie's letter tells me that's one of the big treats Mr. Folsom has promised them. Just think, they should be along this week, nnd I shall be stationed so nonr them nt Kmory of nil plnces In the world." Continued Tim. White House Is UicKety. "In the plan for building u new house for the President elsewhere than on the present .site it has been proposed to utilize the present rmiinaion for offices," writes Colonel Theodore A. Bingham, U. S. A., in urging the adoption of Mrs. Harrison's plans for enlarging theliouse, in the Xovem lier Ladles' Home Journal. "One plea therefore lias been that the his toric building should bo left as It is. This is certainly to be insisted on. Hut it Is said tho mansion is too pure a pleco of areihtecturo to bo mat-ted by additions. This, however, Is a .spe cious argument, sinco tho original de sign contemplated side additions, and if tho building In its prosent state wore Used as olllce.s it would bo wrecked in live pr six years. Those who ha,ve no experience with public buildings or with this building in particular, havo no conception of tho wear and tear on a President's olllee. It, surpasses that on nny otlier olllco in tho country. The present Executive Mansion was lightly built, und is already expensive to keep in proper repair. Its floor beams are not strongenough to endure ollleo uso. Great dlllleulty has arisen in tho past with tho few rooms now used as the President's executive olliees. and great watchfulness has to bo constantly exercised. Several times the floors have threatened breakthrough, 'iho stairs nave ai - ready uroKen uown, ono nigni oeing now supported by a chain. Still, to remodel for olllco upo only, tho wholo interior of our historic Executive Mansion, would bo not only a very oxpensivo matter, but would fail to meet tho requirements of the ease, and also, it is believed, tho approval of tho country at large." Hall's Great Discovery. Ono small bottlo of Hall's Great Discovery cures all kldnoy and blud tier troubles, removes gravel, cures diabetes, seminal emissions, weak and lamo backs, rheumatism and all ir regularities of tho kidneys and blad der in both men and women, regulates bladder troubles in children. If not sold by your druggist will bo sent by mall on receipt of $1. One small bot tlo is two months troatmen',, and will euro any case abovo mentioned. Dr. E. W, Hull, solo manufacturer, P. O. Box (120, St. Louis, Mo. Send for testimonials. Sold by all druggists. Head This l'lttsuurif, Kans. April 21, 1000 I Havo used Jlull's Grout Discovery for blad der and kldnoy troublo, and would not tnlto a thousand dollarn for tho boncllt received from uMnif ono bottlo. I fool that I am permanently uiirud.' I mako thlHKtat'nonl from u fcenso of duty that 1 owe to tho&o likow lio untlotcd und trutu. mui inuv w in vuuu uuvuiiuiku oi hi hi formation iinarenllzotho truthof my insertion J P. HALL. Contruotor r The News of the Campaign in Kansas. IF YOU WANT IT ALL WHILE IT IS FRESH AND INTEHESTINfJ, SUBSCRIBE NOWvFOR THE SEMI-WEEKliY CAPITAL. Tins will be a great year for political news in both Stuto nni Nntion. You will wnnt it till when it happens, and while it is fresh nnd interesting. Today the ordiinuy weekly newspaper is too slow fur the up-to-dato progressive Knusns farmer. IF YOU CANNOT TAKE A DAILY PAPER & uecause oi price or necauso you no not get a complete femininity ot the news oi the world, ami iuiii- Kansas news than yo.i can (iml in all other papers combined, in Tin; Hi:mi Wkp.ki.y Capital. The SemiWeekly Capital IS MADE FOR KANSAS AND KANSAS FARMERS. It contains complete reports of all tho happenings nf every kind nnd char.tctct in lOuisus; a full repottuf all the important news nf the world and a large fund of interesting and valuable reading for every member of the family. It is tho best investment that can be made for the small sum which it costs. THE REGISTER hii3 made arrangements with the publishers whereby it can oiler THE SEMI-WEEKLY CAPITAL Until January 1st, 1001, for only 81.00. Address, Trig, register, I Ui I 4 4, The Leading National Republican Newspaper, thoroughly up to date, and ulwuy a stanch advocate and supporter of Ilepublican principles will contain the inot reliable news nf The Presidential Campaign, including dlsetHliin, correspondence and speeches of'the ablest politi cal leaders, brilliant editnriiils, reports from nil sections of tho land showing progress of the work, etc., etc., and will commend itself to the careful perusal of every thoughtful, Intelligent voter who has the true intere-tn of his country ut heart. ffeur rublisbeu Monday, Wednesday nnd Friiluj. Is In reelltv o fltie, fresh everv-ottier-dnv Ilnllv. YorK sVl-llhJPllv; Klvlnif thelniest newson , OI I vioeiiy dnys o( Issue, nnd cover- STriKllfsn m ucwn im lilt- umui riDUl tmee. It eontiilnsnll the tmpiiri nit fnrelim vvnr unit otlier entile news wiilchnppcurs In THE DAILY TRI BUNE of snme (lute, nlsn Ilomestk- unl rorelun iJonespoudenee. short Stories. Kleiint IIMf-tone Illustrations. Huuiorous Ileus, Inclu-ti'iiil Inrorinutlon. Fuslmm Notes.AifrlouIiur.il Stutters iind t'nmpie henslve und Itelluble Kinnnclul und M irket Reports. Retail .r ii'iseilptl n Price l to' per ve.ir We furnish It with The Register for W per venr. e 1 ll .r,..,!.. tn THR ) OCI1U till UlUV-li' -v Ill t. KANSAS CLIl'S AND COMMKXTS A big barn burned iu Chase county last week and two jacks were lost in the doal. Wellington people -n-plckmed that quail was beliu snipped otitnml a bird doi! located the game in an egg box in the express rcom. Pittsburg sooioty is uncertain wheth er to welcome to its bosom a ftim.il that recently moved there forthepleiis ure of drinking its h (Irani water. The fiwioni-ts over the State are trlng to make themselves bellevetnat the Mail and Hreexe's poll of 21,(100 inaiorltv for McKlnley is another 'I able.'' So manv things have been found at Coffey ville- gas, oil, brick, shale thai a frantic Omaha father who lost u child hurried right to C'oiTcyville, and sure enough, found the kid. One hundred convicts In the State penitentiary have signed a total ab stinence pledge. Thanks to our capi tal punishment law even thoworstmur derer doesn't havo to tako a "drop." llrvan would havo lost inoro votes in Mid liv indulging in a S12 dinner than ho will this your. The farmers of Kansas don't think S12 as big a pile this year as thoy did $1 four ear ago. An Emporia lady entered a drygoods store and all tho clerks began to stare at her. She turned uuldenly around and started for the door, calling 'Rubber! Rubber! Rubber!" Tho astonished clerks wero relieved to learn later that she was calling her dog, named "Rubber." ' J. W. Bryan of Lowder, Ills., writes; "My llttlo boy was very low with pneumonia. Unknown to tho doctor we gave him Folky's Honey and Tail Tho result was magical and puzzled the doctor, as it immedi- to j stopped the racking cough and ho 1 quickly recovered." campueu ec Burrell (First published October 5th 1900.) Sheriff's Sale Statk or Kansas. 1 Aixk.n County (" , , 'n the District Court, Seventh Judicial DIs ttlot, slttlni; In and for Allen county, ntute of hansag. J. W. Jackson, Plalhtiff.l vs. t UlMa 11- Howlby. Lydla I J. Howlby, et nl, de- fiinitnnlu I l)y virtue of on orderof sulo Issued Septem ber 7.nh. Iff', tj ibo clcilt of tlio Soventh Judicial district tuuit, In nnd for Allen county, state of Kansas, In tho abovo entitled chum;, and to me dlreoted und delivered, I will on Monday, Novcmner 6th, A D. 1900, at one o'clock p. m. of slid duy, at tho frontdoor of the court houio (n the cltv of tola, Allen county, stuto of Kansas, offer for sale una sell to tho hlt;hct bidder, for cabh In bund, the followlni! described real estato, tltuuted In Allen county, Kuiisiih, to-vvit! Tho east one-hulf 4) of the east ono-half (4) of tho north-west quaitor (!) of section numbor twenty-seven (27), nlso tho north-ouBt quarter OO of said seotlon less Uvo (5) aerosofftho south end ot tho wost half () thereof, all belnn in township number twenty.threo (2J) south of ranijo numbor nlnoteen (IB) cast, and oontnlnlnif In all ono hundred und nlncty-ttvo auros, provided hovvovor that In couduot Inis tho huIo of said promises tho oust ono-half (4) of tho oast ono-h.iIt (K) ot Mild north west quiirtcr () will bo oltoicd for Nile Una Said lunds and tenements w 111 bo suld without ttiiiiralsoment to satisfy suld ordcrot h,vIo. 11. HUIIAUT, Sheriff Alloa County. Kansas. Hhcilrf's ofitoo, loia, Kansas, October 8id, A If Ca-npbell, Attorney for Plaintiff !Vvrtsr receive your man uaiiy, you can and THE REGISTER loia, Kansas, . .. ! peu; YorK Ueekly Published on Tlmrsd i nnd known for neuiiv sixty enrs In every put t of the United Suites , .. u nutionul fninlh iipm luper of theliluhestolii for farmer ami vlllutiei-. l! e mt .litis nil tin iniiHt 5riburj? Important Kenenil tie.s of Till: DAILY TKIDUNE up to hum of koIiik to pie hits entertntnliii.- rending for everv mem ber of tho family old und yonntr. .Mtiiket reports which tire accepted us luthonn by farmers und country meiulmnts. unit In clean. un-ioslute Interesting nmliiistruetive Iteimlnr subscription price tl.ou pei e.n- We furnish li with The Register lot ?l.tiper veur DBniCI'CD l1 v.. ., IVKUIO I ui, tutu. IX (1 11, ( CO 00000090000 8 G. G0FF, g JEW KIT. I! and OPTICIAN .... 207 S. Washington. IValihrs, Jturlry, Mulejl ItiMrunn'nts, oocoooxxxxx o J. H.MAHON o, m. Btuo.i MASON & NELSON Buy and Sell eal Estate. Make Lomit on Fuuinl'ropcTt) A jut Write Iniuriuice. . . . Taxes paid und rents collected for non-residents. Olllte: Room 1, Cou t tnt building. IOLA, - KAKtJAri. JOHNHARTUNG, MANL'l'ACTUKElt 01' AND UKAI.Klt IN Harness, Saddles. Collars, Whips, Laprobes, Etc. Everytliine Usually Found in a First Class Harness Shop. IOLA, KANSAS. CEO. W. COX.M.D. IOLA, KANSAS. PHYSICIAN and SURGEON SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN T0-- SURGERY ExamlnMlou end Dlannoal ol obicute. DISEASE? and INJUItlKB made with tho aid of X-RAYS, Alao Electro. wncrapouno treatment witn X-RAY roachluo B.E.CLIFFORD, Attorney at Law. 108 S Washington Ave., Iolu, Kunsus, Kiffht Year Old Hoy I'lowlnjj Goneseo, Wis,, Juno 25, 1000. Kingman ic Co., Peoria, 111., Gontlcmon: My father bought ono of. your Klondike plows and I lilowod: nearly twenty auros with It. It works lllio a charm. It imlla oasy on tho horses and tho Jfootlover workB fino. I am just olght years old. Yours respectfully, ' IlioiiARDlI. Parry. Tho Klondike plow Is for sale by K. C. Remsborg, loia, Kansas. u'.i la 19 71 4 'SB .s " "Uitfiii ft.-'iWi.'.'u 4!