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Buchanan County bulletin. [volume] (Independence, Iowa) 1869-1891, October 12, 1877, Image 3

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Six PKRSONS have been indicted for
murder, and twenty-five as accessory to
murder, in Kemper county, Miss., the
greater part of them being implicated in
the riots in which Judge Ohisliolm was
massacred. It is not certain that these
indicted murderers will get their just
deserts from a Kemper county jury, but
that the authorities have made a move
to indict them is a hopeful indication.
THE New York World, the leading
Democratic paper of the-country, thinks
that Grant's remark, the other day,
that the Democrats could be trusted to
kick over their milk-pail when it was
nicely filled, had enough truth in it to
make it wholesome, and unpalatable to
Democratic managers." The Democra
cy of this county have ceased to have a
milk-pail, and have not spirit enough to
kick it over if they had one.
THE following vigorous protest against
the use of musical instruments in wor
ship, taken from the works of the fam
ous Dr. Adam Clarke, the commentator,
serves to show how the religious world
has progressed since his time:
If there was a woe to tliem who invented in
struments of music, as did David under the
law, is there no woe, 110 curse to those who in
vent them and introduce them with the wor
ship of God in the Christian church? I am an
old man and an old minister and 1
that I never knew them productive of any good
in the worship of God, and have reason to be
lieve they were productive of much evil. Mu
sic as a science 1 esteem and admire, but in
struments of music in the house of God 1
abominate and abhor.
We take no especial pleasure in an
nouncing to our readers that Ohio took
one of her proverbial flip-flops last Tues
day, and elected a Democratic Governor
and Legislature by a majority anywhere
from 20,000 to 35,000. The funny part
of it is, that the result took both parties
by surprise. There was an element of
uncertainty in the question of from
which side the workingmen's movement
and the two Greenback factions would
draw the most votes. As it turned out,
almost all the loss fell on the Republi
cans, and their opponents, without in
creasing their vote of last year, found
themselves in a large majority. By this
untoward event the Democrats gain a
United States Senator, and, of course,
arc hugely tickled over their unexpect
ed success. The only other parties who
are pleased about it are the Republican
implacables, who see in it a rebuke to
the President for attempting to reform
the civil service.
Election Notes.
Gear runs several hundred behind his
ticket in Blackhawk county. The coun
ty goes Republican by a round majority.
Jessup will have over 200 votes in the
Fayette county goes Republican by
1,000 majority. Rickel, for Represent
ative, has 200 majority.
Bronson, Dein., is elected Senator in
Delaware county by about 500 majority,
the result of a county seat fight.
Dubuque county goes Democratic as
usual, by a reduced majority. The en
tire Democratic legislative ticket is
Thos. Updegraff, Rep., is elected to
the House from Clayton county.
Wells, the Democratic candidate for
the House in Grundy county, is elected.
The Republicans gain a member of
the House, Foster, in Scott county al
so one, Miles, in Jackson county. They
lose a Senator in Lee county, and the
Greenbackcrs elect a Representative in
Webster. The political complexion of
the Legislature will not be materially
changed from the last.
King, of Hampton, Independent Re
publican, is elected in the IJampton
Cerro Gordo district, over Knapp, of
Mason City, the regular Republican
candidate for the House.
The Rock-Founded Party.
"Gentlemen," said the impassioned or
ator, "the Republican party is like a
ship which, with leaking hull and tatter
ed sails, lags over the ocean, destined
never to make port, and at last sinks be
neath the bosom of the sea. But the
Democratic party may be likened to a
mighty man-of-war, with resistless bul
warks and towering masts and perennial
bob-stays and snowy sails, that, like a
thing of life, bounds over the billows,
and buffets the surges, and defies the
gale, and never sinks. [Cheers.] And
why doesn't she sink? Because, gentle
men, she is founded on a rock." [Wild
Conkling's Chairman.
Last winter, along about February,
Senator Conkling sent his tool, Piatt, on
a pilgrimage to Columbus to make a
bargain with Hayes. He wanted the
latter to pledge himself to appoint Piatt
Postmaster-General, and to give him
(Conkling) free control of the 7,4(55 Fed
eral appointments of New York, and in
consideration thereof he (Conkling)
would use his influence to have Hayes
"counted in" for President! Mr. Hayes
repelled the dishonorable proposals, and
gave Mr. Piatt to understand that he
was not engaged in the bargain and sale
business. Piatt, returned to his master
crestfallen and full of malice. Thence
forth Conkling not only had the sulks,
but plotted with his political opponents
to compass Hayes' defeat in Congress.
He had an elaborate speech prepared
against confirming the award of the
Electoral Commission, but at the last
moment, t» the chagrin of his co-con
spirators, he bad not the courage to de
liver it but lie has nursed his wrath to
keep it warm, packed the State conven
tion, and then played the bully and cow
One of Lincoln's Anecdotes.
There was a story which President
Lincoln was fond of telling of himself,
that humorously illustrates the perti
nacity of some office brokers and the
tribulations of the appointing power.
There was a certain Senator who may
be called Jeremiah Jones. The Hon.
Jeremiah Jones was mainly distinguish
ed, as Mr. Lincoln asserted, for his in
dustry in seeking places for his friends.
In the hottest and most dangerous
Jiours of the war the Hon. Jeremiah
Jones waited upon Mr. Lincoln and
asked him to make sure to put this man
into tliat place and the other man into
fliis nla.ee in order that certain results
which be liad in view might be carried
wit. The President was one day asked
ly a friend to give him a Urief abstract
of what he did during the day, and the
President said to lyin with that sly
twinkle in his eye which we can all im
agine, "Well, my friend. I eat my break
fast, and then I go to headquarters to
hear the latest news from the army
and then 1 eat my dinBcr, and then go
to headquarters and hear the latest
news from the army, and then I drink
my tea and go to headquarters and hear
the latest news from the army, and
go to my chamber and make
ready for bed, and 1 say my prayers and
look under the bed to see if Jerry is
there, and if »ot, I thaok God and
bounce in."
The County Fair.
The Fair of the Buchanan County
Agricultural Society, that closed last
Saturday, was the most successful and
satisfactory, both in the number and
variety of the articles on exhibition,
and in the financial results, ever held
under the .auspices of the society. In
deed it may be called the first success
ful fair under the present management,
the weather, hard times and other det
rimental causes conspiring heretofore
to detract from the interest and success
of the exhibitions.
The stock department was very full,
and the displays of cattle and hogs were
especially satisfactory. In the line of
blooded cattle, a large number of Short
Horns were on exhibition, from
the splendid herd of S. T. Spanglcr, of
Buffalo township. Animals in this herd
carried off the sweepstakes premiums.
E. Miller & Sons, J. H. Sheridan, Geo.
Brooks and others, exhibited very fine
animals of this breed. W. M. Young
exhibited some fine Devon cattle.
In the sheep department, we noticed
some very flue Leicesters exhibited by
Jas. Young, of Westburg, better known
as the '"Westburg poet." Mr. Young is
as successful as a slieperd as in court
ing the muses. He has been at some
pains and expense in testing the profit
ableness of sheep husbandry in this sec
tion, and thinks he has found the solu
tion of the problem in the Leicesters,
which he declares will thrive in our
winters, even without shelter, if given
enough to eat. The specimens he Ex
hibited were splendid.
The array of hogs on exhibition, most
ly by breeders in this immediate vicini
ty, were a most gratifying indication of
the growing importance of this branch
of husbandry, and the intelligent and
successful efforts our fanners are mak
ing to improve the quality of the stock.
First on the list comes A. McGowcn
of Jefferson township, who had 40 hogs
of the Poland China breed on exhibition,
15 of which he sold during the fair, for
remunerative prices. An object of
special interest in one of his pens, was
"Miss Moore," a sow, 3 years and 5
months old, who has raised 41 pigs, 30
of which sold for $450.
Mr. C. H. Potter, a breeder from
Vinto n, Benton County, had a couple
of pens of very fine Poland China
swine, mostly young, and showing the
best points of that favorite breed. Mr.
Potter's exhibit attracted much atten
tion and favorable comment, and he sold
a number of pigs at prices ranging from
$15 to $35. Mr. Potter took the sweep
stakes premium for best 5 pigs of any
breed under 6 months old.
M. & Y. W. Davis, of Westburg, were
on hand with their splendid specimens
of Berkshire swine. Their entries were
all splendid specimens, but that attract
ing the most attention was a sow and
pigs, that took the first premium of this
breed, the sow also, taking the sweep
stakes prize of $10, for best sow of any
breed. G. S. Dean, E. Miller, J. P.
Hale and Clias. Ldall, had very fine
stock of the breed, and took premiums.
The Chester Whites were also in force,
and showe some very fine specimens,
among them a boar, by G. M. Miller,
which took the first premium. We no
ticed also, some excellent Cheshire, and
Short-faced Lancashire. Taken all in
all, the hog department was equal to
the blooded cattle show, and both were
as good as the State Fair.
There were some thirty coops of fowls
on exhibition, comprising all the best
breeds of poultry, and making a very
attractive show, Our prominent breed
ers were all represented, and all carried
off a share of the premiums, the premi
um on largest display and best pair of
fowls being given to C. B. Kandy.
The Floral Hall was especially bril
liant this year, and was filled with a
profusion of fancy, useful and artistic
articles domestic manufactures, musi'
cal instruments, sewing machines, &c.i
all arranged in a style that did credit to
the ladies in charge, and presenting an
attraction which drew the crowd in ever
admiring numbers. Our space would
not admit of a description of a tithe of the
articles and decorations in this depart
ment. The ladies came out in strong
force, with all sorts of tasteful exhibits,
the large display of paintings from the
artistic hand of Miss Hattie Freeman
coming in for especial attention and ad
miration. In the decoration of the hall,
we cannot refrain also, from mentioning
the large inscription, "Buchanan County
Agricultural Fair," in evergreens and
ferns, by Mrs. E Leach, most tastefully
In the wing of the same building, de
voted to fruits, vegetables, dairy and
farm products and pantry stores, there
was a very full and tasteful display.
The list of premiums awarded, printed
in another place, will give a very fair
idea of the variety found in this depart
The display of fruits, though credita
ble, was not so complete as at former
fairs, but the vegetables and grains were
never better, and afforded a very fair
illustration of the rich products of this
prolific year. J. J. Travis, of this city,
took the first premium on corn, J. A,
Miller on the best wheat, J. S. Bouck
(5n best display of apples, A.. Beds on
best display of vegetables.
The display of implements was not
large, but that of manufactures was
fair and creditable to our mechanics.
The receipts of the Fair will amount
to about $1,600, which will go far to
lift the Socicty out of its embarass
ments, caused by tho failure of last
year's fair.
REPORTS of majorities in 60 counties
in the State, give Gear 24,000, Irish 3,
000. Gear's majority over Irish, 21,
000. It is estimated that the remaining
counties will increase Gear's majority
to 35,000. The Legislature will have a
Republican majority, on joint
60 at least, if not more.
He Kills a Negro Willi a Pistol -An Old
Exploit Told Anew.
The reports of the killing of a negro
in Madison county by Cassius M. Clay
vary in sonic particulars, but agree gen
erally in the following statement of
While Mr, Clay was engaged in the
Presidential canvass he lost a great
deal of stock, which he had reason to
believe had been stolen by a negro
named Perry White, who lived on his
place, and who had been raised by him.
Perry was ordered to quit the premises
For this lie threatened Mr. Clay, but
did not come to carry his threat into
execution. A short time ago Mr. Clay
discharged the mother of Perry White,
who was cook. She was accused of
stealing silver plate, She was a person
of violent temner, and threatened that
Mr, Clay should suffer for it. Shortly
afterwards Perry White wrote a letter
to a girl in Mr, Clay's employ, wjtli
whom he was in love, iu which he
threatened Mr. Clay's life. From tljftt
time Mr. Clay carried a pistol with him
when he went about the farm, not
knowing when or where the attack
would be made, and being well aware of
the desperate character of the negro.
He saw nothing of him until Sunday
last, when Mr. Clay started in company
with a little colored boy for the colored
church in the neighborhood for the pur
pose pf hiring another cook. When
near his barn the little boy called Mr.
Clay's attention to White. He was dis
mounted and partially hidden behind
his horse. Believing this was an at
tempt to assassinate him, Clay alighted
from his mule, and drawing his pistol
commenced firing. He put two bullets
into White's body, either of which
would have produced death. He then
went to Richmond and surrendered to
H. W. Miller, the County Judge, by
whom he was placed under arrest. Mr.
Clay has public sympathy in his favor,
the negro whom he killed having been
notorious as a thief and desperado.
This affair calls to mind many stir
ring scenes iir which Mr. Clay was a
principal actor. He has always been
noted for personal bravery, amounting
almost to rashness. Many are the stor
ies related by old citizens of the man
ner in which he defied his political ene
mies in times past when an active poli
tician in Kentucky, carrying his life in
his hand. One of these anecdotes,
which sufficiently illustrates the char
acter of the man, is told of him during
a stormy contest for a seat in Congress
between the Hon. (Jarret Davis and
young Robert Wickliffe, "Duke" Wick
lifl'c, as he was called. The latter had
made charges against Davis which that
gentleman denied. Mr. Davis, having
been recalled home by sickness in his
family, left his cause in the hands of
his friend Clay, who at one or two meet
ings met Wickliffe on the stump and
contradicted the charges. Finally, at a
meeting at Russell Cave a few miles
from this city, Mr. Wickliffe having re
iterated the charges, Mr. Clay took oc
casion to handle the "Duke" without
gloves, lie was interrupted by some of
Wicklifl'e's friends, among them one
Jack Ashton, who kept the Broadway
Hotel at that time, and Sam Brown, a
courageous and desperate man, who
had been seeking a difficulty with Clay.
The premeditated disturbance having
been brought about, Brown tired at
Clay. The Ball struck the handle of
his bowie-knife, and as the sting was
severe, Mr. Clay thought he had re
ceived a fatal wound. Holding his
breath, as he told a friend next morning,
in the belief that by so doing he might
live long enough to kill his enemy, he
fell on Brown with his bowie-knife and
literally cut him to pieces, gouging one
eye out of its socket. Mr. Clay was, in
fact, unhurt. Brown lingered for' some
time between life and death, and finally
recovered only to be blown up on a
steamboat at Louisville some years af
terward. There is no doubt of Mr.
Clay's courage and determination, and
if this negro threatened his life, he
might as well also have made his will.
An Astonishing Discovery—Is It a
"Find" or a "Plant!"
From the New York Graphic.
Denver, Colorado Springs and Pueblo
have recently been much excited over
the discovery of a "stone man" by Mr.
W. A. Conant, of Colorado Springs.
Mr. Conant has been for some months
engaged in searching for geological spec
imens, in the shape of petrifactions, in
the hills about twenty-live miles south
west of Pueblo.
A little more than a week ago, while
sitting on a stone eating his lunch, his
attention was attracted by what seemed
to be some little stone points sticking
out of the ground. Upon removing the
earth a little more, he discovered what
he at once decided was a petrified liu
man foot. Of course he continued his
digging, and finally unearthed a human
figure in stone, 7 feet 5 inches in length,
and almost entirely perfect in every
particular. In the excitement of the
discovery he broke the head and a por
tion of the shoulders off while removing
it, but the fracture being a clean one,
without chips or fragments, the broken
portion was easily replaced, and the fig
ure is as complete now as when found.
This new wonder weighs about 600
pounds, is 7 feet 5 inches long the cir
cumference of head is 28 inches, the
measurement from ear to ear in front
14, base of head to forehead 17 inches,
nose 3£ inches long, circumference of
neck 15i inches, breadth of shoulders,
front, 23J inches, from shoulder to tip
of fingers 48 inches, leg 45 inches, foot
13 inches long and 5 inches wide. The
head is turned slightly to the left the
right arm is thrown across the breast,
with the hand lying near the left
shoulder. Tlu right leg is somewhat
drawn up. The right foot is perfect,
the toes of the left are partially gone.
The left arm is extended down the side,
the hand lying on the leg. The fore
head is very low, at once suggesting the
ape the back part of the head is im
mensely developed. The nose is almost
perfect, a small portion of one side only
being gone, The nostril is distended
and the lips protrude. The chin is
large, but does not protrude. The
cheek-bones are high and Indian-like,
The ears are perfect and flat to the
head. The eyes are full. The neck is
small in proportion to the size of the
head and body. The arms, and particu
larly the hands, are long, the latter be
ing 12A inches, while the longest finger
is 7 inches. The feet are broad, spread
ing greatly from the heel to the toes.
The toes are of remarkable length the
great toe is a very phi in thumb. But
the strangest thing of all is a tail, or
stump of a tail, 3 inches long and 1}
inches iu diameter. The whole figure
seemes to be made of a sort of light
brown sandstone. Upon the applica
tion of sulphuric acid effervescence
took place, while the result was a sort
of dark mud containing small grains of
sand. The "stone man," for that is the
name which seems to have fastened to
this object of interest, was on exhibition
for a day in Pueblo and also in Colorado
Springs. What Mr. Conant proposes
to do eventually with his "man is yet
Scribner for October.
A paper of unusual Interest In Horlbner for
October, is entitled "A Vankee Tar and his
Friends," and written by Mrs. M. F. Armstrong'.
It consists of a sketch of the friendship of
('apt. K. K. Mortfim, of a New York packet,
with many of the Kiutlish artists and litera
teurs of the last generation, including Dickens,
Thiickoruy, Turner, .Sydney Smith, Doyle, Rog
ers, I.andscer, and many others. The wriier
(fives letters from all of the above-named, with
three of Miss Leslie's, the latter of the most
]i I lit
'II tand witty character. There arc also
reprints of two caricatures by Doyle, and of
some of the sketches made at the famous Lon
don Sketching Club, of which ('apt. Morgan
was made the sole honorary member, so belov
ed was lie by those who composed the I'lub.
Another illustrated paper is a discussion of
dress, from au artistic stand-point, ami under
the title of '"J'ojfas and Tojwery," by Clarence
Cook, author of recent papers on house furn
ishiriK in the same magazine. Nearly 4(1 illus
trations are Kiven with this paper, and a dozen
more are devoted to Win. 11. Itidein^'sdescrip
tion of "How New York is I'Vd," the meat, tlsn,
fruit ai|d oyster markets receiving the chief at
tention. A biographical sKetoli of Hjiilmar
lljorth itoyescii, by F. K Heath, is accompa
nied by it faithful portlait from a crayon sketch
by WyattUaton, and Wolf the caricaturist, has
a little |mem with a drawing of his own. An
illustration Is ifiven with each of the serials.
Miss Traftou's "His Inheritance" and Dr. Hol
land's "Nicholas Minturn," the latter Klvlng
way to Eiwlcston's new story "lto.xv," whion
begins In the November number. Mrs Her
rick's paper on popular science Is on "Tho
I'olyzoa," ami the cuts arc, as usual, from her
drawjnys on I lie block- The short story of the
number (Jnixi Chantry) js by James 'J' McKay
and deals with a very delieilte nuestloii of eon
duet. Two special papers are (Jeoru-o K, Mer
riam's hctcro-orthodox essay on "Christianity
and Free Thought," and an ex-Congressman's
"Experiences In i'ost Oilice Appointments,"
from which he deduces a strong arjfumcnt for
the reform of the civil service.
The poetry deals ehielly with Autumn Buli
jeets, and is contributed by writers now to
Ill the editorial department, T)r. Holland dis
cusses "The Great Strike" anil "Herniated Pro
duction," anil replies to criticisms on a former
editorial in 'TauieriziiiK the Clergy."
"The Old Cttbiii has a letter From the
Country, and A Pica for Foreign Mis
sions," and a talk about scientitie mater
ial for poetry, etc. In "Home anil Socicty"
there is somethiuff about "Wood Fires," "New
Varieties of Merries," "Cookery and Cooks,"
etc. The book reviews, the record of New and
practical processes, and the humorous sketch
es and pictures complete the number.
St. Nicholas for October
Fitly closes up the Fourth volume of thoaHUf
lizjuc, and ushers in the Autumn with brisk
sjorfes apij lively pictures, and such gentle
llioutfhts as suft (hfi time of year.
Henry W. Longfellow HMPWI.VH some strong
ai)d beautiful'ljrifes u'nilei the title "ttannin Al
ltuflcU/d and I)ona(d G. Mitchell Ik Karj
vel") contributes the biographies of "Two
French Story-Tellers"—Benardin de St. Pierre
and Madame Cottin, whose portraits accompa
ny the article—with able illustrated epitomes
of their chief works, "Paul and Virginia" and
"Elizabeth: or the Exiles of Siberia."
The poem "Mother," by Mary Mapes Dodge,
blends a rare hopefulness with the tender sad
ness of its theme and together with the ad
mirable frontispiece, forms a striking whole,
(ieo. MacDonald brings to a close his simple
narrative of Scottish life, entitled "Gone
Astray," the lovely affection it depicts receiv
ing a second charming illustration in the verse
immediately following it, beginning "There'sa
ship on the sea!" Thos. Moran has capped the
stanza with an appropriate drawing. "The
Little Girl who Grew Smaller," by Emily H.
Leland, is a story that will captivate the young
folks and "Which Hail It?" by Sarah Winter
Kellogg, with a capital illustration by J. W.
Champney, is a tale that has no end of fun and
puzzling uncertainty about it.
Lucy Larcom introduces the youngsters to
the wonder-world o{ "Autumn I'oetry" in a
way to set them exploring it on their own ac
counts, iu an article that is remarkable for the
aptness and beauty of its selections, and the
charm of variety aiforded by its pictures. Noah
Brooks has a story of patriotism, entitled "A
Century Ago," that is full of genuine boy-in
terest Wm. H. Hideing presents a graphic ac
count of adventure in the Sierra Nevada under
the title "Caught by the Snow," the paper be
ing illustrated bv a picture into which Thomas
Moran has put tne very chill and rush of the
winter storm. A whole year's series of Star
papers is concluded ill this issue by Prof. Proc
tor Mr. Trowbridge's serial brings his hero to
mastership of himself, pointing a moral sorely
needed by the youth of to-day. Mr. l'ark Iten
jamin, in some admirably humorous verses
and sketches, relates the rise, course and sad
ending of "The Kevenge of the Little Hippo
The boys will lind Mrs. Kate llrownlee Hor
ton's article
on the game of "Hare and Hounds"
a very attractive one the interest of the girls
is likely to center upon a paper on "Moss-Pic
tures," which details a new kind of fancy
Good as is this issue of St. Nicholas, the an
nouncements upon its cover promise for those
yet to come a number anil variety of attrac
tions altogether unprecedented. Not the least
of the good things iu view is the new serial
story, "Under the Lilacs," by Louisa M. Alcott,
which is to begin iu the issue for November.
Awarded by the Madison Township Agri
cultural Society at the Fair held
Sept. 1!) and 20, 1877.
Draft Horse, flrst premium, O. U. Palmer.
Heavy Carriage Team, tirst premium, Lorin
Heavy Carriage Team, second premium. Garret
Heavy Carriage Team, third premium, Wm.
Light Carriage Team, flrst premium, E. L..
Light Carriage Team, second premium, Geo. A.
Light Carriage Team, third premium, Geo. G.
Trotting Horse, first premium, Byron Wheeler.
second L. Andrews.
third G. H. Jakway.
Itulining Horse, flrst premium, J. Wing.
second G. H. Jakway.
third A. Allen.
3-year-old colt, flrst premium, James Bliss.
2-year-old colt, lirst premium, Gunillach.
second H. M. Hailey.
Suckling Colt, lirst and third premium, Geo.
Suckling Colt, second premium, Henry Itipke.
Matched pair 3-years-old, flrst premium, C. H.
Stallion, two years old, lirst premium, John
Stallion, two years old, second premium, Geo.
A. Jakway.
Mule team, flrst premium, Jo Franks,
Thoroughbred Shorthorn bull 3 years old, flrst
premium, E. L. West fall.
Thoroughbred Shorthorn bulljl year old, flrst
premium, Geo. Anderson.
Thoroughbred Shorthorn Calf, flrst premium,
L. Kicliinoiid.
Herd of Devons, first premium, Geo. A. Jak
Shortiiorn Cow and Calf, first premium, C. H.
Grade bull, throe years
old, flrst premium, Geo.
Grade heifer, two years old, flrst premium, Jas.
Breeding sow, lirst premium, H. ii. Douglass.
Berkshire sow, first premium, E. S. Cowles.
Litter pigs, first premium, H. S. Parker.
second J. Wing.
Cross Poland and Merkshires, lirst premium, Jo
Sheep, flrst premium, Geo. Blackburn.
second premium, I). Van Vors.
Yellow Dent Corn, first premium, Geo. Merton.
Mixed Corn, second premium, .lames Bliss.
third L. Windcnburg.
Wheat, flrst premium, J. C. Suydam.
second Windcnburg.
Oats, flrst premium, Geo Miackburn.
second 11. Parker.
third Jo Franks.
Watermelon first premium, E. Kolfe.
Squashes, lirst premium, Mrs. Maty.
second J. Cooper.
Onions, lirst premium, H. Houghton.
second G. Merton.
Potatoes, lirst premium, Victor Heed.
second Geo. Hawley.
Variety Apples, flrst premium, (ieo. A. Jak
Variety Apples, second premium. It. Lowell,
Bed Quilt, lirst premium. Miss Nora Pitman.
second Mrs Bond.
Itag Carpet, first premium, Mrs. Wm. Quick.
second Miss Josie Collins.
Bouquet of Flowers, flrst premium. Miss Fran
kie Whitney.
Bouquet of Flowsrs, second premium, Mrs. J.
Bouquet of Flowers, third premium. Miss Lyd
ia Hollo.
Pen Drawing, lirst premium, I. J. Itichmond.
Card Case, tlrst premium, EllaTicknor.
Card Case, second May Cowles,
Crochet Work, first premium, I.izzje Bour
Crochet Work, second premium, Mrs. II. Fos
Scrap Quilt, lirst premium, Mrs. 1). Van Vors
Hug, tlrst premium, Mrs. A. B. Collins.
Knit Tidv. tirst premium, Mrs. Conrad Sager.
Zephyr Wreath, first premium, Grace Ander
Collection Stuffed Birds, first premium, G.
Collection Stuffed Birds, second premium, L.
Butter, lirst premium, Mrs. J. Gould.
second Mrs. Geo. Foster.
Bread, flrst premium, Mrs. G. Merton.
second premium, Mrs. Jas. Taylor
Ladv Equestrian, tirst premium, Ida Van Vors.
second Emma J. Colter.
third Mav Hewitt.
Awarded at the Ituclianan County Fair,
October 4th, 1877.
Best Stallion for general purposes, 4 years old
and over, John Kepfonl.
2d best C. K. Benson,
Beet Stallion for general purposes,3 years old.
2d best, J. M. Bryan,
Best Stallion for general purposes,2 years old,
L. B. Lawreucti,
2d best, Charles Boies,
Best Horse Colt for general purposes,S. Miller,
2d A.McGowen,
Best draft Stallion, P. II. Fockler,
2d J. Kepforil,
Best trotting Stallion, Ilarvy Clark,
2d A. Kiscly,
Best roadster Stalllou, 5 yr'g old. S. Swartzell,
2d A. Itiseiy,
Best Brood Mare, colt at side, John Nutz,
2d J. O'Brien,
Best Filly 8 years old, Geo. Carr,
!Jd G. W. Smyser,
Best Filly 8 years old, M- Ayers,
2d A. B. Warden,
Best Filly 1 year old, T. Cameron,
2d A. Hisely,
Best Mure Colt, John Nutz,
Best Carriage Horses, M. & V. W. Davis,
Hest Matched Horses. G. M. Miller,
2d It. Kaymond,
Best boggy horses, G. Titus,
2d Chas. Newton,
Best saddle horse. \V. O. Curtis,
2d II. Washburn,
Best draft horses, E. Little,
2d W. II. Vincent,
Stallion showing best 3 colts, P. II. Fockter,
Best uutrnlped horses, K. B. Alleus worth,
2d W. B. ll^lleck,
3d J. T. Anderson,
Best gelding 4 years old, S. Swartzell,
Best gelding 3 years old, C. E. ItroiiHoa,
2 A. P. Mills,
2d P. Ollinger,
Best Jack, G. W. Minton,
2(1 J. B. Cole,
Best pair males, Wm. Broty,
2d E. Miller,
Best walking team, L. C. Koilc,
2d Peter Hubert,
3d B. Sheldon,
Best hull 3 years old and over, 8. T. Spangler,
Durham, 10
Best bull 3 years old and over, W. M. Yonng,
Best bull 3 years old, J. 11. Sheridan, &
2d Geo. Brooks 8
Best bull 1 year old, E. Miller & Sons, 3
2d 2
Best bull calf, J. H. Sheridan, Durham, 1
W. M. Young, Devon.
years old, S. T. Spungler, Durham, 10
VV. M. Young, Dovou,
2d E. Miller & Sons,Durham, 5
2d W. M. Young, Devon,
Best heifer 3 years old, S. T. Spuuglcr, 3
lcl K. Miller & Sons, 2
Best heifer calf, S. T. Spangler, Durham, 1
W. M. Young, Devon,
Best bull 8 years old. II. A. Ileacoik, 8
2d G. M. Nilter, 4
Best bull calf, L. E. Hobinsoit, 1
Best cow 4 yenrs old, K. Raymond, 8
2il G. M. Miller, 4
Best yoke of oxen, E. Galluher,
Steers broke by boy under ID, J. W. Wilson, 8
Best bull any age or breed, S. T. Spunkier,
Best Chester White boars,over six months, C.
E. Benson, 5
Best Chester White boar, under six months,
G. M. Miller, (extra class,)
2(1 Chester White boar, under six months, C.
K. Benson,
Best Chester White Sow with pigs,W. O. Cur
2d Chester White Sow with pigs,C. E. Benson, 3
Best Poland China boars, A. McGowen, 5
2d do do G. S. Dean, 3
Best Poland China sow and pigs, John Signer, 5
2(1 do do G. S. Dean, 3
Best Berkshire boars, E. Miller, 5
2d do do C. Udall, 3
Best Berkshire sow & pigs, M. & V. W. Davis, 5
2(1 do do J. P. llale, 3
Best Suffolk boars, B. Sheldon, 5
Best Kssex do do 5
Ilest Esfex sow and pigs, II. S. Van Buren, 5
Best Short-face Lancashire boar, S. P. Cady, 5
do do do sow do 5
Best boar of any age or breed, L. J. Dunlap, 10
do sow do do M. & V. W. Davis, 10
Best 5 pigs under 6 months, C. H. Potter, 5
Best Buff Cochins, John Ilollet, 1
2d do M. L. Webster, 50c
Best Light Brahinus, ,J. llollot, 1
~'d do C. 11. Kandy, 50
Best Dark Brahnias, A. Littlejohn, 1
2(1 do K. P. Brown, 50c
Best Polands, C. B. Kandy, 1
2d do do 50c
Best Turkeys, J. P. Ilale, 1
2d do E. Gallaher, 50c
Best Geese, C. K. Morton, 1
2d do E. Gallaher, 50c
Best Common Ducks, J. S. Bouck, 1
2(1 do J. P. Hale, 50c
Best Muscovy Dueks, J. P. Hale, 1
Largest Display of Fowlg, C. B. Kandy. 3
Best pair of fowls of any breed, C. B. Kandy, 3
Best Brown Leghorns, C. B. Kandy.
Best Game Bantains, C. B. Kandy.
2d do Harry Cobb.
Best Silver Spangled Ilamburgs, L. L. Deer
Best Plymouth Hock, C. Inman.
2d do do
Best Rabbits, Geo. Mann.
Greatest variety of corn, M. A. Glass, 2
2d do L. G. Cullen, 1
Best bushel of corn, J. J. Travis, 1
2n do E. Frizelle, 50c
Best spring wlysat. J. A. Miller,
2d do L. J. Curtis, iOe
Best oats, A. Beeis, 1
2d do S. Swartzel. 50c
Best barley, J. A. Miller, 1
Best timothy seed, S. Swartzel, 1
2d do A. Beels, 50c
Best beans, E. Frizelle, 1
2d do A. Beels, 50c
Best Texas rice, Z. IT Stonenian.
Best sweet corn, J. A. Miller.
Best winter radishes, R. Sleminous.
Best early Irish potatoes, M. A. Glass, 1
2d il« A. Beels, 50c
Best late do L. J. Duulap, 1
2d do S. Swartzel, 50c
Best 5 varieties of IrUh potatoes. Swartzel, 8
2d do dq M. A. Glass, 1
Best sweet potatoes, E. A. Sheldon, 1
2(1 do M. Wreb»ter, 50c
Best onions, C. L. Thomas, 50c
2d do J. A. Hoffman.
Best turnips. E. E. Strong, 50c
Best beets, C. L. Thomas, 50c
2d do A. P. Mills.
Best parsnips, C. L. Thomas, 60c
2d do M. A. Glass.
Best carrots, M. G. Avery, 50o
3d do C. L. Thomas.
Best cauliflowers, M. S. E. Lake. 50c
Best heads of late cabbage, J. L. LtMMts, 50c
2d do do C. L. T^Omas.
Best pumpkins, E. S. Cobb, 50c
2d do J. S. Bouck.
Best toma'oes, A. Beels, 50c
2d do C. L. Thomas.
Best six hubbard squashes, J. L. Loomis, 50c
2d do do J. S. Bouck.
Best Bix any variety of squashes,W. O. Curtis, 50c
2d do do J. L. Loomis.
Largest squash by weight. C. L. Thomas. 50c
2d do do T. Buell.
Best celery, C. L. Thomas, 50c
2d do It. Slemmons.
Best peck of pepper, Chas. L. Thomas, 50e
2d do Mrs. s. E. Lake.
Best display of vegetables, A. Beels, 5
2d do C. L. Thomas, 3
Best cured tobacco, Ceo. Maun, 1
Largest varieties of apples, J. S. Bouek, 5
2d do do W. H. Patrick, 3
Best and largest variety native fruit, D. Tidd, 3
do 5 varieties of winter apples, J. S. Bouck, 1
2d do do W. H. Patrick.
Best 5 varieties of fall apples, J. S. Bouck, 1
do display of crab apples, J. S. Bouck, 1
2d do do E. L. Glass.
Best Concord grapes, Z. P. Stoneinan, 1
Best 5 pounds of butter. J. II. Gould, 5
2d do do E. Miller, 3
Best 20 pounds of cheese. It. L. Wright, 5
2d do do Chas. Brooks.
Best jar of lard, E. Miller, 1
Best display of honey, E. A. Sheldon, 1
2d do do M. A. Glass.
Best apple jelly, Mrs. S. E. Lake, 1
2d do M. & V. W. Davis.
Best grape jelly. Mrs. A. F. Williams, 1
2d do Mrs. L. J. Curtis.
B-'st currant jelly, Mrs. G. C. Morse, 1
2d do Mrs. A. F. Williamg.
Best crab apple jelly, Mrs. A. F. Williams, |1
2d do Mrs. li. c. Morse.
Best assortment of jellies. Mrs. E. Gallaher, 2
Best peach preserves, Mrs. S. E. Lake, 1
•3d do Mrs. Jackson
Best plum preserves, tame, Mrs. S. E. Lake, 1
do do wild,Mrs. M. & V.W. Davis
2d do do do
Best citron preserves, Mrs. S E. Lake, 1
do assortment do do 2
Best canned currants, Mrs. C. F. Yaw. 1
2d do Mrs. Jackson.
Best canned corn, Mrs. R. Slemmons, 1
2d do Mrs. E. Gallaher.
Best cauncd tomatoes, Mrs. S. K, Lake,
3d du Mrs. Jackson.
Best canned raspberries, Mrs. G. C. Morse 1
2d do Mrs. E. Gallaher.
Best canned peaches, Mrs. Jacksou, 1
2d do Mrs. S. Parker.
Best canned gooseberries, li. Slemmons, 1
2d do Mrs. S. E. Lake.
Best assortment canned fruit, do 2
2(1 do do Mrs.®. Gallaher,
Best do dried fruit, do 1
do do pickles, Mrs. K. Slemmons, 1
do gallon sorghum syrup, H. L. Wright, 2
2d 4P
T. Spangter,
Bull showing best 5 calves, S. T. Spangler, 10
Herd, 1 ball aud 4 cows, S. T. Spangler, 10
Best long wooled buck, James Young, 4
2d do W. II. Patrick, 2
Best long wooled ewe, James Young, 2
2d do W. II. Patrick, 1
Best Cheshire boar, B. Sheldon, 5
2d do A. Hisely, 3
Best Cheshire Sows,over six months, A. Rise
ft? Ci|»e»hij» SggNh ovf» Imoptt*. B. 3
Best S gallons vinegar, J. S. Bouck, 1
2d do do I). Tidd.
Best 1(H) pounds flour, Independence Mill Co., 8
do loaf of hop bread. Mrs. A. B. Clark, 1
2d do do Mrs. S. E. Lake,
Best loaf of saltrising bread, K. Slemmons 1
do Graham bread, Mrs. S. F. Searls, 1
2d do Mrs. S. Parker.
Best pound cake, M. Rausier, 1
2d do Mrs. W. O. Curtis.
Best sponge cake, M. F. Haugler, 1
2d do Mrs. S. E. Lake.
Best jelly cake, M. F. Kansicr, 1
2d do Mrs. E. Gallalier.
Best strawberries, Geo. Mann.
do raspberries. do
do plum jelly, M. & V. W. Davis.
2(1 do Mrs. A. F. Williams.
Best canned Plums, M. & V. W. Davis.
2d do Mrs. It. Slemmons.
Best wine plant, jelly, do
do canned transendauls, do
do do beans, do
do do gronnd cherries, do
do white cake, do
do canued grapes, do
do raspberries, Mrs. A. F. Williams.
Best rag carpet, Sarah Frizelle, 2
2(1 do Mrs. S. F. Searls, 1
3d do Mrs. B. Morse.(recommended)
Best pair blankets, Mrs. A. S. Weart, 'i
2d do Mrs. F. B. Hayes, 1
Best bed quilt, Mrs. J. H. Boon, 8
2d do Amelia It. Williamson, 1
Best pair line wool stockings, Esther Owens, 1
2d do do Mrs. C. F. Taw, 50c
Best cotton stockings, Mrs. Wm. Moore, 1
2d do Mollie Phillips, 50c
Best log cabin qnilt, Esther Owens, 1
2d do Mrx. 11. T. Kasdon, 50c
Best allium quilt, Mrs. L. A. Forrester, 1
2d do Mrs. Wilson Miller, 50c
Best bed Spread, Mrs. 11. H. Hunt, 1
2d do Mrs. L. J. Stevens, 50c
Best pair socks, Mrs. If. J. Stevei|s, 1
Sd do Mr*. T. B. Hayes, 50c
Best woolen mittens, lilla Sparling, i reoom'd)
2d do Mrs. J. II. Anderson, 50c
Best do K. L. Glass, 1
do sample woolen yarn, Mrs. U. F. Yaw, 1
do gallon soft soap, L. Sparlini ,* 1
do soap, factory made, lticli & Co., 1
do dozen brooms, J. L. Seeley. 1
do mats, (rag) Mrs. II. llines.
2d do (husk) do
Best rug matts, Ella Herrick.
do crochet shawl, Jenule Williams, 1
do do cap, do 1
do do afghan, Mi«s J. L. Kinney, 1
2d do do Ella Mariuus, 50c
Best de scarf, gents, Mrs. C. M. Durham, 1
2d do do Mrs. L. A. Forrester 5(1
Best do tidy, Jenuie Williains, 1
2d do do Baud of ludustry, ~)c
Best variety worsted work, Jennie Williams 1
2d do do Bertha Brace, 50c
Best thread tidy, Miss E. Butterfleld, 1
2d do. Mrs E Miller, 50c
Beet S yards tatting edging, Mollie Phillips, 1
do pin cushion, Mrs N Peck, 1
2d do Ella Marinas, 50c
Best lamp mat, Mollie Pbilipa, 1
2d do Artie Williams, 50c
Best wax work, Bertha Brace, 1
do shell work, E Gallaher, S
do wax flowers, Miss s E Hoaans, 1
2d do Mrs Ensminger, 50c
Best feather flowers, Mrs Klotzbach, 1
8d do do W Miller, 50c
Best hair wreath, II Kasson, 1
2d do Mrs It Boone, 50c
Best artificial Flowers, Hansier, 1
2d do Mrs Yaw, 5Qc
Best display of fancy work, Mrs N Peck,
2d do do Miss Kinney, 8
Best display millinery work, home made, Mm
2d display millinery work, home made, Mrs
Sweet & Blood, 1
Best display millinery work,any manufacture,
Mrs Sweet & Blood, 2
2d display millinery work,any manufacture,
Mrs O Gillett, 1
Best pillow sham, Mrs Weart.
2d do do A Williams.
Best spatter work, Virginia Clark.
do bracket work, Stewart S Clark.
do ottoman, Clara Sherwood.
do silk embroidery, Mrs Weart.
2d do Emmcline Jacobs.
Best hand lace, Addic Bartle.
2d do Mrs Ensminger.
best hand embroidery, Mrs Weart.
do applique work, Miss E Buttertleld.
2(1 do Mrs W II Chamberlain.
best lamberquin, Mrs Wiley, (recomended)
do ladies underwear, Mrs Durham do
do sofa pillows, Board of Industry, do
do diKplay verbenas, Maud Durham, 2
2d do Miss E Butterfleld, 1
best display dahlias, Mrs S Wilbur, 2
2d do do A Forres
ter, 1
best display house plants, Mrs Brace, 2
2d do do Scott, 1
best bonquet, Maud Durham, 2
2d do Mrs A E Murphy, 1
best collection oil paintings, Harriet Freeman 2
2d do Miss Kinney, 1
best collection drawings, Harriet freeman, 2
2d do Miss Kinney, 1
best collection photographs, Ensminger Bros. 8
2i do Harriet Freeman.
best specimens printing. It Backus, Dip
do display cut flowers, Miss S E llomans, 2
2d do Maid Durham, 1
best pastile paintings, Harriet Freeman.
2d do do
best pen drawing, Baylies Couimerc'l College,
do domestic painting, Mrs A Beatty.
Best lumber wagon, W Dale, 8
2d do Carver, 2
best cutter. Simeon Hale, '4
2d do .J I» Hale, 1
best sewed boots, Wackerbartb, 2
do do shoes, do 2
do pegged boots do 2
do ladies do do 1
Largest display tin and copper stove furniture
made ih county, Taylor & Co.,
be.»t display stoves and furniture not made in
county. Dip
best cast steel stubble plow, Thos Blamer, Dip
do two horse corn" planter, do Dip
do carriage, Whait & Co., Dip
do bee house, Stonenian, Dip
do elevator cup, do Dip
do cooperage, W Evers, (recommended) Dip
do creamery, A Bingham, Dip
do churn, do Dip
do brick, Thos Coltman, Dip
do dress plaiter, Jsnnie Foster, Dip
do fanning mill, A Ilageham, Dip
do butter worker, S Avery, Dip
do display brackets, Hiram Mill, Dip
do printing press. Cook Bros.,
do lady equestrian. Carrie n Curtis, 5
3d do Lottie E Stone, 3
best plowing by boy. Eber Cameron, 15
2d do do Chas Mear, 10
3d do do Joseph Clayton, 5
best do by men, Henry Sampson, 15
2d do do Wm Winn. 10
3d do do Jesse Slemmons, &
best military drill, Vint mi Gimfd?, 125
2d do Judi j-'oiideiice Guards, 85
3d do Paris Guards, 40
New Music Store!
itnurs 11 LOCK,
Independence, Iowa,
IMlcrs ill
Pianos, Organs,
Generel Musical Mcn liantlise,
Which they lire selling ut very low prices and
oil most favorable terms.
|2!^Tliev arc Agents for tho ESTEY AND
favorite Instruments.
Come and examine goods and prices Or
ders till,-,| lor sheet Music and Hooks. lOtf
Money Loan,
Loans speedily effected. Any one desiring- a
loan will do well by applyiim', cither in person
or by letter, to BHIT('KAHT& NEY.
1^-7-ly Independence, lowu.
Money Loaned by
The Insurance Man
Money to Loan.
In Sums to Suit Borrower.
Apply to ARCH C. SMITH.
Office nf James Jamison, oyer 1st National
Hank. Iiidepeiuleni.e, Iowa,
Money to Loan,
On Improved Farms or City I'roperty 111
Sum* of #500 or Over,
At 8 per Cent Interest.
11. ir IIOLMAX,
Office over Tabor's Drug Store,
Farm for Rent.
In Fox Township, lllackhawk County,nfarm
of five hundred and twenty acres of land, to
rent for n term of years, to n responsible party
on very favorable terms. This farm is located
about Your miles south of Jesuit, and is known
OS the 111yant farm. It is well supplied with
timber and water, and is adapted to dairy or
Btoek purposes. I ask the attention of respon
sible tenants to this farm. For terms or fur
ther information, write or apply to
lw4 Cedar Falls, Iowa.
Administrator's Notice.
is hereby p-iven that the undorsfjm-
e,l was, on tlie5th day of October IS", duly
appointed by the Circuit Court of Buchanan
county, Iowa, ami has iiualitied as .Vilmlnlstra
torof the estate of Christian Kastter, late of
Ituchauau enmity, deceased. All persons in
debted to the estate are hereby requested to
make immediate payment to the undcrsiK'iieil,
and liose having claims against the same will
present tliem duly autheiitleated to said Court
for allowance. 2w
JACOH AHNOLD, Administrator.
Dated October "ith, 1S77.
ToB. F. *GKO. GIKI oitit:-
are hereby notilled that on the tttli (lay
of October, 1S74, J. 11. Campbell bill off at
tlie tax sale ol' ituclianan county the following
The se'4 of the IIW'I njr section Ilfi, township
88, raime'.l. iu Ituclianan county, Iowa.
Now yon arc hereby untitled tlmt. the rltflit
of redemption will expire and a deed will be
(dven of said land unless redeemed from said
sale within (HI ilavs from the complete service
ofthis notice. II CAMl'HHLL.
October-1th, IN77
New Millinery Parlors!
Would inform the ladies of this citv anil vtoln
ily that she has secured rooms in
Leytr.e'« Itloek, over Tucker's llegtaurant.
And is again ready to receivo orders in
the line of
Millinery and Dress Waking 1
Her tfoods ure nil new and of the latest and
most fashionable styles, uiid she |s confident
from her lontr experience in this city that sho
can Rive PlUtFECT SATISFACTION to all who
may favor her with their patrohago. Ladies
are invited to give her a enll. lOnjil
Has just Arrived from Chicago with a
That surpasses any previous stock that she has ever brought to this citv
both in
All of her many Customers with
Satisfactory Work and Prices.
All are invited to
Next to the Mriiiire. before ]iurcliasiii!r elsewhere.
Ladies' Furnishing Goods!
Neck Wear, Laces, Corsets, Underwear, Hair Goods and
Agent for the
24 Main Street, Independence.
N. B.—Location with Herrick's Jewelry House.
n aui)\\'AI:K.
C. W. TAYOYR & Co.,
Have received a st.ock of Hard Coal Stove- including the well-trie!
and favorite
Grown Jewel and Argand,
Remodeled and Improved for this Season.
Also the first-class Cooking Stove.
Chartr Oak and New Early Breakfast."
These Stoves Combine all the Latest Improvements,
and their Reputations are Second to none Oth
ers. Call and See Them at
DKY (i()()l)S A"NI CL()TIII\(..
Tlxe Fall Trade!
A Magnificent and Varied Stock of
The First Arrival of the Season, embracing everything
in the Line tif
Dry Goods & Clothing,
Ante-War Prices.
This Last Assertion is no Humbug. Come and Verify it
and be Astonished at tho Bargains we can offer you.
A A OTl'lilNG.
Manufacturing Company
Wood Work.
Sherman Pnti-nt Wiiulmv lilimK Screens for
Doors imil Windows, Sash ami IKwrs, Frames
Moulilintfs, Wooil Turninn, 4:'.
Machine Shop.
Machinery Repaired, Luttic work of every de
scription, Drilling and Fitting. Com T'low
shovels a Hptviiilty.
Plows tlopaircd. Horse shoclujrtoy an Expe
rienced Workman, (ieneral Job Work.
Feed Mill.
Feed Grinding done Feed kept on hand for
Reduced Prices.
All the ulmvr work at prices reduced to suit
the times. Come and see for yourselves.
InilotM'liiU'iH'e, la., Mav 15, '77.
Dental Rooms
Over City of Paris Store,
$ 8.00 per aet.
liest fl-um Toutto^.
Silver I'luUsa,
Gold I'latcs,
... 15.00
... 40.00
»J9~AU other work at froBt Ift'to S8 per cent
discount from old prices,
September 1st, 1877,
All les ol' liimhiifr executed in the best ami
!roni|iesf manner. Orders solicited.
t#"' Itoonis next ilie river, over I'n^erer's
Kestaurant, Independence, Iowa. i:-7yl
l.oriMNt MILL.
-A. R..M ERS
Buchanan County!
Til K
Independence Mills,
Ha\ hit made c\tcusi\ e improvements in their
mills this summer, are prepared to do
by tin* twrhuiivif method, ^iviiiir Flour, Mltl
diinK'S' uiul Bran in rxi-han^v for \vhi»ut Our
rates ol'i'xchanyt'Jin* I rom .'JO to 'Ui pounds of
Flour to the hushel, with offall. We shall uiiu
to what is just Uy all, and will «ive as jrootl
returns as can t*e made l\ an\ mills doin^r
tirst-elas.s work The excellent reputation ot"
our Hour warrants us iu sayin.u that we are do
iiitf lH?tlir work than ever helore. lhe lii^h"
©St market priee paid tor milling wheat.
Orders promptly tilled l'or tho tuHowfnjr
brands of Flour: Patent I'roces.s, Fancy, Fuini
ly and (Jraham. Orders and correspondence
Xo&cpoud^neo^ Iowa, Sopt. 20, 18TT,

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