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Ottumwa semi-weekly courier. (Ottumwa, Iowa) 1899-1903, September 10, 1903, Image 4

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4 THURSDAY, September' 10, 1903.'
Gracchi Democratic Club to Be State
Organization—Organized to Perpetu
ate'-Principles of Democracy—State
ment of John: W. Lewis.
I'JTroni Weduesdny'H Dally.
f? "I would characterize that as an.
F-expedient to raise a campaign fund,"
said John W. Lewis this afternoon
,, when. snown a dispatch from Des
Moines stating that a new state dem
ocratic club was being organized to be
known as the Gracchi Democratic
Wclub. "I know nothing of any such
^club," said Mr. Lewis. "A few years
f, ago just previous to a campaign a
state democratic club was organized.
jr: Everybody went In and paid ?3 or ?4
as. a membership fee and that was all
lathere was to It. I do not think that
anything will come of this club either.
j: I regard it as simply a plan to raise
a fund for the expenses of the cam-
John Read's Statement.
t"? "The club will be state wide
It was stated yesterday that the let
er which is being prepared will be
send out in a few days.
ABOUT WHAT? That new Fall Suit. We
want you to know that we ape ready for you. Ready
to show you the best values in everything that you
need in Suits and Overcoats.
When you're ready, come and see us. Whether
you buy or not, you will be treated right.
Excellent all wool Suits in Cassimeres and
Worsted's from 7.50 to 15.00.
We show this week a strong line of Overcoats
in all the new fall styles, in smooth and rough goods
from 5.00 to 15.00.
Our Men's Underwear, Shirt and Overall De
partment was never better equipped to supply your
wants. If you don't know us, call in and get ac
jgPeach & Cresswell, "J
207 E. Mairr St. Sellers of Good Clothing
^character," said John M. Read of Des
„j Moin«B, the temporary president y.ea
terfiay. according to a dispatch re
ceiled la tiiig city. "It will be per
petuating" the fundamental principles
of democracy.- The club will not be
manipulated ever with respect to the
^personal ambitions of men. but will be
•bread in its character and purposes,
•.Instead of foi^ntia^tmrttowi^lt
"Jiave^.^tFOiig''influence, we believe in
cementing the party into a solidified
The temporary organization includes
PMr. Read as president. George A. Huff
pju in of Dfes Moines as secretary and
lines O'Doonfill also of' Des Moines
Jas the treasurer. The letter which
lisrlll be sent out in a few days
Hwill outline the purposes of the
rganization and democrats every
where will be requested to join the
ilu1. Unless what appears to be a
afflcient interest is enlisted to make
tie organization a permanent factor
political affairs ft will be dropped
|Itogether, It is now believed.
uestion Hinges Upon Intent of the
Lawmakers and the-Langaage Used
In the Clark Lawi—Several Ottumwa
Saloons May be Closed.
The success or failure of an injunc
tion suit just begun In the Des Moines
ourt against the owners of property
hsed for a saloon and Lorenz Hill, the
proprietor of the saloon, will affect
hose interested In the liquor business
tiroughout the state and may result in
.closing or the several Ottumwa
Jjaloons. The case which is being
nled as a test case is an injunction
Against Lorenz .1111, tenant, and the
of the building at the northeast
brner of West Court and Third aven
|e In Des Moines.
The injunction if decided adversely
the defendants will, it is stated, re-
^ult In the, closing of nearly one-half
the saloons in Des Moines and a
large proportion of the saloons of the
State. The dispatch telling of the case
"The Clarke law, under which sa
ons are operating, a» originally en
fceted, contained a provision to the ef
feet the tenant must obtain the con
sent of thte property owners within fif-.
ty feat of tne premises to be occupied
with a liquor business. In test suits
started it was claimed that the word
premises meant the entire property or
building in which the saloon was situ
ated. The supreme court held that the
word meant only the room actually
occupied for saloon purposes.
"When the conunissioneds revised
the code in 1897, they changed the
word premises in this section of the
liquor law to "property."
"In the injunction suit now ponding It is
claimed lliut tin* consciit must lie obtained
from all resident owners within tift.v feet
of tiie lmlld,Inn In which this saloon is lo
cated, aud not the particular room It occu
pies. 'l'lie liuihlih£ Is so located that it
would licviiecessar.v to olitalu consents for
radius \|f nearly a block to the north
and east.
•'Tile defense is relying oil the Intent of
the legislature when It passed upon the
rovlsUni, aud not upon the literal meaning
of the word property. It Is their conten
tion that it was not the intent of the leg
islature to eh'ancre the limits of the consent
requirement ns fixed in the original enact
ment. Jt is up to the courts to decide
what tlte iiitent was and whether tlic rule
of legislative intent or the rule of literal
meaning of the words shall apply In this
"The Matt Kane saloon in the Kirkwood
hoted bloVk aUTords nn example of what an
adverse decision would result in. Kane
lias the consent oif the owners of the Kirk
wood, and it not within fifty feet of an
other property. The building, howeverv 'is
so sltr^ited that If1 there Is nn adver^ de
cision be would have to secure the ^bnsent
of the Iowa Loan and Trust ,Company
OH Fifth street, the L. Harhach building
on Walnut street, tl* Mungei-' hotel prop
erty on Fourth street. .The Savery bar
affords another example*, as does also the
Rolling saloon it* the Knights of Pythias
building. Iu Jtb'e latter case it would be
necessary to secure the consents of every,
owner/in the block, bounded by Walnut,,
LocuSt, Fifth and Sixth streets, as the
Kulglits of Pythias building Is so located
th/it some part of It is within fifty feet
o/ all the property in the block as platted."
Thought to be Mentally Unbalanced
From Injury Received On Head—
Lives in Des Moines and Has a
D. Pehrs, an employe of John Mor
rell & Co., disappeared last Wednes
day afternoon and no trace of him
has since been found. He is describ
ed as being about six feet tall with
red hair, slightly tinged with gray and
a sandy mustaches He Is thought to be
about tr. years of age.
Mr. Pehrs, it is stated, while in Des
Moines before coming to Ottumwa,
was struck on the head and so severe
ly injured that he Was laid up in a
Des Moines hospital for some time.
Upon his release he came to Ottumwa
and has been employed In the killing
gang at the packing house.
Mr. Pehrs located first at the Tem
pleton hotel, corner Iowa avenue and
Hayne street, but left that place re
cently because he said the waiters
were trying to poison him. He then
went to board -with J. M. Hersori, 620
East Main street. At the time of his
disappearance his board bill was paid
up- in full and he had not received the
last check due him from the packing
It is stated by those with whom Mr.
Pehrs worked that he at times acted
and talked queerly. One of his de
lusions was that someone was try
ing to poison him. It is stated from
Des Moines that he has not acted nat
urally since the time of his injury, and
it is feared that at the present time
he is mentally unbalanced.
Mr. Pehrs is a married man and
has a family living in Des Moines.
$100.-—Dr. E. Detchon's Antl-Diuret
ic may be worth to you more than $100
if you have a child who soils the bed
ding from incontinence of water dur
ing sleep. Cures old and young alike.
It arrests the trouble at once. $1. Sold
by W. W. Ennis, druggist, Ottumwa,
Do You Visit Ottumwa Often? il
If you do, make it a point to come to our store and see what we .^
have for you. Wie make a specialty of Novelty Goods, Books, Station-
ery, Magazines and other periodicals.
Expert Picture Framing.
I Longfellow Book Store,
230 E*«t Mult!
County Chairmen Are Working Hard
and All the Party Leaders are To
gether in Their Efforts to Make a
Good Showing This Year.
Des Moines, Sept. 9.—(Special.)—In
spite of the fact that this is supposed
to be an off year in politics, the re
ports which have been received at re
publican headquarters from the differ
ent counties indicate that the state is
better organized for the campaign
than It was at this time last year.
About eight of the counties have al
ready organized their committees for
the coming campaign, and several
more will be organized before the end
of this week. By the middle of Sep
tember all but about a' dozen of the
republican county committees will be
organized and ready for work. Last
year a much larger number of coun
ties were unorganized at this time
than this year. This indicates that
the campaign will not lag on account
of the slowness of the counties in or
ganizing. Chairman Spence Is well
pleased at the interest that has been
manifested so far and lie expects an
enthusiastic campaign.
County Chairmen Active.
County chairmen seem to to more
interested than usual this year. The
letters that have been received at
headquarters are full of assurances of
a good majority for the ticket in the
republican counties. Greater interest
seems to prevail In the counties sup
posed to be democratic, than ever be
fore. The republicans in Dubuque
county are extremely hopeful of equal
ing, if not surpassing, their record of
two years ago, when they came very
nearly carrying the county for Govern
or Cummins. The republican commit
tee In Lee county is ready for work,
and they are going to make a determin
ed etfort to give the state ticket a good
vote and elect a part of the republican
county ticket. Similar rfeports have
been received from the chairmen of
other so-called'democratic counties.
Manager Dawson, of the speakers'
bureau/has arrived in Des Moines an
is busily engaged In organizing the
Work of hfs department. He expects a
good speaking campaign this year and
a special effort will be made to secure
some well known speakers from other
states. Several of the Iowa congress
men are going to make speeches in
other states and the state committee
will endeavor to secure some speakers
In exchange.
Governor's First Meeting.
Governor Cummins will open the
campaign in Des Moines Sept. 26, ac
cording to the present arrangements.
This ivill undoubtedly be one of the
largest political meetings ever held In
Des Moines and it is expected that re
publicans will be in attendance from
all over the state. The governor will
devote all of his time to the campaign
from September 26 on, but he does
not expect to deliver a speech every
day for the first'week or two.
Chairman Spence expects to ar
range the dates for at least a part of
the district conferences this week.
Probably none of the conferences will
be held until next week, however, but
this has not been definitely determin
ed as yet. He desires to arrange mat
ters so that the congressmen, leading
republicans, and all of the county
chairman in each district can be pres
.:' --a
Democratic State Headquarters Open
ed in Des Moines on Instruction of
Chairman Jackson.—G. B. Huffman
in Charge.
Des Moines, Sept. 5.—Chairman
Spence of the republican com
mittee returned to Des Moines from
his home at Mount Ayr, yesterday
and from now on will remain con
tinuously at his rooms in the Obser
vatory building. He says the prelim
inary work of the campaign is mov
ing along smoothly and evidence is
already at hand which indicates the
voters are being aroused and that by
the opening of the speaking campaign
the Interest will be intense. The
county chairmen are responding
promptly to the requests of the com
mittee for information needed In car
rying forward the work, and he thinks
the organization of the party in the
different counties and precincts will
be perfected in good shape. With the
arrival of Mr. Dawson of the speak
ers' bureau In the city next week the
headquarters will take on the usual
form of activity and all the work will
be pushed to the limit.
Armed with a telegram of which
the above Is a copy, George B. Huff
man yesterday took possession' of
the headquarters of the democratic
state central committee in the Obser
vatory building, and is getting them
In shape for Chairman Jackson, who
will arrive In the city from Tama next
Monday,, and who will then take charge
of the campaign.
The rooms are. situated on the
fourth floor of the building. Three of
them will be used, facing Locust
street. They Were formerly occu
1 pied by the Northwestern Life and
Bavlnfes company.
Mr. Huffman is' having the rooms
nd desks
[$Iean*(L the lights arranged
J^d piuUra tyu&gfct & «id rill
the headquarters in good shape for
Chairman Jackson when, he arrives.
To Make Active (Campaign.
Mr. Huffman says the idemocrats are
planning to carry forw 'rt a more ag
gressive campaign this pear than they
have waged In Iowa si bee 1892. He
says the party has not tod in recent
years so good an opportunity to secure
its full strength at the polls and that
the vote this fall will prove a surprise
to the republicans. He nays they will
undoubtedly welcome th a issue which
the republicans have mm3e, and that
the battle will be'fpught Almost entire
ly on the tariff question. Of course
state issues will be discu sed to some
extent, but the tariff will |jrni the bas
is of the plea for the voti¥i of the peo
In regard to the plan cf the cam
paign Mr. Huffman said thsnt was a mat
ter which he could not disctt'.iss until af
ter a conference wtlh Cluarman Jack
son, whom he had not seasi since the
state convention in June.
Mr. Huffman will have c'barge of the
speakers' bureau and expN!ts besides
the usual state speakers th ait a number
of democrats of national reputation
will be brought to this state* The date:
of opening the speaking campaign has
not been fixed and will not '.be until'af
ter the full committee meetj? and con
sults regarding it. The chle'f speaker,
of course, will be the candidate for
governor, J. B. Sullivan, cJ' Creston.
Mr. Sullivan has declared hi intention
of making a thorough canvass of the
state and will speak every day from
the opening of the campaign: until the
Several names are under ttnnsidera
tion. for the appointment of. manager
of the literary bureau for tlie party,:
but that matter will not be discided up
on before Monday. 'J-:
Keota Man Receives Serious Wounds
During Labor Day Exercises.
Keota, Sept. 11).—(Special.)—Gconge Stev
enson, of Keota, was seriously inifcred in a
figlit with Itichard Disney, who uilso lives
here. The trouble took place at Harper
during the Labor day exercises.. Disney
claims that Stevenson tried seveial times
to get him to fight and finally, latv in the
evening, he made some insulting jremarks
regarding phsiley's father, who fe. dead,
and file Son resented them. Disney wore a
riqe,' which cut Stevenson in -several
-places about the face and head. Sic wns
rendered unconscious by the punishment
he received and two physicians were called
to attend .lilra. lie is now at KInrper,
where he will have to remain for jseveral
days before being brought home. 11 Ba wife
and two daughters, who live he:*', are
highly respected. His wife is now sit Har
New York Couple Drive From Utica to
Council Bluffs.
Council Bluffs, Sept. 5.—A Uuggy
ride from Utica, N. Y., to Council
Bluffs has just been completed by Mr.
and Mrs. Edward Warren of Utic».
They left the Hew York town on
May 20, driving the entire dlstamae of
fully 1,300 miles to this ojty with .two
horses and a buggy.
Intereatlne Hlntory or a man nlio
Befell Near Keatli Hauy Times—Made
Prisoner at Battle of Cedar Creek.
While operating a buzz saw in a
malleable iron foundry, at Troy, Henry
Simons was suddenly stricken wittL
vertigo and fell almost upon the swift
ly revolving saw. But the same good
fortune that carried him uawounded
through four years of active service
during the Civil war again preserved
his life. The sudden Illness which
brought him so near an awful death
was the direct result of his war experi
ence, as Mr. Simons staed to a report
er who called at his comfortable home
at No. 4 Linden avenue, Troy, N. Y.
"Ever since the campaign of New Or
leans in 1861," he said, "I have been
afflicted with malaria and frequent at
tacks of acute gastritis, brought on by
the constant exposure and the malari
al atmosphere of the bayou country.
At times I was subject to attacks of
vertigo and it was a seizure of this
kind that so nearly ended my life.
"For over thirty years I employed
the best physicians but they were un
able to give me any permanent relief.
I was bilious and suffered from palpi
tation of the heart, belching of wind
and acute pain in the small of my
back. I was in a weakened condition
generally and my appetite was fickle.
"One day I saw Dr. Williams' Pink
Pills for Pale People mentioned In a
local newspaper and decided to try
them. Before I had finished the first
box I noticed that my appetite had im
proved and that I was much stronger.
That also marked the end of the at
tacks of extreme vertigo. I kept on
taking the pills and my recovery from
that time was gradual but steady. I
have recommended Dr. Williams' Pink
Pills to a number of people and I am
glad to endorse the remedy that has
done so much for me."
Mr. Simons is a member of the
Grand Army of the Republic and serv
ed in Company H, Twelfth Connecti
cut Volunteer infantry. He was one of
1,300 prisoners taken by the Confeder
ates at the battle of Cedar Creek dur
ing the campaign in the Shenandoah
valley, made famous by Sheridan's
ride. He was taken to Llbby prison
where he was confined for months be
fore being exchanged.
Hundreds of Civil war veterans,both
Union and Confederate, whose health
was broken by hardships in the army
as well as hundreds of others run' down
by overwork, worry or excesses of
some sort, owe their lives and happi
ness to Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for
Pale People. Acting directly on the
blood and nerves these pills have cur
ed many stubborn cases of nervous
ness, partial paralysis, locomotor atax
ia, St. Vitus' dance, rheumatism, scia
tica and all forms of weakness, wheth
er In male or female. If you are' sick
you owe It to yourself to give them a
frlal. But remember that you cannot
try Dr. Williams' Pink Pills by taking
"something else" which may be offer
ed as a substitute. Be sure that every
box you bily bears the full name. Sold
by all dealers In medicines, or sent
postpaid at fifty .cents per box, s(x
boxes for two dollars and fifty cents
by ths Dr. ^Williams' Medicine Co.,
baye Schen«c«uly, N, Y. ...
Democrats Open Headquarters.
"Take possession open rooms do
Government Report Promises 42 Per
Cent Crop of Apples and Plums
Other States in the Mississippi Will
Have From 15 to 30 Per Cent.
In the percentage of the fruit crop
this year Iowa will lead all the states
of the Mississippi valley. Apples and
plums will harvest 42 per cent of the'
usual crop. Returns from the other
states give their probable crop as fol
Missouri, 15 to 20 per cent Arkan
sas, 20 per cent Illinois, 20 to 30 per
cent Minnesota, a very light crop, no,
figures being given.
"The bulk of the fruit crop of the
country for this year will come from'
Michigan, New York, Pennsylvania
and Virginia"
This statement was given out re
cently from the office of the State
Horticultural society.
Few Apples to Ship,
"Iowa will have fewer apples to
ship out of the state than usual," said
Secretary Wesley Greene. "The com
mercial orchards, which are located in
the southwestern part of the state,
were damaged by the late frost of the
latter part of April, and their output
was greatly diminished. The apples
from the farm orchards over the state
will yield sufficient to supply the local
demand, but tliere will be few left to
ship away.
"It is probable that winter apples
will be higher in price than last year,
when Iowa yielded a 65 por cent crop,
and when tne quality of the fruit was
unusually good. This year, blight has
caused some damage, and there is con
siderable scab on the fruit, lut for all
that there Is every Indication that
there will be enough to satisfy all local
demands. Rawle's Genet, a winter
apple raised mostly in the southern
part of the state, will have an unusual
ly good crop this year, on account of
Its late blooming, which kept it from
being damaged by frost."
Horticultural Society Meetings.
Dates have been fixed for the meet
ings of the horticultural societies of
the state, which are to be held during
this fall and winter. Of these, the
most importaat will be the meeting of
the State Horticultural society, which
will be held December 8-11, in the
capital building at Des Moines. The
program for this meeting is now be
ing prepared.
Meetings for the four minor horticul
tural societies of the state will be held
this year as follows:
Northeastern Horticultural society,
Decorah, Winneshiek county, Decem
ber, 16, 17 and 18.
Northwestern Horticultural society,
Alta, Buena Vista county, November
18, 19 and 20.
Southwestern Horticultural society
Glenwood Mills county, December 16,
16 and 17.
The Southwestern society will be
the only one to hold a summer meet
ing. This will be held on September
15 and 16, in Council Bluffs.
The American Applegrowers' con
gress, composed of states included in
the Mississippi valley, will meet No
vember 16 and 17 in St Louis. Wes
ley Greene, secretary of the State Hor
ticultural society of Iowa Is secretary
wf this organization.
Will 'JRun West Midway Between Bur
lington and Rock Island Roads—Will
Open Up Rich Farm Country and
Stril'cn But Few Towns.
.! 1 -. 1I:.??.•-:
A dlsjti atch from Eddyville tells of a
survey lev progress at that city at the
present Vti'me for the roadben of an In
terurban .railway extending from Ot
tumwa to Council Bluffs. In general
the proposed road is to run west about
the roadbeds of the
Burlington and the Rock Island. It
will open up a rich farming district,
so the dispatch says. Its chief depen
dence will he uppn the freight traffic,
for it strikes no towns of importance.
will have ,an electrical equipment.
Local parties) know nothing of the pro
posed road.
:. .v
The dispatcVi Is as follows:
An Int4r-urban Survey.
Eddyville, Septi 8.—The intentions of the
company Interested In the survey on tlie
west side of the .river are made public by
the company's representative doing the
work preliminary (to securing the right of
The survey startte nt Ottumwa and skirts
the west bank of the river, crossing the
Burlington at (3'illllcothe. Continuing
north It passes to the west of Eddyville
about three-quartei« of a mile along the
foot of the hjll, t'iirough the Hohl and
John Roberts farms, It bears off northwest
and will intersect Wie Wabash and Bur
lington at Bussey. tThe road strikes no
towns of Importance until It reaches Indl
anoln. It is to go wevt from there, touch
ing the county seats midway between the
Burlington and Ilock leliind,- and has as
Its western terminus 4'ouncil Bluffs.
The road will pass Ahrough one of the
richest agricultural, stoa raising and min
ing districts of Iowu, and Is built prima
rily for freight traffic. (Passing through -a
section where there »re a sairel.v any towns
th/ promoters do not ai tlclpate that the
passenger traffic will be 4f special Import
ance. The rond will be what Is termed an
interurban, with electric lV.ower.
The good wife will caasult hei hus
band's face for probabilities before
taking interest in the w| tether report.
There is much to say in} faror of giv
ing the baby an outing wtfe-n the moth
feels the need ot a chiu^EP.
Fall Announcement
Suits, Overcoats
Shirts and Neckwear
ever shown here. The Styles
are the newest. The Prices
as cheap as good merchant
dise can he sold for.
$10.- S12.50 $15
Kindly Make Your Selections Early.
Sole Agents for "WALK-OVER*' Shoes
Burlington Hawk-Eye Hints That the
Town Has Never Held Such Attrac
tions or the Street Fair Project
Would, be .Speedily Dropped.
Rumors emanating from Muscatine
are to the effect that a carnival is to
be conducted in conjunction with the
encampment of the Fifty-fourth regi
ment I. N. G., to be held soon. This
came out from Muscatine yesterday
and this morning the Burlington
Hawk-Eye in commenting on the dual
attraction hinted that the Scott coun
ty metropolis has never held a street
fair or an encampment otherwise its
citizens would sidestep such a rough
and tumble catch-as-catch-can combin
ation. The Hawk-Eye's article fol
As Seen in Burlington.
"Muscatine got the camp of the Fifty
fourth. In some way some entertain
ment had to be provided for the people
visiting the camp and for the boys in
cidentally the funds had to be raised
that had been pledged for the camp.
Muscatine has solved the problem.
Mayhap the Muscatine solution will
prove a satisfactory one and mayhap
that it will prove an irrefutable argu
ment in favor of the .proposed perma
nent camp at Des Moines or at any
old place. Yesterday's News-Tribune
Plans For Carnival.
"'Should the present plans mature
encampment week in this city promises
to be a lively one, for in addition to
having 600 rollicking soldier boys as
guests there is a movement on foot to
have a street carnival at the same
time. J. A. Darnaby, representing the
Bucklin-Darnaby Carnival company,
was in the city yesterday looking over
the situation and asking the privilege
of giving a street carnival during the
week of the encampment. This com
pany is one which showed at Burling
ton during the season and is said to
be a very excellent aggregation. Mr.
Darnaby Interviewed several of the al
derm en and' a number of business men
of the city. It Is understood that he
met with a great deal of encourage
ment and that the chances are that the
carnival will be permitted to be held
here. Lieutenant-Colonel Bishop,
when seen, by a Mews-Tribune reporter
yesterday, stated that he was in favor
of the carnival. The soldiers have a
hard life at camp each day, with end
less drill and other miltiary require
ments and to attend a carnival in the
evening would be a relaxation from the
rigid ruleB of discipline. 'Of course,'
said Colonel Bishop, 'I am not in favor
Your Produce Brings More Money
From Wednesday's Dally.
of immoral shows, and I do not thinK 3?
anyone Is for that matter, but If we can 5*'^
get a good, clean carnival for encamp- :^v'
ment week, I believe It would1 be bene-"fir?
ficial to the guard and also to the many
business men of the city. Crowds
would be insured, for while we may
have a go6d attendance at all the mili
tary exercises during the day, there is
nothing to entertain those who will be
ppon the streets in the evening and
this feature should hare attention.'
Would be Strenuous Week.
"Evidently Muscatine has never had .«JU3
an encampment, neither has it eyer-f/-.
undertaken a street fair. One at.
time is enough to satisfy the longings
and dreams of the most ardent admir
ers of strenuous life. A combination
of both would be a pretty stiff dose for.^
the most strenuous cowboy metropolis
of the good old days when the cow-.'
puncher reigned supreme in the wild,,
and wooly west."
Mrs. Jane Schafer, an old and re-
spected colored woman, passed away.fv£
this morning shortly after 6 o'clook
her home, 755 West Tompkins street
aged 78 years and 3 months. &
Mrs. Schafer has been sick for that's
past 16 years with rheumatism anfe/'j
other troubles and has been confined'
to her bed since last October.
Jane Bowman was born at Hayk«
erstown, Maryland, May 30 1825,
where she passed her early childhood.
She was brought up In the family ot
Dr. Ely at present Presbyterian min«
Ister at Des'Moines. Leaving Mary*
land she moved to LaGrange MOk']*f
About fifty years ago she was marriefl^M
to Sol Jones and together they moved'
to Quincy, where he died. Some timeliB
after his death she was married tovjy?
Charles Schafer, who also dfed soon'4®Sf
atter- t&i
In 1862 she came to Galesburg andi'''
h^8 since made that place her home.
There mourn her a daughter, Mrs,
Wyatt Smith of Otumwa, Iowa anj
two sons, George and William Jones,*
both of this city.
She was a member of the A. M. E.
church for over 40 years and was
hard working member of the church,1
She was a devout worshiper and haa
always lived an honorable and uu-'Vi
right life. kW
The funeral will bq held at the A. M.
E. church at 2 o'clock Monday after,
noon. The remains will be taken to'»ii
Ottumwa fpr burial.—Galesburg Mall.« 'a.
Secretary Shaw Makes Deposits
Prevent Possible Stringency. n?
Washington, D. C., Sept. 4.—Secre-f"
tary L. JM. Shaw within the last few
days has made deposits in several na-^1#'
tlonal bank depositaries in the differ-/-'
ent parts of the country. The amount' 4
deposited it Is though approximated
$2,500,000. These deposits are believ- 'V|
ed to have been made in sections of the^^rf
country where the stringency is threat-%^
ened on account of the approaching.

crop movement
and better goods at this store than any other place in the city
and Tea are from the largest plantations In the
18 lbs. Granulated Sugar,
East End Supply Company,
Cor, Iowa Ave. axul Eaat Main St.

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