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The Leon reporter. (Leon, Iowa) 1887-1930, April 12, 1900, Image 2

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of Iowa

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87057096/1900-04-12/ed-1/seq-2/

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Davis City.
George Franklin and Dave Sneathen
of Pleasanton, were on our streets .Sun
day.
Mrs. J. B. Horner is at Albia, being
detained there by the illness of ber sis
ter, Mrs. Stammj who is some better.
Mrs. R. J. Harmon is on the sick list.
Dr. Daniels has a brother-in-law and
wife visiting him from Wisconsin.
Quite a number of our citizens are at
tending L, D. S. conference at Itanium.
Mrs. Walters returned to her home in
the north part of the state after visiting
several weeks in this vicinity with her
children.
Mr. Jordan is visiting his brother-in
law, Jos. Tharp.
Mrs. Frank Githens and daughter
Bessie, of Decatur, have been spending
the week with ber sister, Mrs. L. 11.
Shoemaker.
The sale of the late Ignace Hainer was
not very well attended last Saturday.
Mrs. Emma Cash, of Decatur, visited
Mrs. Kate Starkey.
A very quiet wedding occurred Wed
nesday evening at the home of the
bride's father, W. W. Spargur, the con
tracting parties being Nellie, their
youngest daughter, and Enteric Rad
nich. This young couple is so favorably
known that comments are useless. We
join hands with a host of friends in
wishing them a happy and prosperous
future. They will reside on Mr. Uad
mch's farm north of town, known as
the John Merritt place.
Ingersoll Payne Ordway returned last
Thursday from a visit with his sister in
north .eastern Iowa.
The liainer brothers will place a me
morial window in the new M. E. church,
in honor of their father.
F. M. Freeman, P. E. Shirley and
F. J. Horton attended the Jefferson
banquet in Mt. Ayr last Thursday.
MissEmmerVan Beek took in the
show in l«on Monday night.
Hazel Freeman is on the sick list
Grandma Caldwell is much worse.
Mrs. Harry Adams, of Des Moines,
arrived last Friday for a visit with her
parents.
Wid Robinson will continue to be
nightwatch for another month.
J. E. Teale left Los Angeles, Cal.,
the 7th inst. for Davis City.
Pain Balm J^Brchased ^Wly-cent
..trrne and used it according to the
directions and the next morning she
talked to breakfast without assistance
r-in
any manner, and she has not had a
.similar attack since.—A. B. PARSONS.
For .sale by W. A. Alexander, druggist.
Morgan.
U. Moore and son have been holding
a serieB of meetings at Wesley Chapel.
The meetings are continued at New
Salem.
Dudley Dale is visiting his mother and
other relatives in this vicinity.
Mrs. H. Walters and Mrs. Hays were
Lineville visitors last week.
Wm. Ewing is digging a well for M.
L. Dale.
Blanche Osborn visited Monday at C.
Blakesley's.
Willie Roberts took dinner with Mert
Cozad Sunday.
John Osborn and daughter Blanche
visited at Leon Sunday with his mother
Mrs. J£. K. PiUnan.
A number from this vicinity attended
church at Leon Sunday and Sunday
evening.
Mrs. M. L. Dale and daughter Nellie
and Maude Osborn took dinner at A. C.
Dale's Sunday.
Mrs. S. J. Cozad and daughter Neta
visited Mrs. A. B. McClaren Sunday.
LouRobinson visited her sister Mrs.
P. Poland Saturday and Sunday.
John Osborn is building anew sum
mer kitchen.
Mesdames M. L. Dale and S. J. Cozad
and Nellie Dale visited at S. Whisler's
Friday and Saturday and attended the
-'meeting at Leon.
Sunday School was organized at New
Salem Sunday.
Mr. Wm. Ewing and family visited
Mr, Campbell, of Woodland, Sunday and
Mr. and Mrs. Campbell returned home
with them.
Nellie and Phoebe Cross and Lydia
Shaw went to Lamoni Monday to stay
during conference.
Miss Lizzie Smallwood was a Leon
Visitor Saturday.
Millions Given Away.
It is certainly gratifying to the public
to know of one' concern in the land who
are not afraid to be generous to the
needy and suffering. The proprietors
of Dr. King's New Discovery for con
sumption, coughs and colds, have given
away over ten million trial bottles of
this great medicine and have the satis
faction of knowing it has absolutely
cured thousands of hopeless cases.
Asthma, bronchitis, hoarseness and all
diseases of the throat, chest and lungs
are sorely cured by it. Call on L. Van
Werden for a free trial bottle. Regular
size 50c and $1. Every bottle guaran
teed or money refunded.
ed Potatoes and Garden Seeds at
ro.
OA.ST
BMH the 0
The Kind Von Have Always Bought
81gn»tiu»
of
Eruptions
"An eruption all
over my body
caused a burning
sensation so I could
not sleep nights.
By taking Hood's
{Sarsaparilla I
was completely
)cured." JESS
.p
"f
'M'
THOMPSON,Box
Oaksville, N,
Get
AT
"C
mi tiiifttiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiimiiiitiitiKiiiiiiiliviiiiiiiiiiitiiitiniiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiuimiiiitiiiiflft
FREE TRIP TO MANITOU, COLORADO,
S In TllK I.KON RKPOHTER'S voting oontest if voted at THR RRPOHTKH offlc s.
not later til fill g'
APRIL 20, 1900 |s
311111 lltllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIItlllllllllllllllll^
COUNTY CORRESPONDENCE.
Items of Interest as Reported by Our Correspon
dents from Surrounding Towns and Townships.
our
Miss Whitamyer, of Lamoni, was
the
guest of Miss Clara Hartshorn the past
Week.
Remarkable Cure ot Rheumatism.
"V Kenna, Jackson Co., W. Ya.
"-"About three years ago my wife had an
attaek^of rheumatism which confined her
to her bed for over a month and rend
ered her unable to walk a step without
assistance, her limbs being swollen to
double their normal size. Mr. S. Mad
dox insisted on
mw"flinffChamljr-»l,-'S
Garden Grove.
F. K. Chamberlin and wife, of Lan
caster, Mo., are here this week visiting
Frank's parents. He has a good posi
tion at Lancaster and enjoys his work
there.
Miss Adda Iloadley, of Weldon, spent
Sunday with her parents at this place.
The Edison Motion picture entertain
ment at the opera house last Monday
evening drew a large crowd and those
who were there were well pleased with
the entertainment.' The scenes given
were very realistic.
A robbery took place in Garden Grove
Wednesday night of last week. Mr.
and Mrs. Barnhouse spent the evening
at.a neighbor's and from indications ii
is "thought that the thief entered the
house during their absence, bid in the
closet when they returned, and after
they were asleep, took the money
(about $35) from Mr. Barnhouse's pants
pocket and left. There is no clue as to
the guilty party, but there is little
doubt but that it was done by local
talent.
Prof. Drake having been elected prin
cipal of the Leon High School and hav
ing announced to the board his inten
tion of resig ning his positionhere, our
board is now being interviewed by ap
plicants for the position. Last Saturday
three were here, Prof. Cummins, of
Leon, Prof. Taylor, of New Virginia and
Prof. Smith, of Corning. There is little
doubt but that there is plenty of good
material, but it is not always easy for
the board to decide between candidates.
The Christian Endeavor Societv en
joyed a very pleasant social at the home
of the pastor last Friday.
Prof. Drake and Walter Sutherlen
drove down to Leon Wednesday even
ing oi last week.
Rev. Kopp, of Humeston, is to preach
at the opera hall next Sunday afternoon
and we understand that an eflort will
be made to organize a Christian church
here. If successful, this will make six
church organizations here, or nearly one
to each 100 of the population. Certain
ly anyone ought to be satisfied.
Otto Joraan spent several days of
last week with his parents at Des
Moines.
S. H. Coon, of Ottumwa, spent Sun
day here with his sister, Mrs. Sanford.
Mrs. H. W. Lillard living north of
town, is in a very serious condition.
A large internal tumor was removed by
the doctors Sunday and it is doubtful
whether her strength was equal to the
shock
Mrs. M. A. Brant, of High Point, left
the first of the week for Page county to
spend the summer with her daughters.
Positively cures piles—Beggs' German Salve
has been eurinc them for twenty years. "I
physicians
.V Still Woortliind. ^Mr
Woodland.
J. L. Still transacted business at l.e
roy Wednesday^
J. S. Coontz "returned last Wednesday
from Keokuk where he has been attend
ing Medical College the past summer.
He began a spring term of school at the
Beavers school house.
Miss Alice Stephens began a school in
High Point township, and Cleo Bryson
at Great Ridge.
J.R. Beavers passed through this citv
Saturday night enroute for home from
Lineville.
Joe Bailey of High Point was here
Monday.
Billy Tedder was a Lineville caller
Saturday.
Guv Young, Silas Holland, and Jimmy
Gill, of the Grove, were in our burg Sat
urday.
Mr. Zagues of Allerton had business
here Friday.
Clyde Kayn returned from Joplin,
Mo., Monday.
Adair & Snyder are moving their mill
here from Mercer eountv.
The foundation for W. 11. Wilson's
residence is being laid.
Rev. Lewis, from Lineville, filled his
regular appointment at the M. K. church
South Sundav.
Any cough is serious enough to war
rant prompt attention. It is what it
may result in that makes a cough dan
gerous. For all slight and stubborn
coughs, for grippe, lung fever, bronchitis,
asthma, and other throat and lung
affections, you can find no other remedy
so agreeable and harmless, or so prompt'
Iv effective as Morley's Honey Pectoral,
Long Creek.
Ye correspondent visited the busy
little city of Van Wert last week and was
much pleased as well as surprised on
seeing BO many new improvements made
within the past year which is another
demonstration that we are living in a
period of progression. Not only is it so
with this beautiful city but everything
in general presents a marked improve
ment. You can scramble to the summit
of a hill and scan the country at large
and be convinced by the gleam of new
lumber constructed" in a structure of
some kind, which goes to prove that fi
nancial matters are good and how grate
ful we should feel to the Alwise Creator
that we are permitted to live in the
sunshine and partake ot the many lux
uries of this lite.
Fat hogs reached the top notch last
week. Our shipper paid 5c.
Mrs. W. L. McKee is recovering from
her recent illness.
School began Monday with Miss Jen
nie Blackburn as teacher.
I. W. West with his force are being
kept yery busy with their stone quarry
work notwithstanding the early season.
Wood Binning con :emplates* building
a $3,500!bouse.
The Wilson boys shipped a
"Like Father, Like Child." Man is the sum of-his ancestors."
If parents wish healthy children, let them see that they themselves have
pure, rich, strong blood. No taint of scrofula, no insidious malady, no
lurking microbes or germs to be a curse to posterity. Purify the blood:
Hood's Sarsaparilla is the guardian of infants yet unborn. Buy it today.
S,
ca:
»'T\W
posts laBl week. '•,
nele Ephriam Woodard has
very sick but is slowly recovering.
lieen
Miss Ella MnKee one of Grand River's
teachers, visited oyer Sunday with her
mother..
There was quite a hiding away in our
city last week among the poker' players.
We predict a successful term of school
in the West district as Miss Ada Ed
wards wields the rod. We fail to agree
with the.-.Fairvland correspondent and
think matters must to have been a lit
tle crosswise with ber, as I was a teacher
once in the district referred to and
found it a very pleasant school to work
m. When a teacher will come to school
all the way between nine and eleven
o'clock in the forenoon with a package
of dime novels and a number of letters
to be answered, aiming to earn their
money as easy as possible regardless oi
the good done the pupils, blow in
their time as best they can by hearing
the Fourth Reader read, and spell once
a day with one or two other recitations
spoon around some one of the big boys
make a mash ana have a good time at
cue children's expense. This and nick
naming the scholars on the part of the
children is what the patrons complain
of. We want a good moral exemplary
teacher for our children, one who will
not teach them they are sneaks and
thieves but they were born into the
world to be men and women and that
they are here for some good. All chil
dren are mischievous more or leBS and
should be furnished with additional work
on the part of the teacher during school
hours. But whenever the pupils find
out that a teacher is incompetent to in
struct and impart knowledge and not
capable of controlling their vile temper
much less their tongue, there is not
much good to be derived irom such
proceedings and we will very readily
see the evil effect of subjecting our
children to the care of such teachers
much to the displeasure of their more
disciplined mothers. We want our
children so instructed that when they
arrive at the ripe age of eighteen they
will be capable of conducting them
selves as ladies and gentlemen without
the aid of ox whips. We know of no
such a woman in our neighborhood as
our sister describes. All seem to be
contented and happy attending to their
own business and profiting by so doing.
Judging from the Fairyland's item that
news is scarce since shooting matches
have been dispenced with that she has
either been misinformed or has caused
to be printed a falsehood. It is an easy
matter for one to assail their betters
but when it comes to substantiating it
and they are held up before the eyes of
the public for their lying then they will
realize the fact that they have brought
themselves into prominence.
The Phillips bovs are working for I.
W. West.
Mrs. M. C. Fry is having her meadow
broke for corn.
Farmers are all pushing their work
notwithstanding the fact that they are
several weeks ahead of last season.
Mrs. J. Kanode is having her kitch
en plastered.
W. F. Allen, of Cambria, has rented
both of I. W. West's farms.
Mrs. Andy Wilson received the sad
news of the death of her mother who
lives at Oskaloosa.
Mr. Bute who lives on the Joe Hamil
ton farm unloaded two car loads of
cattle at DeKalb last Saturday which
were shipped here from theft est.
Miss Fannie McKee is attending col
lege at Shenandoah.
Mr. and Mrs. Vick Fry attended the
dance at W. Stein's.
Dick Pray is erecting anew house.
Perhaps we will come again.
lore to tafce
'or Bilious. Pfple,, because
lOok and taste like
•cl do not gripe nor sicken them.
Sugar-coated. One a Dose. Sold by
L. Van Werden.
THE CHURCHES.
The meetings in the Biggs Block have
been largely attended the past week,
the house being packed several evenings.
On Sunday afternoon over six hundred
men were at the service for men only,
and listened to a plain, pointed address
on the sins of profanity, drink and lm*
purity. At the close many raised their
hand for prayer, and a large number
gave the hand to Mr. Sunday, expres
sive oi endorsement of what be had
said, and desire to improve their own
lives. A deep spirit of personal inter
est pervades the community, and many
are thinking Beriously of the claims of
religion upon them. At the meeting on
Tuesday evening an unexpected turn
was taken, when upwards of forty per
sons, many of them leaders in the so
cial lite of the city, pledged themselves
to abandon card playing, and to put
out of their lives whatever might be a
hindrance to others. Up to present
about thirty have come forward pro
fessing conversion, and many others
have shown much spirit of conviction
that it is expected that, from this time
forward, many conversions will occur.
The collections have been of such degree
of liberality that it is expected that by
next Sunday night enough will be in
hands that it will not be necessarv to
continue them.
Many Lives Saved.
In almost every neighborhood there
is some one whose life has been saved
by Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and
Diarrhoea Remedy, or who has been
cured of chronic diarrhoea by the use
of that medicine. Such persons make
it a point of telling of it whenever op
portunity offers, hoping that it may be
the means of saving other lives. Fot
sale by W. A. Alexander, druggist.
Red Prince 7424
Will make the entire season in Leon
this year. This is the popular stallion
of the county. Enquire at Stout & Mat
thews' livery barn or ot Sam Mason
(keeper).
Coroner and Sweet Bread, the two
thoroughbred stallions, will make the
season of 1900 at the farm of T. L. Beck
5 miles west of Decatur and miles
south'east of Grand River. To insure
mare with foal $10. 32-41
To be thrice happy, use RUBS' Bleach
ing Blue, don't be deceived by fraudu
lent imitations.
sat-
Spring house cleaning in your system
isfactorlly conducted by Bergs' Blood Purl
fier, the great Spring tonic and system reno-
1&
valor.
,rIt
gave new life to me and 1 never
lose an opportunity ot praising its merits,"
says O. E. Wilson. Pine BlnS, Ark. MoUrath
Still, Woodland.
Dyspepsia.
"I had dyspep-*
sia in its worst!
form and tried!
many medicines,
but "fouhd no re
lief until I took
Hood's Sarsapa
rilla and Hood's^
Pills. To my great!
joy I found relief'
and a cure. I amj
now well arid(
strong." MARY E.
BYKD, OJney, HI.
CIS 1
I
I oi
is 1
1 Si I
Men's
Overalls
cfi
3 I
Tribute to I. Hainer.
Ignace Hainer was born in Hungary,
November 15, 1818. He receiyed the
best education afforded by the Univers
ities of his county and became special
ly proficient in history and languages.
following the traditions of a long
ancestral line he entered upon the pro
fession of law in the ldnd where the at-
I
torney takes no cause unless thoroughly
convinced of its justice—where fees and
onWactS~"lo? cdRj^cnsatidUfca Jirg un
known and the worthy counsel recgfvmr
the reward of an honorian from his ap
preciative client.
He continued the practice of law with
signal ability, haying in his charge many
large interests, until the great revolution
of 1848 in his native land called him to
arms with Kossuth and his compatriots.
Their struggle for liberty wonderful
ly excited the admiration and sympathy
of the civilized world, but the small
band of heroic Magyars, poorly equip
ped and armed could not successfully
maintain the unequal contest'against
the combined forces of Austria and
Russia and after a fruitless struggle of
two years the patriots were overpower
ed and Hungary, broken and bleeding,
lay at the conqueror's feet.
Though not formally exiled with
others, many of whom took a less con
spicuous part in that eventful struggle,
Mr. Hainer could not endure the op-
Smtlystruggled
ression against which he had BO gal
and-in 1854 emigrated
to America living for a year at Chicago
and in 1855 made his way over the then
trackless prairie, at a time when the
slow ox team performed the work now
swiftly done by steam and rail, and took
up his home at the Hungarian Colony
of New Buda. Of that remarkable col
ony so well known to the older resi
dents of Iowa only Francis Varga and
Stephen Radnich remain.
Here, with his family unused to the
trials, privation, suffering and hardship
incident to frontier life, in that confi
dence and hopefulness characteristic of
his people that in this land of the free,
opportunities would open to his chil
dren denied to the father in the old
world, he began at middle age a new
life and became a part of that force
which transformed a wilderness into a
blooming garden.
In 1856 there came unexpectedly and
he acceped the position of Professor of
Modern Languages in the State Uni
versity of Missouri and served in that
capacity until the breaking out of the
Civil War, when on account of his un
compromising loyalty to the land of his
adoption, he was ousted by the confed
erates—Gen. Sterling, Price, and others
then in control of the institution.
He then returned with his family to
the neighborhood of New Buda, where
he continued to reside until his death
which occurred on March 2tt, 1900, at
the ripe age of 81 years, 4 months and
11 days.
He was married in 1846 to Ada Bartos
who survives him. There was born to
them 9 children, of these Laura the
eldest was married to Stephen Radnich
of Davis City, Iowa, and died in 1871.
Victor, a son died four years ago in
Colorado.
Seven children are still alive. These
in the order of their ages are: Eugene
J. of Aurora, Neb., Mrs. Ada Blaise -of
Perry, Okla„ Julius C. of St. Louis,
Mo., Bayard T. of Perry, Okla., Mrs.
Hermine H. Gabel of Aurora, Neb.,
Mrs. Norma Beach of Geneva, N. Y. and
Mrs. Vesta Chase of St. Louis, Mo.
The end came without a moment's
warning. In apparant excellent health
and usual vigor, on his way to the vil
lage, he was stricken with apoplexy and
died withdut a.struggle or pain.
He was an exemplary citizen and a
good man. Highly educated—a lin
guist whose equal is seldom met—a rare
character whose rugged virtues made
his name a synonym for honesty, re
liability and the highest type of patriot
ism and citizenship Those who knew
him bestrespecteoand loyed him most
those whose lives (he touched most
timately have t)i|
bless his memory.
The funeral
nesday aftermom|
-in Davis City,
the very inc[
owd aasembl
3&S
Clothing
Department.
50g
.... 5
5
Men's"
Pants
Men's
Mackintoshes
Men's percale shirts,
collars and culls detachable*
Men's silk
front shirts
75G
m-
greatest cause to
[vices occurred Wed
the Union church
ire! notwithstanding
weather, a large
ay the last tribute:
1
The floral offerings "beautiful,
"smilaXi^Kseg"and lilies covering the
casket in rich profusion. The remains
rest beside those of his eldest child,
Laura, in the cemetery at Davis City.
Another landmark has passed away.
From the busy portal or to-day.
Another link is broken
That binds the-present to the past.
While the years are hurrying thick and
fast.
Leaving their silent token
Of passing time on every life.
Try eraln OI Try eraln-O!
Ask your Grocer to show you a package of
GRAIN-O, the new food drink takes the place
ofcoflep. The children may drink it without
injury as well as the adult. All who try it,like
it. GRAIN-O has that rich seal brown of
Mocha or Java, but it is made from pure grains
and the most delicate stomach receive it with
out Injury, a the price of coffee. 15c. and
25c.per package. Sold by allgrocers.
Notice is hereby given that sealed
proposals for the erection of a school
house in the township of Morgan in the
county of Decatur and state of Iowa
will be received by any one of the
undersigned in Morgan township where
plans and specifications may be seen
until 1 o'clock p. m. May 1, 1900, at
which time the contract will be awarded
to the lowest, responsible bidder. The
committee reserves the right to restrict
any and all bids.
.. Dated April 1,1900.
^r-?y
IS Great Bargain Center of Leon and Decatur County.
lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllltUllllllllllllllllllllllllliiiHiHiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiilMlllMlllllKllllllHIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlHllllllllllHIIIHinHHI
II llllllllimillfllllllllllllllimillll llllllllllllll
For Ladies'and Gents!
Diamond Special at S3.00
Eighteen Carat at
Solitaire at
Dongola Vesting or Stock Top
75g to $l
$1.50
S&'l.OO to $2.50
50G
Men's
ing shirts
Cresco Cor
sets $1.00.
A Good Cor-
to 50c
work­25c
cpf 4- CAp
of respect to their old friend and neigh
bor. Of the children mentioned above,
his three sons and youngest daughter
were present. The discourse was de
livered by Rev. Rusk of the M. E.
church from the text "I shall be satis
fied when I awake in his likeness."
Among other fitting selections ren
dered by the choir, was Cardinal New
man's beautiful hymn, "Lead Kindly
Light," this being a favorite livmn of
the deceased. I\
GEO.C. BRIGHT,
G. W. DRAKE, }-Com
ALWAYS PAY THE HIGHEST PRICE FOR VOUR BUTTER AND EGGS!
I,
32-41 JACOB CBUSI.
Elected Teachers lor Next Year..
At the regular meeting of the Leon
school board last Wednesday evening
Prof. J. H. Drake, of Garden Grove,
was elected superintendent for the com
ing year at a salary of $1000 per year.
Miss Mamie Allen was elected 1st assist
ant in the High School at $60 per month
an inciease of $5 over her salary of last
year. Prof. Harry llsley, of Adel, son
of Rev. llsley ot this city was elected
2nd assistant at $40 per month. Prof.
James Conwell wis elected principal of
the south building in place of Prof.
Hoyle Gilreath who was not an appli
cant for the position. There are no
other changes at the south building.
At the north building there are two
changes, Miss Addie Crawford being
elected to teach the 4th room taught
this year by Miss Mate Parrish, and
Miss Lois Sankev for the primary room
now taught by Mrs. M. P. Lindsey, who
did not apply lor the position this year.
The following is a list of the teachers
and their assignment and salary:
NORTH BUILDING.
Superintendent—J. H. Drake $1000
per year.
1st Asst.—Mamie Allen $60.
2d Asst.—H. E. llsley $40.
6th Room—Henrietta Vogt $40.
4th Room—Addie Crawford $35.
3rd Room—Hallie Moore $35.
2d Room—Mrs. Lou Roy $35.,
1st Room—Lois Sankey $35. [''l •.
SOUTH BUILDING.
Principal—James Conwell $40.*"
3rd Room—Hattie Kirkpatrick $35.
2d Room—Edith McCoy $35.
1st Room—Esther Jackson $35.
Miss Stella Tatman was elected music
teacher at a salary of $20 per month.
John Sowers was elected janitor of the
north building at $30 per. month and:
Charles Carroll janitor of the south
building at $20 per month.
What do the Children Drink?
Don't give them tea or coffee. Have you
tried the new food drink called GRAIN Of It
U'deliciouB and nourishing and takes the place
of coffee. Tbe more GRAIN-O you give the
children the more health you distribute
through their systems. Grain is made of
Bke
ore grainsand when properly prepared tastes
the chplce grades of ooffne but eosts about
as much. AIT grocers sell It. ISc and 9Se
£. A. Casteragent lowa Steam Laundry.
2 50
2.00
I.OO
aSfeV'Stlv
50
3G inch all
wool covers
38 inchQKr*
fancier
was 8etved. Mr. and Mrs. Hendrickson I
moved on a farm near Lamoni where
they will make their future home. We
all join in wishing them success through
the journey of life.
"This is too much John, I wont stand
it any longer. To-morrow I leaye for
my mother's, unless you get me more
Rocky Mountain Tea." Sensible wo
man. 35c. Ask your druggist.
HORNING—BETTS.
Mr. Win. S. Horning and Miss Pearl
Betts were united in marriage at the
home of the bride's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. M. C. Betts in Morgan township
Sunday evening at 0 o'clock, the cere
mony being performed by Rev. W. II.
Hamilton.
The groom is an educated and sub
stantial young farmer residing in Ham
ilton township, reliable and industrious.
The bride is Also weU known by most
of the people of Decatur county. She
is a beautiful and well educated young
lady and since she moved to this county
a few years ago has endeared herself to
a large circle of iriends by her many
good graces.
Mr. and Mrs. Horning departed Tues
day afternoon for Des Moines where
they will visit a few days with relatives,
and then leave on an extended honey
moon, during which they will travel in
the western states and visit Alaska.
They expect to return to recatur coun
ty this fall and will then make their
home on the'groom's farm.
A host of warm friends extend heart
iest congratulations to this worthy
young couple and wish them a pleasant
tourney through life.
W. A. Collins, Monroe, La., writes: "I was
completely run down and xuffering Irom ner
vous trouble that made life a misery since
using Beggs' Blood Puriiler I am a well man."
For twenty years it has been preventing dis
ease and making sicK people well, McGrath
iSsBttll, Woodland.
'7-
DODGE-BARN ETT.
Married at the home of the groom's
brother W. A. Dbdge in this citv April
7, Mr. G. W. Dodge, of Albia, and Miss
Ella Barnett, of Weldon. After the
ceremony we were led into the dining
room to a table spread with good things
to eat. The guests present were Mr. C.
G. Biddison and wife. The happy pair
started the next morning for Weldon
the home of the bride's parents, from
there they ill go to near Albia where
they will make their future home on a
farm owned by the groom. Our best
wishes go with them in the journey of
L'F®- REV. W. C. WILLIAMS.
"A severe cold settled on my lungs and
thought I was going to die of consumption
Beggs1 Cherry Cough Syrup completely oured
me."—I. H. Lawtou, Boise City, Idaho. Has
been curing throat and lung troubles for
fortwenty years —An old family medicine.
McGrath & Still, Woodland.
I I'M LAMBKBT80N—UOADLBY. I $
Earnest D. Hoadley' and Fannie E.
Lambertson were married Wednesday
«V0ning, April 4. near Murray, la., at
thahome of the bride's parents, Mr.
ana Mrs. Robt. Lambertson. The wed
ding presented many happy and joyous
fea tures, all of which were heartilv ap
preciated by the guests. Among the
non-resident guests were Mr. and Mrs.
Henry Hoadley, of Cainsville, Mr. and
Mrs. Ralph Hoadley and A. E. Easter,
of Van Wert.
The groom is the aon of Mr. and Mrs.
Henfy Hoadley late of Van Wert, now
residing at Cainsville, Mo. He is in the
employ of tbe C. B. & Q. R. R. as loco
motive fireman, with headquarters at
Galesburg, III, He ii* held in very high
consideration by the company for his
efficiency and trustworthy qualities, and
Is esteemed by all who know him as a
young man or rat^ moral integrity «nd
•v
-..jiiiiiiiiiiiinHiHiiiiiiiiiiiiitmiiHiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiai
Dress Good&
Underwear!
White Loaf or
GoldflMedal Flour
Per Sack
BEEI HIV
•iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMMiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiMiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuimi,iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiii,IIIIII,UMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII,mini iiiHiumnMimr
Goods are Cheaper Here Than any Place in Leon.
MATRIMONIAL.
HEXDR1CKS9N—ORFIELL).
Married, at the home of the bride in
Bloomington township .April 8, 1900,
Mr. W. H. Hendrickson and Miss Etta
Orfield. They were attended by Mr.
John Jay as best man and Miss Ada
Hendrickson as bridesmaid, Elder Thos.
Wellington saying the words that made
them^husband and wife. After congrat
ulafions\'i'*'5 N»e®eredj&.waddjg^ri'iirieFT
42 inch fancyQCp
Mohaii 5
K00d
nn15c
of plaids
Country dried apples Ifjp
per pound
^QHK9SBBK Package coffee 2 packages 25c.
A COMPLETE STOCK OF RUBBER BOOTS! I
f1
to 25c. I
and
imimiiiimmiiiiimiimmiiiiii iiimimimimii
1 3
cfi
Gfl 1
'fH
Ctf I
11_
dC I
$LOO|!|
I
5
WM
business talent.
The bride is a most genial and gifted
young lady and will be a worthy com
panion to her husband. She* comes
from an enterprising and estimable
home. We extend congratulations.
ELDER R. W. CASTOR.
iC The Best In the World.
We believe Chamberlain's Cough-Rem
edy is the best in the world. A few
seks ago we suffered with a severe
and a troublesome liUBWUl^and hav
ing read their advertisements
own and other papers we purchased a
bottle to see how it would affect us.
It cured us before the bottle was half
used. It is the best medicine out for
coughs and colds.—The Herald, Ander
sonville, Ind. For sale by W. A. Alex
ander, druggist.
'c
A Woman's Weariness.
Woman's sensitiveness make tnem
subjret to.more intense weariness, than
men. The melancholy, depression and
exhaustion they suffer is due to sluggish
action ol their organs, which loads the
system with impurities, poisons the
blood aiid shatters their nerves. Mor
ley's Sarsaparilla and Iron will cleanse
the system, revitalize the nerves and
give strength and energy.
O ASTOni A
Bears the »The Kind You Have Always Bought
Signature
of
For milk cows on dry feed, Haven
Food increases milk flow and makes
better quality. It makes cows healthy
aud prevents abortion. It cures scours
in calves. For cattle ctit doing well,
it aids digestion, cures all blood and
kidney disease, saves feed and they
fatten well. Try dollar box no cure,
no pay and money refunded. For sale
by W. L. Barry, Harness Shop, Leon,
Iowa.
For brood sows Rayen Food has no
equal. The pigs will be strong and have
plenty of milk. It cures scoures in pijrs
and lambs. It removes worms from
hogs, cures colds and fevers prevents
pneumonia and disease, and makes
them do well. Try dollar box no cure,
no pay and money refunded. For sale
by W. L. Barry, Harness Shop, l^eon,
Iowa.
HORSES WAN
zsmgm
mmm
Will be at Leon every
gpjgSATURDAY.
Bring your horses in early a? I ship in
the afternoou.
G. B. DAUGHERTY.
SHERIFF'S SALE.
By virtue of an execution, directed to
me from the clerk of tbe district court of
Decatur county, Iowa, on a jadgment ob
tained in said court on the 31st day of
March 1900 in favor of Bevis Bros, as
Slaintiffr and against John J. Tharp as
efendant for the sum of Two Ufandred.
forty-seven dollars and fifty cents and
$23 37 attorneys fees, and costs taxes at
$7.95 and accruing costs, I have levied upon
tbe following real estate, taken as the
property of said defendant, to satlsry said
execution to-wit:
The south west and the west of the
southeast 1 of section 4,townsh 67, range
25 in Decatur county, Iowa.
And will offer the same for sale to tbe
highest bidder for cash in hand on the
14th_day of May A. D. 1900, in front of tbe
court hoose~ door in Leon, Iowa, at the
hour of 10 o'clock a. m. of said day, when
and where due attendance wili be given
by the undersigned.
Dated at Leon, Iowa, April 10, 1900.
QBO. P. WOLBVBR.
23-2t,» Sheriff
of
said county,

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