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The Oskaloosa herald. (Oskaloosa, Mahaska County, Iowa) 1885-1919, May 07, 1885, Image 3

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THE HER ALD
PUBLISHED BY THE
H. ; rald Printing Company.
Thursday and Saturday-
Ol rniUtlM Hmtl; Tkrww Tkommd.
TWO DOLLARS PER AMNUMf.
OSKALOycsA, IOWA:
May 7, 1885.
pnfrm for you! The Da
venport branch of the Irish National
league has, after long-cootinufd dis
cussion decided m favor of woman
suffnMre.
—What has become of Tim Walker,
of Bloom field, that his name does not
figure among the elect ? We expected
to sec Tim head, the procession shouting
for Jerry Murphy!
—oooo' These figures represent the
things lb” «en. Weaver, now an act
tive full Jged Democrat, got for his
late Greenback brethren, in the grand
divide at Chicago on Sunday last.
—The number ol railroad accidents
in the I’nited State* during ISM ,'is
given at 1.1 VI. Of these 44T> were col
lisions and 681 derail men ,a; 65 are rec
orded as “various." There were in all
persons killed and 8.76 U injured.
—Fire losses in the l uited States and
Canada tor April aggregated 57,75u,-
• mu, ?md for the four months of lhtw
or at the rate of over £ lUu.-
UOU.UUt* for the year This increase is
said to be out of to the ad
vanced value of property.
—For the month of April, the Chica
go A Northwestern Road earned 01,-
Noo.SL*. 1 , and the Milwaukee MIJ&kOUU.
Iu the first instance this was a slight
increase and iu the latter a small de
crease from the show ing made lor the
corresponding month last year.
Pruiessor Stalker, the State veteri
nary surgeon, states the “madstone,"
of which e\erylHxly h;is heard, and
w hich uo one ever saw, to be on** ot
the old-time humbug ideas of the out
lawed past. Some people will differ
radically with the learned professor on
this point.
—lt is now understood that Col.
Mackey is to have no recognition Irom
Democratic powers ti be. He might
be made a deputy to the Democrat who
shot him at Jenkins’ Ferry, or he might
do something for the Democrat who
shot Rice. That fellow should coiue iu
for a large share of honor.
—The Ottumwa Item'*-rat does not
like the resolutions of tiie lowa tirand
Army ou the Jake Thompson disgrace.
>am is expcting a post office, and there
fore. he must stand up for the Lamar
acts, right or wrong. That’s Demo
cracy, and Sam is a Democrat before
any and everything else now and for
ever
—The Missourian who edits the
Bloomfield Dem<*-rat says : “The sec
retary of the Treasury appointed Hon.
George 11. Parker, of lowa, as Special
Agc-ut of the Treasury Department.
Well, now, who is Hon. George H.
Park, and where is lowa .'” The Re
publican papers all speak well of Mr.
Parker, of Davenport, and know him
to be a Democrat of life-long affliction.
—Gome, ccrae, Billy, this wont do !
Maiiaska had two distiguished repre
sentatives at that funeral, and they are
not to blame : “There is a kind of im
pression among a good many lowa
Democrats, that the delegation from
lowa who visited Washington about
the time of the inauguration, ostensi
bly to secure a n cognition of low a s
claims in the distribution of the Fede
ral appointments, disgusted President
Cleveland by pushing themselves, and
so botched the job.”
—ln the recent examination of rail
way jß*t*l clerks W. D. Madigan. df
Cellar Ray-ids. Bandied 1.639 cards in
one boar at .t fifteen minutes, making
a record oi 99.67. W. M. Iraer, of
Vinton, <*e of the postal clerks be
tween VicVk aud Albert threw
1,373 cards it. *) 191 boxes in one hour
and fifty-four minutes with only two
errors, making a record of 99 5-6 per
cent. These are the rascals whom the
hungry Democrats want turned out to
make room for mere novices.
—The striking quarrymen at Lemont,
ILL. backed by a number of sympathiz
ers, came into collision Monday with
the militiamen sent there to protect
property. A resort was Hail to fire
arms and two of the strikers were
killed. In a subsequent charge by the
troops one man was fatally bayoneted
aud nearly a score of others wounded
more or less severely. The militia suf
fered chiefly from showers of stones.
The strikers refused to permit men
willing to work to do so.
—The i’oetmaster General gn es no-
Uce that he can not stop to consider
'barges against Postmasters whose
terms have not expired while any va
cancies remain unfiHed. There are
now about t,snu vacancies, aud at the
r‘te of appointment so far, it will take
Mr. Vilas nearly four months to dis
p*me of that number, saying nothing
of the additional ones that will occur
meanwhile. The moral of this show
ing, says the ti lobe-Demi* rat, is that
Democrats who expet to get l’ost
ces by having Republicans turned out
for cause can go ahead and put in a
crop of corn with a reasonable pros|»ect
that they will not have to atiandon it
until it shall lie past need of further
cultivating.
The Albia Democrat publishes the
following as an editorial on a question
now disturbing many peaceful Demo
crats: "It is said that Illinois is deter
mined to And out what
means by “offensive partisans” and a
Lest cane has been made of the l'ost
Master, who, the day after the election,
when it was thought Blaine was
elected, procut jd the half decomposed
corps* of a bull dog, propped It up in
fruot of the post office, labeled “Grover
Cleveland,” greatly to the offense of
Decsocrauc passers-by. The details of
this affair were related to Cleveland,
with due solemnity and with the prop
er embellishments. After a painful
pause, the Pnwident replied M don’t
know what I have to do with all that;
it seams to me it was a thing the sani
tary authorities of the town ought to
have attended to.”
—it is all Milled now? The Demo
cratic Oomwnaw bm* in Chicago
iaat Sunday, and tbey Sued up matters,
independent of the Kinne crowd.
The Chicago Tribune of Monday Bay*:
-There wae a gathering of lowa Demo
ciaU at the Tremont to unite upon a
number of reoomroeodatioM for Fed
eral offices in the Hawkey# State.
Then were praeant Oongrammen Hall,
ieve Morphy. Frederick, and Wearer,
and M. M. Ham. member of the Dm+\
oerauc National Oomcaittee. The
fkmimam ot tM latter hare been adjusted
Dubuque- The conference agreed up
on the following reooanmenrtat ane:
la the Sonthera Judical Dmtriet, a
U. Finch of Dee Metnee
torney.aad Edward OamphaM
********
W. C. Thompson of Ottumwa, and for
the Dubuque district Byron Webster
of Marshalltown. L. O. Kinne, who
has been published by his friends for
several offices from a Cabinet place
down, was recommended for Pension
Agent.” It will be seen that Mr. Mur
phy, of the Second District, was not at
all modest—getting an endorsement
for his brother at Sioux City, a young
lawyer of very limited practice, for
District Attorney, and relative for
Marshal at Clinton. Brother Thomp
son is to be Collector of Internal Rev
enue, while Ed Campbell will succeed
OoLßoot as Marshal—it these rcom
mendations connect with the Presi
dent. Now look out for some tall
work in the kicking line, m the Kinne
element has been completely ignored.
The Judge can take comfort in quoting
that familiar passage, “How everlast
inglv worse than a snake is a thankless
kind."
-soldiers, who have been acting
with the Democracy, are fools t*' ex
pect any favors from that organization.
As a leading Democrat has expressed
it, “I don't see that the soldiers have
any claims on this party. It is em
phatically not a soldier's jiarty.” This
fact was very clearly shown in an elec
tion for Postmaster, at Ml. Gilead.
Ohio. There was an excumg contest,
and one of the candidates wa« a sol
dier of the wars, named J. S. Ruuyan.
He issued the following address to the
Democratic patrons of the Mt. Gilead
post office, as follows:
"Democrats! show by your voles in this
election that the Republican hue and cry' o*
democratic DISLOYALTY f* false. Show by
your vote* that the Democracy appreciates the
services, and delights to honor the soldier with
an sp precation that is shwtaxtial.
An opportunity is now presented. A soldier.
J. T. Runyan, is before you a* a candidate. A
soldier who fought in the Mexican war that re
sulted to the houor. glory' and wealth of our
country. A soldier who bears honorable scars
from Rebel bullets received in three loug year*
of honorable service ui the war for the Umou.
Democrats. give the tie to the charge of dis
loyalty! Republicans here have shown their
willingness to reward the soldier by TWENTY
TEAR* OF St BSTASTIAL HONORS. Will the
Democracy oi Mt Gilead and vicinity do less?
Will they go back oo their professions of loyal
ty now. when the deserving and competent
soldier of two w ah.- asks their support?”
The old soldier stood around and
peddled his tickets. He was a compe
tent man. but when the votes were
counted, it does not Lake long to foot
up the column that stood for him
three votes! The Democratic party is
not a soldier's party—not a Union sol
dier's party, and men are tools, who
try to l*elieve that it is, in the romotesl
degree. The uniform most tavored by
Democratic feeling is not blue—it is
gre>.
JEX KI XS'S FEHR T
On our lirst page we place several
colum-isof matter touching the l»attle of
Jenkins Ferry, fought, ou the banks of
Saline river, in Arkanas, on April 3D.
ISH4. One account is by a rebel officer,
who was a participant iu that bloody
affair; the second is by Major John F.
Lacey, of this city, who was at that
time an aid on Gen. Rice's staff, and in
which battle the General received his
death wound. In connection there
with also we publish an account of
the battle of Mark’s Mills, by Major A.
H. Hamilton, now of the Ottumwa
Courier . but then of the 36th lowa In
fantry. Altogether the account will
be of exceeding interest to many com
rades here, who were participants in
that bloody, stubborn affair, which cost
so many lives of American citizens, —
Union and Confederate.
The Confederate account lacks cor
rectness in several particulars. But
one charge caused the Union left to
fall back, which it did only after it
had been flanked, and cut to pieces by
a front and enfilading fire. Every
other assault was replied, though the
ranks were at times so close to each
other that men were killed with the
powder burning their faces, and
wounded falling together—Union and
Confederate crawling to the same stump
for protection from bullets and the
encroaching flood.
It was purely a battle of musketry.
We do not remember of more than a
half dozen shots being fired by the
artillery. The Confederate battery
was captured by the colored troops,
doing the work with a valor that could
not have been surpassed, and doing
it without firing a shot, with the bay
onet. When grape and eannister cut
away the ranks, the gaps were filled up
and the bloody work done.
Col. Mackey, of the 33d lowa, was
one of the bravest men in the battle.
Mounted ou his splendid charger, his
horse seemingly imbued with the cool
ness and bravery of his rider, he was
at every post, and went down with a
grevious woundof hisswordarm. His
regiment suffered more than one-fourth
of the whole loss, aggregating about
19) men killed and wounded out of
about 270 in line on the morning of the
battle. The regiment held the left,
and upon it was centered the heaviest
attack,—at one time three brigades in
line, —six men deep, but which were
repulsed, simply by square standing
up and fighting, and no quaver any
where iu the line save where rebel
bullets made frequent and sad gaps.
Without exception the officers were
cool, efficient and courageous. Capt.
Jessup, of Company D, now Deputy
Sheriff of this county, was one of the
most fearless. A man witti a musket
in bis hand, loadiug and firing, has
greatly the advantage of the officer
who only has his sword in hand, yet
equally exposed with the man with the
musket. The regimental officers—all
of them - were found wherethey should
have tieen found, doing their full duty
bravely, and three were wounded.
A partial extract from the diary of a
private soldier of the 33d regiment will
give a brief allowing of the latter [*art
of the march, includiog the battle
sketched in this number.
Reports made to Gen. Kirby Smith,
by the division otbeers of bis forces,
give the aggregate of his lueses at 2JBOO
—nearly all of whom were killed or
wounded. It was simply the butchery
of brave men attacking intrepidly
men equally as brave, but who refused
to run.
Gen. Rice was always to be seen
where the danger was the thickest
With his own eye he wanted to see,
and it was this exposure that gave him
his death wound.
Major Lacey was under fire from the
earliest hour to the dose, and the first
to bring the information to the gener
al commanding as to whom we had to
conD”vd with. He had proven bimaeif,
on several previous occasions, a man of
great courage, but just why be was not
hit in repeatedly traversing the line of
battle passes comprehension. When
it is known that young trees, a half a
foot or more in diameter, were literally
cut utf by bullets, the wonder becomes
greater that soy man on horseback
could have escaped injury. Yet, such
are the chances and fortunes of battle.
Thank God for the peace of our com
mon country! May war soon he taken
from the methods of man’s bn ality
for settling all quest ions! Hail to the
heroes who went down in that battle!
Hail tc the comrades yet here with us
maimed, and to all who stood by the
dag on that eventful day!
the^rankeat
•cwwji " ------ - — w — -■ - -
aarrhm McLean, east to Fiese% «*•
a mfetl ayimudftitlW, gMjljMriSae In
THE HERAjID: (JfeE.AL.OOSA. MAHASKA COUNTY, IOWA, THURSDAY, MAY 7, 1885.
fellow in the whole sorry batch is this
blatant fellow from Virginia,bow sent
to Austria. He was first nominated for
Italy, but the Italian government pro
tested against bis coming, and he was
changed. The protest was on the ground
of Keiley’s fierce utterances against
Victor Emanel for his efforts in suc
cessfully bringing about the unification
of the Italian people and country, and
taking possession of Rome. In explain
ing them he took occasion to state, with
in the month of April, that the present
government of the United States was
only maintained over a section by “most
bloody oppression,” and that while it
was in power it was not by right so.
And much more to the same unrepent
ant rebel effect. In 18*16 he wrote and
published a book entitled “Vinculia.” It
is devoted to a vindication of the Slave
holders’ Rebellion and to abuse of the
North. Here is an extract:
I bop* to live to see the day when the Infa
mous atrocities of Hunter In the V ley ol Vir
ginia will have a Ottinjt historian; when the
monstrous tyranny and knavery' of Butler, at
New Orleans, will he exposed, when the secrets
of the Northern hast lies will be given up; when
the murders <4 [Ret- Is in; Tennessee and Mis
souri will be heralded to the world; and, above
all. when the story of that hellish carnival lust,
and rapine, and outrage, and arson, and murder,
and nameless villainies which Yankee poet* and
magazines euphoniously name the "Ureal March
frxvui the Mountains t« the Sea." shall be paint
ed with a broad b.ash and a free hand, that man
kiud ma> shudder again to think of the crimes
commuted in the came (4 Liberty
Again, on page IhL Mr. Kelley says:
It is Impossible for me to get up even a re
speetable counterfeit <4 penitence, while I con
ies* that the name of Keitel has no terrors «w
me.
The day will come in this ceutury or the next
for history, and. if Uiere l» atiod wbovc wrath
is still kiudted for brothers blood, for temseanee
ton the North.J
And yet the author of the sentiments
has been appointed and commissioned
by Cleveland to represent Ibis Repub
lic at llie court of Austria-Hungary!
Shall anyone longe> question the fact
that the Democratic |iarty, now in
power, brings also to the lroul the most
unrepentant sections of the late con
federate rebellion? If the Republican
feeiiale does not w llhhold confirmation
from such blather, then indeed will the
men who make its membership be
found cowardly recreant to duty to the
loyal masses of the country.
HR. KEX WORTH Y OBJECTS
Editor HtraUl. Your article ju to-day’s Issue
ij'jottii|£ Ueo. O. yoties is unfair. Mr. Joues la
nut tli** man to get under iui> man's shadow.
He has s*mnded the key note of alarm to all
tireeiibaekers who ar> unwilling to ne delivered
to either of the old parties, simply because the
bargain may have beeu made by some one to de
liver them. You need not lay the flattering
unction to your soul that the Greenback party
is ever to be absorbed by the two political par
ties as tiow organised. Nationals may have
beeu misled and deceived iu the past as to the
best policy of party work and organization, but
if the production of the best heart and con
science of the Greenback party, as reflected iu
their leading papers in all sections of the Union,
is any criterion, the time lias fully come when
political miscegenation will be tolerated no
lunger. Nationals will stand by the l. 8. Su
preme Court. The people must succeed with
that court supporting them. The Greenback
idea, that the material out of which money is
made need not merwariiy t*m*e** intrinsic ratio:
will exist and be the paramount principle of
some political parly in this country until that
principle becomes a part of the law. This doc
trine has never beeu and never can be success
fully assailed. This is the “irrepressible con
flict number two. " In its proper solution lies
the hope of American civilization. There are
thousands of meu in lowa and all over this
unior who are firm believers in this idea iid
your ordiuary respect for justice and fair play
should prevent a repetition of the remarks of
fered them in your article above referred to.
U*katoo*a. lowa. April **, M&5.
Mr. Kenwortliy will pardon us if we
cal! attention to the many inconstan
cies that mark the men who hart fol
lowed Gen. Weaver. Let us see: In
your State platforms you declared for
the red-hottest prohibition gospel. Did
you consistently follow that platform?
Did not Gen. Weaver, himself a pro
fessed prohibitionist of life-long stand
ing, go around and make all sorts of
trades with the whisky Democracy,and
did not the Greeubackers stand iu with
him, wanting his command, and fol
lowing his shadow ? Is not this a fact,
and don’t you know it? With all your
declarations as to th» finance system,
did you not as a party aid to your pow
er an element in politics the very op
posite of your belief and platform?
And did you not do this solely at the
beck of Weaver, that he might thereby
gain Democratic support in his con
gressional aspirations? Has not the
Green back party beeu used exclusively
as the little dog following the big Dem
ocratic wagon—with Weaver sitting in
the rear and jerking the little pet aloiu
by a string? You know these things
to be so, and yet you fret and ruffle up
your feathers in great shape because
the trutli has been told. Of course, we
address you as a representative of the
Greenback party. Personally you have
raised your voice against this sort of
traveling, and you put your opinions
down in black and white that the
world might see and read. But it is
your fragment of a party, now in wreck,
and becoming more so every day, that
we referred to. It may raise its head
a little this fall -Weaver and Weller
are under contract to keep it up, and
hold all the Greeubackers to Demo
cratic support,—but as an organization
it is among the things ttiat were. You
had letter jutefc up your “grip” and lie
ready to be delivered over with the rest
of the blind followers of Weaver, for
deliver you be will. He has got to, and
you cannot blame the I>eraocracy for
demanding all this from him. He is
one of them as he has told many lowa
Democrats, and acts to-day with them
as a Democrat, and is under agreement
to do so in Congress. We have no in
insults for Greenliackers or others.
Facts are facts, and they have made
them as we have stated them.
-Additional Local.-
BIRTHS - DEATHS - MARRIAGES.
trine tu*tcr, in.. Time*, May J.
HUM TO KMT ALONZO A. WHESIXN K DE
PART* this up*-a noted jocksacist
OOSI TO ETERNITY Thf ECU KDBR or the
timer laid away with masonic HONOR*.
After a short llluem of nine days, Alonzo A.
Whkelock departed this life on Saturday.
April 18. 1986 His disease was pneumonia.
The people al the entire county, and counties
adjoining, were amazed and surprised at his
sudden and fatal illuees. The deceased was
bunt In Freedom. Ohio. June 19. 1836, betug
Dearii fifty yean of age at the time of his death.
In 1*54 be removed to Oskaluosa. lowa, where
be was married to Miss Virginia Sboemake. In
ISM Mr. Wbeesock and family came to Scott
county, where they have ever dDce resldetL in
isfiS, ou September 6th. he established the WK
cheater Time*, and remained editor and propri
etor of the Time* until he disposed of It about a
year ago. By Ms energetic management, bte
subtle Ingenuity and inherent power and skf'.l.
be made the T&nmtlm fading paper in the
county. The people of bis adopted county bon
ored him in iWsTby electing him sheriff, and re
electing him to the same office In 1972. He thus
became identified with the political aod mate
rial interests of the county. Hla wife and ooe
daughter survive him, who, tn their time of
gnefand bereavement, have the sincere sympa
thy and consolation of tfceU numerous friends
and acquaintances. The funeral services were
Conducted at the house. I.) Rev. Mr Murphy,
assisted by Rev Mr. Green, after wktek the
Free Maaons took chance ofjtheir deceased
brother and pro* eedsJ to the Winchester ceme
tery. where he was interred with appropriate
honors.
| K M MURO M-UMLITIOVI ADOPTBO BV
WIBCHBI*TKB LODGE *O. MS. A. K. * A. U.
Wmkkbaa, Uk imt Architect of the Hal-
Terse has m« St la HU wUSota to remucc
from our nklst by death oor esteemed brother.
Alonro A. Wbeetock, tttwtow.
ufiTift sr zJE&ti&tsa
"MSjUflSfU*.. TbM tttjlu* ol WIT »
•sa
Ve ßcmtMd. hiflb«r. Tilt ».COW <* ttmt r,«H
frtriw.trsr-’srs
:^“£S?3L".-=ss
"ffingAGO, Hay «.nas
OAta^ageSi^bat.
iShMMga 8? XJSBtB
01’K MAHASKA REPORTS.
Gl'.aumgs by Herald Reporters.
Spring Creek.
Farm work 1* progressing very slowly. Wha*
we need is more r shine and less rain. Many
farmer* did no! g. to put in as much oats a*
they in tended
Small grain is looking well.
Stock Is doing well <m pasture.
The schools, so far as we can learn, are pro-
Wtiolson left last week for her
Ohio home. . ...
Mis* Jennie Dungau Is paying a farewell visit
at Hamaker's before returning to Ohio.
James Lougbridgu has bis uew boiler in place,
and he expects lo commence sawing this week.
Mews scarce- Oilitvsk.
Mny 4. I*s.
Flint.
The weather of the past week lias been cold
and wet and farmers are nol In any hurry about
plautlug corn. It would do but little good If In
the grouud. There Is not much corn planted
with us yet. Quite a uurat .-r have their ground
ready but think It too cold and wet
Koads are had and most fanners stay at home,
looklug after stock and fixing fences.
Gras* and small grain are looking well, coo -
Jidertug the cold weather.
Oats have taken quite a boom of late, but un
fortunately most tanners sold before the rise.
I think Cleveland had better call on Weaver
to help him out of the Dakota difficulty, since
be has been so successful in the Oklahoma.
Mrs Johu Smith is very sick but Is in a fair
wav for recovery.
A. L. Sliangie is grading up his track prepara
tory for training bis line Hainbletonian stallion.
Midnight Master Fred will hold the Hues.
Mnu » Flint.
Fremont.
Hook A Caves have a new ditching machine
run by horse power. It is manufactured in
Newark. O . an ! Is a new machine in the west.
It i* tested this week.
O. N. Yeoman bought tweuty acres of laud
north ol town of B. Grojier
W T. Martin shipped a car load of lia> U*t
week
The Ob- factor* began work last week.
W e understand then- will be a new church on
J. M Russell's place, southeast of town. It will
tw* aixjs and cost about $Vw ft wilt t*e called
Bu*se! chape!
L i». Akers -tarts for his Nebraska ranch this
week.
V t; H<»*k ba« had new spouting put on his
house
C A East hum .uid wife greatly rejoice over
the May blossom that name to their home on
May-da*.
We uodr-rstatMi that Da* id McFall. Sr , is very'
sick
Miss Jennie MeFaJI Is vtstsmg with relative*
iti Wapello county.
Miss Elvira Triphtt is in OAstoMa, where she
will remain tor some line
Mr- E. H. White ha* oo a new stock of millt
uery goods.
W. it. Rankin is here visiting, the guest ol
Sam Rankin.
J. L t'aves i* wearing a uew style necgiie that
give- hi' bead a peculiar twist.
Quite a number «4 «mr people went to CNka
iooaa last Monday U» attend the Odd Fellows
anniversary.
Joe Vinton. *4 Washington. lowa, has been
her*- helping L**u Bn-klord wile hi* ditching for
tile drainage.
The *l«»ne •juarry mi J. I. Bn-honc * place has
ojieiird im tin- summer tkixt.
Mug 4.
Rom Hill.
Pttultur FikM. living two miles n<*rtliol
here. died last Saturday morning. Sb*- has
been sick t»r some time. aikl has been living
with her daughter. Mrs. Haul*-! august in*-. She
was i nu mber ol the Christian eburch. a kind
and (ait liful mother, a good ue;ghl>or, loved and
respected by all vho knew her. The luneral
took Place Monday afternoon at Shiloh church.
Rev. E. s. Athearu. of Indianapolis, preaching
the luneral sermon. Her remalus were laid
away to rv»t in the Hopewell Cemetery, while
her spirit has gone to that bright world on high.
She was t>_* years old. Her two sons, Charles
and Frank Flficld, were t*oth iu Nebraska at
the lime o! her death, Frank and wife arrived
Sunday evening. The luneral was one of the
large 4 that has taken place here lor a loug
time.
Mrs. Mary Mills, of Thornburgh, was a guest
at the Tanner mansion lasi week.
vV. A. Waddell and wife were a today visitors
with lus parents at Springfield. lowa.
Rev. Allison preached an able sermon here
last Sabbath evening from the text—“ You can
not serve two masters" to a large congrega
tion.
Mr-. Eidson aud Mrs. Dillon are both very
sick.
B. t . McLain lost a tine colt last week; also
Sam. Davenport lost a line mare aud colt.
Causes unknown.
Dr D A. H off man, of your city, was called
here iu consultation with Dr. Beaudry to see
Miss Sell)nock, who is very low with brain
fever.
Father Swaiin called to see us while down
here la'! Friday, and we did our best to please
the "Old Man of The Herald." This was his
first visit since he used to plow corn In White
Oak township. , ~ ,
Mr-- Mollie Harding and children visited last
week with bet parents north of Indianapolis,
returning Sunday. . ..
B. H. Harding was called home to Aiusworth
last Saturday to attend his grandmother’s fun
eral.
Mrs. Moo re bouse, mother ol Mrs. Willis Pet
tltt, who has been spending the pas* ten days
with her daughter, returned home Monday
morning.
John Swanson was taken up to your city to
day, his miud being somewhat derauged. He is
a quiet, inoffensive persou, with no relatives to
look after him. He has been in this vicinity for
some time past.
The skating rtuk is finished. It is BOx <0 feet,
and is in go**d order. They keep In connection
with it Uie finest lot of cauued goods, fancy
candies, cigars, aud nuts to be found In town.
Last Sunday there was organized at Shiloh
church a Sunday -school, with J. K. L*>rd as Su
perintendent. The school meets at two o’clock
every Sunday afternoon.
M. L. Shoemake, of your eity, was here to-day
with his Ughtniug-rod wagon, looking for a job.
Striugfellow & Bacon have just received a
car-load of salt.
Dr. H. S. Waddell aud Johu U. Opt leave this
morning for Courtland, Nebraska, on business.
W 8. K
There are so few hapiwnlngs about here that
it is very difficult to gather enough together in
one week to make a respectable snowing.
The weather has been so varied lor the last
week or two that the fanners have been thrown
back somewhat with their work. But as it is,
quite a number have planted considerable of
corn. A. Zaudia has finished planUng.
Stock has beeu turned ou the pasture, aud as
there an abundance of grass aud stock looked
well when turned out. the tanner can look on
and laugh and bis stock grow fat.
Dr. wbilaere and his wife lauded here last
Friday a week ago from Ohio. Having sold out
ali their property there they expect to make
this county their future home. We are always
glad to take such persons into full membership.
W. R McCabe, of Oskaloosa, sniole a smile on
us here last Tuesday.
K. M. Voorliees rau up to the capital city last
Tuesday am' returned w nesday eve.
W. H. Price, wile and so„ stepped off the train
here last Friday, from Lyons, Neb., to stay
awhile with trieuds about here. He has sold
(Hit his pros arrangements there, and will seek
another field of labor.
Mis> Belle Aikin returned last Friday from a
five-weeks' stay with her sister, Mrs. Jaruagin,
of Moutezuma.
Rev. s. Ollereushaw. of Albia. will preach In
the Presbyterian church here next Sunday at 11
o'clock. ,
Last Thursday night some worthless dog or
dogs went to John MeudeuhaU's aud killed 4o
chickens and 6 geese.
The Crane-neck school house burned last
Thursdav; did not learn the particulars, but
understand there was 81000 insurance on it. That
school-board acted wisely.
The friends of the two churches here did a
wise thing by setting out shade trees on their
church lots. And the Reformed folks have
giveu t heir enureb a coat of paint ou the outside
and a thorough inward cleausiug.
Our two grocery firms have shipped over two
thousand dozen of eggs from hem since the first
ot March, besides what they sold at retail, aud
none of the bens are worn out yet. as I have
heard
Misses Ella and Mattie Lamar aud their
brothers Krauk and Clvde have made arrange
ments to start to Dakoka to-day. They are go
ing to take two teams with them and go fully
prepared to make a stir among the natives up
Mr Sam Fancher. after having speut nearly
two years In Moutana, Washington Territory
and California, returned to the parental home
near hen* last night, glad to see mother.
This is the dav that the voters of Proud Ma
ha*ka will make a record. May It be one that
the coming generations can j»oiut back to with
pride, and say. our :uicosters did a noble act
when they voted to fiuisli that Court House.
May 5. w. *.
MnchkkißOok.
uuitf a dearth iii news in the hollow.
W. D. Crawford »nd W. A. Searcy both limp
from the effect* of ill-omsidered collisions with
can in the mines.
A fine boy -who ever heard of one not line?—
at the house of !>au Lee.
W. B. Drew and .lames Bickley returned from
their Nebraska trip, highly pleased with that
Idilld.
Anderson Poindexter. Mrs. Walker and G. W.
Duncan’s little daughter came in from the “old
dominion ' last week.
Mis. Kmina Reynolds, who lias been teaching
in the hollow (or a year, starts for Ohio this
week to s|iend the summer with her parents.
Miss Nannie Bridges accompanied her. They
will atleud Wtlberforce University at Zenta
Ohio, this fail and winter.
The installation and entertainment given at
the M E. churrh hy the ladtesof Virginia Queen
Court, No. 3, was quite a successful .iffatr. so
cially and financially The net proceeds were
which goes toward increasing their treas
ury. The officers as Installed were: Mrs. R. F.
Reynold-, matron; Mrs. Ada Martin, secretary;
Mrs. C. Jefferson, treasurer; Mrs. Hattie Lewis.
I. U. K.. Mrs. Nannie Searcy. O. G. K.; L. H.
Reynolds, J.; directors, Chan. Searcy, Jeff Thur
man, jTR Martin.
Rev. Carter from Virginia now has charge of
the Baptist church, and is giving genera! satis
faction.
Right candidates received the sacrament of
baptism by Immersion at the pond above No. 2,
Sunday morning. Rev. Carter having char 9of
the services, ably assisted by Rev. Hoou and
Frol Glass. The professor is grand in song, b
wben the mouth of expository preaching h
ou him It dou’t quite fit.
Some of the boys had a wrestle with the •
testy of the law as represented in the Justice s
courts, one day last week, and like Audltoi
Brown’s efforts in the same Line they wet*
slightly worsted.
RB. Brown left Thursday for the north some
place, probably BC Paul.
W. H. Milligan and L. H. Reynolds spent
Tuesday of last week in the capital, gossiping
with old frienda.
U. W. Frazin has again hied him away to the
land of blizzards. No Tunis
May*.
KieklAad.
A lew lanuers b.t»c planted corn, aad thU
weed will be devoted to that business
Georg* Wooliard has anew check rower to his
corn planter. ... .
While OUs MiUedge was cutting hedge one
day last week, be eat his loot quite badly, but
at last aeeouute was doing weU.
The bridge on tbe reaC running through the
middle ot section 10l this township went down
durum tae rala last week, which has <topp:«s
travel on that road tor the present. We need a
county brl Ige at this place, as It requires a more
substantial one than the U 1 strict i* able to put
In This la, we believe. »h* third time this
brWlge baa gone dowa, and some farmers are de
p udent upon It to ereas *o their farm work.
Jnseph Hwisher has been compelled, on ac
count ot fatliofi health, to resign his school In
l*euria and hi preparing to go to Nebraska. Mrs
I/N Timbrel has hern employed to complete b>s
Martha Lnody has been eonflnad to her
room ter sohM ume with consumption, awl at
last accounts she was expected to ltvo but a
abort dam
Him Mamie Ooahiey. we are sorry tow, U
agate la very poor health, hut wo hope for her
quite a aertoua aeetdent.
Sunday, la the shape of a runaway, broken bog
H. *****— an* his aepliow Byron Shine
umrefbe fortunate wpaSTbs
otmeS^Ksaauwfl&a'
1* a M the 6 A. B. Hmt Imre, who all
and rS*a b »lLvr to*
Mef**** ” M ' l BOWtJSM,
Leighton.
Oraavllla
Farm work has bees pushed along as rapidly
as the weather would permit, and some corn
has been planted. Small grain looks very well
Grass Is somewhat backward
Our Sunday school is doing well oude r the
Super-intendency <4 B. C. Hull.
The Taintor folks have organized their Sun
day -chool. with Joseph Case as Superintendent.
The basket social, at Taiutor, on Saturday
evening, netted * ®, and was a pleasant gather
Ing.
Mr. Sehee. of Oskaloosa, was a welcome guest
at the home of Henry Shroyer. last Sunday.
Our ageut. Mr. Brewer has handed over his
office, at Talntor, to Mr. Bentley, who will be
found at his post to wait on the dear people.
We learn that (’ha* Sbrelner. who has so long
been buying grain In this section, will remove
to your eity shortly. His new employer, who
ever he mav.be, will find no better or more
trusty young man than Mr. Shrelner.
W. B. Hawley will start for Dakota in a few
da**, where he will make his future home.
Our school has been divided, and T. B. Hitch
ing, is placed In the primary mom. and S. if.
Hull has charge of the grammar room.
W. W. Pugh had a toe mashed one day last
week by one of his horses stepping on It.
John Castor and wife and Miss Lewis, of New
Sharon, were the guests of Chas. Phelps over
Sunday.
A lively, little runaway the other evening re
sulted iu a good shaking up of John Hill and
Mis* Etta Miller, and tne breaking up of a new
*—BIT R.
Mitu 5.
Union.
Buckeye gave a correct answer to the prob
lem of the tree. The solution; Square 120,
square 40; take the difference and divide It by
twice the height of the tree.
Wc learn that Mr. Eraatus Bolton has
planted part of his field corn. This is the first
we know of. From all appearance* of the sea
son at present, planting corn seems premature
Notwithstanding the backwardness of the sea
son, farmers are well along with their work.
The great amount of fall plowing enable* him
to be up with it in the spring. Small grain looks
finely, especially the wheat. What a flue thing
for tue people of lowa if this should be a good
wheat year! It would entourage the raising of
this grain, and save man dollar* to the State.
The stock within a few uuy* past have been
generally turned Into the pasture* to take care
of themselves. How glad the *lx months feed
ing f irmer of lowa is to see this time.
It may seem surprising that there should be
any uncertaiuty about such sound corn a* wa*
raised in lowa last year growing, especially
that which was hung up in out-sheds before the
frost In the fall. Out of Hit grain* tested -that
was hung up in good order in au out-shed - a
little over SO per cent grew. But out of 40
grains tested of corn that was liiiug up iu an
out-shed and partially dried by placing a fire
under it. only three were found unsprouted.
The difficulty then appear* to be the condition
of seed In*fore hard freeziug weather sets in.
and if not |>mperly dry a greater |n-r cent will
not grow Would it not pay the fanners of
lowa to prepare some place for their seed corn
and have it well dried before coid weather. It
appear* that air drying is not always sufficient
t<> protect it against our bard winter*.
Mny 4. w\
Peoria.
Joe Swisher gave up the school here and will
go to Nebraska soon Mrs. Timbrel will finish
the term.
John Smith and wife, ol frame township,
buried their infant In the cemetery here last
Friday.
Wm Sheesley lost a valuable cow by getting
mired in a slough
Verv little corn planted yet. small grain and
grass doing well. Stock tn fine condition.
Jake t ’lerenger Is (Hitting up a bam for Phile
mon Jackson
A 1 Smith and wife started in their buggy Sun
il »> neinug to drive over l" Ivter Appels'
They did not get out of town tiefore they turned
over, and the team ran away breakiug things
badly and hurting Mr. Smiths shoulder slightly.
The Time* Printing Company are getting noto
riety here.
Otis Miledge. west of here, cut his foot badly
while trimiidug hedge the other day.
We had a heavy thunder shower fast night
.tfog V Rl< HLANDER
White Oak.
Mr. Ransom Jackson, of Washington county.
Kansas, Is here visiting.
Miss Nannie Chamock is very sick with In
flammation ot the outer membrane of the brain.
Mrs. Sbeeley is very low. John McCurdy is up
again. Mr*. Mcßride ts some better.
Mrs Monroe is visiting near Rose Hill.
Sabbath-school at White Oak church Is doing
good work aud is well attended.
Farmers are busy putting in corn.
Small grain and grass are looking fine.
Pliny Kinsman's t>aby has been very sick but
is some better.
Samuel Bond has sold out to Mrs. Nancy Sum
mers and will go West. He will have a public
sale on the VRb of May.
O. R. Gaskill is still receiving new goods and
selling at bottom prices.
Rose Hill is crowing ovtr her egg market. O.
R. Gaskill took In 175 dozen last Saturday. If
you can beat that iu one day you can have the
ribbon. Skirmisher.
May 5.
Olivet.
Com planting is in progress. Some planted
last w*-ek; but. If their seed was not superior we
tear the cold rains will necessitate •petition
of the work.
Small grain is doing weii ar<d t'ids fair for a
good crop.
The whip-poor-will chanteth his vespers loud
and long, and the little wren cheers man on to
his labors by his merry warbling ou the house
top and surrounding trees.
A flat-car came into Olivet the other day with
a bouse on it ready bullded, which is to be used
as a tool house by the foreman on this section.
Thauks to the compauy for this Improvement to
<>ur town.
Our store gathered 700 dozen eggs in less than
a week. Show us a town of the same size that
can beat this.
As May day was rainy the little girls took the
second and had what they called a flower pick
ing party, and spent the day in the timber, in
pure childish glee and enjoyment. No better
tonic is ueededat this time of year than to turn
children loose iu the woods.
The Center school which was given up by Miss
L&ughlin on accouut of ill-health. Is taken by
Miss McCoy, from near your city. She is win
ing hosts of friends aud will do good work.
What “oeness was required by the resolution
ot Congress in 1786 for the metallic money of the
Federal government.
Lemons have been found good for the whoop
ing cough, by actual application.
Herbiverous animals are beginning to her
berize.
The timber kuobs along this part of the Des
Moines are beginning to be as bald as the
prairie.
Rev. Brown is to preach at Bur Oak school
bouse ou Friday eveuing. May 15.
Our Sunday-school Is doing well, but there Is
room for Improvement. If more of the pro
fessed followers of Christ attended it would tie
encouraging.
George Barnes has trimmed the tall hedge on
the south of the road on his place, which Is a
great improvement to both road and hedge.
John Moody has cut down a willow hedge which
shaded the road at his place. There are many
other hedges around here should be served in
like manner.
K is rumored that Harvey is to have a union
depot, Wabash and Rock Islaud.
You made us say Lizzie Laughlin, when it was
Lizzie L. McLaughlin, whose death occurred.
The Sarvis berry is In full bloom, and the tim
ber will soon be in full foliage.
May *. War Kaglb.
The Buckeye school-house, iu Scott township,
better known as Crane’s Neck, was burned
April 30, after the school closed in the evening.
No particulars.
Quarterly meeting was attended by a vast
concourse.
The township board have changed the place
of eleciiou from Burr Oak school-house to the
city of Olivet. Splinters.
a delayed letter.
Mrs. Nossaman has been very low with Ling
fever, but is improving.
I. M. Weruinger’s two mouths’ old bov rup
tured himself while coughing. He has whoop
ing cough.
Some of our farmers are beginning to growl
already on account of the rain, and they were
afraid a week ago that the crops would be
short on account of the terrible drought. There
is no accounting for whims.
Mrs. 8. R. Laughlin is made glad now by the
visit of her brother, F.lder J. Frank McDowell,
one of the seventy of the Latter Day Haiuts.
Aaron Wood has been very low with heart dis
ease and is not yet out of danger. He ts the
oldest minister of the gospel in this section of
country.
Nearly evert- one in our section is more or >_ss
affected with Inflammatory rheumatism.
Maggie Laughliu and Win. Davis are both
affiieted with sore eyes.
Wheat and oats are through the ground and
are looking well; so the parties who reported
them all rotting at our other writing were jot
correct.
Mr. Huff is on hands Iready for quarterly at
Burr Oak school-house the 25tb and 28th.
The fellow who hauls the school mothers
around took the wrong road the other night as
he went home and got so liewlldered that he bad
to stop ami inquire where he lived. Ask George
Delong about ft.
George Delong performed a surgical opera
tion on a horse for Win. Laugblln the other day
which proves him to be a veterinary.
Robertson Bros, cleared up their yard the
other day and are now ready for Coal Creek as
soon as the mads are so they can draw their
boiler and engine.
A. C. Ross Is off visiting his relatives in Ot
tumwa When he returns we will interview
biin and send his opinion of that town If be has
anything to report.
Miss May Laughlin is home from her school
over Saturday and Sunday visiting her pareuta
Mr. Norris Is putting up various out-buildtngs
on his new farm and getting ready to live.
There seems to be some trouble over the
assessment, one non-resident claiming that he
has been gouged on the valuation.
Miss Lucy Delong, the sister of the Burr Oak
teacher takes the Leighton school.
Splint aas.
Una ruin
Spring, gentle spring Is heie, and garden
inafclug Is the business of the /.ay.
There ts going to be a bail at the Odd Fellows'
Hall next Friday night
Superintendents Klodlg Bid Seerley have vis
ited our school in th« week. We were
glad to see their genial Cases In our burg-
Frank Sharp and wife, of Colfax, are visiting
rtends and relatives tn this locality.
K. H. Crandall is enjoying a visit from his
atber, 0. R. Crandall, of Gladstone, Ills.
The mill Is now In good running order, uuder
the management of Wm Cowan; Mr. Patton
having sold out to him.
Charles Wilson steps pretty high, because he
Is the proud father of a pair of twin boys.
Mrs. Morgan Howells departed this life April
27. She leaves three little children orphans,
their father having been killed In the coiu mine
some year* ago. 1 was informed by one of the
brethren thatrhe Odd Fellows would look after
the children until the arrival of Mr. Howells'
brother, who is to take charge of them. Mr.
Howells is a mine superintendent of Pennsyl
vania.
Our invalids. Mrs. Evans and Mrs. Smart, are
w'lm consider abiy better.
.W. i. d Mrs. 8. Salisbury celebrated their
ehtn. wedding last Tuesday, the 27th. They
reeeived a number of elegant as well as usetu,
presents, among which are Ute following: Tea
set. Mrs. Mary Jones. Silas Sarah wTuiams,
Mrs. J. B. HIB, Miss Stella Hill. Mrs. Morish.
Mrs. Shoemaker, Mrs. Jane Price. Miss l-yds
Jones, Jown W. Price, Mist Minnie Patton
Charles Meadows. John Thomas, John T. Jones.
Eugene Mendenhall, Mrs. BUverthorn Misses
Mary and Klia Madison. Mrs. Griffiths, Mrs.
foy, Mrs. John Q. Jones, Mias Winnie Jones.
Mrs Lizzie Be van. Miss Pol he Ivans. Mias Nel
lie Jones, James Jones, Mrs. John Jones, Mrs.
Porter, tors. Garland. Mrs. John Price, Mrs.
Brown, Mias Kla Brows, and Harry ParceD;
chamber set, Mrs. Bowden, Mrs. R. Davey, Mrs.
Thos. Rowe. Mrs. Henry Johns, amt Mrs. Geo
Bowden; set band-wain ted elates, Mrs. H. Tem
pleton, lln* J- Phillips, and Mrs. Bax tor; mush
and milk bowl and pitcher, WUlle and Pet
Ivans; taro cups and saucers and silver tea
spoons. Wm. Beardsley and wife; fruit dish,
Grandma Shaw; cup and saucer and two irta
qoes, Mrs. Burlingame; set oyster dishes Mrs.
Owen and Mr* Loellen. «i*i~
Mj LOO
KpdSr;* ■/. ! 3.50 1A76
QNioirto... * <«»
wjfflßr-g .115
THE WHANG LEATHER GLOVE
Call and w* the Otkalooaa Tanned
Whaag Leather Glove* for tale by
n M L. hnU
‘‘And the people said, yea, verily, the
court house shall he finished. Let us go
down into our jeans for the lucre,* and com
plete the tabernacle of justice; and straight
way they went and voted, and there was
muoh rejoicing in the tents of the Mahas
kaw.”—New Version.
STffijjEffl
G&tSnES*
■ n i Cares Rhewßatisw.hearslqa
Lnruoin
lUI I dill •~^j&rjAr k ~
At ami (Men.
THE cKtBLES t. tlMitlU rO_lrtlMrt.l»nlM4.l v>.
Red Star
TRADE Vii 7 MARK.
■OUGHfURE
Free from Opiate*. Kmrties and Pnimnt. v
PROMPT. SAFE. SURE
Cirt for Cottflis r#M» mm 4 oilier Throat and
Lung Affection*.
Cnm a Kottu. At Dau ••aim amt> Drjaru.
VUiikU> i.T«.ELKI CO.. Ma!ii«orv,»»rj!e.d.l Ai.
G. A. R.
Grand Ai lnyßepublic
INDIGO
Blue Suits
AT
I. Frankel & Go’s
CLOTHING EMPORIUM.
Morris L. Levi
Has come home from the East and has to say IT’S COME. It’s
a Big Thing and We’ve Got It.
Men’s, Youths’, Boys’ and Children’s
CLOTHING,
Furnishing Goods,
Gents’
Every Want Supplied,
Every Taste Gratified,
So come one, come all, ami see this Immense Big Tbiug
Men’s Suits,
Youths’ Suits,
Boys’ Suits,
and also the fine line of Gents' Furnishing
Goods, Hats and Caps, of which I have the
finest line ever shown in the city.
Custom Department.
I have as good a line of Piece Goods as
was ever brought to the town, in all the
latest styleß of American and Foreign
Worsteds and Cassimeres,which 1 will make
up in the best possible manner and will war
rant a fit in every case. Do not fail to call
on me before purchasing, as you will save
MORRIS L^j
Something New
FOB THOSE HAVING
IMPERFECT
EYES.
The above is an INSTRUMENT
for determining the correct fticus re
quired for ANY IMPERFECTION in
the eye—let it be Myopia, or Near
Sight, or Dimness from old age, or any
other cause. All other Instruments
heretofore iu use, make this important
point an uncertainty. With this—each
eye is taken separately, and the defect
fixed -then by revolving a numl*er of
Lenses within, the one and sometimes
two or more are brought to view, and
a perfect vision is thus obtained. It is
necessarily an expensive Instrument,
but 1 don’t make it so to my customers.
My object is to have the people know
that I can supply their wants. Call
and see me.
Henry Price.
new spring stock of
and Hats and Gaps.
Every Huy or Delighted.
in the way of
Children’s Suits,
An immense
p. p. p.
Panic Prices Predominate.
THE
Oskaloosa Livery & Transfer
COMPANY
wish to announce that they are now receiving (heir Summer
Stock of Buggies, Phadons, Carriages, Surreys, Etc., and inv ; te
you to call and give them an ins|>ectioii. We are prepared to
furnish you auytking you may want iu this line of goods at
PANIC PRICES, and we have arranged with the principal man
ufacturers to fill single orders at car load rates in case we have
nothing in stock to suit you.
We have several Spring Wagons of the liacine Manufacture
—the best in the market—and a line of Open and Top Buggies
left over from the season of 1884, which we are now ottering to
close out at prices below the cost of manufacture. 'Jhese jobs
are PANIC BARGAINS.
We guarantee to save you money on anything you may
buy of us, and ask you to give us a chance to prove the truth of
this statement.
The Oskaloosa Livery & Transfer Co.
tyuotxl Coni Wood for Sale at l.'t(K), delivered.
We are We are
DETERMINED
TO GIVE BIG BARGAINS
AT THE
GOLDEN EAGLE
On Price Clothing Bouse.
:*<M> Men’s Stiff Hats at * .50 worth $1.50
300 Men’s Soft Hats. „ .50 worth 1.25
300 Meu’s Fine Fur Stift Hats at 1.00 worth 2.00
400 Men’s au«l Youths’ Latest Style Fine
Flir »t..~ *.>.00 worth 3.50
:*<Ml Boys’ Soft Hats at. .50 worth 1.00
300 Children’s Soft Hats at .50 worth 1.00
100 dozen Heavy Cotton Knit Unseat .lo 4 \ pair.
The Greatest Slaughter in
Men’s Underwear
Ever Known in This County.
Men’s Red, White, and Blue Knit Underwear
for ‘2s.’. worth $ .75
Men’s Red All Wool Underwear for. 50e. worth 1.00
Men’s Red All Wool Underwear for 60c. worth 1.25
Men’s Red All Wool Underwear for. 75j. worth 1.50
Regardless of value we are offering our entire stock of
Men’s and Youth’s
OVERCOATS
at less than 50 Cents on the Dollar to make room for the im
mense stock of Spring Goods we are receiving. Now is your
time to save money to buy what
CLOTHING
you may need. Our exceedingly low prices is what does our
business, and the facilities we have in Buying All Goods Strictly
For Cash and in larger quantities than any other houses in our
liue, enables us to offer Cash Bargains unapproachable. All
Goods Marked iu Plain Figures. One Price to All. Money re
funded if goods are not satisfactory.
GDLDEN EAGLE
One Price Clothing House,
West Side Square, Oskaloosa, lowa.
WAGON AND CARRIAGE FACTORY.
EVERYTHING ON WHEELS!
I aui Making the Beat and Largest lot of
Buggies, Phaetons I Spring Wagons
of all styles ever shown in Central lows, and will sell them for lam money than
the tame quality of work ran be liought for anywhere else.
I also do all kinds of
Carriage Repairing and Repainting,
and keep a full corps of Skilled Workmen in the different departments of my
shop. I carry a large stock of OARIIIAGE GOODS, such as Wheel*,
Hod lea. Springs, Axles, Bolts, Dashes, Etc. Iu fact,
can sell you anything that enters
Into a Buggy.
SEE MY CHEAP TOPS.
Remember the place, one block west of Tbe Herald Office.
Joseph Jones.
OSKALOOSA
Market Souse.
ASPARAGUS
cut freab every day, by the pound or bunch
Bulk Mustard.
Choice Dairy Butter.
A full line of very choice
PRESERVED FRUITS
at I2 l 4 cents per pound, and they are
very nice.
■ PIE PLATT. CUCUMBERS.
! Onion., PinMpplM. CooouuU. ;
I Nrw Cabbage, Egg*, Navy Banna. !
the best in the world.
Ho. 1 Cod Flak
at f> cents per pouud.
Freak Flak Every Day.
Smoked and Salt Flak. Dried
Beef. Steamed Hama.
; mild cured, smoked, 12Hc per pound.
: Breakfast Baoon. Smoked Side* ;
Holland Herring.
VEGETABLES,
always fresh, kept so by a larffe and
l»ro{w*rly conducted fountain.
PICKLES.
PICKLES.
PICKLES.
Best Beefy
to 12ly cents.
Cush paid for Country Produce. On!y
house in the city that pays cash exclu
sively.
A. E. SHIPLEY,
37 Proprietor.
FOR SALE COLUMN.
Advertlseinents under this head at 5 cents per
line. No Insertion for less than '25 cents.
FOK SALK.-A No. 1 good Buggy will be sold
cheap. (371 Husky J'aick
LT<)K SALK —A good farm horse Inquire of
r :Mwl4lwl J. B. McCurdy.
you SALK -A good dwelling house Enquire
" of H W. Gleason i»B9
LPOK RENT.—The whole oi purl Mrs. K. B.
a Carter's residence, nine blocks northeast of
Square. Inquire of C2*tf) J. P. Hiatt.
Li ■'OK SALK.—For a short time, a desirable
IT two-story, ten-room house. Three blocks
from court-house, at a bargain. Inquire of
*3K&t33tf C. P. SKAKI.It.
MOl SK FOK RENT. -Two story, eight rooms
and eellar. House on Monroe street, next
to 0. A. Knapp’s. Possession at once.
16-2 K. H. Gihhs.
I/’AKM FOK SALK. - The northwest iw acres
T of section I In Scott township. Mahaska
county, lowa. For terms Inquire of H.C. Moore
ami W. K. l-acey, ;*dmiiil«trators of estate of W.
U. Needham. 31tf
Fo|{ SALE. A good house and lot In East Os
kaloosa. at a decided bargain, if taken a
once. Hits is a good property. In a desirable
location, and worth more than we ask for t.
27tf Stjcwako Bros.
i ini, (MM) Ai'BKS CHEAP FARMING LAMP
l IN IOWA. We have listed for sale nve.
100.000 acres of the choicest farming lauds to be
found In Northern lowa, and we are enabled to
offer special inducements to settlers. The lands
we are offering for sale consists chiefly of tine,
gently rolling prairies, together w ith some part
iy cultivated tracts. Wild lands we are selling
from #7 to 112 per acre, and cultivated lands ait
figures cor res poudlngty low. To the purchaser
of lfiO acres of these lands the railroad fare will
be refuuded. Lands above referred to are situ
aied In Kossuth county. lowa. For further par
t iculars call on
Cakkom.. Davis & Kvaph,
37-4 Oskaloosa, lowa
HP FOR SALE! 33
With one or two lots, my two-story house;
hie ten rooms, cellar, cistern, and gas, and a
good barn; modern and well built; on East
South street This is very desirable property,
and can ho bought at a decided tiergain If sold
soon. Also some beautiful building sites by
the acre, east of the city, on the new avenue.
*>U J. E. KLEIN.
GET A HOME!
in
I have two lots 80. one lot 66, two lotaHMl*. two
lot* x* ao*i one lot W>H feet wide, all fronting on
High street snd running 2MH leet to Liberty
street, seven to elg'it blocks east of the square,
for safe, at prxvs rrotn #fJ> to SHOO, on long
time, at low lutcrest. Gas. water and school
convenient. »w 4 W«. T. SMITH
Fine Farm for Sale.
The undersigned baa a One farm of iso acres
for sale, situated In M-basks county, 5 miles
southeast of Ko*e Hill G«>nd bouse of seven
rooms, barn, granary and other nat-huHdlog-:
100 bearing apple trees: two good wells sod
living water on the piece. Enquire nt farm for
particulars. a>mtpd Jambs Towbks
For Sale.
Sixty acres of good coal land. 1 mile east of
Oukaloosa; good dwelling, stables nod out
houses of all kfoti*. Also a good rendering
house with a capacity for rendering 4.not• pounds
per day. machinery ami tanks all new. iteaeon
for selling Is, I wi*h to return to Germany. In
uuireof George Gcgner, at the place, or address
P. O. box 7tjw. Oskaloosa. lowa. 31 midp
loom Bolls For Sale!
The undersisnetl nasthree young. Bbort-Hora
Bulls-floe young animals which will tie sold
-heap. Also has some pure Poland ■* bins sows
with pig, by *• DECATUR,” a celebrated hog
from Illinois. Call a*, farm % mile north of Fair
Grounds.
37tf N. W. HUSSEY.
SALE.
Notice Is hereby riven that by virtue of special
execution, to me directed by the c lerk of the
circuit Court of Mahaska county, lows, against
the Goods. Chattels, Lands, Tenements, Ac , of
A. A Kendig snd T. B. Kendig. defendant a in
favor of Farmers’ A Traders’ National Bank,
plaintiff. I will offer at public sale, to '.be high
est and best bidder, for oa*t>, at tbe door of the
court House In the town of Oskaloosa. In said
county of Mahaska, snd State of lowa on tbe
7ih day of June IxtiS, between the hours of V
o'clock a m., and of 4 o'clock r. m , on said day.
all of said defendants right, title and Interest
in snd to tbe following deeribed real estate sit
situated In Mahaska county, to-wit:
Lot five (8) in block seven (7), original plat of
the c<ty of Oskaloos, lowa.
Sale to commence at tbe hour of t o’olock P.
M., or said day. Witness my hand this Ist day
ot May, 1866. MABQOI6 Baku.
87w* Bherff of Mahaska c ounty, lowa.
STATEMENT
or THI COMDtTtOM Or THI
Mahaska County Bank,
organised under the laws of lowa, iooated at
Oskaloosa. lowa. In the county of Mahaska. In
said State, at tbe dose of business on the 28th
day of April. A. D . 18*6, made to the Auditor of
State, as required by law.
ASSETS.
Amount of Bills, Honda and other
evidences of debt discounted or pur
chased. fICMW 41
Past due $ 8.426 00
G00d... 48
Gold snd Stiver Coin to.W »
I.esral Tender and Nation
al Bank Notes and Snb
stdary Coin 4,818 Bo
Draft* on solvent Banks
on hand and cash Item*. l.Bot 67 f l«,W* 67
The Amount subject to !>e drawn at sight'on
deposit with solvent Bank or Banker*.
United Sia’os Nall >nnl
Bunk, Now York f am Vt
Union National Bank. Chi
cago IS. 761 86
Mol Na toast Bank. Dav
etip >rt I,lff Bn
Valley N.nn iml Bank. Dee
Molnee 1 NT, «H
Xntloia! Park Bank, New
York «. 70 79 ttt.fSO OT
Overdraft* v.Sva <W
The value ot Personal Property.... I 4U5 INI
ToUl Assets tAB.BW 06
Liabilities.
The amount of Capital * toek actual
ly paid up In cash otoo.ouo UO
Among Sight Deposits •Hit.B76 US Jtui.B7s 01
Fronts on hand (after deducting taxes
and expenses) — 8.06100
Total Liabilities fOOMOBOB
DRESSMAKING!
Mrs. E. M. Thomas
Desire* to thank her many friends and patron*
for their libera! patronage la the past, and
to soßcit a share off their orders la
the future; also to sanoenes
that ah* Ms on
hand Barr -a
of all
liprlil ill Dutslu
Dnb Bull,
From which to Maks ■slsrtNiiM
111 the New and Loading Style*.
I Setiifietioii Guaranteed.
PrtoesaromMh lower tbit y«er than ever he
taa
Mrs. E. M. Thomas,
Eaok Mate

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