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The Oskaloosa herald. (Oskaloosa, Mahaska County, Iowa) 1885-1919, May 28, 1885, Image 1

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of Iowa

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87058308/1885-05-28/ed-1/seq-1/

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PrafoyiMial Cards.
MnittiMMiii wtotertttt M will be Hui«l
M the hli niM:
nt«iiMMti«rttnv M M oo
Ottee Ini door eom atf ttewklan Bro*. Uenry.
Kill w lift—nr at Mr>ki car
seTstVtoe 1 J—krone
Ac. tnumcs. M. D.
• otter fraai rona* "»« WteteJ*
re JS5!
«e Ml r. nu.
• Physician ud Surgeon.
Nrrffl optmiou or the «yr • seeeSatty.
OtternijlamSharow lowa. ■_
PhTsician and Surgeon.
Otter ea wem »M» a* m*bt*e «q««n. ww
Mis* Aedorssa * wiUffory —ore »
D“ n_ s. an.
Specialist in Cancers,
ml CSineir DtMMN. osk.Oooea. low* Otter
M i—ilrerr ea Nerth erwi. omm red ooe-helf
Monks at C eatrsJ Railway. Mm*
ff-rj- «, MILLAR.
W . Dentist.
Ottoe m south ride of om J. M. Jones
a oo'*. morn store Rursas OxMe Oes used
tor paisfUl operations. K*f
Surgeon Dentist.
Otter in Crtears bteek.ro H«h street
Oakakxwa. low*. *r*r J. W. Morgan « Iru# ’
•torn. t»_
I t no. j. tcrjur. m. d ,
Physician and Surgeon.
Ottw am Market ttlK, orer Boyer A Bernes’
store. Rcetdeoee two bkirks south *n>l two
Works west of postottoe. I*
'■ Magnetic Healer.
< tttce at kto residence. three Mocks directly
south of poetottce, to prey >e red to treat all de
e*s**S except de*fn*es wltti general sotDfac
lkm Tern*, fir for •' treatments, lie will
always be found at home. 1*
** Physician and Surgeon.
' tekaiooea lowa. Office northeast cottier m !
t juirc middle rooms up stairs in new Masonic
butdtnc Residence o« High street. 3 Works
e*rt of square. Tetepboee cosnsdios at i■ffior
ami residence with all parts of the city. 1*
f vK. W. M. WELLS.
' Catarrh. Throat ft Lung Physician.
A nd Specialist fer Chronic Diseases generally,
t sasoitatioa personally or I * letter. Ottce
■ »d Dtsphetysr orer Ways' Dour Store. West j
High Street Ottce hoar* iron* to 1* A. to., aed ;
trom Ito Sr a. Consnltatlon free. nl»
A Horntit M.D. AC HomiAS. i.D.
! \BS. D A. k K. C. HOFFMAN.
* " PhysiciAns and Surgeons.
Ottce two doors north of Simpeoo M. B
oh urea, near 8. B corner of square. Oekatoos*.
lowa Bestdencc en Main street, three Mocks
east of the pnbUeaqnare. lttf
J. L. co*n». J. a. Hodo» j
Corns * HODGE.
Homeopathic Physicians ft Surgeons.
wm attend all nails, day or night. Ottce la
the Frenkel rooms in Union block. Dr. cotta's
residence, corner of Bllee and Jeterson. Dr j
Hodge's, residence oe North Market Street. IS j
• Attornpy-at-Law,
and Rotary Psbi <ee Hill. lowa. I9tf |
W. 8. KOWORTSI. O. N. Dowj»« :
Wil iams Block. Oskalocwa. lowa. ttylpd
Oakaloosa. lowa. Office orer Golds* Eagle
■tore. n»>
** • AttorneT-»t-Ijiw.
and Voiarr Public. Front roost. up stalra. In
Park burst’s new building Oskaloosa. I*, lttf
Office in " > b<enti block Oskaloosa. lowa.
Bui dtm prompt It attended to. ltti
and Notary Public. Office ever Levi's atom.
iskUooaa. lowa. lttf
** Attorney-at-I-aw
CoilecOnea promptly attended to. Office on
north aide, orer Fran tell bank. It
Oatalooaa. lowa. Office orer Knapp ft '-paid
lag’s hardware store. It
-*- J * Attornev-at-Imw.
Oakalooea. lowa. w ill practice in ail the
oo’irta Office over the Oskaloosa Natioaal
Bank. lhtf
" • Attorney-at-Lftw.
Oakalonaa, lowa. Busiseei attended to in both
State and Federal Courts. Office, rooms l and
t. over A M. Abraham * store, north aide li
Oao. w. Larrarrr. Gao u Mow m i
Office orar oahaiooaa National Bank. Oska
looaa lowa It |
C. P. saaaLk. L. A Scott. .
Attornsys-at - w,
aad Notaries Public. Office tret door want of
Ke order's office. National Hank b sliding
Oeaalonea. lowa. l*tf
as 1 Notary Public. Oskaloosa. lowa. Office In
Centennial Mock, orer Franker* cloth lap
store, north aide square. Practice la all of the
coart* of the State. Ik 1
** AttornwT-at-Law.
and go re rawest claim agent Office ia Boyer
h Barnes’ Mock. Otfcalonaa. lowa. Prompt at
tention risen to colloctiona Probate bueines
will recetee careful attention. Business at
tended to ia the U. 8. and State courts. lttf |
*■ Attorncys-at-lAw.
ate! < olleetlon Apeou Attend to any lews:
business la the Stale and Federal Loarts en
trusted to them. Office orer X. Oppenhetmer
h Cut boot and thoe store, south s*de of ".
• •skaioaaa. lowa. Mat
Jawaa < ttaou. Davim. Daria. ;
F. F Evans.
V Attornsya-at-Law.
Oahaiooaa. lowa, will practice in all mark.
Collections made a special feature, office over
Franks! ft Go's.. Bank. Branca office at New
Sharon. l» |
J. AL. Cnoour*n. J.O. Cnoouaa. J
* Attorneys-at-I aw,
Oahaiooaa lowa Office over Mahaaka County
Beak, aoathwaat corner public square Cot- .
I ecu ana made and remitted promptly. Convey
ancing done. IS
Tolbert A Miller. Blacksmiths,
at their <*M stand west of Poatoffice, will do
Shoeing aa law as any other shop in Oahaloo
■a. It
yJ O. F. mesas an fttal aad third Momtoy
ansa laps of each ms nth at Odd Fellow* Halt.
Vinttlt y Patrsarebs cordially ianted to attend.
ft. L. Btsrr.C.P
B. 8. Hiisort. Serine. at
Mahaska lodob bo. a, i o . o. r..
MM «T«T rat urday ncatat u lb« (>M
fellows Hall. sae Mock north of tbe hoti
VWbai jrollwi tortWly ranted to on rod
CUA Tut, w. L Hava.
*~r**mn. |Mi * G.
** Auctioneer*.
iMMww 1H BitaMonkHteiAM. lowa.
Ckarpwe Tory lawdl, raakpd
Lice Med City ScaTenjpw.
AN wort door w tfc MUxo ood denpotch
tturoMM iH aort. PoatoAse box Pin Ro4
jla a5TwT' tbact.
Civil Engineer.
oantVf Rtf
i PllffisSSS&S
yon oon —or IBM awaf tfeoo saytoto*
do lo tblo world. AA of cfcbor •»*, aoooool
boo drot trior Tbo broad road to fnrtoar
t* tst beforr (bo works**. itoitwy rota. At
noroaddroto Tan A Cw„ Aognsto. Mato#
f *
i§ . 1 I
is il|* M
i| gjjHjfi
lsiilli.il vA
S 5 s m
S f r >
VOL. 36, NUMBER 40.
J.4.L CiooKiu. H 8. Bowird.
ProMaat V.-Pm.
Jon R Bar«M < ashter.
Organized Under the State Laws.
Stork boiler* liable for double the amour'
I of Capital •'took
J. A. L. Crook bam. W. A. Server*. John O
Malcolm. Milton Crook bam. Jacob Vernon.
V.i, Rhioehart. R. Redman. W.C.
Borland. John Voorbeea,
John Nash. and
ID H.S. Howard
Wi H. Stmiu. D. w. Doaiin.
Pres. W. A. Limr. V.-I'rra.
OsKaloosa National Bant
Wn fl sarraaa. J V.kcllmnr.
J. H. out***. D. w l.imiaa,
H. L. Srtscn. M !.. L«vi.
Jtim McCflcoch.
First Nal’oeal Bank, New York.
Oilman. Son A Co., New Turk
Fir*t National Hank, Okies***
Hide A L. ather Nat l Bank Chicago.
1* Davenport Nafl Bank. Davenport
- or-
The Oldest Bank in Mahaska County.
Will receive deposits and transact a general
bank.nr exchange. and rollectioa buMDes*. tbe
same as an incorporated bank
■xcbanpe on all the principal cities of the
United States and all citiee of Europe bought
and aoid at sum* to suit the purchaser*.
Paasare tickets to and from all points la
Europe for sale at tbe lowest rates.
Collections will receive prompt attention
W„doa strict It lev timate bat. k in* business,
and (tire the waqjt of customer* special at
tention » It |
President. Cashier.
L. C. Blaxcharu. f ce-President.
The Farmers’ A Traders’
CAPITAL 1100,000.
Jno. Siebel. L. C. Blanchard.
T. J. Black*tone. O. B. Meflll,
H w McNeill. Matthew Picksn.
P. W. Phillips. Peter Stamps.
J. S Whitmore.
First National Bank. Chicago.
Metropolitan Nation*! Bank, New York
lttf Valley National Bank. SL Loai*.
Cowan & Hambleton’s
Loan & Abstract Office.
1200.000 to loan at •'< per cent Interest on Are
years ttaae; borrower haring the op
tion to pay part or all of prin
cipal after first year.
We also hara a complete set of Abstract Books
of all
Lands and Town Lots
In Mahaska County, lowa.
office In front room of new Masonic bnilding.
north-east corner of Public Square
Israel M. Gibbs, Broker
Loans of all kinds negotiated. Mercantile
paper bought and sold. Room A over Farmers
Traders’ Ban k. Oskaiooea. lowa. Ikf
| 1 i-T* on my books a large number of farms
and b >usea ia town; also many thousand acres
of wild land. If ron bare real estate to sell or
wish to buy. glm me a call. I nay taxes in any
pari of the stale, Conveyancing done. Office
' in Boyer ft Buries’ Mock. Oakaloosa, lowa.
One hundred nice building lota ia Lacey's addi
tion to«mkaioosa. l*
Land. A-goncy.
Farms ami Town Properly for
Sale, Taxes Paitl, ami
Conveyancing Done.
Office over Oakaloosa Natioaal Bank.
Ikf Lafirrti ft Nartaa.
Heal Estate k Loan Apt
in large or -mall amounts, on ong or abort
time SRii
•100.000 in <IOO.OOO
Money to Loan l
At Six Per Cent Annual
on i years' time, ia loans of ss*n and onwards:
with privilege of paying fil«" and aonve In an
nual payment*, if desired.
Residence and Garden
Small Farm Plots For Sale.
I am now prepared to aril in small or targe
lot* to *uit purchaser*, and at reasonable fig
urea, the whole of the farm known a* the
lying between the lowa Ctty and Burlington
-»!*. immediately contiguous to the citr, and
now occupied a* tenant* by L M. and J. C-
The farm is divided by the C- R I ft F and
lays convenient for division Into Plots for
bined . It is believed to be
Underlaid with Coal !
end has good drainage and water facilities.
A complete plan and survey of the property
may be seen si the office of Jno. O. Malcolm.
Part cf the purchase asoocy may be area red
os say plot t* igbLlt desired.
Real Estate & Lanfl Ape?
O T F X O Z.
Kortb-caat coraer Public Square, front mom!
oa ooooad Boor of tlw new Maoonle build op.
Tbo following are a few of Uie may bargains
that we bare la Moot Relate, ta Oakaioooa ar.d
Mabaoka county; Ido real deace lota ablet we
wt'i aoU for fToai Bitotofimo apiece: all oa
tune IT part lee butld
No. 60. —Lo* oad bouae with four room*.
' and boose with tour rooms
( N 1 (KK—fame ofl»auras, form boost. Ac.
aJawim®®*fwm3u° f fjuwjSte* 0 h ° a *® > ■ —
JJa. m.—Lot, IVg story boost, Ac. Pries
Ka lta-Lot, \% •Utrj boose. Ac. Price
Big, IBB.—Lot and two toory k*W Pitas
Jin, 100.-1 W acres of good, wild land for
Ra 188.-A farm of Xtoaoreowßb good tm
jrjoatasa*. two ratoa of workable oowL Price
Be. BOO.—d form of Mtacres; tmlloafrom
raAiwad; !H aaory frame dwoUtag; large bam
and attar good Impreraaaaala. Price pawn.
Tt Rave many oOior farm sad Tears Prws
artlai for asm, of arstefc we have not room ia
(Ms aftM to toil yea about. Bo wo taette you
to eonw sad aas an, aad wo will take pleasure
to showing ram what we have for earn. w» also
Imeelaadam atkar ooaaitei of UHißiato taomr
Mrs. E. M. Thomas
Dnotrea to RAaak haw atony friends aad patrons
fon tbetr liWtni aaimaga to tke past, and
to aaftatta Uxor or Bars ta
that aba ha* oa
wm mWr
hurM »l Dimlic
Dm Guts,
All tk« Ntw aai Uadifig Btylw.
Satiafoetfcw OmartßUtd.
•Ifr*. B. M. Thoma t,
•AM A A a more money than at anythin*
Ml I ry else by taking an aretv y for the
TV I IV best selling book out. Begin
ner* succeed grandly. None fail. Terms free.
Haluett Boost Co. Portland. Maine.
Jost* D. Dohseee-HirkiiL. Hurst
Thorongh Instruction given in all departments
of Art work, including Art Needle work.
City and Farm
Burmin! and Drainage.
Koade and Drains staked out and Grade* es
tntilishcd. Plats showing buildings, fences, lo
cation and grade of drain A stars of tile to be
used. etc. Landscaping? and drafting. Cories
poodence solicited.
STODBtRB. lOsiAUWRi. 1 'W».
1 BVKTua. tOffice west of j. W. Coro* r
of Public Square. n*Hf
Booksellers, Stationers,
Wall Paper Dealers,
117 West High St,
Unkaloosa, lowa. IF
Steam Heat ins:, Plumbing,
Agent for the Rax ton Bane Bunting Boilers:
dealer in Iron Pipe. Fittings and Brass Good*.
Lead Pipe, Rubber Hose. Packing. Iron and
Wood Pumps, Sewer Pipe. Gas Fixtures. Ac.
No. 214 Wg*t High Street.
IB Oskaloosa, lowa.
Boot & Sloe Naooractorer,
Ha* reopened hie shop at his old stan<l. second
door west of the Burnett House, where I
would be pleased to see all ay old customer,
and all others that may favor me with a call.
Many ' ears of experience has enabled me to
please tbe most fa»tidioua
Try the COA.. from -lohn Burdess’ New Shaft
It Is of go,*! quality and gives general
satisfaction. All orders left at
on the southeast corner of tbe square, or at
on the southwest corner of the square, or at
on High street, will rereive prompt attention
This mine is on tbe Beacon road one mile from
town. ttiSyl
Yoon Bolls For Sale!
i The undersigned hasihree young. Sbort Horn
Bulls-fine young animals—which will be sold
'beep Also has sme pure Poiand-i bins sow*
with pig. by “ DELAtFR.” ■ celebrated hog
from Illinois. Call at farm % mile north of Fair
I *» rounds.
37tf N. W. HUSSEY.
Henry Walling*
Dealer in
Building Material of all Kinds.
and contractor of
Cisterns, Flues and Cellars
Built on abort notice Also have good Brick
for tale at lowest market price.
nlStf Oakaloosa lows
Fresh Family and Fancy
Queensware and Classware,
Provisions of Ail Kinds
In their *easou. go to
1* Southeast Corner of Square.
Canoers Cured!
Dr. S. Coi, Oslaloosa, lowa,
having had over twenty years* experience In
the treatment of < anoars. flatters himself that
he understand* his business, aNo thathecsn
CURB all r«*e* that are CURABLE, with but
Rule pair, and no occasion for naiog the knile.
Office on North street, one and one-half blocks
east of Central Railway. .'Mtrvl
Mrs. J. Larrie Morgan
haa removed her
to west tide of square, with Miss Anderson,
where *he will be pleased to meet all her oid
friend- aad many new one*. A fine assortment
in all the latest styles Orders taken, and work
from Combing* neatly and promptly done.
Also hair jewelry io all its branches. lam also
prepared to do all kind* of stamping for BRAID
ING and RMBKoi DERI NO. having many hun
dreds of the latest design*. Pattern* mann-
Ihetnred and for sale at from Are cent* upward.
•rrsttlr. I. atm A al ROTITI TK fee PLAmTKK
•t Half the COM. «mi— tk. batMta* CARPETS
vtlire*rfeM.toUMtt>W9ti«<Mk< CataJoc—
PriCßs of Fin Insnraace
oftea eeetn high to property owner*, bat It
oboald not be forgotten that a property or
baatoeas which will not warrant the ex
peoee of proper inauranoe had bet
ter be dlapneod of and the capi
tal eta| • red In It aeeureiy
Invested in Securities
yielding a leaeproOt. bet which cannot be da
•troyed by are. In tourt, Imrna roc*
Pnoranr or go out of business. and
when insuring bo rare you get the
boot, always be ob-
laearaaoe A tower, North Ibde of Square, orer
franker* Saak. It
» I I 1 u. f., iJLft IrtinnM A
Tfleceaam department. with several nui
HEMAL PtMummr department.
TkhMwtMMVnrrini to on* <rf rh« Nml to U»
MMRM wlw th* limp PwfcMir tin, <*•
oT *k# Imm pauora to lire oortt ModtfPto A» >■—
■M RMIMM vt kh wrk direct Am A) mm.
£M mm mjmtmnm mm nuwlmmM mj mctteol
MAM ■«>■<■* 44dm '
«. L. HOWE, 4. A. WEBOO.
IjJLlLll 'r«. * roym. nIMW* Msnplc box of
PdA thM wtß Ml you to A* wof of mokioo
Maro mo—y to A Mv <loy* tfeoo fM mr
AnBlN MtHnAif NAiiM. Copitft not
rofOtroA. Two mo 800 At Boom 004 vwk to
oporvttoM only, or oil tbo Horn. All of kotk
ooxoo. of All MMO. oroodly lurnoMfi. EmoM
to t> ooattr oorooj ovor f moot*#. Thot oil
OMt to work oif loot tfce boMono, wo ootko
tkto pamiMM uBor: To oB mho oro oot woU
7tL3f£fr°*S£ ft
J. H. Sheak,
übai.br ip
Will psy tbe highest market pr jc in Cash
For all KiQds oi Brain.
TOC Wtl.L riVD Til*

*»t» the Central of lowa Bail way Track, Wa*t
High Street. O’ka-oosa lowa. rj*
H. Snyder & Sod,
Will aeil as cheap a* any other house in tbe
city. If you want a sack of th
In the city, call on us.
Everything Fresh.
1» H. Snyder Sl Son.
Oskaloosa, lowa,
W. E. VERNON, Prop..
From One to Twelve Horse Power.
Machinists’ Supplies,
including Shafting*. Puueya. Leather and Rub
ber BelUng, -team Fitting*, etc., etc..
furnished on short notice and at
very reasonable rate*.
of ail kinds neatly and quickly done. Call «v>
me before you buy anything In my line.
Shop* One Block North of Ex
change Block.
tc«f W. E. VERNON.
Seevers & Neagle’s
13 11.8 Granulated Sugar sl.o>)
14 lbs Standard A Sugar 1.00
15 lbs Extra C Sugar. 1.00
30 lbs Good Brown Nut*-- 1.00
8 lbs <iood Green Coffee 1.0»
8 lbs Good Brown Coffee 1.00
1 lb Can Best Full Weight Baking
Powder. 25
1 lit Desiccated Cocoanut 3*l
1 lb Good Young Hyson Tea 30
1 lb Fancy Mixed Tea 50
30 kinds of Canned Goods, per can 10
1 lb Salmon. 15
2 lbs Salmon. 25
Celebrated White Hose Flour, jier
suck j 35
20 Bars White Russian Soap 1.00
AH Standard Brands Plug Tobac
co, per lb 5n
Earthenware, 3 gallons for 25
Southwest Corner Pub
lic Square. «y*
m J 3 a
to CM * fli t
Ul m -g £ *
AC a gfi o s
o gli % i
oi s ffl j”j i
5 S cj S ia
S* i 62 11
/\ ° 5 1£- !J
O j w • ii
M w. 2 =25
x I S3ifl
§ 1 sit
A ja o*
co a*
II P? *5
*I ® |
a! °° i» a" &
W i» g m Sf g
3 s is pm
hi I hi
r 1 *f 4»
OCJ 69 flB IS
» £ 0 2*
O * = g <a J
w s 1 ! i?I
4# *ce« .*3 I**
OC «“3 S -S« «
It i® o I 6 * fl it
O 3 25 S > 3 ra
25 sr; .*• S s 4
< ■■ ii 5 M «T
- $ fl a«*
S ill?
O■ B I I ! jj
VuUU|UUUtooil f'n trill mf/roo » poekooo
of xoodo’of lorgo romo. »bof will atari mu to
work that otU »t Mre briot you to oooor toil
or Lteoo onytWnx elm io AmotMo. Aft AboM
Uw> «o,«..|n t ,roe»iM* U. A*h bos. ArooM
oroutoA ovomobem, of rlthor MS, of oB aroo.
tvOMMumocoporo«M>« oog^fot
Oskaloosa Herald.
from tbe Intense pain caused by Rhcaam
tt.ra and Xraimlfta, they are very dangerous
diseases, frequently causing death. It* strange
that until lately medical science bs* been un
able to discover a remedy that to safe in Its ac
tion and sore in lu cure. Remedies bare her
tofore been (Uncovered, bat so dangerous an*
thpy. that unless carefully administered. u« r
are more deadly than the disease. It Is because
Is absolutely harmless and certain to cure, that
It bas achieved Its wonderful success.
Mr. M. M. Tilton, Chicago, 111., writes:
” Hare witnessed marvelous effects pro
dneed by iTßLoraouw. i artirulariy in one
severe ease of Rhrumtiwin of U years stand,
iug. where feet and bands were much dis
torted patient after taking two bottles was
entirely relieved from pain. Have used it in
my ova family with entire success."
Geo A. Crandale. 2d and Walnut Sts,
Dea Moines, la , writes:
“ A th Lopßoaos has astonished me with its
wonderful i<ower I have ur«l two bottles for
Inflammatory Rbem>’•tiarn, and find it the
lwwt in rat inept I ever ~.i3s lam now after
one weeks’ time aide t-* a ftejy to my bonnes
and am entirely free from yuor swelling ”
If yon cannot get Athlofhokos of your drug
gist. we will send it express r*’-’ ->n rectijt of
regular price—one dollar per be We prefer
that you buy it from your but if he
hasn't it. do not be persuaded to try aomet h.i g
elw*. but order at once from us. is dire, -d.
Tather, Mother, and Three Butera Dead.
Mr. David Clavpool, forit»erly .Sergeant
at-Arms of the New Jersey Senate, and now
N«»tary Public at Cedarville, Cumberland
Co., N. J., makes the following startling
statement: “My father, mother, and three
filters all died with consumption, and my
longs were so weak I raised blood. Nobody
thought I could live. My work (ship
smithing iwas very straining on me with my
weak constitution, and 1 was rapidly going
to the grave. W hile in this condition I
commenced using Miahlev’s Herb Bitters,
and it saved mj life. Because it was so
difficult to get it in this little place, and I
had improved so much, I stopped taking it
for a time, and the result is that I have
commenced going rapidly down hill again.
Somehow, Mishlers Herb Bitters gives
appetite and strengthens and builds me up
as nothing else does, and I must have a
dozen bottles at once. Use this commu
nication as you please, and if any one wants
to be convince*! of its truth, let them write
me and I will make affidavit to it, for 1
owe my life to Mulder's Herb Bitters.”
. The serret of the almost invariable relief
and cure of consumption, dysentery, diar
rhoea, dyspepsia, indigestion, kidney and
liver complaints, when MishleFs Herb
Bitters is used, is that it contains simple,
harmless, and yet powerful ingredients,
that act on the blood, kidneys, and liver,
and through them strengthens and invigor
ates the whole system. Purely vegetable
in itacompoeition ; prepared by a regular
physician ; a standard medicinal prepara
tion ; endorsed by physicians and drug
girts. These are four strong points in favor
of Mishler’s Herb Bitters. Mishlers Herb
Bitters is sold by all druggists. Price! 1.00
per large bottle. 6 bottles for $5.00.
Ask your druggist far Missus's Rm Brrrot*
If ho do** not k*w it do not take anythin* elm. but
*-nd a portal ran] to Wl ■■ Btu Brm*» Oo .
ffi* tVsnmeroe Stmt. Philadelphia
Sick Headache and relieve all the trouble* inci
dent to a biliona plate of the ayatem, aach aa Dia
rinesa, Nan«e*. Drowstarwa, Dtatreaa after eating,
Pain in the Side, Ac. While their moat remark
able success has bora shown in curing
Headaehe.yet Carter'a Little Lirer Pilla are equally
ralnable ia Consupation, caring and preventing
this annoying complaint, while they alao correct
all disorder# of tbo stomach, attain late the lirer
and regulate the boweia. Bren if they only cared
Ache they would be almost price!em to tboaawbo
no Meg from this distressing complaint; bat fortu
nately their goodness doe* end here, and tbooe
who ooce try them will fj£ -'s littlepilla rain
able ia so many ways that tin; T 1 not be willing
to do without them. Bat after Jl sick bead
I* the bane of ao many lirre that here i* where we
make oar great boast. Our pills care it while
other# do not. „
Carter'a Little Liver PH a are rery email and
rery ear yto take. One or two pilla makes dose.
They are strictly vegetable and do no* grtaeor
purge, but by their gentle action pleaeeallwho
neethem. inrlaioatißcents: flee forftL Bold
by druggists everywhere, or sent by maiL
J. B. McCurdy & Co.,
■ Corner of the
Public Square, dj
The Bobs
W FonitnnDHbn 50
<5 And 3
_ Invite ereiybody to caII
phj an J see tbeii
H New Stock. _j
Q ™ -
Nicest Goods M
0 Erato! Variety a
Ever brought to Oakaloo-
M for the Money. n!9

Oitalim u Wirti.
F. W. MoCalL
Dealer la ■'
'» n " 1 mKS3£ taya '
Educational Department.
Superintendent of OskalooM City Schools.
A Ward la »*asam
Mr. Editor: For some time past
there has been a query in the mind of
the writer, “Where are the fruits of our
teachers T Seeing the article from the
pen of Mr. Whitehill Anally decided tbe
fate of this—either that it would go
before your readers or into the waste
The writer has no fault to find, and
not being a teacher, no suggestions to
offer; but that there is room for both—
great need for both, seems the most
Statistics go to prove the rapid
strides that education is making, and
places lowa in th? very front rank of
freedom from illiteracy; but if this is
the fact, then one of two things becomes
an established certainty.
In order lo verify and make more ap
parent this statement, the writer pre
sents a comparison of two written arti
cles, one written thirty years ago by
only an ordinarily educated woman—a
mother of a large family and one who
in that remote period was scarcely ex
pected to jKissess any education; the
other by a sub-director, in Union town
ship, written in the year 1885.
The first is a letter to relatives,
naturally not studied or conventional,
the second is a public document, of a
character necessary to require ordinary
care in use of spelling, punctuation and
It is impossible to make a compre
hensive comparison without copying
both, but referring to the latter in par
ticular, “shall” is spelled “shal,” “in
jury" is spelled with a “g,” and “schol
ars” with a double “Ithen fully one
half the paragraphs are begun with a
small letter, while the verb “be” is al
most universally written “Be,” through
out the entire document, and school
written “SChool.”
This “schollar (?)” is one of the Board
of Directors of Union township, Ma
haska county, Iowa; and on the same
Board is another who, a few weeks
since, in calculating the amount of
lumber contained in eight pieces, 2
inches, and 4 feet and 11 inches long,
obtained as a result only the mere trifle
of 70 feet. Accompanying these, and
in the same township, is a teacher, and
it is believed also a correspondent to
both the Herald and Globe, who owns
taxable property to the amount of
84,000. This gentleman, (teacher) in
calculating his court house tax was
quite loud in declaring that “I don’t
suppose my court house tax will be
less than 890." Any ten year school
boy ought to figure it out no less ac
Now for the proposition, “one of two
things,” etc. If these three persons are
up to the standard, then our teachers
have not made equal advance with
those of other portions of tht State; if
they are below the average then our
people are and have been employing the
illiterate to officiate in matters they
arc totally unfitted for and incapable
of overseeing.
These are facts— I “Where are the
fruits of our teachers?”
It matters but little whether the
teacher or the director be next in au
thority to the county superintendent—
both are included In the statements
herein —but it docs seem that people
ought to either be* taught better, or
knowing, to awaken to a sense of their
obligations and duties.
Think of a carpenter trying to run
his plane backwards; the machinist his
machine or the engineer his train back
wards; and yet the use of such spelling,
punctuation, capitals, and such calcula
tions is more conducive of “injury”
than any or all these other absurd
Althea Mitchell.
N«w» aad Note*.
An exposition of children’s work,
held in Sperry’s Hall closed the Knox
ville schools.
The election of touchers for the next
year will take place at Beacon in the
month of August.
Sue Carroll, O. H. S. class *B3. is teach
ing in Independent District, No. 10,
Spring Creeic township.
A. C. Hancock, late principal of the
Eddyville schools, accepts the charge
of the Boonesboro schools for next year.
Prof. L. W. Andrews, of the class of
chemistry lowa Agricultural College,
has been chosen as chemist for the
lowa Slate Board of Health.
Knoxville graduated a high school
class of ten members May 22. The
class motto is suggestive: “Where the
hen scratches she will find the bug.”
The National Educational Associ
ation iietitions John Hopkins Univer
sity to open its doors to women. Why
should it not do so is a leading ques
Ida E. Siebel, O. H. 8. class *B3, in
school at Davenport, at the Immacu
late Conception Academy, was honor
ably mentioned in April for instru
mental music and for excellence in
deportment, amiability and politeness.
Supt W. E. Parker, of Buchanan
county, is out with a letter favoring
permanence in the State superintend
ency. He warmly commends the pres
ent incumbent. Hoi. J. W. Akers, and
thinks his work recommends him for
the future.
Prof. Amos Hiatt, of lowa City, for
a number of years the head-master of
Hiatt’s Academy, has been selected to
take the superintendency of the East
Des Moines schools. He has been
superintendent of schools at Anamosa
and other places. He graduated from
the State University of lowa in 1870,
and has taught most of the time since
that date.
The State University commence
ment will occur June 90—84. The
Quarter-Centennial of the re-organiza
tion of the Oollegists Department will
be celebrated. The Alumni exercises
take place June 83, while the annual
bAnquet, with appropriate addresses,
will be given June 84. A large attend
ance of alumni is assured.
The lowa Normal Monthly has its
interests now in charge of what is
known as the “lowa Normal Monthly
Publishing Company.” The incorpor
ators are Jaa. A. Edwards, Geo. W.
Jones, W. M. Friesuer. G. H. Gurney,
D. S. Wright, M. F. Arcy, N. W. Boyes
and H. D. Todd The purpose la to
hulki up a stronger and more influen
tial educational magazine.
Prostrated, debilitated, enfeebled,
they fee) as if they were hardly worth
picking up. They would hardly give
the toss of a bright penny for a chance
of a choice between life and death.
But even such forlorn people can be
renewed by the use of Brown's Iren
fitters. It vitalise* the Wood, tones
the nerves, and renovates the system.
Mr. Isaac Q. Weed, Burris Mills, O,
says, “I need Brown’ Iron Bitter* for
sm it helped me
Members of the Marshalltown and
West Dea Moines high schools have
made visits to lowa College the past:
week, under the charge of their re
spective principals.
Prof. Hailman and wife of LaPorte,
Indiana, well known as the foremost
among Kindergartners, will hold a six
weeks Kindergarten institute and sum
mer training school at Saratoga, New
York, during and after tbe meeting of
the National Educational Association
J. B. Lippincott & Co. and J. H.
Buttler have withdrawn from the
School Book Syndicate. Business re
lations were severed February 18,1885.
So tbe great consolidation begins to
disintegrate. There was no reason in
the beginning for the organization ex
cept the personal hostility of the great
publishing bouses to each other in a
business way.
The State Board of Health is con
sidering the advisability of examining
into the savitary condition of all the
school houses, >mtbut lings and school
grounds of the St.ite. We are inclined
to think quite a number of districts
would be stirred up to e doing of
duty were this work i:u<’ -taken. As
mutters now exist .i mai y places,
there is great reason for a ! maud for
L. W. Parish, superintendent of West
Des Moines schools, has concluded not
to leave the Slate and has accepted the
superintendeney of the schools of In
de|>endence. U< usidering that he had
a flattering offer to go to Cheyenne,
Wyoming Territory, at a salary of
82£U0 a year and besides had good busi
ness openings, the lowa teachers ueed
to congratulate themselves on the good
opinion Supt. Parish has of tbe educa
tional work of the State.
“My wife suffered from Bheumatism
for months. She tried a number of
medicines bat received little or no
benefit. She commenced taking
Athlophoros three days ago, and 1
can safely say she has already received
more benefit from it than from the
medicines she had taken before.” J.
Stephens, Hazel Green, Grant Co„ Wis.
The universal verdict as to Athlo
phoros is that it cures where other
remedies fail. What an amount of
money might be saved if sufferers would
go directly for this recognized specific.
lowa Sunday School
bulletin no. 2.
To all Sunday School Workers:
It gives us pleasure to announce that
the arrangements for a splendid State
Convention are nearly complete. It
will be held at Newton, Jasper coun
ty. June 16-18. Rev. D. J. Burrei, I).
D., pastor of the Second Presbyterian
cbuii.li of Dubuque, will give the an
nual address. Henry Plant, the emi
nently successful Sunday School work
er of Minnesota, will be present during
the entire convention.
Prof. E. O. Excel, of Chicago, the
famous soloist and the great conven
tion teacher, is positively engaged to
lead the singing.
A primary teachers' institute wdl be
held in a room apart from the conven
tion, with Rev. J. C. W. Coxe, D. D., as
One hundred children, with sweet
music, will welcome the delegates the
first evening. Prof. Excel will charm
the audience with his solos. Among
other addresses of welcome will be one
by Lieut. Gov. Campbell.
The executive committees will have
a meeting on Tuesday afternoon at 2
o’clock. All the leading religious de
nominations in lowa will be represent
ed o i the program.
Dr Burrel and Mrs. Stacy will give
normal lessons. Bishop C. D. Foss, D.
D., lots been invited; also B. F. Jacobs,
the great Illinois worker and organiz
Everv Sunday School in lowa ought
to send'a delegate. All lowa railroads
give reductions in fares. It is a mass
convention, but county conventions
and schools should elect delegates and
send them. A full program will be is
sued in May. An edition of 5,000 copies
will be published.
Look out for subsequent bulletins.—
We have planned for the best conven
tion ever held in the State. Will the
Sunday School workers attend and l>e
profited ?
Fitch B. Stacy, Pres., Stacy ville.
W. F. Barclay, sec’y n Clinton.
Mishler’s Herb Bitters cures cholera
morbus, and thus gets the better of
the complaint every time. Samuel
Anderson, a blacksmith, living three
miles from Springfield, 0., w ;tes: “I
was taken with a severe attack of chol
era morbus —so severe that I was un
able to straighten myself. After tak
ing two doses of your Bitters I was
entirely cured.”
The latest advices from German lab
oratories, savs the Canada Medical
Record, report no new bacilli this
The Bank of North America was the
first bank of the United State*. It com
menced business in 1782.
ITVtm Baity wm siek, 9m !*▼• Wr CmmU rt*.
Whu ah* wm a CUM. caned far ('actorfat,
When she hinamt MJm, aha clang (a Caatorta,
Whas aha had Children, aha fare thaw '^aatoria,
“All a woman asks is to be loved.”
And she can’t ask that except during
leap year. —Burlington Free Preen.
The first symptom of Piles is intense
itching at night after getting warm.
I his unpleasant sensation is immediate
ly relieved by an application of Dr. Bo
ss nko’s Pile Remedy. Piles in all
forms. Itch,Salt Rheum, and IV ngworm
can be permanently cured L* the use
of this great remedy. Price 60 cents.
Manufactured by the Dr. Bosanko’s
Medicine Company, Piqua, O. Sold by
Green A Bentley. Byt
The number of bananas on a bunch
averages 110.
“Sam" Jones, the Southern evangelist,
says that “a woman cannot be a Chris
tian and chaperone a ball.”
Itch, Prairie Manor and
Scratckß of every kind cured in 30
minutes by Woolford’s Sanitary Lotion.
Use no other. This never fails. Sold
by J. W. Morgan. Druggist, Oska
loosa. SOmoSpd
In her excursions to and from the
various places she visits. Queen Victo
ria ia attended by George Brown, a
brother of the lamented John Brown.
Bom Faalteh People.
Allow a cough to run until it gets be
yond the reach of medicine. They
often say, Oh it will wear away, but in
most cases it wears them away. Could
they be induced to try the successful
medicine called Kemps Balsam, which
we sell on a positive guarantee to cure,
they would Immediately see the ex
cellent effect after taking the first doss.
Price 50c and 91.00. Trial rite fro*.
W. 8. Mays. Druggist, West High strest.
St. John says the nrohibitkmista will
hold the balance of power and name
the next President
This name has beooms so familiar
with tbs mast of people throughout the
United States that it is hardly necessary
to state that be is the originator of tbs
great Dr. Boeanko Cough and Lung
syrup, the people's favorite remedy,
wherever known, for Coughs. CoHfa,
Consumption and ail affections of the
Throat ami Longs. Price sisa BO cents
nd ai.ua Sold by Green & Beatty. 8
There are mors than W» lady physi
cians in the Uullad States.
Broom core tooth picks are tasnu-
Address or President Huntsman,
Before the State Medical
Ladies and Gentlemen : As the
President of the lowa State Medical
Society I welcome you at this our
annual gathering and am glad to be
lieve that to all our members, with but
a single exception, so far as my knowl
edge extends, this has been a year of
peace, prosperity and success.
We meet to-day in this citv, with her
beautiful streets and avenues; a city,
rich in her social and commercial ad
vantages, her elegant homes and
cultured citizens, situated on the banks
of a beautiful river where only the red
man dwelt but a few decades since.
How blessed, in contrast, is our
position with that of the pioneer days
of the medical profession in lowa.
Then, long rides over desolate prairies,
sloughs and corduroy bridges—when
pill bags, stocked with calomel, whiskey
and the lancet, held dominion! Sacrifice
was graven with a pen of iron upon the
life of the young practitioner, laying
the foundation oi his future fortune in
these, then western wilds. But now, I
say it with generous elation, that our
profession has kept pace with the
marvelous growth of the State. I need
scarcely allude to our well built cities,
elegant homes, the ad vantages of travel
aud marvelous facilities for trans
mission of thought; or refer to our
medical literature and medical colleges,
and extended materia medica embrac
ing in its therapeutics, remedies of al
most miraculous pc «er. 1 fully believe
that our profession will keep pace with
the speed of modern improvement, and
I know of no more useful member of
society than a well rounded, educated
physician, exemplyfying the time
honored maxim, " mens sun a in sano
We are especially confronted at this
present time with the attitude of the
State of lowa toward the liquor traffic,
and I think the lustory of the past
evinces that our profession will be
equal to, and worthy of the occasion.
lowa—“ thut is the land " —seems to be
situated at the focus of the history of
the past and present, and is the blossom
of the civilization of the century.
The moral forces set in motion by
Omniscience in the ages long gone by,
are now bearing fruit on our soil. By
the law of the “ survival of the fittest,”
we have reached that exalted position
where the eyes of the world are upon
us; and while by faith our State has been
entering on new and untried ground, a
“ pillar of fire” has been with her.
There is no anachronism in the
medical profession of lowa and I fully
believe that it will heartily support this
fearless young State in its gigantic
struggle with a social disease that
honey-combs society. •
Of necessity, I am limited in my re
marks at this time, and desiring to be
practical in what 1 say to-day. I avail
myself of this opportunity, to make
mostly suggestions on this subject:
First. I would suggest that all
physicians in the State should be
registered, and none should be admitted
to registration without examination by
the State Board of Health, unless they
have diplomas.
Second. That intoxicants for medical
purposes should only be sold by regis
tered pharmacists upon the prescription
of registered physicians.
Third. Where either the physician or
pharmacist acts colorably in dealing
with intoxicants, be should forfeit his
registration and professional rights in
Fourth. The medical profession
should endeavor to reduce the use of in
toxicants in the practice to a minimum.
The experience of the observing
physician at the bedside in the use of
intoxicants, corroborates the deduction
of science that they are not needed as a
remedy, although their anesthetic
properties and solvent qualities are
The impression has prevailed to a
greater or less extent that intoxicants
are necessary and indispensable in
such cases as concussion, collapse,
typhoid fever, consumption, dyspepsia
and kindred diseases.
A long course of observation and ex
perience has forced me to the most
fwitive conviction to me contrary, and
have no doubt that there are others
here who have reached the same con
clusion by the same painful process.
To illustrate: A few months ago in
treating fractures and shocks, resulting
from a fall of a couple of workmen
from a scaffolding fifty feet high, pro
ducing insensibility with the usual
concomitant symptoms, no intoxicants
were used;" the treatment was
hypodermically, morphine and atropia,
followed by a full dose of quinine for
its tonic effect; reaction was prompt
and permanent.
Take another case: I was privileged
last summer to assist Dr. W. F. Peck in
a case of ovariotomy; the patient was a
little slender girl, and about one-thinl
of her entire weight was removed in
the operation, and not a drop of alcohol
was prescribed for the occasion. A
good recovery followed.
So far as typhoid fever is concerned,
who to-day would rely upon intoxicants
when an ouuee of beef tea will ac
complish more towards recovery than
a pint of whisLy? I probably ought
to ask pardon of the beef tea for the
In consumption—with cod-liver oil
and hygiene mueh may be accomplished,
while’ intoxicants, so far as my ex
perience goes, have proven not only in
efficient, but I believe absolutely hurt
ful. Dr. Palmer [Science and Practice
of Medicine, V. 11, page 292,] says:
“An impression seems to haveobtailied
a footing in this country that the use
of alcohol, even in excessive quantities,
tends to prevent consumption. The
origin of this opinion it is not easy to
discover. It was not imported from
Europe, for, so far as I have been able
to ascertain, it is not held there by any
respectable authority. It is not sus
tained by any authenticated authority
with which 1 am acquainted.”
The statistical observations of Dr.
Bell, of Brooklyn, N.Y., Dr. Davis, ot
Chicago, and all other authorities of
this country, so far as my knowledge
extends, point decidedly in the other
direction. “Lebert emphatically states
that the presence of alcohol is a cause
of consumption,” and Williams,
Chambers, Peacok, Atkin, and others
in England, “appear to concur in this
view.” It is generally held that alcohol
ism is a frequent cause of the fibroid
form of the disease. It certainly in
duces a lower vitality, produces ratty
and other forms of degeneration, and it
would be rational to infer that it pro
motes ratter than prevents the de
generative changes of phthisis.
The International Medical Congress,
which met in Philadelphia in 1876, at
which over six hundred delegates were
present from this country and Europe,
adopted a report in which” alcohol was
declared to have no food value what
ever, and to be so injurious in its effect
on the human organism as to leave a
grave doubt whether even as a
medicine it did not do more harm than
It is well settled by medical science
that the gastric juices have no effect
upon alconol, and hence it is indigest
ible. It is a foreign substance in the
blood, retarding the circulation. It
draws the water and albumen from the
corpuscles and only tends to disorganize
the system.
Alcohol derives its popularity with
the uneducated chiefiy on account of
its anesthetic q unities—its action being
closely allied to that of chloroform.
Dr. If. 8. Davis, in a treatise upon
this subject, uses the following
language: “Like tether and chloroform,
the presence of alcohol diminishes the
sensibility of the nervous system and
brain, thereby rendering the individual
less conscious of all outward and ex
terior impressions. This diminution
of sensibility, or anesthesia, is de
veloped in direct ratio to the quantity
of alcohol taken and may be seen in all
stages from simple exemption from all
fee* mg of fatigue, pain, idea of weight
exhibited by ease, buoyancy, hilarity,
etc* to that of complete unconscious
ness and loss of muscular power, it is
this anesthetic effect of aloohol that
has led to all the popular errors and
contradictory usee which have proved
so destructive to human health and
happinm* It km long been one of
Urn noted paradoxes of human action
that the same Individual would resort
SI the same alcoholic drink *e warm
!tn in winter, protect him frees the
sum to^ strengthen when
“With these facts now before us, the
explanation of all this is apparent. The
alcohol does not relieve the individual
from cold by increasing his temper
ature; nor from heat by cooling him;
nor from weakness and exhaustion by
nourishing his tissues; nor yet from
affliction by increasi. g his nerve
power; but simnly by diminishing the
sensibility of his nerve structures and
thereby lesscninK his consciousness of
impressions, whether from cold, or
heat, or weariness, or pain. In other
words, the presence of the alcohol has
not in any degree lessened the effects
of the evils to which he is exposed, but
has diminished his consciousness to
their existence and thereby impaired
his judgment concerning the degree of
their action upon him. It is this
property of alcohol to produce that
sense of ease, buoyancy, andexhilera
tion arising from a moderate diminu
tion of nerve sensibility, that gives it
the fascinating ami delusive power
over the human race which it has
wielded for centuiies gone by.”
There would be no objection to
alcohol ns an anesthetic were it not for
its brutalizing effects when the appetite
for strong drink is developed, or
awakened, which is too often the case
when administered as a medicine.
The results of alcoholism—drunken
ness, crime, debauchery, and delirium
tremens—l need scarcely mention; but
I may briefly allude to a subject not so
well understood; the relation ofdrunk
enness in the parent to insanity in the
offspring. The Medical Superintendent
of Eastern Michigan Asylum for the
Insane says: “A careful analysis of
several hundred persons treated shows
that in about per cent of the males,
and about of the females, there was
a definite history of inebriety in one
or both parents. The female'chihlren
of drunkards suffer in relative fre*
quency from the following forms oi
insanity: mania, dementia, rnelan
cholia, and idiocy. * * * In
some instances an inebriate heredity
developes in one child as depravity, iii
another as inebriety, in a thin! as
hysteria, and in a fourth as insanity.
* * * Inebriety in parents is a
frequent cause of insanity of their
children, because drunkenness pro
duces a transient insanity even in a
healthy brain. Chronic drunkenness
produces organic brain diseases, bring
ing in their train, impairment of the
memory, inactivity of the reason, a
weakening of the will, and loss of the
natural affections; all of which are
capable of transmission to their chil
dren.” Dr. W. A. Hammond, ou this
subject, holds substantiallv the same
The report for 1180 of the Superin
tendent of the Asylum at Mt. Pleasant,
shows that out of 2,52tf male cases. 219
were due to intemperance and 222 to
masturbation, thus demonstrating that
about one-fifth of all the insanity
males in our state is due to these two
causes, and that they are about equal
in their destructive power. “More
need not be said; less could not be said.”
Ladies and gentlemen: “Wine is a
mocker, strong drink is raging, and
whosoever is deceived thereby is not
wise.” When I attended lectures at
Indiana Medical College, I witnessed
the dissection of the oodv of a con
firmed drunkard, who had frozen to
death while intoxicated. In the
ventricles of his brain was a fluid,
which, when a match was applied,
burned like alcohol. Facts are God’s
arguments. “In His word he reasoned
of righteousness, temperance, and
judgment to come,"declaring that “No
drunkard should inherit the kingdom
of heaven,” and the promotion of
temperance, from the foregoing argu
ments, becomes a binding obligation
upon the medical fraternity. The med
ical profession is intrusted with an
exalted commission, and with it re
sponsibilities equally great. Let us.
tnen.be worthy of our high calling, and
do our utmost to alleviate and prevent
. uttering from this as well as all other
causes. The vital question of the rigth
and duty of society in lowa to protect
itself by law from the ravages of the
liquor traffic, has passed beyond the
stage of debate;the time has come for
action—for lovalty—for loving ol»edi
ence to our beloved State. At this
crisis the medical profession of lowa
ought not stand as quasi ally of the
liquor traffic. O, medicine! how’ many
crimes have l>een committed in thy
name! Under the garb of medicine the
liquor traffic is seeking to retain its
ascendancy in our State. This is its
last ditch.
We move in a circle in which true
dignity ought to be maintained, and
there should be on our part an avoid
ance of everything that would lessen
its excellence. I nave been led to
adopt the line of thought in this ad
dress, in part, by the well known fact
that a few of our profession have fall
en victims to the deplorable drink
habit; and as we stand before the com
munity as a body of practitiouers, into
whose hands is committed the ail
ments and sufferings and sorrows of
our respective communities, ought we
not to avoid everything that would
diminish the respect and confidence
reposed in us? Let each one then—
“So live that wh**u thy summons come to join
The innumerable caravan which moves
To that mysterious realm where each shall take
His chamber In the silent hails of death.
Thou K<> not. like the quarry slave at night.
Scourged to his dungeon, but sustained and
By an unfaltering trust, approach the grave.
Like one that wraps the drapery Of his eowh
About him, and lies dowu to pleasant dreams.”
Aw Eatorpriilag Reliable House.
Green A ileutley can always l»e re
lied upou, not only to carry in stock
the l*est of everything, but to secure
the Agency for sucb articles as have
well-known merit, and are popular with
the people, therebv sustaining the
reputation of being al ways enterprising,
and ever reliable. Having secured th *
Agency for the celebrated Dr. King’s
New Discovery for Consumption, will
sell it on a positive guarantee. It wiil
surely cure any and every affection of
Throat, Lungs, and Chest, and to show
our confidence, we invite you to call
and get a Trial Bottle Free.’ 25
The Wisconsin brewers have discov
ered that the new license law is so
loosely drawn that a brewing company
may retail its own beer without a li
cense. The result is that new beer
shops are springing up in the cities of
that State.
A Answer Wanted.
• Can any one bring us a case of
Kidney or Liver Complaint that
Electric Bitters will not speedily cure?
We say they can not, as thousands of
cases already permanently cured and
who are daily recommending Electric
Bitters, will prove. Brights Disease,
Diabetes, Weak Back, or any urinary
compiaiut quickly cured. They purify
the blood, regulate tho bowels, and act
directly on the diseased parts. Every
bottle guaranteed. For sale at 50c. a
bottle by Green A Bentley. 25
A great many people think the capi
tal of Louisiana is New Orleans. This
is incorrect. By the State Constitution
adopted in 1879 the seat of government
was changed from New Orleans to Bat
on Rouge.
BwekW* Ante Salr*.
The Best Salve in the world for
Cuts, Bruises, Sores, Ulsers, Salt
Rheum, Fever Sores, Tetter, Chapped
Hands, Chilblains, Corns, and all the
Shin Eruptions, and positively cures
Piles, or no pay required. It is guar
anteed to give perfect satisfaction, or
money refunded. Price 26 ceuta per
box. For sale by Green A Bentley.
Consul Shaw, of Manchester, Eng
land, says farm expenses in that coun
try are fully 10 per oent dearer than in
the United States, notwithstanding the
much higher wages paid here.
A OeHain Car* for Cromp.
The following treatment has been
used extensively during the past ten
years without a single failure which
ought to be sufficient to oomroend it to
universal favor and adoption. Give
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy and
observe the directions with each bottle.
It acts quickly and can always be de
pended upon. Remember that bcarse
neas is the first symptom of true vrroup,
and If Chamberlain s Cough Remedy is
freelv given from the time the child
first become* hoarse it will prevent the
croup and aJ danger and anxiety may
rosy be avoided. Sold by Green «
Bentley. 40
A Cambridge young man who flashed
s mirror ; n th* son to awwoy a woman
neighbor ha* Iteen fined iIU and costs
for assault, ms.
About Joseph Cook.— To the Ed
itors.—The Rev.’ Joseph Cook in his
lecture in Oskaloosa, said “nature
makes no half hinges, the fact that we
all desire immortality is evidence we
are immortal.V Why did he not also
say God plants no desire in the human
breast, without giving positive proof
of the fulfillment Jof that desire, then
instead of turning to his Bible and
hugging.it ,to;his,breast and saying this
is the witness, (without giving his
audience any evidence of its being the
witness,; why did he not say the
promise of the book was that when we
had the power of the Holy Ghost, that
we could see spirits, and converse with
them, that they may give us knowledge
and wisdom, power to heal the sick,
foretell events. Paulwas so familiar
with spirits after he received the Holy
Ghost, that in relating an incident he
had forgotten whether he received it
from a spirit or from a mortal; for he
says, “I knew a man al>out fourteen
years ago, whether in body or out of
body I cannot say.” There are four
million of people in the United States
that believe man is immortal upon
positive evidence, both in the Bible aud
out ot it. amongst these are some of
the best scientific and literary minds
of the age. The question as to whether
there is any positive proof of continual
existauce beyond the grave, is the battle
between Spiritualism and Materialism,
and we do not ask Joseph Cook to tight
our battles. The battle l»etweeii
Orthodox Christianity and Material
ism is, is the account of the creation as
as given in Genesis correct. Did God
create Adam and Eve. and place them
in the Garden of Eden; did the devil
there in the form of a serpent beguile
them, and as the result of their fall did
we all become in danger of hell, and did
G«hl come down to earth and beget a
son from a Virgin woman, and through
his atoning blood, and through this
alone, are we to be saved from this end
less hell? If man was never iu danger
of a hell, then there was never any
necessity of a Savior to redeem him
from something he never was in danger
of. This personal devil and eternal
hell is the foundation of the blood
atoument doctrine; if it be true why
prove it, and defend it, if it cannot be
maintained in this enlightened age why
not be houest and say so. Joseph Cook
preaches the blo*nl atoument doctrine
when at home iu his own pulpit, why
not defend it upon the public rostrum
when he is getting one hundred dollars
a night. There are thousands of people
outside of Ortlnxlox churches that are
firm lielievers in a continued life be
>ond the grave, and in future rewards
and punishments; but they cannot join
the churches without subscribing to
doctrines they cannot believe, and they
are commencing to doubt if the clergy
themselves believe them when they
dare not defend them od the public
rostrum. The question between the or
thodox and the balance of the world is
not, is or is not man immortal, Plato and
Socrates taught and thousands of the
ancients believed ill immortality of the
sou!, hundreds of years before the birth
of Christ. The question is are we saved
through the atoning blood of Jesus, and
is be the only one that has brought im
mortality to light; if so defend it, gen tie
men, if not say so. and join hands with
the thousands outside the churches to
conscientious to subscribe to what they
do not believe, and let us join band in
hand in putting down this flood tide of
crime, villianv, rascality, intemperance
aud materialism, that threatens the
very perpeturuv of our civilization.
If you cannot ignore orthodox tenets
that our civilization has outgrown,
then you must take your j>ositiou just
where the church has stood for fifteen
hundred years, as the defenders of the
the old civilization as against the new;
fighting and opposing To-day and ac
ceptingand embracing to-morrow. Al
ready Joseph Cook iu his lecture was
willing to admit Garrison, Lincoln and
Phillips info Heaven; but when those
men were pleading for the down
trodden and oppressed slave, there was
no orthodox church doors that could
swing open fc* t heir admission. Truly
the world mo.es and we will not have
to wait long until we can hear the
clergy adoring Paine and extolling
Ingersoll. M. Larkin.
Again the Preacher.— Last Sun
day the Rev. Thomas E. Greeu, of the
Eighth Presbyterian Church, Chicago,
preached on the topic of “Roller
Skates,” and from a report of the ser
mon we extract the following for our
Sunday readers: “I have been askeu to
speak of the skating-rink, and 1 have
led you thus up to the consideration of
it, that you might see in it to begin
with—not on the one side a sort of
rhythmic paradise, nor on the other,
as a fanatical religious paper called it
recently, *, crater of hell,’ and sug
gested a warfare against the devil with
dynamite—but simply an attempt at
amusement lately come into vogue,
and hence much discussed." “I see in
roller-skating many things to praise.
First, it is an amusement, pure ami sim
ple. There is no strain or mental bur
den in it; there is no effort requi red save
as one chooses to enlist. Second, there
is in it admirable physical exercise.
It calls into requisition every muscle
and joint of the body; it is boating
without the risk of a spill, a {Kind with
out any danger of frozen ears or wet
feet, it quickens the circulation, ex
pands the chest, strengthens the limbs,
gives color to the cheek and sparkle to
the eye. It is the best physical exercise
L have ever seen, if it be iised, and not
abused. It is the best remedy for sal
low, puny life we have ever found.
Third, it breeds grace and ease of
movement. It is like any other
rhythmic, graceful motion moving to
music; it cultivates gracefulness and
elegance of carriage and adds to the
beauty and symmetry of life. Look at
the Apollo Belvedere. Can you fancy
such a figure shuffling along—coming
down this aisle, stepping with heels
first, making muse enough for a Cardiff
giant, and slouching into a seat like a
half-drunken brawler? I>on*t you
think it adds to the beauty and charm
of a young lady if she' walks with
straight and even carriage and with
elastic step, rather than shuffle along,
bent and awkward? But now, while
you may gam amusement, grace and
strength from the skating-rink better
than any other form of amusement we
ever had, 1 found as many things to
condemn. The evil was not in the use
of the rink, but in the abuse. 1 found
nothing inherently wrong in roller
skating—nothing that would justify
the question 1 heard a person ask a
young lady the other day: ‘How would
you like to have the Lord see you com
ing out of a skating-rink ?’ I protest
against that current distortion of Our
Blessed Lord ? 1 should not like to
meet Him if 1 were coming out of a
saloon, staggering in besotted stupidi
ty; nor if 1 were coming out of a gam
bling house with ill-gotteu gains; nor if
1 were coming from business, where
the day had been stained with ques
tionable transactions. But if I have
sought amusement after perplexing
labor—if I have on my lip the hearty
laugh of earnest pleasure and good
humor—l can find no line of restraint
in the character or teaching of Christ
to check its gladness. The question is
one of the narrow distortions of the
broad, free spirit of the Gospel. And
another question 1 heard was: ’Do you
think the laird ever went to skating
rinks?’ O, lam tired of such folly!
But this does not mitigate the evil of
the abuse of the skating-rink. First,
there is a grave evil ia the senseless
prolongation of the exercise. * • *
Second, there is the danger of promis
cuous contact and intercourse. You
get a vestige of the same thing every
day in the street, in the horse-car, iu
the store—the ogling glare and the silly
simper—symptoms of a devil inside.
Appeal fok the Band of Hop:*.—
The Band of How meets each Sunday
afternoon, at 4 o'clock, in the First M.
E. church. Mrs. E. J. Wright is Pr«ei
dent, and has an efficient corps of
teachers, whose hearts are in the work.
Will not toe parents of Oskaloosa show
their appreciation of this effort for the
good or the children of this city, by
sending them, and also coming them
selves. Sunday after Sunday, children
that should be here, are running loose
in disrespect off the day, and learning
lessons of evil This institution for
all classes of children, and the lessons
are of practical instruction. When it
was re-organised by Col Woodford, the
children came in crowds, and the par
ents came too. The continual workers
need the sympathy and presence of tbs
parents all the time. This work means
sairation from the curse of strong
drink for the children who wilt be the
future law-mtikera What is good for
our children, is good for parents, and
the blessings they secure wsshall share
in as they walk in wisdom’s ways.
K, W. Maeejuoe.
'■ g|k

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