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The Oskaloosa herald. (Oskaloosa, Mahaska County, Iowa) 1885-1919, December 17, 1885, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87058308/1885-12-17/ed-1/seq-2/

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* —The Tims* takes up the chargee that
have been made against the Demo
cratic Btate Committee, and seems to
side in with the fellows who intimate
that the hoodie was stolen. It asserts
that It is to be greatly regretted that
this matter, whether based on misappre
hension or otherwise, could not have
been explained satisfactorily and thus
received its quietus, instead of being
permitted to take on the character of
scaudai within the party to the morti
fication of all who have its best inter
est at heart. But since the problem is
public property, there can be no addi
tional harm in observing that ever
since the election, if not before, promi
nent Democrats all over the State have
expressed surprise and chagrin that so
little was accomplished by the Commit
tee, considering the means which bad
been placed at their dispose.** It claims
that must of the speakers paid their
own expenses, and got no aid from the
Democratic Committee, and suggests
that “in order to quiet apprehension, a
statement should be made by the Com
mittee, and an investigation by repre
sestative Democrats invited. Only by
such s step can its members hope to
quiet a growing conviction that a great
wrong has been dime arm party, and
that possibly defeat cams from disloy
alty to trusts con tided, rather than from
the superior tactias of the enemy." Let
the Democrat* in the legislature inves
tigate! They will strike some very
rich leads in one hour’s digging. Inves
tigate!—“in the interests of the people"
who paid in the hoodie, and of tits dis
appointed ones who did not reotns it
r *
Herald Priming Company.
Thursday and Saturday.
C ircslatlcß Nmtlj Tkra« Tlioauuid.
December 17, 1885.
—Ex-Gov. B. Gralz Brown, of Mis
souri, died suddenly last Sunday, aged
58 years.
—The bulk of the immense fortune
of William H. Vanderbilt is left to his
two sons, Cornelius and William K.
In addition to this, the will bequeaths
*10,000,000 to each of his eight children,
and nearly 91,000,000 to charitable in
stitutions. •
—Our outside pages are taken up
with the President’s message. It is ex
tremely long, but the people should
know what Grover has been thinking
about, and we prefer to present his
message complete, so that in the dis
cussion that will follow all may know
from the full text what is being ob
jected to.
—President Cleveland is very strong
against the silver dollar; Secretary
Manning is against the silver dollar
aud the greenback, and wants them
both returned; Treasurer Jordan is
against the M cart wheel” dollar, the
greenback and the gold and silver cer
titlcates, and favors gold coin alone as
the standard currency of the realm.
To this sort of a mess the people of the
west are invited, u in the interest of the
people aud of reform.”
—According to the census of 1880,
there was one insane person to every
36G of lowa's population. As the poj>-
ulation of the State was 1,634;0U), the
number of insane in the State must
have been over 4,000. Less than a third
of these are confined in two State In
sane Asylums, at Mt. Pleasant and In
dependence. The other two-thirds are
distributed in the county jails, alms
houses and iu private families, and the
total cost of their maintenance is not
lees than 51,000,000.
—The following shows the table of
population of the Sixth Congressional
District, with a comparison with the
census of 1880. It will be seen that
Davis is the ouly county which loses—
all the others gaining from 08 in Mon
roe to 3,051 in Keokuk. The net gain
in the district is 13,075 over the census
of 1880.
ism. isew. Ism*. (Jain.
Davis 15,183 15,8*1 700
Keokuk 23,31* 18,367 3,»5i
Monroe 12.334 12.2*1 m
Jasper 25.247 23.801 1.446
Poweshiek 18,ju3 17,018 i.ihs
Wapello 25.803 33,673 3,130
Total 147.JU6 134,244 700 14,473
—Mr. L. M. Wolcott, of (lurtleld
township, an ardent Republican, and
well acquainted with Virginia matters,
wrote a kindly letter to Hon. John S.
Wise, the lute Republican candidate
for Governor of Virginia, and received
the following response:
“Richmond, Va., Nov. 38, 18*6.— Mr. L. M
Woteott, UekaUema, lowa.—ltcor Sir: Accept
my thauks lor your kind letter of the 4th lust.
You have long Mure heard the result It was
uo lair expression ol the untrammeled will ol
our people hut forced by the possession In the
hands of the Hourbous of the electoral ma
chinery It U Idle to play the name of politic*
with an unscrupulous adversary who has loaded
dice and a stocked pack. HUIII did my level
beat, and nothing but fraud defeated me.
“Again thank lug you, I am,
“Your* truly, J»o. H. Wia*.”
—The Democratic editors of this Dis
trict are “getting there,” under the lead
of Weaver. Last week, Fortune of the
Bloom Held Republican was bounced as
an “offensive partisan," and Harry
Evans of the Demoirrat, appointed,—
a partisan of the bitterest kiud, but
Democratic. Monday Webber, the
copper colored partisan of the Albia
Democrat, was appointed, in place of
Capt. Early, whose time expired yester
day. Mr. Weaver is reported to have
recommended Wm. T. Smith for the
Oskaloosa post office, now vacant by
reason of expiration of Mr. Leighton’s
term, yesterday. This would seem to
break that continunity of press pro
motion that was promised by Weaver,
over his own hand.
Parnell rides at the mast, at last, in
the British House of Commons. The
Liberals have a majority, but one too
small to enable them to adopt a vigor
ous policy. With the Irish party help
ing they can carry forward whatever
reforms they wish, but the question of
what the I'arnellites will demand for
such help is the factor that will settle
the matter. Moderate aud safe legis
lation will be pledged, but nothing rev
olutionary. The Salisbury Cabinet
have unanimously decided to refuse to
receive or to make overtures for an
alliance with the I'arneliites. They
will meet Parliament with a program
of English Church Reform and Land
Tenure bills. Mr. Gladstone is ex
pected to move a vote of want of con
fidence in the Tory Government the
first day of the session of Parliament.
—The United States Treasury is dis
covering what Democratic control
means. The revenues have fallen off
which is partly accounted
for by a reduction of taxes, but the ex
penditures have been increased over
•IOjUUU/Xjo, and none of the refonners
offer a word of explanation. It is so
because it is. and that is about all you
can hear. The deficit for 1886-7 is esti
mated at •25,<nu,U00, and if the appro
priations are continued on the same
basis as last year, it will be over #BO,-
Otxyjun. Still, the cranks of the free
trade section are clamoring for a very
heavy reduction of the duties. With a
threat of this kind overhanging the
American manufacturer, and Dan
Manning proposing to obliterate the
greenback currency entirely, it seems
to us that a very unpromising time is
just ahead of us.
The Meeting of the lowa State
Butter and Cheese Association
—Representative Attendance.
The lowa Association of the Butter,
Cheese and Egg men met at the Opera
House, in this city, at 2 p. m. on Tues
day. The convention was called to
order by the efficient Secretary, Col. R.
M. Littler, of Davenport. lu the
temporary absence of the President
Mr. Sherman, of Monticello, and the
Vice President, Mr. B. S. Schemer horn,
of Pella, was called to the chair, by the
Sundry matters were reported by the
committee on Legislation, though Mr.
Beard, reporting a bill to be presented
to the Legislature touching the great
fraud on honest butter. Its provisions
are very strigent, and if passed would,
if enforced, wipe the frauds out.
A call of the convention showed that
about sixty persons were present,
among whom were many of the lead
ing dairy men in the State, and several
from Illinois. The afternoon was
taken up in a general discussion on the
great topic—how to reach the butter
frauds. Col. Littler reported that he
had addressed a circular to the members
of the present Congress, asking their
view on the question. Five out of
seveu answered that they thought that
national legislation could be had, but
the Colonel counseled stroug effort to
secure all legislation possible from the
There was a general discussion on
the measure proposed to be presented
to the lowa Legislature, in which the
legal condition of the laws of the States
which have legislated upon the subject,
was brought out. Generally the re
port was a favorable one—the one
great draw back being the immense
wealth that is backing the fraud butter
At the evening session the Opera
House was well filled, and President
Sherman occupied the chair. The K.
I*. band had previously attended and
given their usual excellent musical
efforts, while as a regular opening the
Musical Association of the city, under
the direction of Richard Dumont, rend
ered appropriately and well, “The
Buttermakers,” with no butterine
about it—it was pure goods of best
brand. On the stage were Mayor Rice,
officers and city Council, with the State
officers of the Association. On behalf
of the city Mayor Rice delivered the
following address of welcome:
Mr. President, and Gentlemen of the Commit
tee: Representing the honorable city council
ami our eutlre populace, 1 welcome to the hos
pitalities of our city the cream of our State—the
low a Butter amt Cheese Association. This, I
understand, is the first time you have met south
ol the “Great Rock Island Route”. For ten
years you have met annually for the consider
ation of the many questions of general and vital
importance to the uairymeu of lowa. That your
meeting* have resulted profitably to the Asso
ciation, reflecting the highest honors on our
commonwealth, we have only to look at the
reports of committees where your products have
beeu exhibited all of which is "gill edged”, and
during this time you have witnessed a wonder
ful change and a most remarkable growth In
this branch of Industry, which has become the
pride of our State. Since 1874 the creameries
of lowa have Increased from one to nearly seven
hundred lu number, the products of which
reach the great markets of the world. Many of
you through a term of years, have watched with
pride the growth of our State, and have seeu
the Industry of your cholcegrow Into ponderous
proportions; you have seeu the onward inarch
of civilization and progress transform the beau
tiful prariea into happy and prosperous homes,
lieie and there a school house and church where
but a short time since the woll and coyote roam
ed and were masters of the situation, with no
signs of humau habitation. What a contrast Is
uow presented, the scrubby cow has gone west
and the Short Horn, Jersey, Holstein, and all
the liner grades have come to stay. The prarie
scoouer, our ouly meaus of transportation a
few years ago, has also moved out of the way
and now not a couuty lu the Stale but what is
crossed by ratiroads, screaming for the golden
product* of the land. Who is not proud of be
ing an lowan aud having a home with the loyal.
Industrious, intelligent dairymen of our Stale?
We are led to exclaim, as did a gallant Union
soldier lu the war lor the Union: Mv God first,
my country next, and then my family.” Gen
tlemen we are proud to meet you, and welcome
you to our city, our firesides, our churches, aud
all that we have that Is good, aud that we are
prepared to make It warm for you. I refer to
our output of coal reachtug thousands of tons
annually. Uenllemeu, we again welcome you
to our city, aud 1 trust that your deliberations
and association while with us, may be of the
most pleasaut ami profitable character, and
that mauy Hems of Interest may be here diffused
for the future good of the association and our
State at large. Thanking you for your attention
we again bid you welcome.
Hon. W. T. Smith, on behalf the State
Agricultural Society, responded in a
thoroughly good address, in which the
agricultural matters of the State were
well presented, aud at the close many
facte were forcibly pictured out touch
ing the town and county. Our crowded
oondition compel us to present the
paper later ou.
The response, on behalf the Associa
tion, was made by Henry Wallace of
the loipa Homestead— a speaker of
very much force, and one who well
sketched out the growth of the dairy
industry and the blight that has come
upon it through the frauds of the
butterine factories of Chicago. The
addresses bristled with facts and fig
ures—showing clearly that the only
salvation to the dairy interest was to
be found in such legislation as would
effectually put a stop to the frauds now
penetrated, wherein poor lard was
manipulated in such manner as to cut
out houest butter in the market Mr.
Wallace’s address was given the best
attention, and repeatedly applauded.
Following came the annual address
of President Sherman,—a paper of
much earnestness and force. We shall
present it in full, later on. This closed
the evening’s exercises.
The musical exercises by Hrother
Dumont’s singing people were well
received, and made to respond to con
tinued applause.
“This is an auspicious opening,” was
the remark of Secretary Littler, and so
all thought.
The following are among those
registered as present:
M. D. Hhcrmati, Montlcello; L. Mower*, Cedar
lUpidx; R. W. LltUer; Davenport; A. M. Rowe,
Vinton; J. K. Cherry, <:«<lar Kapida; JulesG.
I.uml>ard.Chicago; L. L. KxpltiaxM, Chicago;
A. W. Merrill, Chicago; George W. Hall. Chi
cago; D. W. Little, Pro Emptlou, 111.; L. W.
Heard. Decorah; C. L. Truelilood, ludlanola;
L 8 llowlett, Wluteraet; K. B. Higley, Maaon
Ctiy; 8. 11. Knight, Minneapolis, Minn.; 11. H.
Hchertnrrhorti. IVs Moines; P. 11. Panto. Lake
Mills; 11. 11. Hook, Chicago; 11. E. Fltdi. Wal
worth. Wls.; L. niklngtou, Mprlngdalc. Mr.
Nichols Columbus City; E. W. Kelley, Sweet -
land; Mr. Douglass, Hweetland, Mr. Hanna,
Hcotl's Drove; tt. A. Matthews, Dev Moines;
K. P. Dunham, Burlington; Chas. Mills. Burling
ton; W. W. Marsh, Jessup; P. L. Couller, Bur
lington; P. O. Freeman. Independence; Mr.
Bump, Independence; Mr. Andrews, Independ
ence; K. Cunningham, Oilman; Henry Wallace,
Wint«i set; A. Adams, HI. Louts; M. Dellami,
Lineville J, J, Miller, Pulaski: I. A. Week,
Bentousport; D. A. Baker, Independence; E.
L. Briggs, Pulton; J. M. Armstrong. Betlvue.
At the sessions yesterday the dis
cussions covered the whole subject at
issue, and an agreement was reached
on the legislative subject. Many short
addreses were made, and the sessions
of exceeding interest.
Owa J, M. Jones, of lm Motne*, to trying to
MUbltob hts descent from Cherokee ancestry.
Mr. Weber, of toe Albta Democrat, could possi
bly give the gentleman some points of value.—
•Mtumwa Democrat.
The above squib will make Al. Hwalin, of the
Oekatooea H*bam>. stand upon his hind legs
aud howl. Swalm Is the only desceudeut of the
< hemkee nation iu lowa, and It does us good to
back him up in his claim. He to authorized to
draw upon us for any amount under so cts. to
prosecute these Ottumwa llbelers. -Jlljia Dem
Having seen a photo of our friend
Weber, we cheerfully yield to him the
right to contest with this fellow, and
he may draw upon us for anything less
than 91 to make the tight hot The
rights of our cooper-colored brother
must be protected.
* on <&*ohy> !>*: is. wss.
I© W. W. WlUOiuou aud wife, » »oii.
ALEXANDER -MAhO!t.--Marrted Dec. ISth.,
IMO, at oualwmi, by Rev. J. Gilmore, Mit
Do LOLA* Amcxavush Mid Miss Bkstu A
Maikim. Botli ol Fremont, low*.
The Brooklyn Chronicle says: “A-
Soui the first of Jab , Mr. B. H. Henry will oJo»e
hu place of butinoM here and go to O»kaloo»*,
where be will open • large furniture store aud
undertaking e»ublDhn»eut. Kew undertaken
Is Uts eouutry Says given more atteatiuu u>
undertaking than Mr. Henry. Year* of etudy
and of experieaee itave made Slut proftcient In
the art of embalm lug. f n Uilt city be haa been
my aueeeMf ui. The city of OskaUiesa will be
forum Me la Meuriug him."
The Hazel Dell school in Bprlng
Creek township. taught by MIM Lilly Monk, Is
making good progress. At tl«g last monthly eg.
•mtuaUoa tbe foUowla* are reported as parsing
eseelleat txamUtalluiM; Delta and CMflon Law
mu, Kute Mayor. Fiora MlUrUeil, Motile Enlgb',
Cora Rum, Isaac Roberts, CUariee Tbretfceld
sad Charles Dickey,
A* [
■' ''V t '€• ---W .
Rev. Mr. Morrow has gone to Orer
W. G. Press, of Chicago, was in the
city last Saturday.
T. M. Willett, of Sully, was taking in
the metropolis last Tuesday.
Rev. Geo. Voglesong and wife, of
Hauover, 0., are visiting K. K. Kemble this
Dr. M. L. Jackson and Master Willie
spent last Sunday in Des Moines, returning
Henry Price came down from Des
Moines yesterday to look alter some business
Mr. W. M. Springer has returned
home from Texas, and comes with sundry Im
pressions of that big State.
Col. Lacey’s letters from Texas fully
endorse the opinion that Gen. Sheridan ex
pressed touching the land.
John McKinley, of Beatrice, Neb.,
Is looking over the business situation here with
a view of re-locating in Oskaloosa.
James Wroughton, of Eureka, Kan
sas, is spending a few days here with friends,
and settling up some business matters.
We were glad to meet Henry Wallace,
of the lowa Homestead, and J. Maxon, of the
West Liberty Daily Journal, at the Dairy Con
Hon. L. 8. Coffin, of Fort Dodge,
Railroad Commissioner, is in the city, attend
ing the Rutter Convention. He is the guest of
A. E. Shipley and wife.
Progiessive euchre broke out Monday
evening at the residence of H. W. McNeill—
their being four tables, and Fred Green and
Miss Nell Little scored the honors of the eve
Dr. Salter and Mrs. Carrie Turner, of
Burlington; Dr. Adams, of Eldora; Dr. Rob
bins, of Muscatine; Dr. Reed, of Davenport;
and Deacon Brooks, of Denmark, were in the
city Tuesday, in attendance upon the funeral of
Father Turner.
Word from Atlantic, Cass Co., gives
the Information that Supt. and Mrs. J. J. Mc-
Connell, of that place, are the delighted posses
sors of a son, born December 11. Another vote
for the Republican side of the house, as Mac
will attend faithfully to his bringing up.
Mr. V. M. Gorham baa leased the
Downing House, Oskaloosa, and will step in
January 1, with his right bower, Mr. O. H. An
drews, as clerk. Mr. Gorham has an opportun
ity to make a good thing in that lively little
town and we wish him success.— BurlinaUm
There was a happy meeting on Tues
day between two men who served together In
Company F, 2oth Illinois lufantry, during the
war, but who had not met since muster out.
They were W. E. Vernon, of this city, aud
Rliulof bush, of Ackley. Soldiers can best ap
preciate the pleasure of such a meeting.
Judge Gibbs left on Saturday for
Washington. We had a long consultation with
the Judge, which he asked for, aud assisted him
to arrange matters lu good shape lor 1886. Wea
ver is to be re-uomiuated, all of the Judge’s
men to be appointed to place, and tilings gener
ally put on a proper war fooliug. The Judge
looked extra slick for the trip, and will make a
good impression ou the uuwashed who are gath
ered at Washington, growling for otllco.
meanings by Herald Reporters.
W'e have to report asocial gal tiering in our
township, Dec. Bth., at the residence of Mr. Lem
uel 11. Reynolds, it ueiug his X'd birthday. Al
though Mr. Reynolds did uot expect his natal
day until the day following, while preparing to
go to town, he was taken back to see so many
of his frieuds coming iu Irom every direction,
liciug seated, Mr. Chas. Stanley took him by the
arm, led him into the parlor aud iu a few words
informed that to-day was his birthday, being
emphasized by all preseut. Of course Mr, Rey
nolds yielded, acknowledged that he was pres
eut but had forgotteu all about It. Mr. Stanley
informed him that his friends, as a slight me
morial of their attecliou and love, presented to
him the following list of preseuls: Mr. Frank
Reyuoids, a flue Elgin stiver watch aud chain;
Mrs. Ida J. Reynolds, knit underwear, Guy
Reyuoids, pocket handkerchief; Miss Lauia
Reyuoids, pair ol arctics; Fred Reynolds, mus
tache cup and saucer; Walter Reynolds, hand
kerchief; Mrs. Jeuuie Reyuoids, mush and milk
set; Mr George Reynolds, muffler; Mrs. Janet
Reyuoids, pair of wristlets; Miss Nettle Stout,
majolica irog, very smtliug aud quite unique: Mr.
J.G. Reynolds, scotch cap; Mrs. Emily Rey
uoids, silk handkerchief; Mr. & Mrs. J. H.
Green, cloth cap aud red woolen stockings; Mr.
& Mrs. A. W. Ruby, flue cabinet album; Ida
Ruby, pair of woolen milieus: May Ruby, pair
of suspenders; Mr. A Mrs. Chas. Stanley, pair
of embroidered velvet slippers; Chas. U. Stan
ley and Miss Emmieo.Stanley, flue silk hand
Ou the table was a letter, which ou luung
opened, proved to lie from Mr. A Mrs. A. a.
Reynolds, Chicago, 111., giving congratulations
and regretting their Inability to be preseut.
Enclosed was a Avon gold piece as a present and
wishes that all would have a merry time.
It Is ueedless to say that Mr. Reynolds was
quite disconcerted, but reooverlug with much
emotion, he expressed his sincere thanks to
Repalrlug to the dlnuing room. It was our
turn to be surprised. Miss Laura bail taste
fully and skillfully prepared an elegant diuner.
Oysters, turkeys, cranberries aud cakes ot
every discriptiou. with all the accompanying
confectioneries, in artistic style, were freely
discussed with much mirth and gusto. Judg
ing by the fragments, all was fully appreciated.
Miss Laura proved equal to the occaslou, aud
It was a happy tune for all.
Nearly»> ago it was our fortune to settle
where we uow reside, a close neighbor to Mr.
Reyuoids, and during all this time our relations
have alwuys been of the best. That this may
coutblue aud that he may live to enjoy many
such famttv reunions is the wishes of '‘one who
was there. ’
Dect mlttr 8.
The funeral of J. H. Hsveus was preached by
the Rev. Thomas Morrow, of the Uni to* I Breth
ren church, last Wednesday afternoon at the
residence of his son, J. N. Havens. Mr. Havens
was horn lu Kentucky, Dee. 14, imju, residing
there some years, then In Howard Co. Indiana,
when he came to lowa aud settled lu these parts
where he has remained ever since. Ills re
main* were interred in the Taylor cemetery,
south east of here. He leaves a family of eight
children, all grown but one, of which nut three
wilt- at lilt- funeral, the oilier* Being -so fur
away that It was impossible for them to get
here In time. Uncle Johu, as he was called by
many, was a good nelghlior aud citizen, a kind
and affectionate father, respected by all who
knew him, and uone will miss him more than
IllUe Dick who was his father’s favorite. He
lived to a good ripe age, being slxty-llve years
old. We are requested to return to the neigh
bors and friends of the family their heartfelt
thanks for the kindness shown during the sick
ness of their father.
A. Collins, one of the best conductors on the
G. It. I. & P. K. R , Is enjoying a thirty days lay
off visiting relatives and friends at his old boy
hood home In Indiana.
We expect to meet all the iIKBAI.n reporters
at the Hherlff’s office next Saturday at 2 T. m.;
let all oonie.
Remember next Haturday evening, Dec. 19th.,
Is election night at the G. A. K. Hall. Let every
comrade be on hand as this meeting Is an Im
porianl one.
Postmaster Perdue was the guest of W. K.
Nelson and wife of your city, laat Friday even
Eugene Klocunt, one of the leading merchants
of Laureuce, lowa, was an over Sunday guest
with Ills father-lu-law, Dr. W. M. Jarvis.
C. B. Hhellds aud wife, of Peoria, are visiting
relatives here at Robert aud J. W. Doak’s
The Skating Kink has been remodeled and
nicely fixed ui> and our young people can now
enjoy a splendid evening there.
Miss wlllle Baker, of Indianapolis, Is being en
tertalued at the Ktug mansion.
John A. Moore has Just added to his list of
flue stock a full blooded Pollaml Angus bull, 2
years old, weiahiug IVsi pounds, bought of A.
E. Wheeler, of Montezuma, lowa.
Rev. J. D. Guthrie preached here at the
Chrlstlau church Haturday eveulng, Sunday, aud
Suuday evening to large audteuces. He will
preach again In four weeks at the same plaoe.
Married, at the Hutchins home, Dec. to, at
K:3U, »*. m., Mr. Wilson Hamilton to Miss Jennie
Hutchins, the Rev. Cannon, of Delta, officiating.
There was a large number of friends aud rela
tives present to wltuess the ceremony. The
supper was elegant and they received some
handsome presents. They are two of the best
young people around here and start with bright
prospects on life’s journey together.
W. H. Moore has Just nought seven head of
thorough bred Holstein cattle trom S. S. Mann
& Son, of Elgin, Ills. This is the finest small
herd In the county.
H. L. Htrlugfellow sold to Dickson, Stout Ik
Soil, last Saturday, 47 head of sprlug pigs that
averaged 275 ft*. They were Poland China aud
Berkshire mixed.
Oliver Roberts left Monday evening for Kan
sas City, where he will locate. He to one of our
best young men, and we wish him success.
Dr. O. W. Matthews and wife, of Delta, were
here visiting relatives aud friends Tuesday.
G. N. McLain and wife, of Monroe township,
were ovcr-Huuday guests with father aud mother
Means, at the Pacific House,
T. C. Principal of the What Cheer
schools, was a guest of friends here last Sunday.
Rev. Thomas Morrow to on the sick list.
Win, Morrow, of Pleasaut Grove, was here
yesterday, and reports everything In a nourish
ing condition In that township.
A goodly number of the hoys from here will
attend the camp-fire, next Monday, In your
city. Kri'uhucan.
December M.
The figures last week made us say 84.85 In
stead of 93 36, which Mr. Harris received for
his hogs.
Welcome Emery returned from Illinois, and
after a few days visit with relatives, departed
for Kausas on the 14th.
Captain Lewto and tils daughter have return
ed from their visit to Kansas, and the Captain
gives a glowing description of the “far west.”
Hherinan l/ewls exnecto to visit bis hrother In
southern Kansas before long.
Some of our citizens had business at your
city yesterday.
The Sunday school has decided to have a
Christmas tree on Christmas eve at the Chris
tian church. No pains will be spared to make
the oocastou one of Interest and enjoyineut to
Rev, Kraker preached a good sermon at the
M. K. ohurch last Monday,
Rev. Ross to still laboring with the people at
the Christian church aud will continue until
Hunday night. Robin.
Dec. is.
The cold wave to still roiling down on us, and
on Monday morning the thermometer marked
12 degrees below ‘Peru’,
Miss Etta Semple surprised the people about
here by taking to herself a husband last Thurs
day evening, at the residence of her pareuts,
Mr. and Mrs. William Hempie. We failed to
leant the lucky man’s name uor any of the par
ticulars, but wish them a life of unadulterated
bliss, all the same.
There is not very much sickness about and
those who were reported are convalescing.
Mr. Wliltsin Irvin and J. Mendenhall are
visiting with friends about Fort Wayne, ind.
Our school house to full of chlidreu and a few
more families to hear from. Motne of our pat
rons objected to building any addition to the
old house, hut from appearances It will have to
be> dune. We are having splendid teaching.
W. D. Voorhees to in Oskaloos* this week
courting. being one of the petit jurors.
It has oeen decided to have a Christmas tree
here lu the Presbyterian church on Christmas
eve, tor the beueflt of the Sabbath school.
Everybody Is luvled without further notlge.
We learn that M. A- Miller, formerly a resi
dence in (tils township, has gone to New Mexico
and i 'alifornla In search of health. Wo hope he
will find It.
We bad quite » gospel day of U last Monday,
’sv few
Rom Hill.
Sabbath school at 10, a. m., preaching at 11, by
Ri v. McCone, preaching at 2 and again at 7, by
Rev (looser. Those two good brothers, being
prett j long wiuried, did not leave much time for
our private devotional meditation. *x.
Dee. IS.
Spring Creak.
W. J. Lawson left yesterday, with his father,
for Kansas. Mr. Lawson, sr., wno has been liv
ing iu Jasper Co,, visited hts sous here before
starting to Kansas.
Mark Ba lies steps «julte high nowadays—it Is
a bov of the usual dimensions.
Hazel Dell ilierary society gave a good enter
tainment last Friday evening. Mr. Hainaker
was chosen as vice president on account of the
resignation of W. J. Lawson. Next Friday
night they will debate the questiou: Resolved
that literary societies are productive of more
evil than good.”
W. A. Hamaker has sold his Interest In the
hay and grain business to .las. Loughridge,
thereby dissolving the partnership heretofore
existing under the firm uauie of Hamaker &
General health good. Obhrbvkr.
Dee. is
Winter has commenced In good earnest. The
northwest snow storm of the 4th Inst, caught
stock rather suddenly and unexpectedly, caus
ing cows and young cattle to look lu bad shape,
but they are coining out all right, w hiter quar
ter* tipiiiM mocHt
Mr. ana Mrs. Webster are now at Mr. Samuel
Knowltou's on a visit. Mrs. W.’s health Is rather
poor, hut she was getting better at last accounts.
Miss Ida Rflitt Is recovering Inun one of her
severe attacks again. Dr. Conway says her
trouble Is cancer of the stomach.
We were requested lately by au ex-soldier
and one that was iu Libby prisou to ask you,
Mr. Editor, If you could give the number living
lu this county who have been iu either Libby or
Andersonviile prisons.
You made us say iu our last communication
that “Rev. Vail, of Newton and Colfax," which
should have read “New Sharon and Colfax."
All the schools of this township are now In
sesslou, and will welcome the new superintend
ent at any time to a visit, as soon as he gets iu
office. w.
December U.
West Dm Moines.
Married, at the residence of the bride’s pa
rents. Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Heinple, of Scott
township, Dec. to, at 7 o’clock p. m., Mr. John
F. Harrold and Miss Etta Semple. Rev. Morrow,
of the U. P. church officiating. After congrat
ulations the guests were invited lo the diulng
room, where was spread one of the grandest
suppers of which we have been permitted to
partake. After supper there was both vocal
aud instrumental music. The bride is an ac
complished young lady, and well kuowu iu our
choicest society, she having taught four suc
cessive terms of schools In the same district.
The groom is kuowu is a successful farmer,
and is certainly fortunate in his choice of a
wife. Those present at the mart lage were Mr.
aud Mrs. J. H. Payne and daughter; Mr. aud
Mrs. J. Stevens, of Pleasantvtlle, Marlon coun
ty: .Misses Jennie and Ella Robertson; Mr. Car
nahan, of Oskaloosa; Mrs. O. D. Funk aud Jeff.
G. Harrold, of West Des Moines township.
December 14. k.
Pleasant Grove.
Mother Earth has put ou her fleecy mantle of
white and grim winter has appeared iu rever
ential style; though the merry sleigh-bells, min
gled with the joyous laughter of the young,
awakens aud makes mirthful all uature, and
Pleasant Groveltes are generally happy. The
mercury has for a few mornings the past week
found its way dowu to the low depths of 8 or 10
degs. below ‘‘par.”
Rabbits aud babies plenty since our last, and
among some of the latter was the arrival of a
tine girl at the home of Noah Van Wiukle and
wife, Dec. 2, aud a wee dish-washer at the home
of Jas. Samson aud wife, Dec. 4; also, a bounc
ing big boy at the home of the Hou. F. O. Price
and wife, Dec. 4. The latter Is the son of our
township committeeman, aud you may mark
him a politician of correct stripe.
You humble servant hud the pleasure of be
ing preseut ut the concert at Indianapolis, ou
the evening of Dec 5, conducted by Prof. W.
Glass, of your city. The singers exhibited a
very grand display of vocal music, and Hie nro
fessor did his part to make it an evening long
to be remembered. We can earnestly com
mend Prof. Glass to any community wanting a
music teacher.
Some of the young folks Indulged in an even
ing social aud play party at E. L. Holloway's
Among other social eveuts of the season was
a social hop at the home of Jas. McCartuey, last
Friday evening.
Mr. H. 11. Grubb aud Amanda Geuhart were
married ou Sunay last. Rev. Dr. Daulby officiat
ing. All wish them lasting happiness.
Home ol the Grove's industrious citizens are
now furnishing a great mauy props for the
miues at What Cheer.
0. Jones, of iiarne* City, was here last week
buying hogs, paying 93.25 p cwt.
We would Tike to see some oue make a move
toward a lyoeum, somewhere near, for the sole
purposed! intellectual development.
We want to attend the meeting of the corres
pondents next Saturday, though It would strike
us a little favorable lo modify the time of day
to one v. m.
Rev. A. /.earing, of Oskaloosa, preached an
interesting discourse at the Free Methodist
temple, iu Barnes C.ty, last Sunday evening.
Health In this community ts generally good,
for which we should give thanks.
December w. Tbcant.
J. E. Buxton, General Superintendent of the
coal mines, was lu Chicago last week on a busi
ness trip, but was soou back again ou duty.
At No. 2 mine the Goal Company are making
extra improvements to their dumping facility,
which will not be blocked by snow this winter.
There has beeu some changes made lu the un
derground foremen here. John Roberts, for
merly foreman at No. 2 mine, has been removed
o No. 5 mine as foreman, and Mike Wright has
taken Id* pi ice at No. 8 mine They are efficient
men and attend to duly.
Mrs. John Olson Is very low with sickness.
She has the sympathy of the community, belug
an old A tiler nere.
The young folks here are proparlng to estab
lish a literary society for winter amusement.
The skating rink Is out of date.
Mr. and Airs. Haun will visit relatives In Wls
cousin dm tng the Christmas holidays.
Roberts Henly has beeu on the sick list, hul
Is recovering. a.
Mrs. Kttie Price came home Tuesday, after a
brief visit among friends at What Cheer.
Miss Krvlllc Smith, of Avoea, lowa, is visiting
here, the guest of Mrs. John Keuierleman. La
dle* desiring lessons lu fancy needle-work or
painting will do well to call on Miss Smith, as
she Is prepared to orgautze a class.
Mr. ltliiks, of Dakota, lectured at the M. E.
church, Humlay evening, aud will lecture again
on Thursday evening.
Miss Maggie Thomas, of Newton, Is visiting
with relullves of this place.
On Christmas eve an entertainment will he
held at Ihe Congregational church. An "Arch"
this time. Exercises will consist of music,
vocal and Instrumental, and declamations.
Similar exercises will he gtvsn at the M. K.
church on New Year’s eve.
Mr. P. Williams, of Klrkvllle, Huudayed at
T. J. Price’s.
Win. Beardsley has a flue display of holiday
goods, ('all and see.
Wednesday evening a telegram was received
giving the sad news of the killuig of Mrs. Johu
Jenkins, formerly a resident of inis place, hut
now of Erie, Col. It seems that Mrs. Jeuklns
was walking on a laitroad track, when she was
run over by a train, one arm cut off, and every
bone in her body broken. The deceased was a
sister of .1, J. Phillips, of Muscatine, Mrs. T.
Williams, of Oskalooxa, aud Mrs. Win. J. Da
vies. of tills place. She was a kind neighbor,
aifectlonale sister, aud a devoted wife. A large
circle of friends mourn her untimely death, and
heartfelt sympathy Is extended to tne bereaved
husband and relatives.
A choir and other parties are making ready
for the coutest on Christmas day. Liv a.
White Oak.
From present ludloatlons our winter has come
to stay. Sleighing Is good, aud the boys aud
girls are Improving the time.
The festival at White Oak ohurch on last
Thursday evening was well atteuded.
Mr. Delong is building a large barn. Did not
get dimensions.
Mission Ridge school Is In good running order
with Will Stewart as teacher. Miss Lou Ham
akcr Is teaching at the Monk school-house, and
Is giving good satisfaction. Miss Annie Law
rence Is teaching at Brush College, and Is get
ting along finely.
Currier s Mill Is now In good runnlug order
and makes a good article of flour.
We read Cleveland’s message, the first Dem
ocratic paper we have seen since Buchanan's.
He talks a great deal but says very little.
O. R. Gasklll Is receiving a nice lot of Christ
mas goods. See him before you make your
selections anywhere else.
John McCurdy Is still convalescing.
General health good. Skikmishku.
December is.
Owing to poor health I have been unable to
write you any news for some time; aud news Is
scarce, hut 1 will write you what 1 have.
Mr. Hpenney has made a successful burn of
one kiln of tile, which Is sa.d bv competent
judges to be the best that has ever been pro
duced In this country.
T. B. Kmmert lias been feeding 106 head of
cattle ou the farm of S. J. Illggasou for the past
mouth. He shipped eight car loads Saturday
and eight Tuesday. He has shtp|N‘d about 30
loads llie past month from this station.
W. B. Higgason went to Warreu county, 111.,
last week, to sell the celebrated Ideal Novelty
Smoothing Iron.
S. J. Illggasou has Just returned from the
same place where he has enjoyed a week’s visit
with relatives aud old acquaintances, eating
turkey and other good things, and having a very
pleasant time generally.
Harvey Garret, of Henderson county, 111., is
here visiting his three brothers, lie wauls to
buy some slock cattle to take home with him.
He Is just recovering from Injuries received by
being blown away In a large corn crib. Hu
was in the crib, 4ien, without any warning, a
small sized tornado struck the crib and, using
his own words, not enough was left of It to build
a rat trap.
Phil Gamer and wife, of lalntor, were over-
Sunday visitors with Mrs. G.’s parents. Phil re
turned home this morning, leaving his wife to
spend the remainder of the week with her many
friends and relatives.
The weather Is too cold to gather corn when
the thermometer registers lo below zero, and
yet Gus Hhigason Is In the field and has lujen
every day, Strvk,
December H.
I suppose Judge Johnson will open court to
day iu the new Court House, and all the citizens
of Proud Mahaska should he pleased to know
teat the Court House is so near completion that
court cau be held lu It, and then again to be
dedicated by one of our most worthy citizens,
whose character and reputation Is above re
proach. I hope the day Is not far distant when
the Court House will be completed lu all Its de
partments, with clock, gas aud electric lights,
aud the county records and officers aud farmers’
club have comfortable quarters to do their offi
cial business in, and the fanners'club to ex
pound their theories on bog cholera, blaok leg
and other diseases of animals. 1 supposed, at
their last meeting the club would have come to
some settled conclusion as to the best time to
cut grass for hay, but from reports they failed
to decide, and have continued the subject for
further consideration.
Winter Is here In full blast; plenty of snow
and good sleighing.
Stock lo >ks well and thereto plenty of proven
der. but If this weather continues until the Ist
of April, a large quantity of provender will be
consumed, which will enhance the value of hay,
straw and grain; therefore farmers should feed
plenty but not lie wasteful. I think letting
stock ruu to hay stacks is a very wasteful way
to do, and the farmer loses mauy dollars there
by. Stock to generally very healthy lu this vi
ciulty; no hog cholera that I know of; a few
eases of black-leg among the calves, which
proves fatal In every case in about -to hours
from the time It to discovered. I wish the far
mers’ club or some of the other oattle, butter or
ureairt conventions, would ferret out a prevent
ative for this disease, for there to more loss In
this community from blaok-leg than all other
diseases of cattle, for black-leg always attacks
the best calves In the herd.
What has become of the T. O. W. R. R. Mow
to a good time to take it up. We want a railroad
through this township or West Des Moines
township. There are untold millions of wealth
here lu coal, and ail it wants to transportation
to market. Mr. Ktehard Holt opened anew
slope of 6-foot vein of coal recently, ou Mr.
Richardson's land, aud as flue ooal as there to
In the State. Experts say that this whole couu •
ty|is underlaid wills a fine quality of coal. Come
on with your railroad: plenty of good coal igtid
to optlou at reasonable figures.
I suppose the fellows lu the saddle at Wash,
ington feel happy of«r John Mhsmaa being
elected Sis.alter of Hi* Senate for be to a great
favorite of theirs; or at least J came to that con.
illusion from the way the IHU* Oskaloos* Times
x|Mtke during the last aampaigti. Hirer cheers
for lAgao’s Judgment, for h* to needed ou the
floor ui the Senate, L><>k mu for justice to all
1 ■ - mii '•
classes when Logan Is one of the wheel horses.
Health generally stood, except a few lingering
Mrs. A. Mahanna Is no better.
Schools all running In good shape. There are
nine public schools in this township, with 296
pupils—lsl males and 145 females; and a food
corps of teachers. Over the River.
Local Markets.
CORN 25© 30
OATS, new <(> 25
BUTTER 12H® 15
KIWIS 18® 20
CHICKENS, live, per doz ©2.00
CHICKENS, dressed. V ® 05© 06
T.iRKEYS, dressed, V lb os© 00
11008, 3.00©3.25
Chicago Market*.
Chicago, Dec. 16. 1885.
WHEAT—B4w©B4h cash; 85* January.
CORN —40®40H cash; 38*@38* January.
OATS— 2B* cash; 28X January.
The Drover*' Journal reports:
CATTLE—Receipts, 8.000 head; shipping
steers. 3.35®5.60; common to good butchers .
$1.60©4.00; stockers and feeders, 2.35®4.00.
HOGS— Receipts, 51,000 head: rough and
mixed, 3.40®3.70; packing and shipping, 3.70©
3.90; light. 3.35©3.85. _
sftEEP.—Receipts, 4,000 head; natives, 2.00
©4 25; Texans, 1.7503.20. Lambs, per head,
Red Star
Free from Opiate*, Emetics and I‘oison.
SURE*. O KCts.
At Okojumt* *mi Ri.liu.
■■ n * Cures Rheumatism. Neuralgia,
|_#%|* II Ain JUflarXf, Hradarko, Toolhurbi,
rill rMI 11 Nuraln., Kr ~lm ~ <t... .I r.
■ G* I villi at nnrooiSTs ani> m-mii
upon the new subscription year with undintln-
Isned faith in the restoration to power of the
party which has shown the greatest capacity for
safe, patriotic,lntelligent government. It thanks
Its agents and friends for their hearty support
during the last year.
the prTucipal national exponent of the argu
ments, doctrines and alms of the Republican
party. It ts a strong, aggressive newspaper, un
compromisingly Republican, aud faithfully de
voted to home Interests of ait America. The
paper labors earnestly for a protective tariff, to
develop the resources of the different States aud
accrue good wages, good food, good clothing aud
comfortable homes for the |>eople, aud itself
pays the highest prices to its own men of auy
office lu New York city; for equal rights aud an
honest vote. North and South; for every practi
cal measure in the interests of morality and tem
perance; and for upright, diguitled, patriotic
govei n incut.
Republicans Need the Tribune.
Every intelligent farmer; every-old soldier;
every worker and active man of whatever occu
pation ; every good wife with a family; and every
man who wauts to identify himself with the
party of progress, brilliant achievement and
morality, needs THE TRIBUNE.
THE TRIBUNE will be good reading after
Congress meets,when Evarts, Sherman, Ixtgan,
andother brilliant leaders begin to ask the Ad
ministration questions hard to answer.
As an agricultural paper THE TRIBUNE Is
A rSeries of War Stories.
The grander features of the War for the Un
ion have all been recorded. The minor inci
dents, the thrilling and romantic episodes are a
great volume, of which ouly a lew cliaplers have
ever been written.
A^»3vSBWF«EW.?OT i ., 0 ,'!SI?
of the laic war, written by a private soldier or
sailor of the Union forces, or by an officer under
the rank of Colonel or Navy Captain, about
6.000 wonts In length, relating a thrilling Inci
dent, raid, light, escape, adventure, or exper
ience, of which he himself was a part or an eye
witness. A PRIZE OF SIOO will be given
for the second bent slory. Twenty-flvo or more
of these stories will be published during IHWt
Every one accepted will be paid for whether it
wins a prize or uot. The best two will receive
the prizes. Publication begins January 6th.
The competition ends July Ist, 1886. All manu
scripts carefully read.
Wood’s Household Practice of Medicine, two
handsome volumes, profusely Illustrated; Web
ster’s and Worcesters Unabridged Dictionaries:
ttidpalh’s Illustrated History of the United
States; Young’s Concordance ol the Bible; and
the Waterbury Watch. Send for sample copy
which describes the premiums.
The Dally, 75 cents a month; fx.so a year. The
Sunday Tribune, alone, 91.50 a year. The Send-
Weekly, 13.50 a year, or 92.00 In clubs. The
Weekly, #2 26 a year, or fl.oo In clubs. Give
your subscription to THE TRIBUNE’S local
Club Ageut, If there Is one.
Main Street, near Postoffiee, Oskaloosa, lowa.
Cash or on Margin for Future Delivery. Special Telegraphic Arrangements
with the Chicago Market. Trade through First-class Houses. RANK
Ladies', Hisses' and Cliidren’s CLOAKS,
Ladies' and Cents’ Underwear,
Ladies’ and Misses’ Hoods and Nubias,
Men’s and Boys’ CLOTHING!
To Close Out, at Prices that Cannot Re Duplicated.
Mitch Wilson,
Cris Cringle’s Christmas Clatter
to Replenish His Rack before starting on his round of merry
making. lie will attend our
now in progress. From his exalted position In our Show Window,
he will keep eyes and ears open to learn the wants of the little
ones. He has kindly offered us his services with his cutter and
retinue of small boys for our Christmas week delivery, and will
take goods to any part of the city with tiie utmost care and
lull Ellis Etilprliis, fill S. J. BUTTON, tl
Advertisements under this head at 6 cents per
line. No insertion for less than 25 cents.
L>OOM AND BOARD.—A line suit of rooms
at to rent with board. Bed room opening out
of sitting room. [l6w2pdj J. C. Beechler.
XiK)R SALE.--At a great bargain, business
A and dwelling property—paying 15 per cent.
Call soon. 16w4 M. E. Bennett.
WANTED.— Board, with warm single room.
Must be east of square. References ex
changed. Address, stating price, “H,” Lock
Box 186. I7wipd
WANTED.— A competent oook. Good wages
and steady employment given the right
person. Inquire at resldeuce of H. L. Spencer,
East High street. nwl
F()UND.— The lady who left her shawl aTthe
Cougregationai church, the evening of Prof.
Magoun s lecture, can have the same by calling
at this office and proving property. I7wl
ETH)B RENT.—Furnished rooms at residence
C of the undersigned; also, rooms m Park
hurst Block, corner of High and Washington
streets. Call on H. C. Pakhukst.
■ WiM '
\fl ONKY TO LOAN.—In sums not less than
ill $2,060, and only ou first-class approved
security. Interest 9 per cent, and no extra
charges or commissions. Address Box 202, Os
kaloosa. ngtf
TJiOR SALE.—A farm-of one hunered acres,
X 1 three-fourths ot a mile south of the Acme
Coal Co.’s works. Will be sold reasonable.
For particulars, address John Knox, Oska
loosa, Iowa; or call one mile east of the square.
WANTED TO TRADE.-Will trade a small
city property, in good condition, for small
property within two miles of city. Address
14tf B. W., Herald qffice.
TiiSTRAYED.—From the residence of J. H.
J j Jackson, near South Spring Mills, a small
red cow with white spots. Marked ou ear ami
breast. Leave Information regarding where
abouts at this office. nwlpdQ
HOME FOR SALE.—For sale, on easy month
ly paytneuts, a desirable residence for
small family, in good neighborhood, small pay
ment down. Possession given at once If desired.
For particulars, address lock box 217, city post
office. 51tf
FOK BALK.—Having purchased a stock of
lumber In Oskaloosa, and expecting to give
that business my attention, 1 offer for sale a
few desirable two or three acre lots, Just north
of my residence; also, two stock farms in this
county, cheap, one of 143 acres and one of 200
acres. Terms easy.
Look Out!
holiday Goods!
We pride ourselves in having the finest
selection ever brought to the city.
They will be open for inspection in a
few days, lu the meantime if you
desire anything in our line, we
would call your attention to
our large and well assort
ed Stock.
Everybody Welcome!
Your Friends,
suite ot lowa, Mahaska Count)', as.
In matters of the estate of David Needham,
Notice Is hereby given that on or before the
Bth day of January, 1880 there will boon Me
in the otHoe of the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Mahaska County, lowa, the final settlement and
petition for discharge of.lames Mctjuiaton, ad
nitnistrator de bourn non of the estate of David
Needham, deceased, and the same is set for
bearing on the Ist day of the next term of the
Circuit Court, to be begun and held In Oska
looaa, on the ISth day of January, 18*6, at
which time objections can be made to the ap
proving of said settlement and granting the
prayer of said petitioner.
F. K. Smith, Clerk.
Administrator de bonis non.
By Uobt. Kihsick, his Attorney. 17w8
In matters of tho estate of Samuel Kirkpat
rick, Jr., ileoeased.
Notice U hereby irlven that on or before the
tho Bth 'lay of January, 1888, there will be on
Ale in tho offloo of the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Mabaaka County, lowa, the Anal set
tlement and petition for discharite of D. C.
Waggoner, administrator of the estate of Sam
uel Kirkpatrick, Jr., deceased, and the same Is
set for nearing on the first day of the next
term of the Circuit Court, to be beirun and
held In Oakaloosa, on the 18(h day of January,
IHBA, at which time objections can Ire made to
the approving of said settlement and granting
the prayer of said petitioner.
lUttwS r. K. Smith, Clerk.
, ..
« *
Unless there is something Solid to back it. Some Merchants think that making great
noise, advertising largely, and screaming “CHEAP,” “CHEAP,” will make business
it may be for a week or month. But very soon the truth leaks out,
and those who have been deceived will not return again. Proud
Mahaska’s People are no fools—they know, and pretty well
too, the difference between gold and tinsel every time.
Wm. Bubnsidr.
Is due to their “TItUTII-ADYERTISING PRINCIPLE.” People learn this every day,
IT, and will come and see what we advertise. Take the time to read
what we have to say below.
For want of space we can enumerate only a few of our largo
Gents’ Mufflers in Worsted and Silk.
Silk Handkerchiefs in every Quality and
Gents’ Silk and Velvet Neckwear.
Fine Silk Embroideried Suspenders.
Silk Umbrellas —English Handles and Silver
Genuine Alaska Sealskin Caps.
Gents’ Underwear
that cannot be surpassed anywhere, espcially our Shield Front
Gents’ Fine Gloves and Mitts
RECEIVED j (J||} jj)J]) ()f |||( \^\
Bought from the Assignee of a “busted" Trunk Manufactory, which we are now selling at less than Manufacturing Cost
For Reliable Merchandise and at Reliable Prices'll
North Side Public Square, the Leading Clothiers and Gents Furnishers, the ,
Only Strictly One Price Glothine House in Oskaloosa.
ty A line of
sold in Oskaloosa exclusively by us.
Wool, Plush and Lambskiu-Lined.
line of
New York Clearing Sales!
We are enabled to offer the following Styles and Qualities at 35
to 40 Per Cent under Regular
Prices and Below
Any Possible Competition!
Through Purchases at the Recent
Lot 9141, AT 51.50, Heavy weight,
good quality.
Lot .‘IBB, AT $2.50, unquestionably
worth $4.00.
Lot 9980, AT $4.00, unquestionably
worth $0.50.
Lot 3606, AT $5.00, unquestionably
worth 57.00.
Lot 6413, AT SO.OO, unquestionably
worth SIO.OO.
Lot 6177, AT $7.50, unquestionably
worth $ll.OO.
Lot 2000, AT $9.00, unquestionably
worth $12.00.
Lot 7230, Ain Ain™ I Special Lot
Lot 2507, ill SIUiUU, * Special Lot
worth - $14.00.

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