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The Oskaloosa herald. (Oskaloosa, Mahaska County, Iowa) 1885-1919, November 12, 1891, Image 4

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Herald-Supplement
, and OskalootM, lowa, Novt-moe. 12,1892.
year t< ....
MAHdSKA OFFICIAL.
BiptS, 'HAT THE COUNT SHOWS OK TH£ LAST
Oe. ELECTION.
The following are the totals of the
® ;| fflcial count of the election of 1891, as
Id in a* l4^6 o,4rd of Supervisors, It
lakes no changes from the results
S. A.heretofore given:
bursda GOVERNOR.
membdfheeler. Hep 3240
nf imtfoies. Dem 3017
jf seeribson, Pro 40
LIEUT. GOVERNOR.
086 .VanHoutou, Rep 3274
,era theßtow, Llem 2934
ednesdgott, Peo 476
jir frUttle, Pro 44
SUPREME JUDGE.
leaver, Rep 3264
iumenri one( jj eul 2947
gro w Wlllis, Peo 468
per at ’urney, Pro 47
abiu, Hep 3289
Inoephler, Dem 2927
Peo 470
J ’*‘ ue » ** ro 46
eted. railroad commissioner.
sn C a D ampbell, Hep 3269
jt,—a *ey, Dem 2950
U 56 C-ogers, Peo 464
of the ,r »P er * Pro 43
— SENATOR.
»ve yo’onaway. Rep 3170
ny Dem 2917
1 W a;4 orns » Feo 658
| US Yof 0^^61 "’ Fro 46
les, Sou REPRESENTATIVE.
s pleasdeach, Rep 3208
be par“,unt, jjeui 2966
-— cv Jbite, Feu 487
I. — ““barber, Pro 41
depart treasurer.
on, fotioffman, Rep 3366
tencedloss, Deuc 2885
for col* Vans, Peo 444
Uucha lotta « 45
___ SHERIFF.
N. Martin, Rep 3072
the Cimbrel. Dem 3231
dav ev? an - Feo 382
Pro 41
rallroi
SUPERINTENDENT.
r ® r °“Vown,Rep 3094
urn ° u togers, Dem 3175
lamilieiull, Peo 402
>ixon, Pro 34
■ •“ BOARD OF SUPERVISORS.
lbyth. ,icken * It iie P gS?
lDy ager, Dem 3020
the eve.veland, Peo 437
nsic, doore, Pro 45
a x, etc CORONER.
Lendedfiiun, Rep 3235
lenriersou, Dem 2973
m l*a in Peo 462
4 wat/ enw i ck * Fro 46
n 9 Of « SURVEYOR.
ilitatet’raeev. Rep
igthan n en peo 476
lect o township officers chosen.
dc blot onroe —j. M. Stevenson.
Madison —Wm.Shipley; O.H.Hanna
—The pstice; O.Norton, constable.
0 { tb Jefferson—A.J.Jones, trustee; con
jant liable, J.M. Me Do well,
mthel Harrison—D. D. Miller, trustee; con
largetfable, A. E. Vance.
•ially a Garfield—John Thomas, trustee; Ed
L——4ume, justice; constable, D.Edwards.
t Bun West Des Moiues-J.Bennett,trustee;
,atDu! (3 OZ4t justice; constables, W.E.
i the pl’.ngiand and W .Odem.
i spirit* Richland—U.DeGuess, trustee; Ed
ing ththeely, clerk.
r wasii Scott—l. Rooado, trustee; G.Sutens,
onstable.
suae, k SpriDg Creek—Harl Williams,trustee
& Rl c V M. Burgess, clerk; constable, C. W.
comß-nderson; j ustice. J. L. Biliick.
omedia Oskaloosa—L. J. Allen, 833; A. W.
heir fiartenstein, 780—Allen’s majority 53.
—Ole Olson seems to be popular in
A.NGE8 political as well as dramatic circles,
i the Rle was elected to the legislature from
L e on a<he Webster district.
abash, -
rack ft —The Des Moines News has at *ted
no t eut as a political party and has a.ready
a .platform composed of
—ourteeu planks. Among.other things
eceive wants prohibition enforced; national
tiaan» TO hibition; letter postage 1 cent; the
is go ne Laugaroo ballot; U. S. senators elected
The <y t be people; eight hour movement;
premium D , ne3 destroyed and several more
seiver Ganges, wise and otherwise.
ment.
t attor —The Republicans of Keokuk county
-et&ineaade a good fight this year. They re
boid.uced the majority of 436 for Boies two
, The ears ago to 272 this year, making a
e Mns<bss to Boies of 164. They also reduced
he majorities on county ticket 150 or
Had other counties in the state
jf the b)ne as well as Keokuk county, Boies
nany kyould have been snowed under by
, tenor b jmo.
re r, bai "
no. T —Lieuteuantfichwatka only confirms
-heir Vhat recent explorers have said con
m®®lv<»rning Alaska. The country is a
np one and the rivers are practical
it wiU y unnaviganle. Alaska can only be
pr is opened by railroads, it contains some
Lth a rmagDiflcent forests and the soil appears
tnsibleo be well fiaed v» ah minerals, it may
the b«*e a great country tor mining, and,if so,
bas of ts development by railways is sure to
orrow >ome, sooner or later,
age Co , , , -
,f roal —The Traer Clipper says: “Election
k specits over. Let us give politics a rest and
c’helpsrst down to business. Don’t hold a
pudge at your neighbor because be
F°* ioneatly differed with you through the
from Campaign. Men who treat fellowmen
«* TB Vith bitter hatred on such an account
Ouve narrow-minded and bigoted, and
tbanwilling to grant a neighbor the priv-
Ueges they ask for themselves. Let us
K>f thoe men.
Trustee.— Captain J. L. Allen was
el.cted trustee to succeed Mr. J. B. Mo-
Curdy in Oskaloosa township.
Keep to the Bight.— There is a
growing indifference on the part of
many drivers in Oskaloosa as to which
side of the street they drive on. If the
generally accepted rule of driving to
the right would be more closely ob
served, many accidents and collisions
would be avoided.
New Secretary.— Mr. C. C. Mich
ener, on account of ill health, has been
compelled to resign his position as gen
er*l secretary of the city Y. M. C. A.,
and at a meeting of the executive
board on Wednesday evening, Mr. Alva
Negus was elected to the place. In re
tiring from the work Mr. Michener
bears with him the record of having
performed bis duties faithfully and well
and the best wishes of all with whom
he has come in contact, *or renewed
health and -nccess in other walks of
life. Mr. Negus, the new secretary is
a graduate of Penn College.and a thor
ough Christian young man who will
perform his every duty to the credit of
himself and the satisfaction of all con
cerned. May the association continue
to grow and prosper and its good work
never lag.
October —Though the time for his
song is past, Mr. Burrell, of the Wash
ington Press, thus sweetly sings of his
favorite month: “October is tbe Blonde
of tbe seasons, fairest glowing sister of
the twelve. Form perfect, eyes clear,
hair glorious, such color in cheeks and
lips I Spring was a pretty little roly
poly baby, but here is a perfect woman,
f ully developed,lines graceful, beaming
with health, radiant in all her ways.
Blossoms are pretty, but fruit? Is not
that better? Is not performance,
fruition, perfection, better than any
mere promise? An apple tree, loaded
with ruddy fruit, is lovelier than when
it was a revelation and apocalypse of
blossoms. And for odor, fruit excels
the blossom. Smell of an apple,a peach,
a plum,a walnut, ripe pennyroyal—and
abolish the drug store and its bottles of
perfume. One would wish to be born,
to wed, and—at last when one must—
to die in October, with all her graceful
forms ard vivid tints and pungent
odors around , one.”
Looks Bad. —Tbe following item
concerning a former Oskaloosa young
man. who enjoyed a good reputation
here is taken from tbe Ogden, Utah
Standard of Nov. 4:—“E A Lutes was
arrested yesterday by Marshal Metcalf
on the charge of obtaining money under
false pretenses. Last evening be was
still in jail, having been unable to se
cure bonds. The story of the arrest
was told by Marshal Metcalf as fol
lows: “Antoa Karlsoa, a Swede, ar
rived yesterday morning from Denver.
He wished to go to Portland, After
various attempt to find a ticket broker
bestiuck Lutes. Lutes sold him a
second class ticket from Sioux City to
Portland, void after Nov. sth. For
this Karlson paid S2O on tbe consider
ation that Lutes was to check his trunk
to Portlabd. Lutes took aD. & R. G.
check from Karlson and gave him in
return a dupucite U. P. check No. 16,
018. When Karlson got down to the
depot he looked after his baggage and
found it could not go. After futile
attempts to get it straightened out be
called on Marshal Metcalf and told his
story. The marshal went down with
Lutes and found bis explanations un
satisfactory. The record at the bag
sago office failed to show up tbe check
16,018. Telegraphic dispatches brought
the word that such a number had not
been seen nor checked anywhere. In
the meantime Karlson lost his train
and had already lost his check for the
baggage by the exchange with Lutes.”
Election Echoes.— The E f -Dodge
Messenger has one of the smallest
roosters we have yet seen. The Dem
ocrats swept the platter in Webster
county, with tbe exception of one town
ship trustee, and be bad a majority of
two votes. The rooster remarks, “There
is a little balm in gilead yet.” Tbe
Opinion man down tbe street publishes
an immense table of tbe vote in Ma
haska county. The column of tbe
Union Labor vote is footed up and tbe
total given, butth other columns were
too big for Eli to get over in order to
get bis paper out on time.... A Des
Moines business man stayed up in tbe
dome of tbe state house all night Thurs
day, to pay a debt contracted by betting
on Wheeler.... A Democrat on election
day saidhe“tbougbtGeaTbompson bad
been in office long enough. If tbe
United States can’t divide up a little it
is time the people were taking bold.”
Mr. Thompson is doing business at tbe
same old stand and will as long as be
gives satisfaction to tbe express com
pany.... Tbe funniest bet we have
beard of was made between two prom
inent. men of tbis city at a iate hour on
election night. They each had consid
erable money up before that time on
their choice of candidates, and when
the returns were nearly all in they each
became scared and rushed out to hedge.
They happened to meet, and each bet
enough on tbe other fellow’s candidate
to make them even all around.... He is
far from borne and ill at ease who does
not know exactly why his men got left,
and be has learned it all since Tuesday,
t00....0n election night a small pearl
handled knife walked out of tbis office,
—perhaps unaided and alone. Any one
seeing it walking about will please
stop it, as we need it in our business.
SOME NOBLE WORK.
Maxes Oagc Shirley.
The finest monuments that men erect
Have little value whereso’er they rise.
Unless they tell o{ some good action wrought.
Home noble work that time cannot disguise.
SIGNS OP THE SEASON.
Atlanta Constitution.
Thanks to Col. Jenkens Hood
For a first class load of wood;
Farmer Jones our hope surpasses
With a gallon of molasses:
May Johnson’s shadow ne’er grow less—
Our wife appreciates the dress;
To Widow Brown our thanks are dne—
Her suppers are excelled by few;
We made six dinners of the squash
Sent In by good old Uncle Josn;
The person will except our thanks
For fifteen missionary blanks;
No better town we wish to know—
" Praise God, from Whom All Blessings Flow.”
Duluth Tribune, Nov. 5,
SINGULAR SUICIDE.
MISS IDA F. SLOCUM TAKES HER OWN
LIFE YESTERDAY MORNING - UNRE
QUITED LOVE SUPPOSED TO BE THE
CAUSE FOR THE RASH DEED.
Ida Francis Slocum committed
suicide yesterday morning. Without
sayip • a word to anyone, or giving any
pren: mition of her terrible purposejshe
walked into tbe building just vacated
by the Slocum restaurant, took from
tbe show case an old revolver, went to
t' e kitchen in the rear and deliberately
put a bullet through her heart. Her
father stood beside her before the last
sign of life went out, but the young
girl would give no answer to bis soo
bing questions, and made no sign of tbe
reason that prompted her to tbe dread
ful act.
Undertaker Filliatrault was called
upon to prepare the remains for burial
and they now lie in the rear of the res
taurant within a few feet of the spot
where the deed was committed. Cor
oner Eklund will hold an inquest this
morning.
Miss Slocum was 20 years of age and
was an unusually bright and attrac
tive girl. She came here about a year
ago and her father went into tbe res
taurant business on Fourth street in
the Woodbridge building, but the lease
was made out in the name of Ida and
she did the business. When the busi
ness was removed to the Stewart block
on Central avenue the young girl was
practically the head of the business,
and her bright appearance and business
qualities were a matter of comment
among the many boarders who visited
the houee.
Yesterday a lease was to have been
iffected whereby Ida was to purchase
the Peterson & Stewart restaurant for
a consideration of SSOO. Lawyer
Browne had drawn tbe papers and ex
pected to make the transfer yesterday
morning.
There are a great many rumors in
regard to the reason which prompted
the girl to take her life It is under
stood that the evening before she had
some trouble with her parents and a
heated discussion ensued in regard to
tbe Peterson lease, but it was simply
an ordinary family jar and nothing
serious was thought of it at tbe time.
Another and more probable reason is
that it is a case of unrequited love. A
well known young man about town
who has been paying the lady many at
tentions left the city night before last
for Terre Haute, Indiana. It is under
stood that he does not expect to return.
It was thought that the unfortunate
girl may have been wronged at his
hands, but the post mortem held yes
terday by Drs. Foren and Charest dis
proved the assumption. Some two
weeks ago she told a lady friend that if
ever the gentleman in question “went
back on her” she would kill herself.
She wrote a letter to him Wednesday
night and a companion heard him say,
alter be read it: “It is too late now.”
The who’i affair is a mystery.
Around th« State.
An old man,well known in Dubuque,
who a few years ago retired from active
business with a competency, is now
shoveling dirt and breaking rock on
the street. His appearance m the ca
pacity of a street laborer has excited
much comment in tbe past few days.
A petition is being circulated In Har
din county for the pardon of Nate and
Frank RainsDarger, who are serving
life sentences for the murder of Enoch
Johnson. They were convicted at a
cost of $12,000, to the county, and after
a career of crime extending through
many years.
Jack Delaney was found dead in a
hotel *t Davenport Monday morning.
Once ho was a prominent citizen and
twenty-five years ago was a police offi
cer in Davenport. Liquor wrecked his
life and caused his death.
Carroll has good prospects for secur
-sng the much talked of railroad depot
next season. The Chicago Herald of
a recent date speaks of an appropriation
of $30,000 made by tbe Northwestern
company for the improvement of its
premises at Carroll.
In cleaning out bis cellar last spring
Mr. Wm. Wallace, of Vintot.,threw the
garbage, including some cabbage
stumps, in the garden where they were
plowed under. One of these sprouted
and grew three stalks. Instead of going
to seed, three well developed heads of
cabbage grew. The new stalks are fully
three feet long.
The Y.M.C.A.and Y.W.C.A.. of
iowa college, have pledged themselves
for SS,QpO to build a Y.M.C. A. build
ing on the college grounds atGrinnell.
A fire at tbe racing grounds in Coun
cil Bluffs destroyed several horses,
among them Guelph, Chief and Nest
wood. these three alone being worth
$lO 000
Successful. The entertainment
given by the Epworth League of First
M.E.church,on Friday night, waa at
tended by as many as could be com
fortably seated in the church. All the
selections on the program, both song
and recitation were from the writings
of the poet Longfellow, and the list of
participants included Mrs. Logan, Mrs.
Cowgill, Misses Mary Dobyn*, Bose
Blanchard, Stella Wightman, Amy and
Lulu Hutchison, Louise Houghton,Pet
and Pearl O’Hara, Cora Knowltou,
Mary Haynes and Kittle Little, and
Messrs.R. A. McPherrin, Elmo Ham
mond, Taylor Jackson, Walter Wright
! and George Greasby. The entertain-
I ment was in charge of Mrs. A. E.
' Shipley and was in all ways a success.
GREAT MAHASKA FAIR-
NEW OFFICERS—MORE STOCK TO BE
ISSUED-OTHER HEMS OF IMPORTANCE.
The annual business meeting of tbe
Mahaska County Agricultual Society
was held in tbe secretary’s office on
Monday afternoon.
From tbe reports of tbe officers it
was shown that this year’s fair bad an
increase in receipts from all sources
except tbe admission fees. This deficit
in attendance can be accounted for on
account of tbe bad weather. One
thousand dollars more was paid out in
premiums this year than ever before.
From these reasons, more premiums
and less money at the gate, the society
ran a little behind this year but are not
in tbe least discouraged and will bend
every effort toward making next year’s
fair greater than ever before.
It was also agreed to issue $2,000
more stock in shares of SIOO each. It
is tbe desire of tbe society that tbe prin
cipal part of this stock be taken by those
living outside of town that a more gen
eral interest will be taken all over tbe
couDty m tbe great fairs.
The newly elected officers are: Pres
ident, H. H. Prine; vice president, Ma
jor McMullin; secretary, H. H. Sheriff;
treasurer, R. P. Bacon. Directors: W.
A. McNeill, I. Frankel, J. A.Kalbach,
W. R. Lacey, G.B.McFall, M.K.Prine,
R. Redman, P. Stumps.
The change in the secretaryship was
made because Mr. McFall alsoluteiy
refused to serve as bis time is all occu
pied in other business matters. He
has done efficient work and retires with
tbe best will of all concerned. Mr.
Sheriff is a live young business man
and will at all times be found doing
bis full share to boom tbe great fair
and subserve tbe best interests of tbe
society in all ways.
Knights of the Grip.—The elev
enth anniversary reunion and banquet
of the lowa Traveling Men’s Associa
tion is to be held at the Savery House,
Des Moines, Friday evening, December
4,1891, at 8 o’clock. Mr. W. H. Wray,
of tbis city, is a member f tbe invita
tion committee.
Will Operate Both.— The Fort
Dodge Messenger says: “The Ft. Dodge
packing house, which has not been op
erated since early in the summer, an
nounces that it will resume buying and
killing bogs on next Monday. George
J. Frazer, manager of the packing
bouse at Oskaloosa, will also operate
tbe plant here.”
Many More. —Mr. Williams, of In
dependence, the owner of Allerton, is
having some very tempting offers made
to move his outfit. His services to In
dependence have been of great value
and his success in bis line has made
lowa famous for superior trotting
horses Chicago extends an offer, it is
said, of $300,000 to move there during
the world’s fair.
In His Glory.— The fisherman is in
bis element now. Tbe stories told of
tbe black bass are agonizing to tbe man
who can’t go fishing, and there is left
only the comfort that the biggest ones
that get away from the other fellow re
main to be caught later. Fish stories
always outweigh tbe fish. But it is
said lowa rvers are alive with lots of
game fish.
A Little Mixed.— The proof read
er on a Des Moines paper was so much
absorbed in election returns that be
permitted tbe following to go in on
last Wednesday morning: Melan Don
asky and Ida Quay were united in the
holy bonds of saurkaut which will be
sold b y the quart or the barrell. Mr.
Mr.Donasky is an esteemed codfish at 10
cents a pound while tbe bride has many
bams for sale at a shilling a pound.
Rev. Brown officiating.
Would not Change -Bishop Perry,
of the lowa Diocese of the Episcopal
church was recently elected bishop of
Nova Scotia, but refused to accept the
position. In speaking of this matter
he said: “That action of the church in
Nova Scotia was taken without my
knowledge. 1 had to refuse the posi
tion because 1 am an American and too
patriotic to swear allegiance to the
queen of England, no matter how good
a woman she is. I refused, notwith
standing the salary in Nova Scotia
would have been jußt twice what I am
receiving in lowa. But my ancestors
on both my father’s and mother’s side
were officers in line under Washington,
and I can hardly harbor the thought of
becoming a subject to Great Britain.”
To emphsize his pride in his patriotic
ancestry the bishop pointed to a little
white silken badge in the lapel of his
black habit, which denoted that he is a
member of the Order of Oincinnatus.
Pun College Notar.
Fred Wilkins, who was absent on account of
illness, is again at classes.
Tbe pastor of the First Methodist church
conducted chapel Tuesday morning and gave
us a short and interesting talk.
Penn made qnlte a spread in the parades of
last Saturday. She is always a No. 1.
Many students went to their homes to vote,
but all have returned.
Lee Johnson, a Penn “Prep.” last year, but
now a student at Ames, is home for nls vaca
tion.
President Bosenberger lectured in Blooming
ton last Sunday evening on tbe temperance
question.
Cbas. Michener was with us Thursday morn
ing. We are sorry that he is soon to leave bis
Oskaloosa work.
Lillian Hadley has been ill during the past
week.
Miss Eva Morris was a chapel visitor Thurs
day morning.
j Misses Kittle Ratlin and Anna Kenworthy
I gave Penn a call Thursday morning.
INDIVIDUALS ITEMIZED.
PERTINENT PEB96NAL PARAGRAPHS
PERTAINING TO PROMINENT
PEOPLE.
From Thursday’s Daily
Rev. J. E. Snowden, of Le Mars,was
a visitor with his parents in this city to-day.
Mrs M. C. Miller arrived home from
St. Paul yesterday. Her two daughters, Anna
and. Grade, accompanied her.
Mrs D A. Wickizer went to Mt.
Pleasant this morning to join her husband, who
Is holding a series ol religious meetings there.
Dt. R. P; Steddom came in from the
"wooly west” this morning, having dispensed
with part ol his Interest in the Colorado sheep
ranch.
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Hardin, of Arnold,
Nebraska, were guests at the W. W. Sprague
home over night, on their way home from a
visit with relatives in Ohio. •
Arthur Jay has resigned bis position
as baggage-man at the lowa Central depot and
has gone upon the road. Mr. Kelly, the former
night watch is now "trunk smasher” and Wm.
Harney looks after matters at the depot at
night.
From Friday’s Daily.
Rev. J. E. Snowden returned to his
Le Mars home this morning.
R. L. Turner departed this morning
on a business trip to Nobleton.
Miss Maime Lawrence was a guest
of friends In Des Moines to-day.
Mrs. E. K. Himes went to Chicago
to-day to make a visit at the home of her sister,
Mrs. Walter Davis.
Mrs. Will Sterling,of Eldon,who has
been visiting relatives In the city, departed for
her home this morning.
Fred E Green departed this afternoon
for Philadelphia, where Mrs. Green is under
medical treatment, and will remain some days
R. E. Whitacre, of Leighton, was in
the city to-day on his way home from Inde
pendence. where he has spent a month on stock
bi> slness.
The liobertß,Schee and Ross families,
from west ol town, ten In all, departed last
evening over the Rock Island lor Calllornla, to
spend the winter.
Mrs. H. G. Williams, who has been
visiting at the.G. W. Lafferty home, has re
turned to her home in Des Moines, being sud
denly called by illness.
Miss Mary Hiatt, of Denver, is a
guest at the home ol her uncle, J. P. Hiatt, ol C
avenue east. Miss Hiatt will be remembered
by many here, having attended Penn College
lor some time.
Miss Stull, of Keosauqua, is a guest
ol her triend. Miss Clara Halnt-s.thls city. Miss
Stull Is on her way home Irom Des Moines,
where she has been employed in the office ol
the Republican stale central committee.
Fremont Monitor: Mrs. J. Q. White
returned Irom Oskaloosa Sunday evening. She
had been staying with her daughter, who Is
sick.... Emma Dawson went to Oskaloosa Mon
day. She is taking music lessous ol the in
structor at Penn College.
What Cheer Patriot: W. I. Clen
denon, lormerly ol Coal Creek, now ol Oska
loosa. was married on Oct. 28th, to Miss Nell
Barnes, daughter ol Mr. Barnes, ol the Ma
haska county bank ol that city. Wilson is an
old school-mate and triend ol the writer and
we are glad to learn ol his happy marriage.
May success always attend them.
From Saturday’s Daily.
W. A. See vers is away for a fort
night’s sojourn in New Mexico.
Mrs. Samuel Davis, of &henandoah,
is among relatives and Irlends In the city.
Postmaster Vail, of New Sharon,was
In the metropolis on business last evening.
Miss Emma McElroy has returned
home alter a three weeks stay among relatives
and Irlends in Eddyville.
Mrs. Mary Hopkins, of Guthrie Cen
tre, arrived last evening lor a visit at the Mc-
Qulston home on North Third street.
The Misses Huobell, of Des Moines,
who have been visiting with Mrs. W.E. Vernon,
returned to their home this morning.
Dr. and Mrs. A. A. Hugg were at
home to a number ol Irlends at their hospttable
and pleasant home on Third avenue east,Thurs
day evening.
Eddyville Tribune: Mrs. C. L. My
rlck. ol Oskaloosa, came down Wednesday
morning and is spending a lew days here visit
ing her parents and relatives.
Mrs. Daniel t Woodcock, of Omkha,
is here as a visitor at Henry Howard’s. Mr. W.
was one ol the men who captured Dr. Mudd,
one ol the assistants in the Lincoln assaslna
tlon.
At home cards have been received by
Irlends here, announcing the marriage ol Miss
Elva Lewis, a graduate ol Penn, and ProLM.M.
Coxe, which occurred at the bride’s home in
Estacado, Texas, on October 22. The bride has
many Irlends here who will extend best wishes.
Mr. and Mrs. I. Frankel, and son,
Master Henry, arrived home to-day at noon
Irom their extended and very pleasant and
profitable European trip. Mr. Frankel Is now
in excellent health, having gained eighteen
pounds while away. Henry Is also very well,
and carries 12 pounds more ol avoirdupois than
when he lelt.
From Monday’s Daily.
T. G. Klepper is back from a visit
with relatives in Missouri.
L. M. Finkelstein arrived home yes
terday Irom a business trip to Omaha.
Geo. W. Seevers returned Sunday
Irom a business trip to Kansas City.
Mrs, I. M. Gibbs went to Keiths
burg to-day to visit a lew days at the Churchill
home.
Des Moines Review: Miss Nene Mor
ton, ol Oskaloosa, spent a lew days In the city
this week.
Dr. and Mrs. O. H. Hare and Mr. and
Mrs. J. G. Freeland were among Irlends in their
old homes In Knoxville over Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Byron Seevers and fam
ily are now pleasantly located in Mrs. Wright’s
house on the corner ol C street and B avenue.
Misses Joe Kemble, and Joe Hines
iey arrived home on Friday trom a very pleas
ant visit with relatives in Kearney. Nebraska.
Mrs. J. B. McClelland, of Springfield,
Missouri, is a guest at the home ol her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. G. C. Johnson, 901 Fifth Avenue
East.
Chas. Way, a former Oskaloosa boy,
has recently moved trom Santa Fe to Oerlllos,
New Mextoo. He is doing well and enjoys good
health.
Harry Hale is now located with his
father and enjoys a Rood position In the coal
company’s store, at Keb four miles out of Ot
tumwa.
Mrs. Will Crookham spent a pleasant
two weeks In Chicago sight-seeing and visiting
her friends, Mr. and Mrs.M. Herman, returning
home Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. R. G. Forgrave leave
for their home in San Jose, Cal., to-day, after a
very pleasant visit with their many friends In
and about Oskaloosa.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Greenway and
family departed this morning for Fort Dodge to
visit friends. Mr. Greenway took his gun along
and will take a hunt while away.
Sam Smith went to Des Moines this
morning, called there by tbe death of his broth
er, Josh Smith, which occurred on Sunday. Josh
Smith was formerly mine Inspector of this dis
trict, and was well known to a large circle of
friends in this vicinity. Dropsy was the cause
of bis death.
Sigourney News: Mrs John R. Bier
and daughter Burolce, of Oskaloosa, visit* 1 in
the city, at the Needham home last week. John
R. Baer was in the city also a short time.... Mr.
and Mrs. E. B. Whitehlll, living near New
Sharon, were Sigourney visitors over Sunday,
at tbe Needham home. Mrs. Whitehlll will be
remembered as Miss Minnie Knowiton.
From Tuesday's Daily.
Mrs. E. H. Weir has been quite ill
the past few days with qninsy.
J. W. Walton, of Hickory, was over
yesterday visiting old Ume friends.
Mr. and Mrs. O. K. Palmer, of Des
Moines, are visiting relatives In tbe city.
Rev. J. 0. W. Ooxe, of Washington,
visited his sons here yesterday and to-day.
Mrs. 8. D. Stolp, of Aurora, Ills., is
vlsiUng at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Tom
Winder, North Third ssreet.
Mrs. Mary Smith, of Chicago, who
has been visiting at the Lacey homes In this
city for the past two weeks, returned home last
evening.
Mrs. D. Willing and daughter Lizzie,
of Adair, Illinois, are guests at tbe home of Mrs.
W.’s sister, Mrs. J. R. Jamison, southeast of
town.
Wm. Crosson and wife leave this
evening for Wausau, Wisconsin, where they
will visit among friends for the coming two
months.
Mrs. W. H. Brown and daughters
Lena and Ethel, ol Monroe township, leave to
day lor a two weeks’ trip to Missouri, where
they will visit friends.
Mrs. C. W. Barnett, of Vinton coun
ty, Ohio, who has been visiting at the home ol
her daughter, Mrs. C. Woodruff, went to Eddy
ville this morning. She will return ,here before
going home.
M. B. Turner, of this city, who has
been station agent at Beacon for a long term of
years, has been transferred to Sigourney. He
will be succeeded by John W. Price, of Glvln,
who is a fine young railroad man. These pro
motions are both deserved ones, and will re
dound to tbe good of the railroad companies.
Good.— From the home of A. A.
Hoover, near Penn College,were picked
election day some of the finest peaches
we have seen this season. Mrs. Hoover
remembered our office twitb some of
the best.
The Mandolins.— On Saturday
evening this office was the recipient of
a serenade by the Will Hoover mando
lin club, and it was a very touching
affair. The club hss not been prac
ticing long, but their sweet melody
reached heaven’s doors, no doubt.
W hen they struck that favorite march,
“The Bootleggers Joy,” there was a
touch and sympathy in the matter sent
out that brought tears to an iron dog.
We feel highly honored, at the atten
tion showered on The Herald— and
these sweet musicians know that we
all love music.
Sad Suicide.— Our columns give the
particulars of the suicide of Miss Ida
Slocum, formerly of this city, but now
of West Duluth. When a resident here
Miss Slocum was highly respected by
all as a young woman of much worth,
industrious and of excellent business
qualifications. She has borne a great
burden for several years, and it is not
much to be wondered at that she sought
a surcease to accumulating trouble by
death at her own hands. Many here
will deeply regret the sorrowful end
that has thus come upon a life that
should have had more of its sunshine
and less of its shadow.
Mad Dog.—Pack wood, down on the
Narrow Gauge, had a mad dog scare
last week and the community is still
excited over the matter. One dog went
mad, supposedly, and bit several other
dogs. He then attacked several chil
dren, one of whom, Earl Evert, four
years old, was knocked down. Earl’s
six-year-old brother ran to his rescue
and was bitten on the arm while fight
ing the brute. The four year old boy
theD began fighting the dog off his old
er brother and was also severely bitten.
Their father took both the brave boys
to Chicago for treatment. Two men
were bitten by the dog but not serious
ly. All the dogs in that vicinity are
being shot.
Some Don’ts.—Byron V. See vers
will not be robbed of the pleasure of
going away from all of us this winter,
to Des Moines. Henry Lunt will not
be called away from his comfortable
home in in Richland this winter, to
withstand the temptations of life
the capital. No, Henry will remain
with the boys. Brother Ross will not
move into the treasury department,nor
will John Jaeger take Capt. Evans’
place on the Board. There will be no
"moving in” in this county on the part
of our Democratic friends—they hold
the roost that Republican votes gave
them two years ago, and again by this
same grace, Capt. Martin is kept out
of the office of sheriff, and Miss Brown
out of Superintendent’s office. Both
of them should have been elected—both
were as worthy as any others on the
ticket, but the conditions went against
them. We deeply regret thut among
the “don’ts are John Martin and Oora
Brown.

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