OCR Interpretation

The Oskaloosa herald. (Oskaloosa, Mahaska County, Iowa) 1885-1919, November 12, 1891, Image 6

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of Iowa

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87058308/1891-11-12/ed-1/seq-6/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

■ * **• ■
T **
m 1 V
inf in the oonnty who offers to be one
of a men to pat in tl/X)0 each toward
starting n canning factory in Osko
loose, He farther states that he knows
of two others who will do the same
thing and ail three will remove with
: their families to Oskoloosa. Here is
w something that sboald be looked after,
• Commend to public approval the Oah
fontia liquid fruit remedy, Syrup of
Tick It is pleasing to the eye, and
to the taste, and acting on
. „ V|; '% :
Circulation Nearly Three Thousand,
At Two Dollars Per Annum.
Editor and Proprietor.
November 12, 1891.
Brewster & Co. sell shoes cheap.
Great Carrot.— Uncle John Loop
leaves a 2% pound “ox heart” carrot in
the heap—the biggest there.
The best medical authorities say the
proper way to treat catarrh is to take
a constitutional remedy, like Hood’s
Don’t miss the New England supper
at the Congregational church, Friday
evening, 5:30 to 8 o’clock. 60d&w
The Weekly Herald and State
Register, both papers one year tor two
dollars in advance.
Road supervisors receipts, nicely
bound, (or sale at this office.
The Weekly Herald and Mrs,
John A. Logan's Home Magazine,both
for two dollars a year paid in advance.
SurFRAQiBTB.-The W .S. A. will meet
with Miss Lora Playle Thursday, Nov.
19, at 2:30 p.m. Every member urged
to be present Business of importance.
By order of Secretary.
Buckeye Band— These good boys
will give an oyster supper at the Buck
eye school bouse on Wednesday even
ing, Nov. 18, and all their friends are
expected to be present.
Growing— The monument fund for
Miss Lois Benson is growing hand
somely. Upon the paper at the Asher
House, which is but oae of 50 there is
already subscribed 820.40.
Finished. The 0 avenue lateral
sewer has been completed. It extends
from the alley between C and D streets
east to Market street,—a distance of
1100 feet, and cost $456. Councilman
Prescott had charge of the job.
Good evening! Have you used—Ah!
there is no ne«i of my saying anything
further, I am sure you will hereafter use
nothing but the Famous Blush or Roses
for your complexion. Yours with best
wishes. Flora A. Jones. South Bend, lnd.
P. S. Call this eve please at Green &
Bentley’s and learn the particulars.
To Ft. Madison.— Sheriff Timbrel
*nd Bailiff White departed Thursday
with Holy Nicholson, for Ft. Madison.
Nicholson was sentenced to six years
in the penitentiary for committing rape
on a young girl in MuchaKinock.
Railroad Men. Rev. Geiger’s
special sermon in the Congregational
church next Sunday evening will be
addressed to the railroad men of the
city. There are over one hundred of the
boys and if they turn out as they should
and bring their families they will Oil
the building.
Remember the literary entertain
ment to be given by the Good Templars
at their hall on the evening of the 16th,
consisting of music, dialogues, decla
mations, tableaux, etc. A most cordial
Invitation is extended to all. Exercises
to begin at 7:30. d&wl
Both air and water abound in mi
crobes, or germs of disease, ready to
infect the debilitated system. To im
part that strength and vigor necessary
to resist the effect of these pernicious
atoms, no tonic blood purifier equals
Ayer’s Sarsaparilla.
Pleasant.— The social given by the
•chancel guild of the St. James church,
at the pleasant home of Miss Stella
Wightman, on the boulevard,Thursday
•evening was largely attended and was
a success socially and financially.
Will Not Build— The grand lodge,
1. O. O. F.,at Dubuque,selected Coun
cil Bluffs as the place of meeting next
year after a spirited contest. The mat
ter of locating the permanent temple
of theorder was indefinitely postponed.
Opera house, Monday evening, Nov.
16, Bryaut & Bichmond and one of the
very beet companies of singing and
dancing comedians ever organized,will
present tbeir funuy farce. “Keep it
Dark” wldl
No Changes -A new time card was
issued on tbe Bock island Sunday. It
was made on account of some changes
in the Wabash, which uses the Bock
Island track from Given to Eddyville,
but will not effect the time of any
• trains running through this station.
In Receiver's Hands.— The Mu
tual Artisans Insurance Co., of Musca
tine, has gone into the hands of a re
ceiver. The company has a large num
ber of premium notes out upon which
the receiver is claiming a 75 per cent
assessment. John F. and Wm. B.
Lacey, attorneys of Oskaioosa, have
been retained by a great many of the
policy holders to defend upon their
notes. Tbe receiver is bringing suits
in the Muscatine courts.
Good Quartet.— At Evans is found
one of the best quartets we have heard
for many a day. They are Daniel Ol
iver, tenor; Will Oliver, alto; Richard
Oliver, bass; and Grant Thomas, so
prano. There is a wonderful harmony
in their voices, and they are fltting
themselves up for parlor concerts and
camp fires, with a pocket full of songs
that will please.
It is just as important to insure
with a responsible agent as with a res
ponsible company. Tbe Phelps Agency
s the best and does the largest busi
ness of any in the city. Before you
borrow money see the Phelps Mort
gage Co.; they make all kinds and sizes
Of roal estate loans. Installment loans
a specialty. Office ground floor of new
Phelps Block, 116 N >rth Market St. tf.
Fob first class job work of all kinds
Krom book work to visiting cards, call
.at The Herald ioh rooms. wtf
Out.— City Engineer Davis rep orted
to tbe eity council Monday evening
’tha* all tbe buildings on the north side
■oftue park are out in the street ten
■inches, and the sidewalk remains at
% feet, and no changes made. The east
Hide of tbe park, when it was found io
the same shape, had to have tbe side
walk sheared down to conform to the
law, When tbe foil width of tbe walk
was needed- It may be that difference
in ownership answers the reason why.
Thee and Now. —ln 1889 the total
vote of all parties cast in Oskaioosa
township was 1,403. This year it ran
up to 1,667, a net gain of 264. A com
parison with the poll books shows that
this year there are at least 100 men
who did not vote. Figuring, as is cus
tomary, 6 people to a voter, Oskaioosa
township now has a population of
gjfitt, a net gain of over 1,000 on the
figures of two years ago. Oskaioosa
la growing.
A Canning Factory.—The Her.
alp has Seen told of a gentleman llv-
New Ksglssil Supper.
Boston baked beans, brown bread,
and pumpkin pie at Congregational
church Friday evening. Supper from
5:80 to 8 o’clock. 15 cents. [s9dSAwlt
arm Broken.— Julia, the [eleven
year old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. N.
T. Bentley, fell from a swing at the
Emily residence on Sunday and broke
her arm. The injury is very painful
but not serious.
Baked Beans, Brown Bread and
Pnmpkin Pie—at the New England
supper Friday evening, Congregational
church parlors. Of course you will be
there. dw
Will Build.— The arrangements
are now about completed,whereby Mrs.
M. T. Williams will tear away the old
building now occupied by the Golden
Eagle clothing house and erect thereon
a more modern and elegant brick block.
This is a fine location—one of the very
best in the city.
Lieutenant Ferrall.— At an elec
tion held on Wednesday evening, Mr.
Geo. R. Ferrall was elected Second
Lieutenant of Company F. Mr. Fer
rall h«s served out his.term of enlist
ment, and was lately honorably dis
charged from thej'command, and has
the experience and ability to make a
good officer.
Free entertainment at the I. O. G.
T. lodge room on Monday evening,
Nov. 16. Everybody is cordially in
vited to be present. Come out and get
acquainted. 60dlwl
Elected. —The following officers
were elected in Champion Lodge, 65,
I. O. G. T. for this quarter: Harry
Burdock, C. T.; Ruth Smith, V. T.;
Gene Cheesman, P. C. T.; Mary Cline,
Treas.;E. E. Davis, Financial Sec’y.;
Emma Shaffer, Sec’y.; Grace Wintz,
Asst. Sec’y.; Frank Minor, Sentinel;
Etta Evans, Guard; John Armstrong,
Marshal; Daisy O’Cain, Asst. Marshal:
Sam Hendryx, Literary Captain; Loren
Howe, Chaplain.
Lecture.— The lecture given Fri
day afternoon in the Penn college
chapel by Bernard Bigsby was largely
attended. This lecturer is not un
known to Uskaloosa people and the
announcement of his name brought a
crowd from the city. His subject was
Dr. Arnold and Rugby, and he handled
it in his usual perfect manner. Dr.
Bigsby departed next, morning for Des
Severely Burned.— Miss Mabel
McNeill was struck ;in the eye with a
ball from a Roman candle during the
parade of Saturday evening. The
wound is very painful and at first it
was feared she would lose her eye but
to-day it is thought she will not. The
careless discharge of the fireworks
came very near causing several fires,
and a number had their clothing
burned. That part of the demonstra
tion was very poorly managed, and
should have been prohibited.
FoirtMß Monika for SI.
The publishers of Rural Life will
send that paper from Nov. 5, 1891, to
Jan. I,lß93,—fourteen months—ror one
dollar. This is an introductory price.
Rural Life is a 16-page weekly, and
gives upwards of sixty columns of
reading matter every week. It is neat
ly printed, and filled with stock, dairy,
poultry, horticultural and other mat
ters cf interest to lowa farmers, all
prepared by practical writers who have
gained their knowledge by actual ex
perience on the farm. Everybody
speaks well of it Give it a trial. Less
than two cents a week. Address Rural
Life Publishing Co., Waterloo, lowa.
Since the political cloud has blown
over, let us see what the Adlon Music
Co„ have been doing with their cele
brated Gold-string Schomacker and
Bush & Gerts pianos. Within the past
month have sold the following: F.D.
Boyer and Mrs .J. Moore, Oskaloosa;
Miss Williams, Beacon; T.M. Powers,
Washington; Mr. Graver, S. C. James,
New Sharon; Mr.Pinfleld, Grinnell;
John Woodcock, John Plymouth,Mrs.
Achison, Albia; Wm. Coxt,Chariton;
Mrs. Alambaugh, Leon; Miss Anna
Leeler, Marion ' % Organs too num
erous to mention. Good goods at low
prices is what does the work. wl
Premiums of our Subscribers.
Special attention is called to the ad
vertisement offering Ten Dollars for
acceptable advertisements of the popu
lar Santa Claus Soap. The proprietors
of this soap introduced it to tbe pub
lic by newspaper advertising, while its
good quality has established for it a
steady and growing sale in our com
munity. Believing that those who
know by experience the value of Santa
Claus Soap are best fitted to tell others
about it, and desiring that those who
have used it shall have the money they
are willing to pay for a number of new
advertisements, they make the offer to
our readers. Advertisement writing
offers wonderful opportunity for bright
thought, concise and telling sentences,
and “catchy” expressions. Nothing
could be better for the development of
originality and training of the mind;
and even though the advertisements
offered should not be considered ac
ceptable, the effort will fully pay for
itself in self-improvement, or it might
open the way for future successful
work in this line. We therefore hope
all our readers will compete.
Horticulturists.— The third an
nual meeting of the Mahaska county
horticultural society is now in session
at the court house and will continue
over Thursday. There are about 100
varieties of apples on exhibition and
other fruits in great profusion. The
program as published sometime ago is
being carried out nicely.
CHAUTAuqUA. —The lhautauqua
clubs of this city.will meet at the Con
gregational church on Friday]evening,
N ov. 13, at 8 o’clock. Invocation, Rev.
J. M. Baugh. Music by O. L. F. 0.
Speeches on the various phases of
Chautauqua work by Revs. Geiger,
Baugh, Stoddard, B. W. Johnson, Me-
Kirahan, Teter, Pres.Rosenberger, Hon.
Ben McCoy, Albert W. Swalm, Judge
Blanchard, Byron Seevers, Miss Mary
Lorlng and Miss Eva Seevers.
Will be Lowered.— The county
Board let the contract to-day to Geo.
Carlon to lower the court house walk
to grade. On the west side a curb will
be put in on tbe lot line and that por
tion between this and the building will
remain where it is. The other twelve
feet and all of the walk on the north
side will be put down to tbe established
grade. _
luferior Good*.
The only safe way for purchasers Is
to insist on having the genuine article,
and not allow themselves to be swindl
ed by having plasters sold to be "Just
as good" imposed upon them. These
ore only tricks to sell inferior goods
that no more compare with Allcock’s
porous plasters than oopper does with
gold. One trial of Allcock’s Porous
Plasters will convince the most skep
tical of their merits.
l ne eminent Henry A. Mott, Jr„Pb.
D., F.C.&, late Government Chemist,
"My Investigation of Alloock’s Por
ous Plaster shows it to contala valu
able and essential ingredients not found
in any other plaster, and I find it sup
erior to and more efficient than any
other piaster."
Ask for Alloock’s and let no solicita
tion or explanation indaoe you to ac
cept a substitute.
It Coots.—The paving certificates
issued for work already done amount
to an average of gUO per 20 teat on the
sooth and west sides, and #IOO for the
same on east and north sides where the
street oars ran. The caste taxed against
the county are fd00.64 for west front
and hh for north front of the court
house, and for the east and north aides
of the park, fLSMM* each, and S%oßi
for the south and west sides—or about
mfiOO tor the whole job. The blessing
of paving some* high, hat it must lie
had. All farmers teams will now have
a good place to hitch, and ho forever
, Worth Lwkiii At.
“Turn to the prees-I to deeming sheet*
survey, big with the wonders of each
passlngday.” Among these the eye
will pause to look at an old familiar
family need in new drees. It will
charm the eight* comfort the weary,
and bring cheer and hope to the pain
stricken. The columns of this paper
are graced by its reappearance. It is
welcome, for what it promisee to do, it
does with alacrity, and proves Its prom
ise by an ample show of performance.
The right thing, in the right place, at
the right time, experience has proved
it to be. Upon this it has won public
confidence and esteem, tor while Bt.
Jacobs Oil, the great remedy for paiD,
thus makes its annual rounds and re
news its pledges of prompt and per
manent cure, its continual success is
the guaranty that what it says is true
and what it does is sure. It best recom
mendation is its true reputation, upon
which all may depend for cure and
Up in Arms.— The Albia Union is
waging war against the lowa Central
railroad for the miserable train servioe
between Centerville and Oskaloosa. It
cites several instances to show that im
portant business transactions have
been killed by late trains, and that there
is no dependence to be put in the road
at all. Among other instances it gives
this one: "An Albia gentleman had a
business engagement in Oskaloosa at 1
o’clock one afternoon last week. He
left Albia on the Central train that de
parts at 10 a. M.,and arrived at bis
destination after 4 o’clock, in time to
learn that the gentleman whom he was
to meet had cancelled the engagement
and gone to his home in the country.
It is only 25 miles to Oskaloosa. He
came home by way of Ottumwa, and
he will hereafter avoid the Central
when he wants to go north.”
A man who has practiced medicine for
40 years, ought to know salt from sugar;
read what he says:
Toledo, Ohio, January 10,1887. Messrs.
F. J. Cheney & Co.— Gentlemen:—l have
been in the general practice of medicine
for most 40 years, and would say that in
all my practice and experience have never
seen a preparation that I could prescribe
with as much confidence of success as I
can Hall’s Catarrh Cure, manufactured by
you. Have prescribed it a great many
times and its effect is wonderful, and I
would say in conclusion that 1 have yet to
find a case of catarrh that it would not
cure, if they would take it according to
directions. Yours truly, L. L. Gorsuch,
M. D., office 215 Summit St.
We will give SIOO for any case of Catarrh
that cannot be cured with Hall’s Catarrh
Cure. Taken internally.
F. J. CHENEY & Co., Props., Toledo,
Ohio. by Druggists, 75c.
At Dwight. One of our citizens
has just returned home from Dwight,
ill., where the Keely cure for the
liquor habit is working such wonderful
cures, in an interview he says that
when he went there the first thing was
a hyperdermic injection of the chloride
of gold,and also given a two-ounce vial
of whiskey. Four injections were giv
en daily, and at two days all appetite
for liquor was gone. He now has no
desire whatever for it, and it nauseates
him at sight. Some seven hundred men
are there for treatment, and .about one
hundred women. The rules are strict,
and the cures are absolute to the meas
ure of 95 per cent and better. The ex
penses are $25 per week for treatment,
and board can be had at from $6 up.
Every state boasts representatives, and
foreign countries contribute their share.
Our friend thinks that the happiest lot
of mortals on earth are the men at
Dwight who find themselves freed from
the awful curse of the drink habit.
Then just think of the heavenly happi
ness that is given to women and chil
dren who know that papa can go out
anywhere, and will not come in a
beastly condition! This age is one of
joy to thousands, but the best way to
do is to keep to that line of life, God
helping you, that will not call for the
chloride of gold. But thank God that
that has arisen to save and to bless.
Science in Bread Making.
At the recent annual meeting of the
American Chemical Society, held in
Washingten, D. C, the question of the
value of carbonate of as a
leavening agent in bread, or as used in
baking powders, came up for discus
sion, in which Prof. Baker, of the Uni
versity of Pennsylvania, and President
of the Sooiety; Dr. Richardson, late of
the United States Department of Agri
culture in Washington; Dr. Wm. Mc-
Murtrie, late Prof, of Chemistry in the
University of Illinois; Dr. E. H. Bart
ley, late Chemist of the Brookly, N. Y.,
Board of Health, and Prof, of Chemis
try of the Long Island College, nnd
others, took part.
The consensus of opinion was over
whelming in favor of the employment
of ammonia It was stated as a fact that
ammonia rendered the gluten of the
flour more soluble than the original
Rluten, and that the bread in which this
action was produced by carbonate of
ammonia must be more digestible and
hence more healthful, and because of
the extreme volatility of carbonate of
ammonia and its complete expulsion
from the bread in its process of baking,
it is one of the most utef ul,most health
ful, most valuable leavening agents
Thet .aSiona are borne out by
the ver/*€laborat6 and exhaustive ex
periments made by Prof. J. W. Mallet,
of the University of Virgiuia, which
show conclusively that bread made
with a baking powder in which one
per cent of carbonate of ammonia is
in connection with cream of tarter and
soda, is not only of uniformity, better
color and texture, but a product more
wholesome, because the amonia serves
to neutralize any organic or lactic acids
present in the flour.
The Park.— When the first commis
sioners of Mahaska county set apart
tbe public square it was so set apart
for the use of the public as represent
ed by them, which was the whole body
of the county. It has been controlled
in the property sense,by the whole peo
ple—thoee of the county. In the po
lice sense, the city has has bad control
of the grounds, and has improved them
in a minor sense. But the public has
never lost its rights in the park, or its
abutting streets,in any sense. With
those rights tbe public takes the usual
responsibilities that attend ownership,
and when this property gets in the way
of public Improvement it must accept
the same treatment that attends the
individual—must call at the captain’s
office and settle tbe score. In the mat
ter of the inside lines of paving & ‘tut
the park the public is in for the charges
thereon. Who is the public? We are
—all of us—who live in Mahaska, and
all of us through the agency of the
Board of Supervisors will have the bill
to pay. Responsibilities follow in her
ent rights, and should tbe case come to
a friendly trial to determine owner
ship, precedents will decide that the
public must pay for that which is done
on public property, nor can the public
recede from ownership of the park—it
is set aside forever for its use, and the
humblest individual can estop ail pro
ceedings, The “public”—all of us—will
have the bill to pay for that inside
work and the business arrangements
should be made to that end at once.
A National Family Papar.
The announcements of Tbe Youth’s
Companion for 1892, which we have re
celved, seem to touch about all healthy
tastes. Its fiction embraces folk-lore,
serial, sea, adventure and holiday stor
ies, Frank Stockton, Clark Russell,
Will Allen Dromgooie, Mary Catherine
Lee are a few of the distinguished story
Its general articles cover a wide
range. Bel f-Ed a cation. Business Sue
oess. College Bncoess, Girls Who Think
They Can Writeoff ataral History. Rail
way and Girls at the World’s
Fair, Glimpses of Royalty, How to Bee
Great Cities, Practical Advice are some
<#the lines to be written on by eminent
Gladstone, De Lessens, Vasili Veresh
chagin. Cyrus W.Field, Andrew Car
negie, Mrs. Henry M-Btenley are among
the contributors. The Companion
readers thus come into personal touch
with the people whose greatness makes
our age famous. Its 600,U00 subscribers
show now It l» sppmoloted
Whoever subscribes now for 1302 gets
it free from the time the subscription
is received till Jan. I, W&. §1.75 a
To Blurt Tint Bslaoribwi.
This issue of The Weekly Herald
is the last one that will reach the short
time subscribers. We hope that man/
of them will see fit to continue the pa
per, which must be done in the regulai®
way. We shall try to make The
Weekly better than ever, and ask our
reading friends to give us the best sup
port that they can. Every Republican
in the county should be a subscriber to
it-for it battles now, as it bas for forty
years, for the Republican cause.
Weather Rooort for October.
Oskaloosa, Nov. s. 1881.
Highest temperture on the 2d, 86 degrees.
Lowest temperature on the 22d, 25 degrees.
Mean temperature, 62 degrees.
Prevail wind north-west.
Total rain fall, 2.3 Inches.
Hall on the 16th.
Winds followed by rain, south-east.
Clear or fair, wind south west.
public"" 3 ALES.
Wm. Bartlett, Stephenson & Deck
and W. M. Avey will sell at public sale
at the Fair Grounds In Oskaloosa,Mon
day, Nov. 16,1891,80 head of thorough
bred Poland China hogs, consisting of
40 males and 40 females, sired by the
following well known animals: Oxford
Dandy, Black Jack, Billy Tecumseb,
Keno King. All this stock eligible for
record. Usual terms of sale. Free
lunch at 1 o’clock sharp. All purchas
ers from a distance can have their hogs
delivered free at the depots in Oska
will sell at their place % mile east of
Rose Hill, on Saturday,N 0v.14,8 horses,
2 milch cows, some floe Poland China
hogs,a lot of timothy hay in barn, farm
implements, etc. Usual terms.
will hold a public sale at her place, 5
miles east of Oskaloosa, on Tuesday,
November 17,1891. Four head of horses,
6 cattle and a number of farm imple
ments will be sold. Easy terms. Sale
opens at 10 o’clock a. m.
Rots Clothes and
Chaps Hands.
Don’t fail to buy your dishes and
groceries of S. J. Dutton, the Grocer
and Dlshman. He buys direct from
headquarters and sells for cash. [l3w2
The Oskaloosa Savings Bank has re
ceived, and is now issuing its coupon
certificates to run one year from date
of issue. The certificates bear five per
cent interest, payable quarterly. Let
those interested call at the bank and
learn further particulars,
d&wl J. W. Hammond, Cashier.
Linen Sale at the Fair this week, 209
High avenue west.
Now, if you want a Harness, Saddle,
Robe or Blankets, go see L. L. Hull &
Co. for good goods and lower prices
than any house in lowa. 13w2
Get prices on your foot wear
before making your purchases , at
Bracer 6c Jones Co.
In our French and American
kip and calf boots you will find
full value lor your money. They
are hand-made and warranted-
Geo. E. Fraker Shoe Co„
North Side Square.
Tight barrels of all kinds at the
cooper shop. wy7tf
The Fair has the finest Limp 3 for
the lowest prices.
Visit Oskaloosa } s greatest Boot
and Shoe House for Boots and
Shoes. Brewer & Jones Shoe Co.
Get your Robes lined at L. L. Hull
& Co.’s, north side 13*2
Beal Estate and Loan Agent, has fifty
good farms for sale in Putnam county
Mo., ranging in price from $8 to $25
per acre. Oall and see him, over 113
west High. 3m3
Call and get our prices on foot
wear before making your pur
chases. Brewer & Jones Shoe Co.
We handle no shoddy goods.
Nothing but trustworthy and
warranted shoes and our aim
will always be to make our store
a safe and reliable trading place
for the people. Respectfully,
(J-eo.E.Fraker Shoe Co-,
Wholesale & Retail.
Men’s fine Calf Shoes for $1.50 at the
Felt Shoes, mother’s comfort for
warm feet, at Brewer & Jones
Shoe Co.
Why will you persist in dealing
where you have to help pay bad ac
counts? Why not trade where the
crowd goes, at 8. J. Dutton’s? He
sells cheap for cash. 13 w 2
Go to tbe Fair for Underwear, Gloves,
Crockery, Tin and Glassware. Come
in and get prices when passing by, 209
High avenue west.
Q-ood, strong and warranted
school shoes at
The deo.E.Fraker Bhoe Co-
Order Barrels of all kinds early, at
the cooper shop, 708 South 3 d street.
We appeal to suffering bnmanlty.
Will positively core sU blood diseases. It will
trengthen tbe weak, give health sad vigor to
be sick sad bring happiness to every house
old where It Is used.
Will care torpid liver, eonsttpstlon, slok besd
sebe, pain In tbe side or bsek, and all
Will relieve every pats or aetoe sod restore
strength to.the affected parts.
and an
oi'd d|events
All ttufsbove maediee posttivelytgaara&teed by
Grew ft Bbmtlbx, . •*.*
Oriudoeva, - . leva
Cloak Sale
Is A Howling Success.
««« ■■ MBMi Because people
Styles are correct,
Prices right
. and
Goods reliable.
Oskaloosa Market House
Picnic Hams at 10c a lb. Brisket Boiling Meat, 4c a lb.
Pure Maple Sugar 15c a lb. Cape Cod Cranberries 10c a qt.
Honey-cured Bacon and Hams (exclusive with my bouse.)
Pickles 5c a dozen and upwards; Fish, Oysters, bulk and can;
Sausage, Canned Goods, Celery, Fresh and Salted Meats,
Fruits and vegetables. Batter a specialty. When you want
the nicest and best goods, and can’t find them anywhere else,
come and see me.
Telephone 40. A. E. ShiplEy.
Cash paid for Country Produce.
® Sf 111 lliS II ifs M HI H H H H H H II H H H H if |»
. Golden Eagle Building to be Torn Down! J
ToMark Down Our Entire (Mng.Fumishjng Goods. Etc.
Opening* on Saturday Morning*, Nov. 14, |
f " '

With the greatest Slaughter offices ever offered to the peo- j
pie before. This sale is a Bona Fide one, and it’s your opportunity j
to Save Money, by laying in a supply of Clothing, etc. Sale will be |
strictly Cash. Ten Salesmen Wanted Immediately. J
isjjjjoa Golden Eagle Clothing StoreJ®* 1
For The Next Ten Days We Will Make Prices to Please
Save Money on Hosiery.
Misses Wool Hose,all sizes,
worth Fully 25c, our price
Ladies’ Wool Hose, Heavy,
. worth 30c, our price 22c.
Ladies’ Wool Hose, Fine
quality, worth all of 30c,
our price 20c.
Save Money on Wool and
Cotton Flannels.
Heavy All Wool Shirting
Flannels 25c.
Miners’ Flannel 1 21
Good Cotton Flannel 3c.
On Blankets you can save
White Blankets, large size, 79c a pair.
Gray Blankets, large size, 79c a pair.
Extra Heavy Gray Blankets 95c a pair.
All Wool Scarlet Blankets $2.40.
Extra Heavy Weight, Clean Stock.
A lull line of Meeks’ Blankets in White,Gray
and Scarlet.
D. W. Loring & Co.
You Throughout Our Entire Stock.
{Save Money On Underwear.
Ladies’Ribbed Vests,cream
and white, 22c each.
Ladies’ Cray Mixed Vests
and Pants, 73c each.
A Bargain at this Price.
Ladies’s Sanitary Vests and
Pants, $ I each.
The very best value in the
Men’s Sanitary Shirts and
Drawers SI.
Others Ask $ 1.25 to $ 1.35.
Dress Goods:
Double fold, all wool Dress Flannels 2lk
Broad Cloth all shades, sold by others at
$1.25 to $1.33, our price sl.
Henrietta’s in all shades, $1 quality at 87
We invite you to call whether you wish
to buy or not.
We have many bargains that will pay you
to investigate.
We are yours to please,
r' V
.! ;*! s-?

xml | txt