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The Oskaloosa herald. (Oskaloosa, Mahaska County, Iowa) 1885-1919, June 29, 1893, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87058308/1893-06-29/ed-1/seq-3/

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WEEKLY HERALD.
Circulation Nearly Three Thousand
At Two Dollars Per Annum.
ALBERT W. SWALM,
Editor and Proprietor.
OSKALOOSA,
The Brewster- Welch Co. sell
shoes cheap.
New Time Table.— The lowa Cen
tral announces a new time schedule to
go iuto effect Wednesday, June 28. The
time of trams at this station is not ma
terially changed. The Centerville train
arrives one hour earlier than formerly.
Buy Fly Nets of
Mattison & Son.
Bound Over. —Justice Gunn bouud
Oeorge Beeves to the district court
Monday afternoon, under bonds of one
hundred dollars, to answer the charge
of assault with intent to do great bod
i'y injury.
Fine Lap Robes at
Mattison & Son’s.
Fatal Accident- Charles Oleson
was killed at Mine No. 2, at Beacon, at
12:30 o'clcok Friday noon lie had fired
a shot and went back to see about it,
when he was crushed by a fall of slate.
He was 33 years of age.
Fine Residence.— Henry Wetherell
went to Keota Monday evening to look
over the preparations being made for
the Singmaster residence for which he
has the contract. It will he a finely
built modern home and will cost about
eleven thousand dollars.
Matt ison A Son sell lap dusters.
See them.
Goes Up Head.— Nothing is so rare
as a <l?.y iu June save a night in June,
—such moonlight nights as the stock
now on hand. It is a wooer of both
sentiment and wakefulness, and of dis
illusionment and heavy lids next morn
ing. Such nights are a snare. Beware
of them !
Thieves. —The George Bxrbour resi
dence at New Shaion was entered by
thieves Sunday night. The pluuder
obtained was a pocket book containing
a considerable amount of money and
a number of valuable rings. No clue
to the criminal* has been obtained.
Tukk G<m»ds in tinest quality and
best style at Mattison A Son's harness
bouse. Complete suits from ST.SO to
835 Oft. These prices defy competition.
Opth’Eijs Chosen.— The following
officers have t»een elected to have charge
of De Pa yens Commandery during the
coming year: George Morgan, E. ('.;
Ben. McCoy. G. N.; .las, A. Bice, ('. G ;
K. Bacon, l'relate; llenry Howard, Tr.;
Frank F. Smith, Bee. It is a splendid,
force, tr e t and trusted all of them
Windmills.— More wiudmills are be
ing put up hi this section of lowa re
cently i hmi ever before. The farmers
have found by experience that it does
not pay to depend upon the runs,creeks,
pom and catch basin surface wells for
tht-ir « ater supply. It pays to have 8
deep well and pump the water by w ind
power.
Hundreds of people write “It is iin
possible to describe the good Hood’s
Sarsaparilla has done me." It will lie
of equal help to > on.
Clear Lake.— A good crowd went
to Clear Lake with our K. of I*. hand
Sunday morning. Eighty-live tickets
were sold from this place Ed Wolcott,
who is famous as an engineer, was at
the throttle and he put the crowd into
Mason City a little after one o'clock.
Returning they left Mason City at seven
o'clock and reached Oskaloosa at 12:20
this morning. The day was line and all
enjoyed the run
St buck Again.—On Wednesday
evening the house of Mr. Woods, on
West Second avenue, was struck by
hghtuing. On Friday afternoon light
ning ag in struck the house and the
youngest son of the family was very
badly burned, and miraculously escaped
with life. It isn*.t often that lightning
strikes the same house twice so near to
gelher, but here it has done it, and left
a wrecking job.
New Wki.vklk. False bottom ice
cream pails at Asher St Underwood’s.
No leaking of salty water. We pack
cream to keep from six to ten hours.
Seriously Hurt.— John Belladriver
at No. 7, Muchakiuock, met w’ith a ser
ious accident on Thursday morning
last. While criming out wi h a loaded
trip to the parting, his mule threw
him off the tail chain and dragged him
quite a distance before he was released,
tire. Clark, Muir, Turner and Ilender
tou were in attendance and pronounced
him hopeless. 1,-tte in the night the
young man gained conciousue.s and
there is now hope of recovery.
Through His Hat.— Homer A. Mil
ler, state t»ank examiner tells the Fort
Dodge Messenger that so far as lowa
is concerned the tight money market is
caused purely by sentiment. There
never was more money in lowa than
there is to day, and with present crop
prospects the state is as solid as a rock.
Money is tight simply because jteople
are saying so. As soon as confidence is
restored in the cities where it has been
unsettled, and the sensational head
lines disappear from the newspapers,
the banks or lowa can loan all of the
money the state has any need for.
Ansa T. Lawrence closed a most
successful term of school at the “Ked
School”, June Id, and sends this pleas
ing report: Enrollment during the term
22. average daily attendance during the
term 15.5, those neither absent nor tardy,
Jessie and Maud Sparks; not absent,
Quy Row.
Spoken Faiklv.—J. B. Mcf'urdy,
wbo ha* been attending the lowa Fur-,
niture Dealers’ association at Des
Moines during the week, and who was
houored by election to the presidency
of the association, was interviewed by
the < 'apital of that city, and with this
yeeult: “J. B. McCurdy of Oskaloosa is
the state organise! of the new associa
tion. He has beeu in the furniture and
undertaking business at Oskaloosa for
a quarter of a century. He is a close
observer of affairs and a good talker,
fn reply to the reporter's questions be
said in substance: Oskaloosa is a live
town; it always was a live town, but
it is more than commonly so this year.
Iff course, yoq know Oskaloosa has no
through line of railroads, and that has
always worked to its disadvantage,
but it has kept right on growing and
our citizens think it is one of the cities
of lowa that does credit to the state.
There has never beeu a year in its his
tory when there was mere going on in
the way of private and public improve
menu than the present year. We are
putting down a large amount of street
paving and are doing it with brick.
There is a lane number of dwelling
houses in process of construction.
Business is generally fairly good. I can
see no difference between this year and
former years. If there is any business
difficulty anywhere, as we see from the
newspapers these is, it has not been
felt in Oakaloosa, and the people of our
town era not alarmed about anything
and have no reason to be, but are going
right along quietly and prospering^."
Uhlldrffit Crvtot
WilliVif
Fatal Shot.— Pit Boss Lloyd, at the
Kebs mine, was shot and killed, Tues
day evening, by a married woman from
Iliteman. The full particulars have
not been learned, but it appears that
accompanied by her husband the wom
an went to Kebs to settle a difficulty
she had had with Lloyd. They went to
the house where he was, and the hus
band called him out, when the wife
tired the revolver, evidently prepared
for the work, with fatal effect.
IOWA.
Ik you are going to have ice cream
for July 4th place your orders early
with Asher & Underwood, and avoid
the rush that will otherwise occur.
Let Them Romp. —‘Don’t shut up
your house lest the sun should fade
your carpets, nor your heart lest a
merry laugh should shake down some
of the musty old cobwebs there. If you
want to ruin your sons, let them think
that all mirth and social enjoyment
must be left on the threshold without
when they come home. Once a home re
garded as only a place to eat, drink and
sleep in, the work is begun that ends in
disappointment. Young folks must
have fun and relaxation somewhere. If
they don t find it at their own hearth
stone, it will be sought at other less
profitable places. Therefore let the fire
burn brightly at night, and make the
homestead delightful with all these little
arts that parents so perfectly under
stand
FouiPhi at WkstCknteil—Mahas
ka (’enter Sabbath School will have a
celebration at the school house on the
4th, Rev. D. A. Wickizer to make the
morning address and Dr. Lindley will
speak in the afternoon, with exercises
by the children. All invited.
Sun Spots.— Prof. Holden, of the Lick
Observatory. says that there is a veiy
large aud interesting group of spots on
the suu visible just now, which any
body can see with the naked eye, with
the help of a hit of smoked glass. This
large group of spots has been attracting
the attention of the astronomers for
some days. Several of them think that
it is the large spot of a year a o broken
up, hut most, of them hold that they are
due to some new and extraordinaiy con
vulsion on the sun's surface. Sun spots
h tve never before appeared so suddenly
or on so large a scale. Nothing was
seen of them when the sun was under
close observation recently, during the
total eclipse, hut the corona,as observed
by Prof Schaeberle in South America,
showed by the play of its rose colored
(lames, it is said, that the sun s atmos
phere was undergoing extraordinary
changes, ami that tremendous convul
sions of some sin t were in progress.
Mattison & S«.s have Hammocks
in endless variety.
By A Great MA.ioun v —Thostate
ment attributed to John Wunamaker
that he considered a one inch advert ise
ment in a country newspaper more ef
fective than one hundred thousand cir
culars received a remarkable illustra
tion when Secretary McDonald, of the
Cortland, (Me ) Voting Yen's Christian
Association, stood up at a meeting of
the organization and stated that he was
curious to know what method of ad
vertising reached the most people. He
had circulated several thousand little
dodgers giving notice of the meeting,
amt lie requested those who had seen
them and been moved to come by that
mean .to rise. The hall was packed
with iKx>ple, and of the entire number
only fifteen arose. Then Mr. McDon
ald asked those to rise who had been
influenced to coiue by reading the
notices in the newspapers, and the vast
majority of the audience stood upon its
feet.
All But Us.—Oskaloosa people will
have to spend the 4th with neighboring
friends. All around us are to he great
celebrations in keeping with the Co
lumbian Fourth, and this city has been
levied upon heavily forspeaking timber
and has easily been able to f«*ot the bill.
Nothing is on foot for Oskaloosa, and
the people who stay at home to take
care of things will have a quiet day.
As already announced, Major Lacey is
the orator of the day at Fremont; J. I).
Guthrie at Bose Hill; Cres Atwater at
Beacon; Liston McMilleu at Martins
hurg; Hon. Sara Clark, of Keokuk at
Hedrick; Judge Blanchard at New
Sharon; Rev. I. P. Teter at Alhia. At
Muchakinock they will celebrate, and
innearly everyneighboitiood in the coun
ty and vicinity preparations are being
made to do honor to the day royally.
There will be no lack of places to go,
and no lack of pleasure after you get
there.
Telescope Valises, just the thing
for your World's Fair trip, at
Matt Ison & Son’s.
To Fair Goers. — The traffic to the
World's Fair for the i*ast three weeks
has been very large, hut reports indi
cate that many who might go now, are
needlessly postponing the trp, forget
ting that trasportation facilities are
limited. Unless some who say, “We’ll
go in August or September,” can he in
duced to go now while they can he car
ried satisfactorily, all will suffer the
discomforts and delays usual under
such circumstances, and perhaps many
will he unable to get there at all, for
lack of transportation facilities. Per
sons who might make the trp now
should do so; it is important to the rail
roads, to them, and to their neighbors
whocannot go until later. The railroads
have Hlicieutly transported all passen
gers, hut they will he unable to carry ail
who seem to he depending upon being
taken in the fall. The fair is now com
plete, and accommodations in Chicago
are ample and reasonable.
A Correction. —Saturday’s Ottum
wa Press contained an article concern
ing the Seevers Manufacturing Co., of
lliis city, in which was said: “It is now
fully decided to remove the Seevers
Manufacturing Works that were prac
ti<-ally built up here and have flourish
ed in < iskaloosa for years past, to Cres
ton, and Mr. Thos. Seevers went to Chi
cago last evening to make arrangements
with the C. H. & Q. company for trans
portation of the machinery and effects.
This factory employs about 45 men,
builds bridges as a specialty, though
several revolving swiugs have been
turned out lately,and found ready sale.
C'reston, it is understood, gives Mr.
Seevers fifteen acres of land, and a
bonus of over 85,000 to move his plant
to that city, and he has agreed to move
there sometime this summer.” This
company will not remove from this
city nor has such a plan been consider
ed. iu an interview Mr. Seevers said
to a Herald reporter; “For a number
of years we have been doing a great
deal of work In the neighborhood of
Creston, and the business association of
that city has been asking me for a long
time to start a branch shop there. They
asked me to make a proposition which
I did. The terms were fifteen acres of
ground and 88,000. A letter recently
received from the city states that the
ground has been practically secured
and a great part of the bonus. As to
the establishment of the branch busi
ness no definite steps have been taken.
A committee of Creaton gentlemen paid
us a visit to see what we were manu
facturing and what we could manu
facture In case of the establishment.
Creaton is a town with very few estab
lishments and they are after more.
Our plant was not the only establish
mentin this city which was visited by
the Creaton committee.” It appears
tyt the Creaton people are after some
big manufacturing plant and have
raised this inducement to any company
THE HERALD: OSKALOOSA. MAHASKA COUNTY. IOWA. THURSDAY. JUNE 29. 1893.
Will CELEBUATK.-At Dixon’s Grove,
Scott township, the Fourth will be duly
observed. An interesting program has
been arranged, with E. F. DeLong as
chairman, and with the Rochester Glee
Club and the children furnishing the
music. An address of welcome will be
made by Mary P. Reeve, Miss Stella
DeLong will read the declaration, An
nie Eveland, Ora Eckroat, Alice De-
Long and Clara Church will givedecla
mations, and D. J. Morris will be the
orator of the day. Everybody is invit
ed. The committee is as follows: A.
N. Church, Ollie Foster. G. G. Laugh
lin, Etta Eckroat, Hetlie Dixon.
Finished. Harry Phinney, Oska
loosa’s youngest contractor, bus com
pleted a handsome and cosy cottage of
pressed brick veneer, on north A street
and will soon be able to announce him
self “at home” to his many friends.
Officers Chosen.— Col. J. 11. Pick
ett returned Suuday from the S. of V.
Encampment at Council Bluffs, and re
ports events as follows: Officers for
the year—Commander, J. Owen Smith,
Des Moines; Senior Vice Commander,
W. B. Jenkins, Sac City; Junior Vice
Commander, W. T. Stewart, Marshall
town. Division Council—C. Wiengart
ner, Davenport; C.J.Talbott, Marengo;
C. V. White, Waterloo. Delegates to
•the National Encampment—George B.
Gray, Washington; J. B. Lyon, Mis
souri Valley: Alternates—T. F. Huff,
Rockwell City; A. W. McCullum, Sib
ley. Delegate at-large—R. Shaw van,
Denison; Altenate at-large—C. C. Kas
ton, Fort Madison. Fort Madison was
chosen as the next place for the encamp
ment.
Harness.— Light harness, single and
double. We can suit you both in goods:
and prices. See us and be
No trouble to show our goods.
Wm. Matt won & Son, South Side.
Press Seance.— Dr. C. 11. G. Stam
ford was at home Wednesday afternoon
in a special entertainment to represent
atives of the city press and a fevr
friends. Prof. I*. 11. McEwen, who is
an expert in magic and the black art,
entertained the guests by some marvel
ous slight of hand tricks, following
which Dr. Stamford gave an exhibition
of his mesmeric powers, w'hich are cer
tainly beyond the ordinary. The doc
tor represents an electrical healing
company, and also gives instruction in
hypnotism. Dan Davis, who is a stu
dent under the gentleman, gave an ex
hibition of his influence over a captive
will. Prof. McEwen, the doctor’s com
panion, is an artist in his line, and a
gentleman with whom it is a pleasure
to talk, a native of Scotland. He has
been practicing magic since he was
seven years old, and has great profi
ciency. Their evening entertainments
are attracting large audiences.
Many Trunks.— Mattison A Son,
the South Side harness men, have just
received a car load of trunks. They
are wonderfully cheap. See them.
Ills Honor, Mayor G. B. McFall has
just purchased through Hawkins &
Garretson Co. agents at this place, a
new Upright Grand Mehlin piano, one
of the tinest instruments ever brought
to this city and the lirstof the kind ever
sold here. It contains the same plate
and scale used in the three cornered
Brands giving it all the volume aud
sweetness of tone for which they are
noted,without occupying the room ofa
common sized parlor. The above tirm
feel justly elated in being able to furn
ish our good jieople with such high
grade instruments at prices that can
not l»e bettered in any of the large
cities. It was a question with Jhem,
when branching out this year on a large
scale with as good a music store as
could he found in the state, whether or
no it would he appreciated and patron
ized Butliciently to pay; hut the selling
of four line pianos within the past
mouth with a tine trade in organs and
other goods should covince them that
they struck the key note of success.
Ferry.— Report of Riverside School,
East Des Moines Township, for the
month ending June 23, 1893: Number
enrolled 14; average daily attendance
13.5; number not absent 7; those not ab
sent were Alma and Edith Schultz,
Bertha, Lulu and James Patrick, Char
ley and Nellie Mattix.
Winnie Lockwood, Teacher.
They Will Come.— Those who have
been postponing their trip to Chicago
on account of the exi>ected lowering of
passenger rates inay he disappointed
till after August 1. There is an almost
absolute certainty that the current rates
will rein-in in force up to that date.
The Western Passenger association has
the strongest iron clad agreement ever
drawn up by a passenger association,
which is to remain in force to August
I. It would he ruinous for any of the
western roads to break this agreement.
A curious fact came to light in this de
mand for lower rates, and that is a pro
test by the retail dealers of lowa against
the lowering of the rates. They fear
that thousands of dollars would he spent
in Chicago that ought to bespent in the
retail stores in lowa, that their custom
ers would be harder to please upon their
return and would not he satisfied with
the stock from which to select goods iu
the future, that it would materially aid
the driving away of a great deal of
trade. After August 1, look out for
low rates, and then for the crowds.
The lau'iil Markets.
Rutter coming iu slow at cts.
Eggs only moderate supply at 10 cts.
Poultry—old fowls at [email protected]%c y tt>.;
spring chickens y dozen.
Potatoes 81.00 y bushel.
Corn [email protected] y bushel.
Oats 28 cents.
How It Was Done.—A few days
ago a private hank at Fairfield, man
aged by Wells & Garretson, suspended
payment, promising to resume. Their
suspension provoked no runs on the
other banks and we shall h t the Ledger
tell the remainder of the story as follows:
“Messrs. Wells & Garretson have kept
faith wit h their depositors, with all their
creditors. Wednesday their doors were
opened for transaction of business, and
they have paid over their counters every
claim of whatever nature, dollar for
(hollar. They will continue so to do
until the last farthing of their obliga
tions is discharged, and then they will
close their hooks and retire from busi
ness in the usual way, without loss to
one of their patrons and with credit to
themselves. There has been no renewal
of public coutidence in Fairfield and
Jefferson county—it was never dis
turbed, never shaken. Those wise, pru
dent and conservative business meth
ods which have put Jefferson county's
credit just a little higher than that of
her sisters, and have given her a repu
tation just a little better than that of
any county in lowa, have stood her in
good stead again.”
WHENEVER I M«
Hood's Sartape
rhls now I want to bow
4 Thank You ’ %
I was badlyaffeoted with
■r mm* and RorwfwUi
ftwrra, covering almost
the whole of one side of dBBMwWHBh
my lace, asaiiy to the *****
top of my head. Running sores discharged
from both ears. My eyes were very had, Che
•yellde aw swrw It was palatal opening or
closing them. For nearly a year I waa deaf.
I went to the hospital and had an operation
performed lor the removal of a cataract from
cm eye. One day my sister brought am
Hood’s Sarsaparilla
Which I took, and gradually began to feel bet
ter and stronger, and slowly Che sores on my
•yes and in my ears healed. I saa BOW hear
and see## well a» ever." Mas. Aeawca Tajs-
Lav. 17tlamtof Street. Newburgh, N. ¥.
Hood s Pills ««• aa l*v« me, juastee.
MAHASKA TEACHERS.
The Normal Institute Opens Sfon-
day Morning—Large Attend-
The Mahaska County Normal opened
Monday morning at Penn college, Mrs.
Rogers presiding, and all classes well
filled. The instructors are the best and
the work doi e will be of the highest
possible grade. A number of new feat
ures will be introduced during the ses
sion w’hich will make this year’s Normal
the most interesting and profitable ever
held in the history of the county.
Among the entertainments will be the
alumni entertainment and a concert by
the Fritz orchestra.
The instructors for this year are:
Supt. Wm. Wilcox, of Mason City; Supt.
ti. W. Sampson, of Atlantic; Prof. W.
O. Reddell.of Woodbine Normal School;
Miss Mary A. Blood, of Chicago; Miss
Mary B. Badlam, of Boston; and Miss
F. Belle Patterson, of this city.
NOTES.
The programs for the Round-table of
the A and B classes and the literary
events of the Normal were distributed
Monday morning. The Round-table is
convened at 1:15 o’clock p. m. each day.
G. W. Sampson was leader Monday
afternoon, with the subject, “School
Discipline.”
A number of old settlers and other
citizens went to Penn chapel Tuesday
morning to hear Mrs. T. G. Phillips ad
dress the normal on “Mahaska County's
First School.” Mrs. Phillips was the
first teacher in the county, and this
school was in what is now Spring Creek
township east of the city. The educa
tional appliances were most crude and
the difficulties many, but the courage
and ability and great good nature ot
the teacher triumphed over them all,
and made of that primitive school a
w'Orthy and useful institution from
which came inspiration and strength to
many. Mrs. Phillips’ address was rem
iniscent and historic, and was listened
to with keen and enjoyable interest
throughout.
The enrollment increases and great
interest is shown in all classes.
Tuesday afternoon Mary A. Blood,
of Chicago, discussed the topic “Help
fulness a Duty.”
Wednesday morning 284 teachers had
enrolled for normal work, and though
the attendance is less than last year the
interest was never more lively and
earnest. At chapel Bev J. M. Baugh
spoke briefly, applauding and encour
aging the teachers in the various lines
embraced by them. Wm. Wilcox read
the “round table" discussions of Wed
nesday afternoon upon the topic, “Vaca
tions aud how to spend them.” The
following is the enrollment”:
Grace ltowe, B M Bobbitt,
Addie F. Coleman, J A Buan,
Mrs. J L Carver, Dollie A Jones,
Daisy II Styles, Maine Bohh,
Kate Byers, Mary Dobyns,
Nellie Jones, Bess Robb,
Emma Wasson, Marion Boss,
Clara Haynes, Eola Sawyer,
Mary Shea, Viola Hinkle,
Clara Green, Floy Crickett,
N annie Reynolds, Bessie Shumate,
Mamie Thomas, Mary Thomas,
Lulu Bear, J L Stigers,
Lizzie Washburn, Mrs. L J Sharra,
Minnie Trask, Mrs. M J Bristol,
F W Bryam, Mollie Balbreath,
Fannie McKanna, Helen Lucas,
Electa McCrea, Jennie Jones,
Eva Owen, Ida M’Landshorough
C M’Landshorough,Katie Palmer,
Anna Larrance, Viola Forsythe,
Vina Jackson, Mollie Burks,
Ella Kinsey, Esther Hunt,
Anna Rhode.
DIVISION “a .
Alice Warrington, Mittie Clark,
Mrs.J E l)unßiuore,May Collins,
Emma Scribner, Elsie Boyd,
Mamie Hale, Ada Long,
Billa Fleming, J II Phillips,
Maud Ritchie, Ida Welch,
Ada Middlesworth,Nellie Welch,
< izella Terrell, Ruth Byram,
Kate Bedhurn, Mary Reynolds,
Angie Templeton, lteed Brown,
Hattie Green, J B Green,
Carrie Shaw, Anna Smith,
Bella Marks. Ella Chapman,
Nannie Murphy, Flora Higgins,
MrsJAFairbrotherT B Kitching,
Emma Ogborn, Ada Maunce,
L R Wallace.
division “b”.
Laura Eaton, Winnie Lockwood,
Carrie Thomas, Frank Souter,
C K Brookings, Hester Taylor,
Mrs. L P Gilchrist, Elma Stalker,
Sadie Andrews, Stella Doze,
Grace Wright, Lillie lteid,
Ida Reid, Carrie llairis,
Minta Thompson, Della Bryant,
Ada Woodard, Hettie Berkheimer,
Jessie Walland, Mary Vannest,
Jennie Patterson, Ella D. nney,
Nora Underwood, Della White,
Ella Green, Ida Spencer,
Jennie Augustine, J A Botts,
Maude Green, Emma Calloway,
Dora White, Allie Foster,
Annie Burdock, Lillian Williams,
Verna Howell, Eva Bevan,
Nellie Howell, Etlie Hanna,
Anna Lonnsberry, Bridgie Simons,
Mary Oswandel, S A Jackson,
Georgia Blackhurn.Katie Grace,
Hettie Moore, Mae Jones,
Nettie Hutchinson,Minnie Mateer,
Myra Mateer, Edna Fry,
Georgia Briggs, Maud McClure,
Elouise Coleman, Laura Gunn.
c DIVISION.
Lydia Wallace, Anna Grady,
Lydia Frey, Aunice Wray,
Fannie Jones, Emma lioltman,
Nannie Keeran, Celesta Boston,
Clara Crosson, Lida Stalker,
Mary Ellyson, Josie Maris,
Eva Jones, Ada DeLong,
Pearl Riggs, E. Hargeshemier,
Alta Stevens, Katie McKim,
Gertrude Clark, Eva McClure,
Maggie Moore, Clara E. Adair,
Edna R. Gunn, Isa Hansel],
Mary Hansell, Sadie Mead,
Katie Fenton, Kstella Woodard,
Ida Larson, Anna Wymore,
Lizzie Phillips, Maggie Deck,
Lulu Moody, Eva Pennington,
Engia Voorhees, Dora Lemon,
Win, McClintock, Mattie McCrea,
Emma Spencer, Carrie Hiatt,
Helen Green, Nellie Williams,
11. C. Fisher, Eadie Robbins,
Sadie Rockwell, J. Morgan,
S. J. Steddoro, Mary France,
Kittie White, Susie McDonough,
Katie Sullivan, Anna Pickrell,
Cora Ilenness, Leota Williams,
John Roberts, Rose DeLong,
Etta Eckroat, Edith Moore,
Mary Lewis, Jennie Lenderman,
ClarenceMcKinley, Pearl Mead
Mary White, Will Bryan,
Myolie Wilcox, Lee Johnson,
Anna Drennan, Hattie Douglas,
Nora MoClain, Mattie Lyon.
D DIVISION.
Martha Tetrick, Nora Barr,
Frank Hail, Minta Phillips,
Levina Andrews, Celia Co'ett,
Hattie Beickler, Robt. Bass,
Grace Cartwright, Maggie Hutchins,
Grace Hodgin, Rebecca Ervin,
W. B. Maris, Mary Davis,
Nora Anderson, Mabel Bunter,
Jessie Tandy, Geo. Bunting,
Alva Almond, Mattie Emanuel,
Winnie Jones, May Hook,
Belle Roberts, Stella Zaring,
Nora Adair, Lina Hamilton,
Oliva Ryan, Maggie Scribner,
G. E. Kent, Effie Farr,
Vina Jarard, Mary Whalen,
Clara Doll, Stolla McMillan,
Ella Osborn, Hattie Tice,
Grace Johnson, Grace Stringfellow,
Stella Utbbs, Coral Haines,
Myrtle Laughrey, Mary Pendray,
Edward Robertson, Florence Deßoard,
Maggie Collins, Myrtle Collins,
Tillie Kruse, Pearl Burket,
Mattie Young, W. S. Emery,
Fern Roberts, Alberta Jackson,
Stella Wymore, Emma Dumont,
Ella Hargrave, Dosia Baxter,
Grace Thompson, Mamie Shumate,
Mary DeCook, Fannie Parks,
Laura Ilenuess, Nell DeLong,
Maude White, Nellie Cole.
Carrie Roberts, Mary Chapman,
Lillian Whitaker, Mae Danielson,
Ida Darland, Mark Williams,
Julia Kelly, Pearl Hughes,
Flora Dixon, Mary Matheny,
M. Sperbume, Nellie Crites.
Pension Vouchers —To accommo
date all pensioners I will be at my of
fice to fill out vouchers from 7 till 12
o’clock July 4th. Remember this fact
may save you trouble. Clerk’s office
will be closed for holiday,
wl F. D. Reid.
A Happy Sort of Letter.
We take pleasure in placing the fol
lowing letter before The Herald read
ers. It tells of the substantial work of
one of our factories in a way that any
one can understand—and yet is only the
general way that has marked all the
work of Joseph Jones from the earliest
day to the present. Read Rev. Mr.
Lay’s unsolicited letter:
Wheatland. Cal., June 19, 1893.
Dear Friend Jones:— Just six years
ago I bought from you a top buggy,
warranted and guaranteed to be made
ot the best material. During this time
I have gone west, and am now in the
state of California. Wherever I have
gone my buggy has gone with me.
From lowa to Washington, then to
Oregon and now in California. 1 rode
over the hills of Eastern W ashington
as county evangelist, of Garfield county
for six long months; over the Willam
ette Valley in Oregon for thirteen yeara,
and the rest of my time here. I want
to say in all of this time, that for re
pairs on my buggy 1 have paid out just
twenty cents. I have had it painted
once and to day as I will hitch my team
to it to go off in the work in which I
am engaged 1 would not part with it
for any new eastern buggy that comes
to this coast.
It spectfully, 11. W. Lay,
Pastor Christian Church.
Uitwl mul Safe insurance.
Mr. A. E. Shipley, president of the
Local Board of the Mutual Reserve
Fund Life Association, of New York,
is in receipt of the following card from
Mr. 11. S. England:
Mr. A. E. Shipley:
Ihar Sir:— As the President of the
Local Board, representing the Mutual
Reserve Fund Life Association, of New
York, through you, I beg to acknowl
edge receipt of checks of $2,000.00, in
full payment of policies issued to my
late wife, and to express my thanks
and hearty appreciation for prompt
settlement, and courteous treatment re
ceived at your hands. I assure you I shall
take pleasure in recommending the
Mutual Reserve Fund Association to
all persons desiring first class life in
surance at the lowest possible rates.
H. S. England.
Oskaloosa, lowa, June 24, ’93.
P. S.—lf the Amelia C. England had
taken an ordinary life policy, in an Old
System Company, and paid the same
amount in premiums as was paid the
Mutual Reserve, her heirs would only
have received $850.00 instead of $2,000.
Gain by being insured in Mutual Re
serve, sllsO.
Such insurance cannot fail to find
the most hearty appreciation at the
hands of the business public. It is em
phatically as good as gold, and as safe.
City Business.
The council members came together
Monday evening for the consideration
of various matters.
The solicitor was instructed to begin
condemnation proceedings in the Sev
enth viaduct affair. Some of the prop
erty owners along the right-of-way
claim damages, hence the action of the
council.
The hose and fire department bonds,
series of 1883, and bearing interest at
fi per cent, were ordered refunded and
to hear 5 per cent interest.
A permanent walk was ordered along
the east side of B street from High av
enue north to B avenue.
Certificates of assessment were issued
for walks now completed.
Poultry Meeting-
The board of directors for the S. E I.
P. and Pet Stock association met at the
hoard of supervisors' room in the court
house on Saturday afternoon. Presi
dent Tanner presided. The secretary
being absent, Arthur Palmer was ap
pointed secretary pro tern.
The minutes of the Hedrick meeting
were read and approved. The last year’s
business was closed in proper manner
and all premiums will he paid in full in
a short time. About fifty shares of
stock have been taken since the last
show and there is a good balance in the
treasury. The premium list for the
second annual show is about completed
and will soon he out. Clareuce Craw
ley, of Ottumwa, was elected superin
tendent, and D. M. Perdue, of Rose Hill,
assistant superintendent. The next
show will he held at Ottumwa, Decem
ber 18 to 22, with F. 11. Shelleharger, of
Letts, as judge. The meeting adjourned
t i meet at the call of the president.
notes.
Secretary Russell, of Ottumwa, was
unable to attend the meeting on ac
count of sickness in his family.
Mrs. Anna Pollard, director from
Washington, and one of the largest
light brahma breeders in the state, was
unavoidably absent.
Arthur Palmer, proprietor of the Oak
wood poultry yards at Agency, and a
member of the executive committee of
the association, was in attendance at
the meeting.
Mark McCoy, the live and energetic
treasurer, after a long siege of the
measles, was on hand, and although
looking pale, was about as jolly as usual.
Mark takes great interest in the work
of the association.
List of Letters,
Remaining in the post office at Oska
loosa, lowa, uncalled for, June 28, 1893,
and advertised J une 29,1893.
gentlemen’s list.
Alexander, C A McCoy, C M
Hagers, J McKee, R Z
Bachman, J H Martin, George
Cromer, Louis Mastero, George
DeLong, C D Popowski, S
Foster, A M Prothers, J
Gomer, R J Ramsey & McElyea
Ilenden, 8 Richards. J R
Johnson, P W Roberts, R D
Johnson. Dick Roberts, Moody
Jeffries, W M Reid, Robert
Johnston & Ellis Smith, CA G (2)
Kory, William Woods, Will J
ladies’ list.
Blakely, E L Mason, Delphia
Brent, H A Manley, Anie
Barter, Fannie McGowell, L
Baker, E E Peterson, Alta
Correll, Addle Patterson, Matilda
Clancey, Kittle Percey, Nellie
Davis, Lizzy Reeves, Alice (2)
Emory, Emma Sutton, Julia
Green, Rosa Stewart, Annie
Lewis, Cora Stanley, Lizzie
Line, Annie Turner, Nettie
Law, Josephine Verplozy, Minnie
McKinney, RU* Westlake, Maggie
William, Lulu
Persons calling for any of the above
letters will please call attention to the
advertised list of this date.
Albert W. Swalm, P. M.
Be There.— All those interested in
having a celebration here the uight of
July 4, will meet at Asher & Under
wood’s parlors Thursday night, at 7
o’clock sharp.
MAHASKA COUNTY NEWS.
Notes from the HeraUl f s Corps.
ROSE HILL.
Mrs. Elijah Busby and daughter Lenna
were dow r n last Sunday attending the
children’s day services.
W. C. Tanner, wife and baby were
over Sunday visitors at the Mark Mc-
Coy home in Garfield township.
Vice President Stout and D. M. Per
due attended the poultry board meeting
in your city last Saturday.
Minnie Crew T , who has been visiting
her sister and other relatives for Ihe
past two months, left last Friday for
her home at Altoona.
Aunt Ruth Walker, who isinherß4th
year, has been spending a few days at
the W. H. Brown home in Monroe. She
is enjoying good health aud is very spry
for one of her age.
Ethel Brown on last Friday closed
her second term of school at the Ray
school house, and a very successful one
it was.
. Next Sunday is the regular appoint
ment of Rev. I). C. Morris at the Chris
tian church. In the evening the chil
dren's day services will be held aud all
are invited to attend. A fine program
has been arranged and the church will
be tastefully decorated to suit the oc
casion.
The children’s day entertainment
last Sunday afternoon at the M. E.
church was well attended, the church
being crowded. A good program was
given and the church was handsomely
decorated.
The finest colt that has ever been in
this vicinity is the property of R 11.
Stringfellow. It was sired by Artisan,
who has a record of 2:18%; its dam is a
splendid Tuckahoe mare; second dam,
Reconstruction. That goes to show
that it is w r ell bred.
Notce is hereby given to all parlies
intereited that there will be a meet ing
at the Mount Vernon cemetery on Sat
urday morning, July 8, for the nurpose
of cleaning up the same. Bring the
necessary tools to do the work.
Mrs. Maggie Roberts and baby Mary
are enjoying a short visit at the Stout
home.
What is the matter with one county
convention doing the whole business
this year V It will not come until the
12th day of August, and with such a
candidate as Charles Leighton at the
bat for sheriff’, and that successful vote
getter and fighting republican, I*. L.
Kiudig, we can redeem proud Mahaska
from the democrats.
. G. W. Stout is entertaining in groat
shape one of Job’s comforters on the
back of his neck.
Mrs. Fannie Dickson and daughter
Mabel were over Sunday visitors with
relatives at the county seat.
J. C. Sellers, the oldest insurance man
in the county, was down on business
Tuesday and called to see us.
Reed A Cochran shipped two cars of
cattle and one of sheep to Chicago to
day. They have had from three to six
loads of stock on the market every week
for the past three months. They are
both large and reliable farmers and
stock raisers and have been identified
with the business for many years.
The fireworks for this place on the
4th have arrived and will be the largest
and finest display ever seen in the
county. Everything is now completed
for a good time and everybody is ex
pected to come and spend the day in the
tine grove near town. Splendid music,
both vocal and instrumental, has been
provided, one of the best orators in the
state and many other attractions.
June 27. Republican.
WHITE OAK.
Lightning struck and killed one of
Wilson F. Moore’s milch cows on last
Wednesday evening.
Friday your reporter had the pleasure
of attending the closing exercises of the
White Oak school, taught by Emma
Calloway. The first thing on the pro
gram was the raising of a flag pole and
beautiful tlag. Other exercises by the
school until noon. The school then
formed in line and marched to the table
and the remaining places were tilled by
parents and visitors, 25fi eating dinner
and plenty of provision left. At 2p. m.
they were called to order and Rev. Mat
Vallandingham, of Rose Hill, made one
of the best addresses it has ever been
our privilege to hear. The hoop drill
was beautiful and the scholars all did
well.
The Pleasant drove school, taught by
Miss Bryant, closed Friday. They had
a very good and pleasant time. The
teachers all gave good satisfaction.
There will be a basket meeting at A
N. Caldwell’s grove, Friday, Saturday
aud Sunday, July 7, 8 and 9.
M. S. Downie and wife visited mother
Stuart on Sunday.
B. L. Canfield is visiting among rela
tives in this section.
Retta Ward is visiting at Carbonado
Mrs. Harrington returned home Fri
day.
Bramlmother Moore and daughter arc
visiting her son W. F. for a few days.
J.N.Endicott and family,of Fremont,
and Taylor Blasgow,wife and daughter,
of Kansas, were Sunday visitors at the
Pliny Kinsman home.
Moses Votaw and family Sundayed at
T. W. Caldwell’s.
Wm. Ellis and wife were Sunday vis
itors at the M. D. Mathews home.
Last Sunday was children’s day at
White Dak church and it was observed
with appropriate exercises. Rev. Camp
bell, of Fremont, made the address to
the Sabbath school and it was a good
one. Quite a number were present from
Fremont, Wright, Gainford and Cedar.
Judge Glasgow and wife, of Kansas,
w< re at O. It. Gaskill's on Monday.
The people met and cleaned the cem
etery, which helps the looks very much.
The farmers are busy with theircrops
and are happy.
June 27. Veritas.
LEIGHTON.
We had the greatest electric storm
last Wednesday eve that we have had
for a long time, almost one continual
peal of thunder for nearly an hour,and
the most vivid lightning. The only
damage done about here was a colt kill’
ed in the pasture of M. T. Deck. We
also had a big rain at the same time
and also another rain on Friday even
ing.
This school district is well represent
ed at the normal at < hskaloosa. The
following are the names: T. B. Kitch
ing, Lesta Baston, Amy Wray, Eugenia
Voorhees, Celia Cottet, Lydia Frey,
Lulu Moody, Mary Davis, Coral Haines,
Mabel Butler ana Jessie Tandy. We
will surely furnish our quota of the
school marms.
Uur s»chool hoard has engaged Mr.
Harwood as principal of our school for
the next year.
Some of the farmers have commenced
laying their corn by, and are getting
ready to pitch into the big hay crop.
Rev. J. H. Buser went to the state
Sunday school convention last week and
got caught in the rain while there and
came home sick. He is now at the home
of J. H. Beagle very poorly.
One week from next Sunday, July 9,
the Rev. J. C. Smitter. of Grand Rapids,
Mich., will preach in the Presbyterian
church here at 9 o’clock a. m. and at 2
p. m., and also at 8. The first two ser
mons will he in Holland language and
the evening sermon will be in English.
A daughter of Ensrle Van Zee, about
20 years of age, is in the last stages of
consumption. All sympathize with Mr.
Van Zee in this trial, and in the illness
of his wife also.
John Moody has so far recovered from
his bruises received in the runaway at
Pella, that he was able to come to town
yesterday.
C. C. Phillips is under the doctor’s
care with brain fever.
Lucretia Voorhees is visiting at Eddy
ville with her sister, Mrs. B. F. Price.
Ira Smith, of Fairmount, came down
Saturday evening to spend a few days
with friends.
Mrs. S. Graham, of Spring Creek
township, visited about here a few days
returning to her home yesterday.
J. W. Walton is here looking after
the interest of his property.
June 27.
MONROE.
Crops are all in line shape. Com gen
erally is clean, oats give promise of a
good crop and timothy is line.
M. S. Hadley has a new carriage.
.las. McLaudsborough had a 2 year
old colt run into a wire fence by dogs
a couple of weeks ago and badly cut.
A great deal of lung trouble is report
ed among horses. J. 11. Green has had
three cases, losing one and J. F. ('lark
has a couple of cases.
Will Brown received a birthday pres
ent, a new top buggy.
A large company of voung people ate
ice cream at George Henderson s lust
Saturday evening.
Miss Kate Grace closed a successful
term of school at Mauch Chunk last
week.
J. H. Green will put up a new wind
mill next week, lie will convey the
water about forty rods through pipes
to the house. Soseman Hro. will do
the work.
Elijah Busby will have a well drilled
this week. Jonee & Co. will do the
work.
K. 11. Dickson & Co. shipped a car
load of line hogs to the World’s Fair
citv last week.
Blue Jay.
UNION.
Camp meeting is now being held at
the old Bethel camp ground by the M,
E. folks. A large crowd collected there
ast Sunday. The evangelist, Ben Wil
son, is conducting the services with the
aid of other ministerial brethren. We
trust much good may be accomplished.
The many showers we are having
keep vegetation growing rapidly. The
only fears anticipated that the small
grain may go down. Corn is booming.
The creamery company of this place
anticipate their separator soon, and
perhaps before this article gets before
the public teams may be on their routes
hauling milk. We took a look at the
affair the other day and will say that it
looks neat and a well put up job, and
jrnts on a business-like appearance.
The managers have surely done their
part.
Now let a bank be established in this
place and the coal fields of the vicinity
be developed, a branch railway be run
through and then the old town of Union,
which was laid out shortly after Oska
loosa, will show thrift again.
Frank Emery,of Indianapolis, is hired
to manage the butter making depart
ment.
A number of the farmers here are
putting Jerseys iuto their herds of cattle
in order to increase their milk test.
This little cow is becoming a popular
favorite since she knocked all other
herds out of the ring recently in Chicago
at the World’s Fair, on butter and
cheese making. There are ten teams
engaged to run in this creamery and
places for two more if it can be arranged
so as to suit.
Sylvester Darling called recently and
passed through our township looking
after his chances for the coming county
superintendent of public schools.
We are glad to see how our township
has recently made such a stride in the
way of building for stock and hay.
John Graham a (50 it square cattle and
hay barn, Tom Brooks a large hay barn,
Weston Bros, a large barn, L. C.James,
cattle and hay barn, Wm. Shaw, Mr.
DeNece and Luke James, barns.
We plucked a strawberry the other
day one of our own raising of the cres
cent variety,which measured 5 % inches
iu circumference.
June 26. w.
BEACON.
Miss Maggie Kelly, of Topeka, Kan
sas, is visiting her mother.
Seth Davis is putting up a new' resi
dence.
Esther (Hough, of Carbonado, was
among friends the past week.
Miss Jennie Jones is home after ten
days visiting the World’s Fair.
John Brown is building a new house
to rent.
Nellie Jones is home after a month's
visit in Madison county.
A daughter gladdens the home of Mr
and Mrs. J. Reilly.
Benj. Vowels has bought a house,
which he is now remodeling, and soon
will be comfortably located.
John Mauison is building a large hay
shed.
The ladies of the Congregational
church have enclosed the same with a
pretty new fence.
Wm. Baxter, 11. Jones, Anna Davis,
Mrs. Wm. Ashman, Mrs John Bowen,
and Amelia Thomas, were at Pella on
Wednesday.
Tommy Davis is painting his house.
Eli Lewis has purchased the Shaw
property.
Air. and Airs. Seth Davis are visiting
among friends until their cottage is
ready.
S. S. Salisbury is quite poorly at this
writing.
Airs. Breeden, of What Cheer, was
the guest of her daughter, Airs. Wm.
Jeffries, last week.
Our city is weil represented at the
normal institute.
Great preparations are being made
for the Fourth.
Florence Hartshorn, of Rose Ilill, is
a guest at the Beardsley home.
The Good Templars will have a social
on the night of the Fourth.
June 27. Liya.
WRIGHT.
The school at Alaple Grove closed on
Wednesday with a basket dinner. The
teacher, Aliss Stevens, had a good pro
gram arranged, consisting of songs,
declamations and music. The patrons
furnished a splendid dinner and plenty
of lemonade. The day was pleasantly
and profitably spent.
The festival at the hall on Thursday
evening was quite a success. Net pro
ceeds about $33.
There will be a Fourth of July cele
bration at the Welton Grove. Songs,
declamations, ice cream and lemonade
are on the program. Everybody in
vited to come and enjoy themselves.
Loyal Wallace, of New Sharon, is
spending a few days here visitiug.
The heaviest rains of the season fell
on Wednesday and Friday evenings.
Rye and w heat will soon be ready to
harvest.
Winter apples will be scarce in this
section.
A number of our teachers are attend
ing normal.
There will be sack and egg races and
fireworks at this place on the Fourth.
Come one, come all. w.
June 27.
WEST DES AIt)INKS.
Rev. Valentine Ilites will preach at
the New Union church next Sunday at
11 o clock, and in the evening he will
address the voung people at the same
place. Rev. Hites is undoubtedly des
tined to be a great preacher. Ilis elo
quence and scholarly attainments emi
nently fit him for any pulpit in the
land. A cordial invitation is given to
all to come out and hear him next Sun
day. A Sunday school has been organ
ized at this church and is running
nicely.
Mr. Liston McMillen delivered his
lecture on the Resurrection of Christ,
at the new church in Jefferson town
ship, last Sunday. There was a large
attendance and the lecture gave good
satisfaction.
Mrs. J. F. Strain, daughter Grace and
Miss Addie Strain, of Oskaloosa, were
visiting relatives in this vicinity last
week.
Mrs. C. L. Funk and two daughters,
of Eddyville, were visiting here last
week.
Miss Carrie Thomas closed a very
successful term of school at Pleasant
Ridge last week. She has been engaged
to teach the fall term at the same place.
Mr. Frank has the material on the
ground and will soon commence to
build a fine two-story residence 28x30.
Mr. E. M. Evaus will remodel and
build two story, 30x30.
Dick Evelanct, who was so seriously
injured over four mouths ago, is now
with the aid of crutches able to get
around.
Frank Coakley goes this week to
Masca, Colorado, for an extended visit
with his brothers.
Harvey Lockwood went to I>eKalb,
Illinois, last week. lie will be gone
some time. Rustic.
WAPELUKA.
This is a thriving town consisting of
a boarding house, store and some twen
ty dwellings.
Rusiness is very good. Shaft No. 2
has put in more men and they are work
ing every day. The coal is of good
quality and the roofing is getting better.
Durfee A Co. are prospecting on land
they have leased. E. A. Farmer is also
prospecting on the Sampson place. If
the coal proves good each will sink
shafts.
Farmers are busy plowing corn and
getting ready for harvest. Small grain
looks well. Hay will make about three
fourths of a crop.
We have a union Sunday-school at
the Khinehart school-house, with good
attendance and awakening interest.
We are looking hopefully for grand
results.
Some of our young folks attended
children's day at Rose Hill last Sun
day aud reported a good time.
A. S. Farmer has polished the corner
stone of the old Shiloh church and cut
it into an urn-shape. It bears the in
scription when the church was built,
when It was moved away, and by whom.
It is valuable as a relic.
All interested in Mt. Vernon ceme
tery are requested to meet there on the
second Saturday in July at 9 A. m., to
clean up, repair fences, etc. Bring your
scythes and let work be well done By
order of the committee.
Wesley Richardson, wife and daugh
ter are visiting friends and relatives in
these parts.
Weather and health good.
• June 26. f. a. b.
OLIVET.
The outlook for crops is quite favor
able. Corn is rather small, but this is
owing to much of it being planted the
second time. Oats, hay and potatoes
are doing well.
J. T. Walker, the Hock Island rail
road agent, has adorned his house with
a coat of paint. Rev. J. F. Rouze is
having his house and barn served like
E. 0. Simmons is the artist.
Mrs. Susan Davis has bought four
lots here and intends to build soon.
The friends of Rev. J. F. Bouse and
wife to the number of thirty-five or
forty them on Thursday last
by bringing to their home well filled
baskets, where all joined In a sumptu
ous feast,after which they adjourned to
the church and had a short service of
thanksgiving and prayer, conducted by
Rev. Jones, of Durham, at the close of
which they returned to their respective
homes, having all enjoyed a profitable
reunion.
There is still much talk here of our
coal and clay deposits, and it is only a
matter of time when plants will be
established here to develop these inter
ests. Splinters.
SOUTH MONROE.
Last Sunday was a perfect summer
day and by invitation of Elijah Busby,
one of this township’s leading farmers
and stock men.yourreportertookaride
over to that happy and comfortable
home Since our last visit there great
improvements have been made. The
most notable is the large and commodi
ous new barn, 40x54. There is room for
16 head of horses and shed room for 25
head ot cattle, with large cribs of a ca
pacity of at least 300 bushels; a mow
that will store at least 75 tons of hay,
and it has two or three tons of new hay
in it now. The building and painting
was done by C. I. Ellis, of Rose Hill.
The barn is finely rodded with copper
rods, the work oeing done by that vet
eran lightning-rod man,Job Wroughton.
Mr. B. has all the out buildings neces
sary for a well regulated stock farm in
cluding a blacksmith shop. Among
various kinds of stock we find ten head
of horses, including colts, while in the
pasture roam a large number of Short
horn cattle,among them a dozen or more
fine calves. There are to be seen at least
75 head of hogs of the Poland China
breed. Mr. Busby has 15 acres of splen
did fail wheat, about 30 acres of oats as
good at this season of the year as he has
ever raised, and about 35 acres of corn
as fine us we have ever seen in lowa at
this time of the year. lie also has 25
acres of splendid meadow. The anple
crop will be short but small fruit of all
kinds is plenty. The berries look well
and will be above the average. lie is
commencing a drilled well with a wind
mill attached, and w'hen completed will
have as good waterworks as any resi
denco in your city. Near here are the
homes and farms of W. M. Bass, Henry
Taylor. Wm. Witt, Wm. Sarvis and son
Sylvester, Mrs. Mary Ilensell and son
IT. S., and several others w r ho are doing
u'ell, with bright prospects for good
crops, and all these good people m this
neighborhood are readers of the good
old Herald.
Dr. L. F. Ellsworth preached at the
Wymore sehoolhouse last Sunday morn
ing. He w'ill preach there every two
weeks.
J. H. Pile and O. M. Klinginsmith, of
Davis county, were in these parts visit
ing friends,and returned home Monday.
John Busby, of Des Moines, accom
panied by Miss Lulu Austin,of Newton,
were visitors at the Busby home last
week. Pansy.
CARBONADO.
The Excelsior Coal Company is put
ting a tail rope in No. 4 shaft.
On Alonday. June 19, the Aliners’
Reading Association gave their first en
tertainment at the reading room. The
hall was crowded, ltobt. Storey was
chairman, Ada Jones organist. Prof.
Wm. Solomon and his glee club sang as
they never sang before. Frank Buck
enlivened the evening with two recita
tions. Air. Hall and Aliss Brandingham
sang a comic duet; Aliss Wilson gave a
recitation entitled “The Polish Boy;”
Jos. Jones and Airs. Abraham sang a
duet. At the close J. W. Jones moved
a vote of thanks to Mr. Solomon andall
those who took part in the entertain
ment. Everybody was well pleased and
pronounced it one' of the best entertain
ments ever given in Carbonado. The
receipts were $20.30.
On Saturday evening, June 24,1893,
Seth Davis, of Beacon, and Aliss Alary
Storey, of Carbonado, w'ere united in
holy wedlock at the beautiful home of
the bride’s parents, Rev. Collier,of Bea
con, officiating. The bride wore a beau
tiful white cassimere dress, trimmed
with lace and white silk. The bride
groom w ore a black suit. The grooms
man w as James AlcNulty, of Evans,the
bridesmaid Aliss Alary Norwood, of
Beacon. Guests were present from Os
kaloosa, Pekay, Beacon, Evans and
many from our camp. Over two hun
dred persons sat down to the marriage
feast. The presents were many and
valuable. The wish of their many
friends is that peace and happiness,
truth and justice, religion and piety may
guide them through their voyage of
life. Pluto.
Buggies, Phsetons and
Surries.
The best selecteil stork of vehicles
ever shown in this city. Cull mul
examine before yon purchase. So
cial low prices for the next .‘lO days
for spot cash sales. The ffoods must
be sold, as the season is here. 1
guarantee the best bargains offered
by any dealer, quality considered. I
have always sold at small profits,
the leader of low prices, and kimlly
ask your patronage.
If. C. Klingman,
ds-w.Till 1 “I he flaggy Man.”
THE AM EHICAX
So many of our readers want a good
agricultural paper that we have made
arrangements to club with the Ameri
can Farmer and Farm News, and w'ill
make the price of one paper the price of
both. Weekly Herald and Ameri
can Farmer one year, both for $2.00 in
advance. The American Farmer and
Farm News is the consolidation of four
of the oldest and most reliable agricul
tural journals in the country. Every
page is biimming over with new facts,
practical thoughts and seasonable hints
from the pens of the best known writ
ers on rural topics in America. wtf
Doctor REA.
SPECIALIST
Of National Rotation.
President of the Famous Southern
Medical Institute, Louisville, Ky.
BY SPECIAL REQUEST
of his many patients who have usually
gone a long distance to see him will visit
OSKALOOSA, IOWA, at the Birdsall
House, Wednesday, July 19.
Return every four weeks for one year.
Dr. Rea has been connected with the
largest hospitals in the country and has
no superior in diagnosing and treating
diseases and deformities. He will give
SSO for any case where he cannot tell
the disease and where located in five
minutes. Treats all curable, medical
and surgical diseases;
Acute mul Chronic Catarrh,
Diseases of the Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat, LUNG Diseases including Con
sumption, Bronchitis, Asthma, Con
atitutional Catarrh, Pleurisy, Etc.
Dyspepsia, Sick Headache, Stomach and
Bowel Troubles, Brights Disease, Dia
betes, Kidney, Liver, Bladder, and
Chronic Female Diseases. All Nervous
Affections—with symptoms of Dizzi
ness, Confusion of Ideas, Loss of Sleep,
Forgetfulness, etc. Indigestion, inter
rupted nutrition, slow growth in child
ren and all wasting diseases in adults
Epilepsy or Fits Cured. A Positive
Guarantee. Deafness—There are many
cases that have been improperly treated
or neglected that can be easily restored.
Deformities, Club Feet, Curvature of
the Spine, etc., projierly treated. Cross
eye straightened within five minutes,
without pain. Dr. Rea devotes special
interest to the treatment of Cancers
Tumors, Facial Blotches, Warts, Moles,
Birthmarks and all Blood and Skin
Diseases Varicocele, Hydrocele, open
Sores, pains in the Bones and all gland
ular enlargements cured. Dr. Rea’s
treatments are based on theories of the
most scientific discoveries of the age.
lie undertakes no Incurable diseases
but cures thousands given up to die.
Remember his dates and come early as
his rooms are always crowded.
Consultation ConjideiUlal and
DR. D. REA, Louisville, Ky.
Your Favorite Home
©Jv5 Newspaper and the
I*l filfe Leading Republican
Family Paper of the
uf?§ United States one
§§s |§S§! Year for only $2.00.
§P* j CfKf
Ingl cHeretld!
shS»i 1 Gives all the news of Town. County and
SLug State, and as much National news as any
paper of its class. Your home would be iu
| J j~4yg complete without it.
The New York
|gg Weekly Tribune
MOjn Is a National Family Paper, and gives all
jS?V» mam §?ssJiS the general news of the I'uited States and
I 1 tit*? world. It gives the events of foreign
WlCj 1 I 1 Jr*Cu* lands in a nut shell. Its “Agricultural"’
department has no superior in the country.
Its “Market Reports” are recognized au
thority in all parts of the land. It hassep-
JiytMlju arate departments for “The Family Circle”
and "‘Our Young Folks.” Its “Home and
Society” columns command the admira
ttnWtW tion of wives and daughters. Its general
. O) —s political news, editorials and discussions
J are comprehensive, brilliant and exhaust-
A Special Contract enables us to offer this splendid journal and THE HERALD
one year for only
$2.00 Cash in Advance.
“New York Weekly Tribune,” regular price per year 81.00
THE HERALD, regular price per vear #3.00
Total ‘.53.00
WE FURNISH BOTH PAPERS ONE YEAR FOR •. $2 00
Subscriptions may begin at any time.
Address all orders to
THE HERALD,
Oskaloosa, lowa.
Wagons For Less Than Cost!
Farmers, it is now the time of year when you need wagons, if
you ever need them. Remember then that
nEADE & LYTLE
are selling for the next THIRTY DAY'S STUDEBAKER WAGONS
at less than cost. Yon can buy a tirst-class, genuine Studebaker
Wagon for SSO
A rioney=Saving Postal Card.
HU I SE / R S- KAL'BACH CO.,
Oskaloosa, lowa.
Gentlemen:
(Please send me one of your “Hints.”
flame
Address
FARMER.
, Copy the above on a postal card and mail it to us and we will send you one
of our books entitled “Hints,” FREE. It contains much valuable information
fbr the farmer, mechanic, business man or laborer; as well as a space for a com
plete farm record for the period of one year.
P. S. —If convenient we w r ould prefer to have you call in person.
HUBER & KALBACH COMPANY
Him
The lowa Life and Endowment Assoet
atiou has passed the Rubicon. She has
been meeting all demands made on her on
account of maturing endowments and is
not “basted” and no likliliood of it. More
members being added than go ou+,and the
history of the institution is that for the
past 10 years she has given her members
their life insurance in the different classes
asjfollows: Class A, SO. 10; B, *lO 20; C,
810 80; 0,811.60; E,sl2 43; F, $13.40 ana
G $14.50. Call on the Secretary and see
how that was done.
JOHN M. HERRON,
tf Secr«tarv.»
Farmers and Horsemen.
Positive Cure for Bone Spavin
on a horse. Will send receipt for
10 cents. A Idress 43m3
Wm. Hop km an, Ellsworth, la.
BUSINESS CHANGE
“M. D. Gilchrist & Co., v is
now the style of the firm in the
Hardware line that was known as
F. C. Lolland & Co. Having
bought the Lolland interest in the
firm, Mr. Gilchrist wants all his
old friends and customers to take
note of the same, and come in and
see him, at the same old Lofiand
room, with prices and stock that
will be found to bo right. lie
cordially invites all needing Hard
ware, Stoves or Tinwork to give
the new firm iu the old house a
call. South side of the park,
Oskaloosa.
Huber & Kalbach Co.,
Dealers in Hardware, Oskaloosa, la.
MS
VV 0 (k 3) jap 1
—"29 Lis.uyr
Th?rsens([email protected]
lE* OI NO * BKVCU 1
* Western Agents.' . » I
omuguc. Chicago.}
roa SALE COLO SAW
TJIANO FOR SALE or trade. First
L class instrument. Inquire of R. H.
Baeou, 50“ South Market street. wtf
17ARM FOR SALE—I offer my farm for
JU sale, situated 6 miles north of New
Sharon, 360 acres, well improved, houses,
barns, all under cultivation. Inquire of G.
Burdock, New Sharon, lowa. wtf
Jbfir AAA IN PREMIUMS offered
by Liirtrelt & Myers To
bacco Co., of St. Louis. Mo. The oue guess
ing nearest the number of people who will
attend the World's Fair gets #s,ooo.the
second #I,OOO, etc. Ten Star tobacco tags
entitle you to a guess. Ask your dealer
for particulars or send for circular. 40m3
U.L. Richardsr.il. J. R. Gentry.
RICHARDSON GENTRY.
OKNKKAI IKStIBANCE AOKNTB.
Rooms y ami 10 Evans Block, southeast
corner square. We have the strongest
agency in the Gate and represent the be**
companies in the world
NELSON & CHAPMAN,
GENERAL INSURANCE Jt REAL ESTATE.
We have an interest In the I‘helps
Insurance Agency, the oldest and
largest agency in the city. We have
severa farms and city properties for
sale.
Office in Phelps Mortgage Co’s
building, tiff North Market stcoet,
Oskaloosa, lowa.
Eyes thoroughly tested. G lasses cor
rectly ntted. Examination free. Sat
isfaction guaranteed.
F. J, PAGE, Optician.
North Side Square, near Court House

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