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The Oskaloosa herald. (Oskaloosa, Mahaska County, Iowa) 1885-1919, March 26, 1896, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87058308/1896-03-26/ed-1/seq-2/

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«Stratgftt as turn Arrow to IU Mark.”
—Here’* the to and doctrine from the
Keokuk Democrat: “Liberty la at stake
In Cuba, and that is the principal reason
why the sympathy of the American peo
pie is with the revolutionists. In a short
time Spain will hare nothing left on the
American continent except a record of
infamy, blood and tyranny.”
—it U really a shame to waste a tine
bottle of champagne in the dedication
and baptism of the ‘‘lowa.” Why not
take some of that fine artesian water at
—Mr. Hollingsworth, of the demo
eratlc Sigourney Review,is the gold-bag
candidate for district delegate to Chi
cago, where the poverty-producing con
vection meets in the coming summer.
Brer Evans will kick at such effrontery
and will tight for the white worm.
—Fifty good ships in the navy, all of
modern build, will make peace a cer
tainty—end do lots of good for the up
building of respect for the old flag in all
seas. The man who you know is able
to defend himself in flne way is the fel
low you will let alone. Let us have our
Unde Samuel In the very first class
—Everybody who goes to the dedica
tion of the “Iowa” battle ship will pay
(hair own expense—and that is right
—The oounty scholarships for com
petition, In the State University, au
thorized by the present legislature, will
he got at In this way: The county su
perintendent of each county shall hold
at the oounty court house on the drat
Saturday In June a competitive exami
nation for candidate under this act.
The one passing the best examination
will be certified to the college authori
ties as the possessor of the scholarship
and will receive Instruction without
expense and be allowed six years to
complete the course If he needs time to
earn funds to pay his other expenses.
II for any reason the possessor of the
scholarship is forced to leave college
permanently then the next person en
titled by examination shall be 6ent to
take his place Senator Blanchard In
troduced the bill in his branch and Rep
resentative Weaver In the house
The Sunday Leader has the following:
“The arrangtments are practically
completed for the party that will go
from lowa to attend the launching of
the battleship lowa at Philadelphia on
Saturday next The plana are not so
elaborate as It was at drat thought of
making the m The party will be smaller
than was intended at the start, but will,
nevertheless, be a very good represen
tation of official lowa. On Wednes
day evening it will leave here In a spec
tel sleeper, which will run through to
Philadelphia. The party will include
Governor Drake,Miss Mary Lord Drake,
who will christen the ship; MUs Car
penter, her companion, and two other
young ladles who will go as guests of
Mias Drake. Miss McCarthy, daughter j
ef State Auditor C. G. McCarthy, wUI
also be a member of the party. Others
will be Secretary McFarland and wife,
Treasurer Harriott, Auditor McCarthy,
Representative H. O Weaver, Senators
Ellis and Penrose, Adjntant General H.
H. Wright and Ove or six members of
the staff of General Drake. It Is not
known vet who will be the members of
the staff who will attend.”
At I'hliadeJpbla, by Invitation of Gov.
Drake, the party will be joined by Nina
Swnlm and Anna Huber, with Miss
Bros Is, ar chaperone, who come down
from Bethlehem for that purpose. The
tittle girls will see the big ship elide In
to the water like a duck—and then go
back to the “Fern Sem” like good little
Ttie state oil Inspector, Mr. brewer,
tow given out the following list of in
specters appointed,—all of them being
the old incumbents. The Davenport
place has not been filed as yet:
R. M. Garrison, Cedar Rapids.
J. K. Mason. Keokuk.
Louis Weinstein, Burlington.
F. O. Udell, Dubuque.
F. N. Chase, Cedar Rapids.
C. F. Golllxson, Bode.
Peter Reilly, Sioux City.
Tboe. Quitter, Council Bluffs.
H. M Pickell, Dee Moines
J. S. Bellamy, Knoxrille
Jasper Giltner, Ottumwa
J. B M Bishop, Toledo.
W. H Goodreil, lowa City.
Some Central Changes.
Commencing next Sunday, March 29,
these changes will take place on the
No. 91, the fast freight from Chicago,
will arrive here at 10 jl m., leaving Chi
sago at 5 r. u the evening before. No.
passenger on Peoria line east—will
arrive here at 11:30 from the north, and
take dinner here Leaving at 11:50 it
arrives from Peoria at 4 p m
But here comes the fine gazelle: This
town will be a division station, and
trains 90 and 91, 5 and 6, will ch ange
crews here-Instead of Keithsburg and
Marshalltown—ps heretofore This
will bring eight or ten more families
The Central pay roll now amounts to
on average of *12,000 a month, and that
WUI be Increased by a goodly am ount
as soon as these changes b ecome fully
As Wore by Many American Women.
(tract*!, to or* last itADtu ] *
The ** tell-tale face ’* is worn by many
American women, and is a symptom of
symptoms, a signal of distress.
. While women do
all in their power to
hide their condition,
a t the practised eye
f I 8000 detects the
When pains and
ZmSMZMm a ‘ are feh in
every jiarl the
twdy, when faint*
dizziness, and
■ that bearing-down
* 'THrfi : "J fl feeling prevail,
when Jus* of sleep
appetite are re
fSfducing flesh daily,
WWnim V when lite society of
fM Pf ■ friends is irksome,
■SI ill m”
11 HI Bate, then the face
■ f- 1 i and careworn, and
prompt relief is nec
f£; H % jPI essary, or a beauti
ll|jyg im faUtfc will be sacri
fkfr M&r ,M mm An American wo-
Pinkh&m, a student
Jr wtrtnen and their
\*Xy diseases, twenty
M- 4 years ago succeeded
ii producing an absolute cure for all dis
tases of women Lydia K. Pinkham't
Fegetabie Compound stands to-day as it
At Two Dollars Per Annum.
Editor and Proprietor.
Launching the “lowa.”
Oil Inspectors Named,
Factory For Oskaloosa.
The Mitch Wilson Tract Pur
chased (or the Site and the
Deal is Closed.
135,000 Paid Up Capital,
Factory Thirty by Ninety feet
to Employ One Hnndred
The duck goods factory has assumed
material form and the deal has been
closed for the purchase of the Mitch
Wilson traot south of the city. The
transaction was brought about by Mr.
I. C. Hanna, of Monmouth, lIL, agent
for W. P. Clearer, I Qoinly, W. H. Find
ley, P. L. Shenek, all of Illinois.
The land Is transferred for a consid
eration of 8 10,500. It contains 3? acres
and will be platted into 179 lots. If the
gentlemen of the company can sell one
huodred of these lots to Oskaloosa
parties they will erect a factory proba
bly 30 by 90 feet, two stories, of brick,
and inrest 835,000 paid up capital. They
ask no bonus and no stock subscription.
They will employ 75 to 100 hands,and if
the oompany fails to operate the factory
for a term of three years, the factory
building Is to revert to the lot owners.
The land is to be platted immediately
and will be known as Hanna’s subdi
vision of part of ne, ne, 24 75.10.
If the citizens do not wish to buy
sufficient land to Insure the factory the
company feels certain that it can dis
pose of the land in other ways. Three
acres of the land Is now occupied by
Messrs. Hawkins and Bernard, who
have built homes on the lots.
The factory will manufacture duck
goods, shtr»e, pants and the like, and a
ready market awaits the production.
The High School Building;.
Having been asked by so many what
reasons the board of directors have for
asking for a high school building, I
shall attempt to give some of my own
reasons which are concurred in by the
board of education unanimously, One
of the principal reasons Is the crowded
condition of onr public schools In this
Oekaloosa schools have now an aver
age of 6 pupils per teacher more than
Boone, or 270 pnpils; also the same
number in excess of Marshalltown; 4
pupils per teacher or 180 more than eith
er Waterloo, Council Bluffs or Cedar
Rapids; 3 more, or 135 pupils In excess
of Sioux City,Davenport or Des Moines.
This situation alone shows the ab
solute necessity of 4 to 6 rooms more to
simply relieve this crowded condition
as compared with our neighboring
cities; to be added to this Is our yearly
average increase of 120 to 135, or a total
of from 250 to 300 pupils more than there
are actual school facilities for. It has
been suggested that the board rent
rooms and not build for another year.
This would not be a good policy, as the
extra expense of furnishing rooms,
damage to furniture, and room rent
wo aid pay the interest on bonds; be
sides the prospect of purchasing a school
site at a reasonable price suitable for a
high school building will never be
better than now.
The low price of building material
and labor will not likely occur again in
years to come. Bonds can be floated at
par on a rata of 4to 5 per cent. The
Idea that a sufficient and substantial
building cannot be built for 925,000 as
urged by some, Is simply made through
lack of Investigation. Muscatine has
just contracted for an elegant 15 room
high school building, complete without
heating or seating for 925,000; Sheldon
has a most elegant bnilding of 14 rooms
completed at a cost of 930,000; Winter
set, one of 13 rooms at a cost of 925,000;
so that the argument that the amount
is inadequate Is but an excuse for op
position to the school.
The Fifth ward building was built for
a graded school, and every room In the
building is needed for ward purposes
for the grades in that ward, and It Is a
great Injustice to this ward that they
should be compelled to send their pupils
to First, Second and Fourth wards at a
great inconvenience. A building prop
erly constructed and arranged for the
accommcdition of the high school, 3 to
5 rooms for grades, centrally located
as near the public square as practicable,
would acoommodate the district for
years to come.
School bonds must be sold at par and
not Issued for a longer term than ten
years to be paid at option of ihe die
trlct sooner as desired.
The Idea advanced by a few to send
our high school pupils to the colleges Is
absolutely Illegal, and cannot even be
considered as a plan worthy of any con
The last of the old school house bonds,
920,000, has been paid and the district
is out of debt The attack on the bond
ed indebtedness Is made In the wrong
place, It should be made against muni
cipal affairs, and not against the school
management, as the board of education
have so managed their portion of the
affairs that all debts have been paid
just as they were contracted and are to
day absolutely out of debt
I am heartly In favor of the bonds,
even though 1 am In favor of retrench
ment, as far as practicable believing as
I do that it is the only practicable, pos
sible and permanent relief, and believ
ing that it is unwise to go about attack
ing the Issue of bonds on the theory of
economy, and at the same time permit
the expenditure 0f96,000 on street work
alone, go by unnoticed.
There la no disposition on the part of
the board to locate the high school (If
the bonds should carry) otherwise than
the most central location possible and
G. W. Godfrey, President.
A Good Town.
Washington, March 22, *96.— Editor
Herald:— Some how I bad got the Im
pression that this was something of a
second rate town,and rather of the“back
number’' order; but this being Sunday
1 took quite a stroll around the town,
and was actually surprised to find that
it oompared favorably and was, If any
thing, rather above the average towns
of its size In this state.
The town occupies quite an area and
is quite compact, with no unsightly
vacant spaces of unoccupied ground
and it presents a very neat and orderly
appearanee. The residences are nearly
all of modern style and are in good re
pair with very neat surroundings. The
sidewalks, though of wood, are In good i
repair. The business oenter surrounds
a “rquare” in about the oenter of the
town and all branches me pretty well j
represented. The “square” I am told
was donated,some yean sgo to the conn- <
ty for oourt house purposes, end the ]
fi*st court house was built there; but
when it wss decided to build a new one
it was built on its present location, one
block wee*, on the street on the north
I'de of the*quare. The "squat*' is now
used as a * park.”
The town ts well represented with
Marches, almost every denomination
mown in the state being represented
ate style and qulle commodious, the
\w\UU tmlhkt ItfifiL
- - ..... * •
News and Notes from the Herald*#
dorps of Cerreepoadeot*.
AWa welcome The Saturday Her
Ald and think it the most newsy sheet
in the state and hope it has come to
Wm. Mercer has rented a place of R.
A Kent and will remain in this vie in
lty another year.
j sines Rollings and James Adair
hare moved to Oskaloosa
There was a social dance at Fred
Kelly’s Friday night, which was highly
enjoyed by those present.
Frank Whitehead is visiting at his
old home in Pennsylvania, after an ab
sence of 14 years. Center.
Dr. Nosseman received a telegram on
Wednesday announcing thedeath of his
mother at her home In Pella. The fu
neral occurred on Friday, conducted by
her pastor, Rev. Farr, assisted by Rev.
Stoddard, of the Baptist church. She
was the wife of the late Wellington
Nosseman, who preceded her to the
other shore about three years. They
were the first settlers in this part of the
state, having settled about six miles
west of here in 1842 43. She was the
first person that slept in the first cabin
built in Oskaloosa. It was built by some
surveyors, and before they got openings
cut In It for a door Nosseman and his
wife came along going to their claim,
and they cut out enough logs for her to
crawl in and sleep. G.T.Olark, of Pe'la,
is the only one left that settled about
here at that time.
W. W. Miller received a telegram last
Thursday morning stating that bis
grand-daughter, Elele.the second daugh
ter of Harvey Canine and wife, of Nor
walk, had died that morning. He left
on the first train to attend the funeral,
which occurred Friday afternoon. He
will visit at Ames and Nevada with two
of his daughters,Mrs,SylveaterNewman
and Mrs. Charles McClain, before re
Madison Tice, one of the old settlers
of this township, is very low with
Bright’s disease.
David Davis Is still suffering from
eczema, but is some better.
Rev. R. R. Lackey and family did not
arrive last week as was expected, but
came to-day. Miss Ella Woodard filled
his pulpit last Sunday morning. She Is
holding a series of meetings at Union
church, south of here, this week.
John Capper and wife went to Keo
kuk yesterday. He has not been get
ting along as well as was desired on ac
count of the diseased condition of his
hip bone. He expects to have the dis
eased portion removed If possible.
Joe Redman, A. T. Barnes and Will
Riggs went to Pella last Friday to at
tend the funeral of Mrs Nosseman.
March 17. w. x.
As I failed to get the foregoing out
tu time for last week’s paper, I will add
a few more Items and let It all go to
W. W. Miller returned home Friday
Mrs. John Capper writes home that
the doctors performed the operation on
her husband last Wednesday morning,
removing a portion of the hip bone. He
esme through the operation very well,
but is now in a critical condition.
Bty. Dr. Fouse,who has charge of the
home missionary cause of the Reformed
(German) church for the United States,
arrived here last Friday and preached
Friday and Saturday nights and Sunday
morning and evening.
The Black Oak township Sunday
school convention will be held here, be
ginning Saturday evening, when a bus
iness meeting will be held. There will
be two sessions on Sunday, forenoon
and afternoon. A good program has
been arranged.
Our schools close next week. After
a short vacation our very efficient prl
mary teacher, Mies Younkln, will con
tinue her school for two months.
b I The marriage of A. B. Tandy and
I Miss Mary Oswandle came off on ached
I uled time. Pres. Roeenberger, of Penn
1 1 college, officiating. A large number of
i I friends were In attendance and many
1 1 handsome and useful presents were re
, I celved. The happy couple are at home
: I on the Fred Oswandle farm, adjoining
1 1 the poor farm.
i| Mr. Bradiey, of Montezuma, spent
1 1 Sunday here.
. I A. T. Barnes has had a uew roof put
I on the grocery department of his store.
1 1 H. Roorvart & Co. are running a
»] huckster wagon, gathering up butter
1 1 and eggs, and carry the goods along to
, I pay for them.
I Mrs. Katie Gilmore has been suffer
’ I ing with neuralgia for a week.
; j T. B. Kitching spent a few days with
; I relatives In Richland township last
March 24. w. x.
The Mahaska county Christian oon-
I vention will be held at Rose Hill, April
'l2 and 3.
I Devotional, led by airs. P. K. Jackson.
Appointment of committees and report
1 ] from auxilariea.
I Bow the C. W. B. M. helps the spiritual-
I Ity of the church, Mrs. I. N. Aldrich.
Worker’s conference.
I Our Service, Mrs. Sally Bheley.
4 r. m.—Children’s meeting.
evening, 7:30.
I Devotional.
Beading, by Mrs. Hatcher.
Address-Go Forward, Bachel Crouch.
vbiday, 9 a. k
Prayer service led by B. W. Pettit.
9:3o—The Bible school session.
I Be*iews and How to Conduct them, I. N.
I Aldrich.
The Home Department in the Country
I School, G. A. Bagan.
I „ The Bible in the School, Mark Fisher.
Address —Mr#. J. M. Atwater.
11:15 Sermon, L. C. ’Wilson.
2:14- Our Country Work, general discus-
I siou. led by M. Hedge.
B:ls—Christian Endeavor session.
Some Achievements of Christian En
j deavors. Dr. L. A. Bogers.
I Open P&rliment on the pledge, conduct
led byT. W. McDonald.
The Consecration Meeting. T.T. Thomp-
I son.
I Symposium on the Junior Bociety:
What does it do for the Children? Mrs.
I A. M. Haggard.
What does it do for the Church? Mrs.
I Vornia Taylor.
What should the church do for It? Mrs.
I P. L Jacksod.
4:2s—Address, Paul’s Endeavor, G. A.
I Bagan.
EVENING, 7:80.
I Praise Service.
Sermon—l. N. Aldrich.
A J. Augustine went to Fella Mon-
I day to bay cattle.
Dr. Avey and Esq, Augustine were
I attending court In your city on Mon
] day as witnesses lu an Insurance case.
The protracted meeting at the M. E.
church will oontlnue all week. Quite
an interest Is taken and the audience Is
Clara Warden and Minnie Perdne
I drove over to South White Oak Mon
day afternoon and called at the Ed
Bond home.
County Attorney Carroll was shaking
hands with the boys Monday morning
while waiting for a train to Washing
W. W. Brown, J. L. Nelson and Wm.
Hagan, all from the county seat, were
callers here In the last few days.
Mrs. K«te Shad»g*. of Minneapolis,
and Master Wayne Worthington,of Al
bion, la., came down Monday evening
for a three weeks visit at the 8. B. Bar
den borne, over In Monroe township.
F. T. Allison and Mr. Bartlett, assist
ant superintendent of the American
Sabbath-school Union, will speak at
the Christian church March 90, subject
Sunday-school Work. Ail are Invited
to attend
About fifty guest* gathered at the
iEd Hanna home In Adams township
; last Saturday evening. A box sapper
i was served and a royal time was had.
It was ttm social event of the season in
that vicinity.
Joseph Git hens, who has been sick
for some time. Is able to sit np.
We are glad to welcome John Glth
ens, of Ottomwa, into our midst. Be
la a good boaines s man and valuable'
to any community.
JIIK ' i Aifkj
animals, will be sent,
poetpaid, to any address oa
" " 'in v;r ti" r ■■ receipt of three 2-ct. stamps.
r Tiit animals ate oa cardboard—lsvo and three inches high,
naturally cotorfel, and will stand alone, They eau be arranged
in Has or group*, making an interesting object lesson in
natural This afe k issdc solely for jbe purple of
otf~• qm & ■*& && • '*' v A' " r-*“ ___
?*- Ill|!11 j 11- fy, tgwl/I f*• ||
Lillie McCone, who Is attending
college, came home Friday at the
of the winter term and returned
Newton Baker was In Fiemont laat
Saturday on business.
Mamie Devol has been visiting
among friends and relatives here.
Word was received here a few days
ago of the death of Bertha Kibler,
daughter of Joseph Kibler, formerly
of this place, but now rt-H lent* of
Dallas county Mo. Mr. Kibler was la
business here for several yeais. This
will be sad news to the many friends of
Miss Kibler,who was an active member
of the Christian church. Our sympa
thy Is extended to the bereaved family.
Prof Buggies, of your city, gave an
entertainment at the Walout Grove
school house last Thursday night. The
house was full
Dr. Wm. Abegg and Brown Belford
were elected school directors to fill the
places of A. J. Fairchild and Dr. Dins
more, whose terms have expired.
A. J. Fairchild has trtded his stock
of merchandise to Wm Foster for his
farm. The transfer will be made some
time this week.
E. H. Owen is overhauling his mil),
while his wife is visiting in Ottumws.
Thomas Brown has been quite sick,
but Is better now.
The young people of the Christian
and Presbyterian churches will give a
union Endeavor program here Sunday
night, April 5. The place will be an
nounced later.
Mrs. Lucy Parks has been quite 111
for several days.
Rev. Chambers preaohed here last
Sunday,but returned to Ottumwa Mon
day on account of the illness of his
mother ln-law.
Regular services at the M. E church.
Rev. Cooper, pastor.
Rev. McDonald made his nsual visit
to our town Sunday and preached at the
Christian church. **
Program for Adams township 3. S.
convention to bq held at Lacey M. E
church, Sunday, March 29, ’96:
10:00 A. m
Devotion, Rev. Barbour.
Address of Welcome, Wm. Hibbs.
Response, W. R. Andrews.
Paper,‘‘How to Beach the Boys,” Luther
Topic, Best Plan for Bringing Children
into the Sunday-school. Rev. Barbour, T.
Hanna, C. Hull and others.
12 m,— Benediction.
Devotion, Rev. Corkbill.
Paper, * How Should Infant Class be
Taught to Obtain the Best Results,” Mrs.
Carrie Smith.
Talk to the children, Rev. C. E. Corkhill.
4am Benediction.
Above program will be interspersed
with music consisting of congregation
al singing, duets and solos. Also reel
tatlons from each of the four Sunday
schools of the township. All are cordi
ally invited to attend
Mrs. Jestina Pfoutz, Secretary.
The house of E. H. Babbit la In the
hands of the plasterers.
Ross Taylor has built a new barn and
Is now working on the foundation fora
new bouse.
Joe Votaw is making preparations to
bnlld a house this summer.
Dr. Todd has been quite busy since
his return from Keokuk.
Mable Cochran will teach at Maple
Grove this spring; Gertie Dye at Zoar;
Miss Sullivan at Unity.
Ervin Cochran *as thrown from a
horse some days since and was quite
badly shaken up, but is better at this
The Saturday Herald comes in
quite nicely and Is much enjoyed. Long
may It live to scatter republican doc
We are expecting a blacksmith In a
few days. We need more shops to ac
commodate those who stay with us.
The Harrison township Sabbath
school convention will be held at Fair
view church, March 31, to which all are
Rev. Turner preached a very able
sermon at Unity on the Sabbath from
the text, “Never Man Spake Like this
Mrs. Mary Tennis attended church
last Sabbath, the first time for many
months on account of sickness.
Farmers are ready to commence seed
ing as soon as the frost is out a little
Stock of all kind is looking well for
this time of the year.
March 24. W.
Mrs. Prenie Styles still continues
quite poorly.
Mrs Mary Parker, of Nebraska, and
Mrs. Bowdle, of New Sharon, were vis
iting last week at Dan Chord's.
Alex Bishop has moved into the house
vacated by Sam Wilson.
James Mortland has been very poorly.
Allen Gabel and wife, from What
Cheer, visited at George Gabel’s last
Emma Hower visited relatives In this
neighborhood last Sanday.
Willie Gabel and wife of Rose Hill,
were visitors last Saturday and Sanday
of Dan Chord.
John Jones and wife were recent vis
itors at Jim Mortland’s.
Veche Wynn, from Des Moines river,
was a caller in these parts last week.
Mrs. Mattie Knight and daughter, of
Pella, visited at Jake Long’s last week
Mrs. Jermima Farr was a recent vi*i
tor at tbe Dan Chord home.
Ollle Graham can now walk after her
long sickness.
Jake Long and wife, James Wallace
and wife and Mrs. Mattie Knight were
visiting relatives on Des Moines river
last week.
Frank Evans has treated himself to a
new road wagon and harness.
Wm. Mognett has been visiting near
Mr. Weir and wife were recent visi
on at the Dehartog home.
Mrs. Emellne Mortland, Mrs. Llbbie
Shaffer and James Carter and wife were
callers at Prenie Styles’ on Sanday.
Elsie and Louie Boyd were visitors
last week of Mrs. Emma Graham.
Will Lundy, from Des Moines river,
was a caller In this neighborhood last
Sam Wilson is visiting at Red Oak.
Dud Bovd hss taken Ms headquarters
at Ed Vannest’s. Bonny Doon.
Quite a bad accident happened at the
close of the Pleasant Grove school
Miss Myrtle and Marne Zollars and
Miss Lettle Bildges were riding In a
baggy frtm the school-house to M. D
Matthews, when the hones took fright
and ran away, upsetting the buggy
and throwing the ladles out. Miss
Bridges had her ankle sprained and the
bone cracked. Miss Marne Zollars her
collar bone broken, and Miss Myrtle’s
lips were split open. They were very
fortunate to escape so mlraonlonsly. In
the excitement the M. D. Matthews’
team became frightened and ran into
the other wagon breaking several spokes
ont of Mr. Matthews’ vehicle.
John and Denny, sons of J. R Mor
row, who have been here attending on
their sick father, returned to their home
at Williams this week. Mr. Morrow Is
Improving slowly.
8. W. Kentfleld was repairing a pump
for Zed Banks when he dropped his
watch in the well, 50 feet deep, lie
pumped the water ont next day and
onnd bis watch—still running.
Miss Pearl Caldwell while oomtng
home from Wright dropped her hat,
and when she got out to get It the horse
ran off and left her to walk home. No
damage to horse or vehicle.
O. R. Gaaklll attended the Shrlner
parade and pronounced it the finest he
ever saw, but when he wanted to re
tire in the wee sma* hoars of the morn
ing could not find place to lay his weary
bead; but there there other Shrlner*
who had to hold down chairs until
Mrs. Frank Douglass while riding in
a cart ran over an obstruction In the
road, upsetting the cart and hurting
one of her limbs pretty badly.
Ed. Bridges’ team ran off, bat did no
There Is plenty of coal at onr cm)
Our schools are all closed for the
spring vacation
Is what gives Hood’s Sarsaparilla its great
popularity, its constantly increasing
■ales, and enables it to accomplish its
wonderful and unequalled cures. The
combination, proportion and process
used in preparing Hood’s Sarsaparilla
are unknown to other medicines, and
make Hood’s Sarsaparilla
Peculiar to Itself
It cures a wide range of diseases because
of Its power as a blood purifier. It acts
directly and positively upon the blood,
and the blood reaches every nook and
corner of the human system. Thus all
the nerves, muscles, bones and tissues
come under the beneficent influence of
The One True Blood Purifier. |I per bottle.
*» r\jis cure Liver Ills; easy to
nOOU S PlllS take,easy to operate. 2So.
Our Sunday-school will reorganize
Sunday, March 29, at 10 p. m. All come
out and help elect the officers and
Mr. and Mrs. L F. Howell made an
Infare for their son, Clarence, who mar
ried Miss Emma Calloway. May these
young people live long and prosper. Mr.
E. Carpenter entertained thtm with
rnuelc, and there was a royal good time.
Mrs. Gasklll visited her brother M.
D. Matthews, who is on the sick list.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Norris and
brother Clay have moved to Hamilton
county, lowa. Mr Norris is one of the
old stand-bys of White Oak, and we
shall miss him, as he was a good singer
and very useful in every way; but what
we lose others will gain.
Frank Perkins and family, of Kan
sas, have moved on one of George A.
Perkins farms.
Miss Grace Bussell visited Thursday
with Miss Pearl Caldwell. Miss Bus
sell engaged while here to teach the
South White Oak school.
Miss 01 lie Wharton is visiting her
grandmother, Lucy P. Kinsman.
PreachlDg next Sunday, at 3p. m., by
Bev. Huber.
Mrs. George A. Perklcs and Mrs.
Nancy Bond are on the sick list. The
latter has been sick for sometime.
Fred Larson, ODeof oar crippled mi
ners, is out on cratches.
Our college students are all home
now, as the winter term Is closed.
Charles Yenney, of Fremont, was a
caller Tuesday.
Miss Venle Howell has the White
Oak school, and Miss Nellie Howell the
primary school at Rose Hill.
E. H Bobbitt's new house is nearly
completed. It takes the place of the
one burned.
Our roads are dry and dusty; very
nice for the time of year.
March 24. Veritas.
Dangerous Surgery.
Deatli Follows the Surgeon’s
Knife—Not the Surgeon’s
Fault, of Course. He
Can’t Help It—You
Pyramid Pile Cure Cures Piles
Quickly, Painlessly, Without
People go along for years suffering
with piles. Then try thls.and that and
the other thing; from carrying a buck
eye to getting treatment from a phy
sician. They obtain temporary relief,
maybe, but they are never quite cured
A little strain in lifting, excessive fa
tigue, a little constipation or a little
diarrhoea and the piles ccme back.
They don’t seem to amount to much,
but they banish sleep and appetite. No
position is comfortably. There is in
tense local pain and that dreadful feel
ing of weight In the perineum.
Maybe in theearly stages some of the
many salves on sale will afford tempor
ary relief. If the case Is of long stand
ing there Is only one speedy and cure
remedy. It Is Pyramid Pile Cure. Even
In light cases it It the safest thing to
use. Other applications may cure and
may not Pyramid Core la always cer
tain,always reliable,always brings com
fort at once. It’s prompt nse saves
months of severe suffering. In extreme
cases It will save surgical operations
and their attendant dangers and dis
comforts. It Is better than a knife
Will cure easier, quicker and safer.
Thousands have need it. Thousands
have been cured by It. The cost is trill
‘log compared with what It does. The
price Is 50 cents. Most anybody would
gladly pay ten dollars to be rid of piles
Druggists sell Pyramid Pile Care. If
yours hasn’t It he will get It for you
from the Pyramid Drug Co. of Albion,
Mich, (sole manufacturers)
How we are to Boom.
The Oskaloosa correspondent of the
Ottumwa Courier has an article headed
like this: “A Boom—it seems to have
located In Oskaloosa—Big buildings
and railroad rumors cause the Oeka
looea Tribe glee.” And tbe full text is
as follows:
Oskaloosa, March 22.—Oskaloosa looks
forward to a sea son of much prosperity
in the bnilding and improvement line
this summer. The foundation is in and
work will be resumed April 1 on the new
Central Methodist church, a 935,000
structure. The Lost Creek Railway
construction will be a blor thing, and
now a life Blzid rumor la til »*t that tbe
lowa Centra) railroad is to become* part
of a gigantic railroad system exittuaicg
from St. Paul to Texas. If this mate
rlalizes, this city will become the con
necting point for Chicago, and is new
depot, repair shops, etc., will comt* later
on. On March 30 a special election will
be held to vote upon the erection of a
new high school building, to cost 925,
000. More room for our schools is ab
solutely demanded, and the proooaitlon
will carry unanimously. The Y.M.C.A
Is also determined to have anew bnlld
log befor* fail. A proposition is now
on foot to purchase the Simpson church
building and rebuild It for that pur
pose. The location la splendid, and the
construction of the building could
bardly be Improved upon. No less than
an additional two miles of briok street
paving will also go In, and houses will
be built and repaired without number,
markets by Telegraph,
Chicago, March 25,1806.
Open. High. Low. Close. Mar. 24.
Ca»h 61* 61* 60*
M»y.....62* 68 62* 68 62*
Jolj W* 63* 62* 68* 88*
Cash 28* 28* 28*
M*y....29* 29* 29* 29* 29*
July 80* 30* 80* 80* 80*
Caah 18* IS* 18*
May ...19* 19* 19* 19* ~ 19*
July 19* 20* 19* 19* 19*
Caeb....s 8 70 $ 8 8 8 70 $8 TO
May.... 870 883 870 883 885
July.... 892 900 893 900 903
La En
cash....* 505 $ f 8 608 15 07
May.... 615 517 819 617 617
July.... 537 680 637 580 583
Caah....B 4 63 8 8 8 4 62 84 82
May..., 470 472 470 479 476
July,.,. 480 485 480 486 487
MtxeA $8 [email protected]*.85
Heavy.... $3 7S(£3 86
Hog receipt*, 88 000; opened, heavy 106$
180 lower; light 5e lower.
Cattle receipt*, 17 OiK); lower.
Sheep reoaipte, 17 000; alow.
Kksidenck Soohchkd —The John
lUniaay home on Seventh street south,
between Third and Fourth art Dues,was
badly burned at 12;80 p. m. Wednesday,
having caught from a defective Hue,and
considerable damage to the house re
suited. Most of the household offsets
were removed without damage. The
of the firs^mpany
Coming*, Clelags, sad Doings of
the People.
C J. Frost cams in from Chicago ta-day.
J. E. Moorman la borne from Rockford,
Ellsworth Heinsman la In from th« road
for a few days.
Judge Dewey was in the city to-day car
ing for legal matters.
Harry Phinney and Walter Welle are
home from a Delta business trip.
Mrs. Geo. W. Seevers and daughter are
guests among Muscatine relatives.
Miss Lena Robertson went to Dee Moines
this morning to take In millinery openings.
Bert Wilkes, of Monroe, arrived iu the
city thla morning and Is the guest of Cbaa.
Messrs. B. M. Cheesman, Dr. Beaudry,
J. M. Bateman and Geo. Taylor returned
from Washington to-dsy.
3, L Hagney, who was taken ill at the
BlrdsaK Thursday, was removed to bis
borne in Keoknk this morning.
Mrs. Glenn, who has been tbs guest of
the Dave White home, departed this morn
ing for her home In Balina, Kaa.
Mrs. Will H.Warlnner has returned from
Larramie, Wyoming, where she has been
visiting her sister, Mrs. MeCutchan.
Ira Welch,who was managing the Pfeifer
shoe store in the absence of the proprietor,
has returned to his home in Griswold.
Mrs. Hocksworth, who has been visiting
her sister, Miss Carrie Emmonds,returned
to her home in Knoxville this morning.
S. F. Westlake, of Harvey. 111., and Miss
Hattie E Westlake, of Holton, Kan., are
visiting with their sister,Maggie Westlake,
on North C street It is th* first time they
have met in fifteen years.
L. R Willard is bask from an extended
Chicago and Illinois business trip and re
ports trade as very quiet. Mr. Willard is
looking for a desirable residence and will
move his family to this city In the near
Des Moines Register: Mrs. J. R. Patter
son, of Oskaloosa, is visiting for a few days
with her eon, the Rev. Willard H , pastor
of the Second United Presbyterian church
Mrs. A. M. Lindsey, of Ninth street
left last night for a few weeks’ stay with
her daughter, Mrs.Klingman.of Oskalooia.
D, L. Bowman, who has been a resident
of Leighton and vicinity since 1865, removes
next week to Devil’s Lake, North Dakota,
and this is the loss of a first class family
from onr midst They carry with them the
good wishes of all, and Tbe Herald, which
hss been in the household ever sinee 1865,
will follow, with the hope that the change
may be one of abundant prosperity to them.
One of the prettiest and most novel par
ties ever given in the city was managed by
a company of young ladies at the opera
honse last evening. It was a sort of leap
year party and the gentlemen were told to
appear at the opera house in fancy dress,
—the more absurd the better. The young
ladies who planned the party and executed
its details and their costumes were .Misses
Hattie Briggs and Anna Paine, Topsy and
twin sister; Alberta Converse, Humpty
Dumpty; Christine Bhinnick and Mabel
Draper, little school girls; Katherine
Adams, Du lieber Augustine; Helen Loeb,
old apple woman; Grace Baer,new weman
Charley boy. The gentlemen and their
make-ups were:Will Seevers,the new man;
Harry Rockwell, tbe new woman; Fred
Esgen, circus elown; Dick Boyer, Esgen’s
duplicate; Boy Bobinson, any old thing;
Geo. Vincent and Ed Porter,modern wheel
men ;Frank Morse,an Improved Launcelot;
Warren Kalbach, mostly stomach, nose and
tongue. A canvas had been put down on
the stage for dancing purposes, and with
Edgar Coffin presiding at the piano the
waltz and two-step were soon in order. The
stage had been set to give the greatest pos
sible room. In a Gypsy tent at one side
Mrs. Converse presided as a fortune teller
and dished up the fates of tbe party. Then
a program of specialties was introduced,
mandolin and guitar music being followed
by Hattie Briggsand Anna Paine in a con
versation a la minstrel, concerning merits
and demerits of the gentlemen. Alberta
Converse recited in the same vein. Fred
Esgen and Dick Boyer ended the program
with a glove contest, the fight being award
ed Esgen on a foul. The company was or
dered to seat itself in a circle. Down from
above came an immense apple pie, meas
uring about two feet in diameter, and the
quality was most excellent. The supper
was excellent In every particular. The
menu,served front end last, was as follows:
Tooth-picks Eldam Cheese
Wienoa Worst Pickles
Following; the refreshments there was a
general free and easy romp until midnight,
when the home waltz wss played. Toe
boys declared there never had been a more
thoroughly et joy able party in tbe city and
those who had been privileged onlookers
were not slow to second the motion.
Harry Datton is on the sick list.
. John Hughes went to Omaha this morn
Chas. Swayze was up from Richland yes
Jas. Bateman went to Washington this
Jas. Carroll was home from Washington
over Sunday.
Warren Kalbach went to Centerville this
morning to visit briefly.
Miss Kdoa Me Elroy has been visiting in
the city daring the past week.
Jm. E Davis, of Chicago, was calling
among Oskaloosa friends Batnrday.
Mrs. E. H. Gibbs and daughter Nellie ar
rived home from Chicago at noon to-day.
Miss HattieGarretson wenttoDesMoines
this morning to visit briefly with relative*.
Mrs. Geo. Avey returned this morning
from a visit with her sou, Logan Avey, of
Bose Hill.
Miss Helen Young and Mrs. Warner, of
Leon, are guests at the Jno. A. Kalbach
home on High avenue east.
Chas. Haynes was down from Mason
City yesterday to visit at the home of his
mother on Fifth avenue east.
Major 8. H. M. Byers came down from
Des Moines this morning for a couple of
days’ visit with his father, J. M. Byers.
Mrs. Yet Ayers, who was the guest of
Mrs. Harry Hostetter over Bunday, re
turned to her home in Ottumwa this morn
Major Erans, of Bed Oak, is out on the
Platte river shooting geese and ducks, and
shot some of the same into these head
John McCoy, who has been spending his
vaoation at the parental home in this city,
returns to-morrow to resume hie studies at
lowa city.
To Stand the Test.
Jlev. William Copp, whose father
was a physician for over fifty years,
in New Jersey, and who himself
spent many years preparing for the
practice of medicine, but subse
quently entered the ministry of the
M. E. Church, writes; “1 am glad
«to testify that I have
had analyzed all the
sarsaparilla prepara
tions known in the
is the only one of
them that 1 could
recommend as a
blood-purifier. I have
given away hundreds of bottles of
it, as I consider it the safest as well
as the best to lie had.”—Wm. Core,
I’astor 11. E. Church, Jackson,Minn.
out* wMtiw.yia
. - : • -« .. . -
Saturday’! Daily.
Apple Pie
Doughnuts atd Cake
Monday's Daily.
yhe Only One
Rf. J. tt. Waits, druggist and physi
cian, Humboldt, Neb., who suffered with
heart disease for four years, trying every
remedy and all treatments known to him
self and fellow-practitionet v, believes that
heart disease Is curable. □ » writes:
*‘l wish to tell what your valuable medi
cine bos done for me. Fur: .’our years I had
heart disease of the very worst kind. Sev
eral physicians I consulted, said It was
Rheumatism of the Heart.
It was almost un-
DR. J. H. WATTS. I finally* *trlS
Dr. Miles* New Heart Cure,
and was surprised at the result. It put new
life into and made a new man of me. 1
have not bad & symptom of trouble since
and I am satisfied your medicine has cured
me for I have now enjoyed, since taking It
Three Years of Splendid Health.
1 might add that 1 am a druggist and have
sold and recommended your Heart Cure, for
I know what it has done for mo and only
wish I could state more clearly my suffer
ing then and the good health I now enjoy.
Your Nervine and other remedies also
give excellent satisfaction.” J. H. Watts.
Humboldt, Neb., May 9, *94.
Dr. Miles Ileart Cure is sold on a positive
guarantee that the first bottle will ocnefit.
All druggists sell it at sl, 6 bottles for IS, or
It will be sent, prepaid, on receipt of price
by tho Dr. Miles Medical Co., I Ikhart, Ind.
Dr. Miles’ Heart Cure
Pestnres Health
Eddyville Tribune: J. B. McElroy, of
Malvern, and Miss E-nma McElroy, of Os
loosa, are visitors at the home of their
brother Will this week.
Mrs. E. M. Stedman and Mrs. N L Kirk
patrick, of Des Moines, mother and cousin
of Mrs. Emil Kostoml&tsky, arrived in the
city Saturday to visit briefly.
Ottumwa Democrat: Mra. J. M Spencer,
after a very pleasant visit with her friend,
Mrs. Frank Laffer*y,departed for her home
in Oskaloosa Thursday morning.
Orison J. C. Dutton returned home Sat
urday from New York,Pittsburgh and other
eastern markets, where he has been in
search cf new wares for their crockery
store. He resumed his duties on the road
Saturday Courier: Mrs. J H Wiley, of
Oskaloosa, who has been visiting with her
daughter, Mrs. Allen Johnston, returned
to her home in Oskaloosa this morning....
Mrs. Warner, of Leon, who has been visit
ing her sister, Mrs. Geo. W Hale, left for
Oskaloosa this morning to visit her sister,
Mrs. Kalbach.
Mr. and Mrs. James Baird, who for ten
years'have been living in Ohio atCreighton
and Boden, have returned to old Mahaska
and will take the parental D J. Evans
farm near Evans. They bring back with
them five lovely little daughters as evi
dence that Ohio has been good to them and
their friends are glad to welcome them to
permanent residence here.
Tuesday's Daily.
Rev. J. M Baugh has been confined to
his home for several days by illness, but
is improving now and will soon be in his
usual health and activity.
Hon. Mat Tice is lying seriously ill at his
home in Black Oak township. Dr. Nugent
was in attendance on Monday.and reports
that the case is now looking much more
Ottumwa Democrat: E. L. Hickman, of
Oskaloosa, visited over Sunday among Ot
tumwa friends.... Miss Edna Watson, of
Oskaloosa, returned home Monday morn
ing, after a visit with her uncle, Wm. Wat
The news that reached this office by tel
ephone yesterday afternoon from Mucha
kinock, of the death of Miss Ethel McMil
lan, who has been quite ill in Chicago, was
a mistake. Another message was confused
with one concerning her, and we are now
informed that Miss Ethel is happily im
Mrs. Pauline Sw&lm, of this paper, who
some lime ago was notified of her election
to the vice presidency for lowa of the Na
tional Household Economics, has been in*
vited to make an address on “Social Re
generation” at Louisville, Ky., May 28,
which business engagements will prevent
her accepting. The other speakers of that
occasion are Miss Putnam, of Boston, and
Miss Huntington, of New York, and the
topics discussed will be of wide and grow
ing importance.
Wednesday’» Daily.
The children of Mother Wilson return
their thanks to their friends for the many
kindly acts during her recent illness and
Mrs. Ed Kemmerer, who has been enter
tained at the Rbiaehart andßunvon homes
during the past two weeks, returned yes
terday to her home in Grinnell.
Mrs. J.F.McNeill entertained theLsdies’
Whist Club and their gentlemen friends
last evening and a very pleasant contest
was held. Chas. Loring scored first place
and C. C. Pike was otherwise honored.
Arthur Compton and wife departed last
evening for Siloam Springs, Arkansas. His
father, G. vV. Compton, departed thither a
few weeks ago and has purchased a farm
of 160 acres, where the family will reside
O. S. Phelps, the popular U. S. Express
agent, has leased of Mrs. R. Wilson her
property on First avenue east. His wife
and daughter, who have been sojourning
in California since his removal here, are
expected home early next month and house
keeping will be begun at once.
E. O. Burnside, formerly of this city,but
now of Muscatine, was in town to-day,see
ing friends and business. Mr. Burnside
was down at the good town of Creston for
a number of years, and established him
self both in business and good citizenship,
end then changed advantageously toother
lines. He will soon go to Port Angeles,
Washington, the new town and port of en
try, which starts so well on towards splen
did development. Mrs. Burnside will re
main at Muscatine for awhile—with her
Cause of The La Grippe.
Now Admitted to be from Derang
ed Digestion.
Careful observation in many cases of
La Grippe extending over several years
have gradually developed the fact that
it is very generally caused from diete
tic errors.
Ia other words, daring the prevalence
of LaGrlppe, persons who suffer from
indigestion or stomach troubles are al
most invariably victims of the epidemic.
This can be readily understood when
yon remember that the germs of any
disease cannot gain a foothold in the
system of a man or woman a hois bless
ed with perfect digestion, health, and
such persons can bid dedance to La
Grippe or to any other prevailing epi
For this reason physicians have re
cently introduced into their practice the
new preparation known as Stuart's
Dyspepsia Tablets aa an almost certain
preventive of LaGrlppe, as his remedy
by giving perfect digestion and assimi
lation of the food so fortifies the system
against disease that alt danger from
this epidemic is reduced to a minimum.
So popular have Stuart's Dyspepsia
Tablets become that It is claimed witn
in one month after being made known
to the pnbllc one hundred and ninety
three druggists in Detroit, Mich, alone
were selling it and today they pro
nounce it the most satisfactory remedy
they are selling for all forms of stom
ach derangement. *
The price at druggists Is but 50 cents
for full sized package,
It is not a cure aii.but ia recommend
ed as a cure t>r Dyspepsia and stomach
troubles only,
A little book on Stomach Diseases
sent free by addressing Stuart Co.,Mar
shall, Mich.
.... & wmh • ... *. Jim . ... a . ...
Births, Deaths, Marriages.
The following le a list of the marriage
Ueeusea leaned bj the clerk eince our last
.cqn ( J B. Runell, Madiscn Tp 26
° ( MyrtaO. Bebb, New Sharon 23
.iQ 7 lChaa J. Schafer, Eddyville...... 29
Ida Oldham, Eddyville 29
.cqb J Wm. F. Jager, Eddyville 26
J Effie J. Oldham, Eddyville 26
.coo j Gc° Skommel, Oskaloosa 20
I Nellie May Garner, Oskaloosa .. 19
.toon J Jeme# D. Farr, Adams Tp ....... 24
'( Emma L. Tate, Oskaloosa ....... 2o
.q... j Carl 8. Harper, Hitemsn 26
1 ( Eva M. Norton, New Sharon 21
On ihe rooming of March 19, 1896, at Oa
lralcosa, lowa, after prolonged suffering,
patiently borne, Mra. M. L Jackson felt
asleep in deatb. Mra Jackton was born
in Morgan county, Illinois, in tie year of
1837 She had three aiaters and two broth
era, —both the brothers, together with her
parents, having passed to thebeycnd. The
elder brother, the lamented T G Phillips,
preceded her by a little less than two years
At the ageof seven she came to Oskaloosa,
lowa,and for fifty years thla was her home.
During this prolonged residence among us
she honored all the condition* of this re
lated life, and so endeared herself to her
family and a large circle cf friends that
she will be mourned—
“As a wife, devoted ;
As a mother, affectionate ;
Aa a friend, ever kind and true
In life she exhibited all the graces of s
Christian; in death, her redeemed spiritre
turned to God who gave it ”
In the year of 1555, November 1, she waa
united in marriage with Dr M. L Jackson,
and for forty years they journeyed together
in this holy and helpful relation. And now,
when the home ties are broken, her chil
dren rise up and call her blessed ; her hus
band also, and he praiseth her.” Five chil
dren were horn unto them, three sons and
two daughters—Harry, who died in Aus
tralia a few years ago, Djvight, livirg
among us, Gertrude (Green), residing in
Fort Dodge, William,residing uiDesMoines,
and Lizzie, at home and with her mother
until the last. In 1858 Mrs. Jackson, to
gether with her husband, united with the
First Presbyterian church of Okaloosa,
and during all there years she has keen a
devoted and honored member. Her many
good deeds and kindly acts of charity, so
unostentatiously performed, will remain a
precious heritage to many, and to her has
come the benediction of Him who has said,
“In as much as ye have done it unto one of
the least of these, my brethren, ye have
done it unto Me.”
For the past few years the intimate
friends of Mrs. Jackson have noticed, with
sadness, the indications of failing health.
Last fall she was advised by her physi
cians to seek the advice and aid of the cel
ebrated specialist, Dr. Sawyer Brown, of
Chicago. And accordingly the Doctor and
Mrs. Jackson and Lizzie went to the city
and she was placed under his care. After
remaining for some time under this special
treatment she returned, not improved in
health. She has since been under the care
of the physicians of our own city; and, by
the advice of one of them, Dr. Gilman, of
Mt Pleasant hospital, was called in con
sultation. His diagnosis and directions
were in accord with those of Dr. Brown
Other physicians were called and all that
medical science and careful nursing could
do was done; but it availed not to arrest
the progress of the fatal disease. The
pitcher seemed to be broken at the foun
tain, and her life ebbed away until she
found relief in the sleep of death. And in
all such conflicts with disease we realize
that medical science, for which we praise
God, can and does do much to alleviate
pain and prolong life, hut cannot destroy
‘‘lt is appointed unto man once to die.”
Our birth makes us mortal, and through
death we become immortal, ascend to
strength and victory, and enter that land
where there is no death, no tears, no pain,
no sorrow, and where the sundered ties of
earth shall be re-united. What great com
fort bereaved friends find in this blessed
hope when their lives are disturbed by
great sorrows, in the loss of beloved ones.
This life does not seem all of life, and the
sweet hope of a greater life to come brings
great happiness to them ; and, though they
may find difficulty in believing in the ab
stract doctrine of immortality, they are
able to believe in immortal ones, and
all their materialism in the caskets of the
beloved dead.
In the early stages of her last sickness
Mrs. Jackson gave the most positive assur
ance that she found great comfort and
strength in the consciousness of the Divine
presence, saying, “This is my comfort.”
But she is gone; and “Lo, He giveth His
baloved sleep.” She will be held in sweet
remembrance by the sorely bereaved hus
band, and her Influence will abide and will
descend as a holy legacy to bless her house
hold and inspire her friends.
The funeral, conducted by Rev. John M
Baugh, took place from her late residence
on High avenue east, at 2 P m , Sunday,
March 22, and was attended by a large con
course of sympathizing friends The beau
tiful and impressive music was r< ndered
by the Presbyterian choir, re-enforced by
Mrs. Chas E Lolland. Messrs. Mitchel
Wilson, Major F. H. Loring, W. W. Eby,
Col. J. F McNeill, A P. Spencer and W.
R. Cowan, long time friends of the family,
acted as pall bearers. Enveloped in ferns,
sweet roses and lilies her body rests with
the blessed dead, her spirit has entered
that land of eternal youth and unfailing
Think of her, apeak of her, not aa departed,
Short ia the distance that parts us to-day;
Round ns, about us, the brave aud true-
Linger the deeds that have brightened
her way.
Pause not to mourn for her; up and be
Follow the paths that her feet trod before,
Hourly and daily her life-work renewing,
Speak peace to the troubled, give bread
to the poor.
Thus let us honor her, walking in duty,—
Thus shall her life of our lives form a
Her mem’ry be shrined in a temple of
And fadeless with wreaths, with gems
from the heart B.
FARR—TATE —Married, at 442 North
Market street, March 28, 1896. James L.
Farr and MiS3 Emma L. Tate, Rev. Thos.
Ballinger officiating.
The fact that they have been in the em
ploy of Adam Victor, of Adams township,
for the last eighteen months and will con
tinue with him, speaks well for tbelr hab
its. All will congratulate them and wish
them much happiness and prosperity. B.
STOMMEL—GARNER. —Married, at
443 North Market street, Oskaloosa, lowa,
March 19. 1896, Mk Gsorgs Stommbl. and
Miss Nelms Mat Garner, both of this
city, Rev. Tnos. Ballinger officiating.
Mr. Stommel is engaged in a good busi
ness and is well adapted to his trade. Mr.
and Mrs. Stommel are not very large, but
they are truly entitled to the appellation of
pretty children. The pleasant party of
young people that accompanied them to
onr home seemed to fully appreciate their
(our) surroundings. Altogether we had an
unusually good time and we hope to have
them with us again. T b.
The Ideal Highway
from Chicago to Ft. Wayne, Cleveland,
Erie, Buffalo, with solid trains to New
Y<>ra and through oars to Boston is the
Nickel Piate Road which operates one
of the most conveniently arranged and
punctual train services with all the
necessities tending to promote the ssfe
tv, comfort and pleasure of the traveler.
For information as to rates routes,
time-tables, etc., address J. Y. Calahan,
General Agent, 1U Adams Street, Chi
cago, Dls.
Oskalooaa College Notts.
A. L. Crlley preached on Sunday at Bed
rick, T. T. Tbotnpeon at Seaton, 111 , and
Thoe. McDonald at Kirkville.
Mat Welch visited classes recently.
Mias Bessie Owen attended chapel on
W 8. Hadley and Gilbert Bolles.of Penn
college, visited classes Friday afternoon.
Prof Hull was confined to his room Mon
day by illness.
T E Graham, of S. U. 1., is visiting old
frlonds this week
Fred Jarvix, of the Bose Bill schools, is
visiting college friends this week.
Jas A Bolts attended chapel exercises
on Monday.
Another chapel oration was given last
Thursday by F. E Atwater, portraying the
character of Washington. It was a good
oration and well delivered.
Children Cry for
US 49 HB
, Pdiinr
sale by GREEN & BENTLEY DRUG CO., Oskalooßa, Io
I have 125 Mead of Extra Fine,
Large, Heavy Boned, Mammo h Kentucky Jack*,
All black with white points, and have been tested and proven good breeders, standing
15 to hands high. They are offered for sale on easy terms. Also a few Piotouand
Spanish Jacks. 1 invite inspection. Correspondence solicited.
Just Returned from Europe,
The Celebrated Expert Specialist in Chronic
Diseases and diseases of The Eye and Ear.
Late of LondoD, England, by special request of his many friends and patients
has decided to visit
...... Where he may be ctnsulted free of charge in his parlors at. the
Birdsall Hotel, Saturday, March 28th,
...Consultation and examination free and strictly confidential
One Day Only. Return Visit flonthly.
Ns. vX
% f
A k
of St Thomas Hospital England, ably assisted by a full corps of competent
physicians and surgeons treats with unequalled success all chronic diseases
of the eye and ear upon the latest and most scientific principles.
The doctor cures among the long list of other chronic ailments, Paralysis.
Spinal Curvatures,Contracted Tendons, Deafness mid Blindness following and
•impendent upon the Eruptive and other fevers, and by new and only correct
He cures Paresis or Brain Fag, which is marked by a dull,heavy pain on top
and back of the head ; pains radiating from the spinal cord, hot and cold flash
es, irregular action of the heart, indigestion, torpid fever, constipation, chest
and kidney pains, frequent urinatton, dark spots snd glimmers before the
eyeejan indescribable misery across the center of the body, etc.
Dr. Cunningham stakes his honor and professional reputation upon the
statement that he has discovered a speedy and positive care for organic
weakness, involuntary vital leases, with a long list or terrible penalties paid by
nature for crimes against her most sacred and important laws, providing
be is consulted before idiocy, insanity, failing fits, or total impoteocy results,
Epilepsy and Catalepsy cared by a new and never failing method
Plies cured under a written guarantee, without the use of a knife or caut
ery, positively no detention from business Dr Cunningham s original oper
ations performed by himself only. Do not fail to consult the Dr. if yon are
troubled with piles, fistula or flf sure.
Remarkable cures perfected in old oases which have been neglected or un
skilfully treated. No experiments or failures. Pa'lents treated by mail or
express, but where possible persons! consultation Is preferred.
Cases and corr- spondents strictly confidential and medicine sent to any
part of List of questions free. When writing enclose stamp
v p
"Sr i; •
' Jj

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