Centerville Citizen, The (Newspaper) - May 30, 1873, Centerville, Iowa Centerville Citizen. M. .Proprietor. OK A NOOSK co twrr. Ono copy one ytnr If not paid in t2 00. One copy six months 73 PER ANNUM. MAY 1873. VOLUME JO. NUMBER I. ADVERTISEMENTS Inserted on contrmct. No lisemcnti Inserted unless paid for IB advance. Legal fl perjure fortht Irrt and 50 per squire for each I after the fint. I We have on hands the latest of type tuo and are prepared to do ALL KINDS OF JOB WORK at tu low prices as the lane quality of work can be done in the larce cities. SIGNS OF DEATH. Observation has nhown that in coun- tries boasting ot a highly advanced death from pure old age rnrely as even in those who live tlii' some vulnerable point becomes nnd disease has- tens the termination of life. Hut soonnlly ngo alone causes scene to close. Tn such cnses the organs be- come tho sight the hearing the touch The celebrated Lord in his and unable to benr rnpid motion in a when nbout to take a rido at n snail's nm now lining to tho rehearsal of my mi expi essioti showing ilint the mind had not shared in the demy ot his body. Vet this retention of mental faculty is but pnrtinl. In tlio celebrated his memory impaired but wit Ho rrtnnrkcii nnd could jest on bit in- firmities. he to decamp -some faculties have lefl tind I htuo sent my baggngo on It ii nlso recorded ot him when near the nge. of one hun- n lady of nearly equal ngb said I believe that Death hath forgotten ntadnm snid the venerable talk so or yon mny bis It is cheering to think that death not to the patient the melancholy quarter of nn hour which many imag- for generally die by frightfully this it is tha gentlest form. Tho organs degen- crate without nnd dwindling to- preserve their harmony. Do the of nt twenty hours of the twenty-four in until he fell asleep nnd woke no more. Tin' presentiment of death strong with some. the mnthemati- in apparent rejected in the belief of his coining nnd speedily died of an ap- oplectic stroke. the had a dream foreboding his nnd forth- with ordered the erection of his which hnd scarcely been finished when lie berime its occupant. Mozart's and Hogarth's picture of End I Gone With a Handsomer I .tony. I've worked In the field all a-plowin' tho I've scolded mv tunm till I'm I've tramped till my leeinro weak I've choked n dozen swears not to tell Jane When tlic plow-p'int struck a stone nnd the handles punched my I've put my team In tin- nnd rubbed their sweaty I've fed n hcnp of Imy find half a bushel of oats i And to sec the way they eat makes like cut In' And June won't say lo-nlglit tbnt I don't moke out inenl. Well the dool U but here she's luft the. Under the in u plncc known only to her nntl I wonder who's dyin' or that she's htnllud tiff tint licrcon the table's a and prob- ably tbis will tell. ttnnd timl' my wife jjiiite astray The letter It my wife is for I'm a- I've lived with vmt nnd so fur I've been Hut I'm ffolnjr awny to-rlay with a hand- aomcrmnn tlinn A han'aomcr matt than mo that ain't much to There's linn'snmcr men than me go past here every day. There's litiii'somcnncntlmti ain't of the han'some Hut n turiiitr man than I I guess she'll never tlnd. I say and givu my bo Curse curse curses May ihe words of love I've spoken changed to scorpion Oh. tilled my lienrt with she empt- ied my heart of doubt. And with a scratch of a she lets my heart's blond Curse her' sny shu'll some time rite this day She'll snnio time learn thnt hate is a game that two ean play Ami lone before diet she'll grieve she ever was born And I'll plow her jrravc with halo nnd seed it down to scorn As sure ns the world goes there'll come a time when she Will rend the devilish lienrt of that han'- snmcrnmn tlmn And there'll be a time when he will ns others Thnt who h fulw to nnc eiitibe I lift same with two. of All were both executed by the nrtists in j Ami when her fice crow-- nnd the beliet tnnt the number of their days were nearly nntl the- event nppenred to justify the foreboding. Louisa of the mother of Louis when in n snw or thought she saw n comet. she is nn omen which npponrs not for persons of low degree. God sends for tho shut the MI it nnnounceth my I must Her physician in vnin assured her slip wns not in ft dyinc state. Stic died in three the victim of produced by pride nnd ignorance. Many trnits nre frequent in the dy- inc hour which nre far from usual. When the sensibility to outer im- pression is tho dying often drenm of their habitual occupations nnd con- struct nn imnginnry present from the past. Pr. Armstrong departed deliv- ering medical precepts. Lord Ten- who pnssed straight from the judgment sent to his fancied himself presiding nt n nnd ex- pired of tho you will now consider your Pr. the author of imagined himself in n school distributing prniso nnd cen- sure to bis pupils it grows be boys mny nnd instantly died. A species of resembling is sometimes seen in the but not self-control. A woman who had conceived an nppctito for combined with extreme caution in ro- tailing poured out n flood of venom nnd mnltfc before she died. Her habitually low nnd mysterious tones grew noisy nnd hints gnve place to broad nnd each sentence carried n tail nnd a erily said her she repeated in that single day every word she hnd henrtl flgninst anybody from tho time she wns a Sometimes n tntal malady npponrs to and friends congrntulnte the patient on his recovery. But it is dentb come under a mask. A son of Pr. Bcattie having passed from the delerium of fever to complete tranquil- ity died while hU father wns congrat- ulating him on his recovery. A vic- tim of disease in which every drop of liquid aggravates found by Dr. Lath- nm quietly quaffing off a jug of porter nt n draught. The nurso a won- derful cure but within an hour tho Minn wns dead. Death by brain fever is frequently preceded by n lucid in- terval. A patient who hnd passed three days in lunnrie violence with- out steep settled bis and convened nbout a uls- ter of lately whom he said bo should soon ns ho did in the of the night. Sir Henry Hnllord cautioned his pupils these which often de- ceive themselves. This pause in the disorder is called the lightening before and the amendment is not reni unless the pulse be improved. __ when her prow And when lie is tired of her and tired of She'll do what she ollfflit to have nnd fonlly count the And then she'll sec nnd know what she has Itmt. Ami that nn- asleep wilt wake up in her And she will mourn and cry for what she lias left Anil may bo she'll sometimes long fur f.ir I've blotted her nut ot'my and I will not li.ivelt so. And yet in her girlish lienrt there somo- thin' or other she That fastened u man to nnd wasn't en- tirely bad And she loved me a I although It didn't Hut I mustn't tl.ink of these burled 'cm in I'll Inlte my hard words nor make a bad matter She'll have trouble enough she shall not have my But I'll live a life I well know that I That she always will sorry be that she went with that man. here is her kitchen it makes my pnor eyes It whon I look at ns il 'twas holdln' And here are her week-tiny nnd there is her week-day Andyonder's her weddin' I wonder she didn't take that. 'Twas only this innrnin'slio ctiinc and called mo her And t was makln' for her a regular paradise 0 God if you want a man to feel the pains of Ik-fore you pitch him in iif-t keep him in heaven a Oood-byf I wKu that death had severed us two npurt. You'VP lost a worshiper here-you've crushed a heart. I'll worship no woman ncain but I guess I'll learn to And knrcl ax yn'n used to Unccl before you ran awny. And If t tluuiirht 1 could brine my on heaven to And It'I thought I hart sonic little Influence there. 1 would pmy Hint I might if it only could be As happy and pay ui t was n half nn hour agn. what a litter you're thrown things all nroitnd what's the mn'ternow and whnl've you lost or found And huro's my father a-wnlting for sup- I've been ti-rkliiii with him -he's tlmt somer man than Iln' a while put the nnd kiss my Come' take kettle And set things ready fur dear old John. you look so strange 'whnt has crossed your r K I .IOIIN I if this iirtV n with rather n bitter cream' I It suents ns If I'd wnki- from a mighty tick- INh ctri'.iin And I think she a for she JIHlies at me so I hope she jjoml Lord I hope that they didn't one ot hir practical thotiKht IM But I'll never break sod again till I tfct tho lay of the land But one thing's nettled with npprc- clnte henvcn 'TIs flood for a man tn lnivc some Hftucu minutes of hell. Cartoon. Alaska. When the cession of this i territory was granted by peo-1 EXCHANGES I'I.KASE pie smiled at tho bargain made by i formerly a is tho Americans. U was asserted that anxious to know the whereabouts of Yankee shrewdness had deserted Mr.' his who is probably living Not so Bad a Bargain After I rocky islands in the Bhering says the London I soon paid back to the' United States Treasury the whole expended upon tho purchase of' Stward in the matter. He knew bet- and did not buy with his eyes shut. St. Paul's and St. George's have since been leased to tho Alaska Commercial deal fishing at a yet. and my mother were the common property of Samuel near iu Breckenridge Kentucky. When I was about nine Company lor i yenrs old our master broke up house- rental of and I wns given to Richard 000. A tax of three dollars and three years afterwards on each fur seal skin taken and ship-1 WBH taken to thus separat- pod from the island is nlso imposed. ing me from my who ro- As skins are exported yearly mained in Kenluckv as the property nettle down in now to San Francisco and New i of young William Allen. Since the house as i a fruitful source of revenue is ob- tained from these two barren This territorial enterprise of the United States is therefore a great and willjprobably help to develop the idea so rapidly growing in America thai colonial possessions Are uaeful from mnny national pointtt of war I have heard that.she was but I can get no positive information of her whereabouts. If my mother will remember me by telling ber that I am the boy that was named 'General William Henry and can be found by addressing W. H. H. Iowa. Did lie Marry for Money. Miriam Lesley was listening to a of from her Mr. Palmer. She was a very beautiful woman of with a face that was a rare combination of sweet- ness and strength. Just tBe resolute mouth and expression of the brown eyes showed that firmness in her character though no look of temper marcd her amiabili- ty- have no power over your move- said tho old gentle- kindly. aro of and the wealth you inherit from your fath- er is entirely under your but I am afraid you arc committing a grave error if you accept Wilton Seymour's offer. I'm afraid he's a man too merry for mercenary I pass over the implied slight to my but tell me why you think Mr. Seymour ruarriea me for my don't mean thnt exactly. I know that you arc beautiful nnd talented but I think if you had been poor you would not have had this I why do you think hO Seymour is one of that un- fortunate young man who has lived tipon expectations. lie has been educated and supported by an eccentric uncle who was supposed to bo enormously wealthy. Wilton hag been raised in complete ing through college with moderate and since moving in so- received everywhere as the heir to his uncle's money. Six months his uncle leaving his less than was sup- a hospital. Wilton ac- cepted the situation gracefully applied for a situation an clerk in the wholesale house of Myers and courted an are I believe Wilton Seymour to bo an upright who loves who is trying to earn a support for nnd who does not look upon my money either ns a stimulus to his an im- pediment in the way of sco yon are determined to marry him. I will see that your mon- ey is settled upon love my future husband too well to ofler him nn insult. My money will purchase him a junior partner- ship with Myers has told you that Mr. Myers informs me thnt he could bo admitted into tho firm if he hnd a capitol often thousand dol- a small portion of my mon- ey. The remainder may still remain where it subject to Wilton's check and is sheer insanity. I never heard of such Miriam's face grew very ns a look into her soil brown eyes of devotion and trust. am willing to trust my whole future in Wilton's my money is of little conse- quence. If he cannot win my confi- dence sufficiently to control my for- do you think he cnn win my love Mr. Palmer moved uneasily in his chair. wish you would listen to ho replied. nm truly speaking for your own know that. After nine years of such love as my own father would have given me had he lived nfter seeing your severe grief for my broth- er's yonr affection for my little own surpassed that shown do you think that I do not appreciate your motives I thank you from my In-art for your advice but my whole future happiness is involved in this nnd I believe I urn deciding to secure sincerely hope so. If in the future you find I was remember thnt I claim a father's right to com- fort and this father's homo to re- ceive Too much moved by old man's solemn tone to rrply in Miriam pressed her lips upon the kind eyes that looked into her own. my he said have spoken as I felt it my duty to speak. we write to Mr. Sey- who will become my son when he becomes your husband. Get your finery ready and we will have a hap- py wedding. God bless Mi- riam Two hours Wilton Seymour came to put the engagement ring on Miriam's and to thank her for his promised happiness. Looking at this man as he held tho hand so soon to he his no ono could doubt his love for the fair woman who stood before him. They lind spoken of many when ho said Palmer has told me your gen crotis with regard to money. I cannot consent to this. It is true wo must have waited long be foiolcould ofter you a but will win my way to fortune He lifted his young noble head ns he tossing tho dark curls from such a manly full ol bright resolution that Miriam wondered in her henit how any one could look into his nnd suspect him of mercenary desires. She said nothing in answer to his impetuous only and nestled her hnnd in his. She was not a caressing coy in her sweet maiden but where she gave love and she gave them fully and Ireely. The' days of betrothal sped rapidly. During the day Wilton stood at his fingering over massive ledgers and dreamed of future and Miriam selected her furnished and kept seamstresses nnd milliners busy. She hnd no ob- jection to her step father's wish to have house and furniture settled upon but wni resolute about the residue of her large fortune being left subject to tho control of her future husband. But tbn days of the betrothal were short. A gay a happy and the young people came borne to the 'handsome new married folks. Two years ot happiness followed. Wilton was rapidly -rising in the esteem uf business pur- chased liis-position as junior partner in the firm of Myers A at Miriam's earnest request. although at- tentive to his be was no mere seeking money as the only eud and aim of life. Miriam found him ever a willing es- cort to ball or and the home evenings were given to or such bright intellectual in- tercourse as had its power of mutual attraction before marriage. There were sage people who shook their heads over the wife's ex- travagance but Wilton seemed most happy when she was gratifying some new whim or and she had never known the need ot economy. Money had always been at her com- and there was now no restraint upon her expenditures. For fine dress she cared but though she was and her costumes were always rich and appropriate but she was generous and loved to collect trifles of exquisite art around patronized rising and found no difliculy in exhausting her liberal income each year. It was during the third year of her married life thnt Miriam begnn to find a cloud upon the former bright happi- ness of her life. Wilton was changed. In these three the loving heart of the young wife summed tip all her forebodings. He had been the sunlight hour of her tender and but it became evi- dent to her that some absorbing in- terest wns winning him more and more irom her side. Evening after evening he left her on one pretext or oftentimes being away until long after midnight. His sleep became restless and broken and some absorbing caro kept his face eyes and manners grave. There was no unkindness to complain of. Miriam met ever a ten- a loving word. Shemisse'l the pleasant home and a dull fear crept into her heart. Wilton was becoming miserly. He denied her but would oflimes sigh heavily if she challenged his admiration of some new dress or nnd it was evident be was curtailing his personal expenses to tho merest necessities. Too proud to Miriam suffered praying thnt she might not lenrn to despise her husband as a mere money machine. At first she endeavored to gain his but he kindly evaded her nnd she made no further eflort. But her home grew missing the companionship that had made the hours there fly so swiftly. She had never felt household trusting everything to an experienced housekeeper. She had no children to awaken a mother's love and so she plunged into fashionable follies and tried to forget her loneliness. Never had her toilets been chosen with more faultless never had icr beauty been more marked than it now and she sought for ex- citement as she had never done in the first happy yenrs of her married life. And while Mrs. Seymour thus sought happiness abroad that could not bo found at her husband's grew paler and and he iocame more absorbed in business ares. One year more and he hearts that had been firmly bound together seemed drifting opart. Miriam was sitting sadly in her drawing one waiting Tor the carriage thnt was to convey her to a large social gathering at n fashionable friend's. She was dressed costly over and every detail of her costume was faultless as to and the choicest quantity. Her face was and her eyes sad. She looked up as the door lioping to see though it was long since he had spent an evening in her society. Instead of his grace- full the portly form of her step- father entered the room. Miriam sprang forward with a glad smile. am so glnd to see she ex- warmly. you were going to get rid of my and myself. I slinll be happier here with you will not treat me as yonr father to-night. I have come on a painful delicate errnnd and I want yonr She was silent a and then shall have love your Miriam Great tears answered him. you love dress and excitement better than Wilton A thousand no you give up all these for his sake have some motive for asking have indeed. I love your hus- band Miriam. I have learned to respect him and was wrong when yon decided to trust your happiness in his father some great change has come over Wilton. He seems absorb- ed in year ago your husband asked me to keep a secret from you. Be- lieving he was increasing your happi- ness by f.o I consented but I nm convinced now the deceit is wrong. He hns assumed a burden that is too heavy for him to and you are not happier thnn yon were a year cried Miriam impulsive- ly. am wretched Wretched in losing my husband's society and confi- dence.1' shall not complain of that again. I am breaking my but yon will never understand ray mo- tive. A year ago the bank in which every guinea of yonr private fortune was and everything was lost. This and the money Wilton had paid to secure his busi- ness were all that was left of your father's wealth. Convinced that and extravagance were necessary for your Wilton implored me to keep the fact a secret from and braced himself lor a tussle with resolved to regain by his own exertions what was swept away by the failure before you could discover the loss. But he is overtasking his and you are becoming a butt of severe ex- travagance. My secret has burdened me too and you must HOW be the judge ot the right course to Miriam was but the tears were not all bitter. She gave its full meed of gratitude to love that would have shielded her from the knowledge of poverty and and yet she could scarcely forgive the want of confidence in her own ability to bear the sacrifice that the deceit implied. It was long before she but when she her eyes were and her voice clear and firm. house is mine she asked. But it needs a large income to sustain such an establish- '_'Tell what style of house does Wilton's income w'arrant I the income he had two years A small dear no no two but no footman in no I understand you. You will if I am made un- happy by your kind frankness. Wil- t ton is in the library absorbed in busi- ness. Will you wait here while I speak to will come ho said kindly. Miriam. Heav- en grant I have judged you Miriam did not seek her husband at once. It seemed a mockery to go to him with diamonds flashing from her rich so she sought her own and putting aside her evening dressed herself plainly and and then kneeling she prayed with earnest fervor before she left the apartment. The harassed man looked wearily up. you should have trust- ed me. Give me your heart and con- my dear He bowed his head upon his out- stretched hands. you bear Miriam can benr if you are be- side you love me ard trust me. What I cannot bear is to believe that my husband laves money bc'lter than his understand that now. But there must be confidence between us. I must be yonr true bearing your sorrows and your own brave He was standing beside her and for Ihe first time in that long weary year tho old bright look was on his weary face and the old clear ring in his voice. His arms was around and she leaned upon his breast. he said 'for doubting your your She a bright laugh as she playfully closed his desk and sketched a burlesque picture of their future home. It is four years since Mr. Palmer broke his promise. A happy a more thrifty housekeeper or prouder husband cannot be fonnd than in the pretty house of the Seymours where confidence and happiness will not yield to money. Attorneys. Nurseries. Attorney at Iowa Will practice In nil the of bouthcrn Iowa. Special attention gnen to collections. E. C. .A.T ESTATE REAL CEXTtKVlLLE. Office in Whitsiirs Block. AGENT W. OTIS CROSBY. JOSHUA MILLER. MILLER Attorneys at South Side of the Public over Joseph Goss' T a. Attorney at Notary Public and Collecting Office in the Oourt-Hotm 5STA11 business entrusted to his care will be promptly attended to. Cincinnati Nursery MAY Dealers iii and Propagators of all kinds of Nursery Stock. 1ST We guarantee satisfaction to all who favor us with their patronage. THE EMPIRE STORE IN FULL BLAST. Moravia We nave at our two miles and a- half South-east of A large slock of Apple and Cherry of two and three years' growth. With a num- ber of years and after testing over 250 we feel safe in suaran- teeing satisfaction to our customers. The I business our entire attention. Farrn- crs are invited to call and examine our stock. Orders receive prompt altcntion. 1-tf. A. C. REYNOLDS Sox. g Attorney and Notary IOWA. Office in J. Rummel's Store. Special attention given to estates of mak- ing drawing Bounty and Pension Agent. Physicians. N. first door noilh of the I TYR. A. HOLUNGSWCHRTIli Pliysiclan IOWA. calls promptly attended to. 44 T. A. ELDRIDnF Centerville Nursery. ELDRID6E BRO'S Dealers hi and of all kinds of FRUIT AND ORNAMENTAL Flowering Hoses. House ana Osage Plants and Mnple Tiecs Orders promptly tilled A liberjl patronage solicited. I. Miscellaneous. Keystone MURRAY A Resident Arc prepared toticiit nil diseases of the Eye. and give satlcf.lcLlon in promised or no charge. Wnrtli nf tllQ Rniiaro ftantennllo Tnnro tar-onicc in sturgeon Crossim's Dniitiiiis B1Qe OI tne lowa. J. K. Pi-op'r. Omnibus to and from all trains Good ttablmir in connection with the house. the corner of the fcquare. O T-I. SA. M. aiicl Iowa. C3TA11 calls promptly attended to. v8-n3-ly Dealt by Dr. who went down with the Dixon and who was res- cued when in the act ot and afterwards restored to conscious- gives a very interesting1 account of how he felt when in that condition. He I was still sensible of the I went apparently very close to the bottom. The current rolled me over and and my hands frequently came in contact with the gravel. I could feel the water running down my throat and my and all at once experienced the most delightful sensation. I seemed to be at peace with everything and perfect- ly happy. My whole life passed be- fore me like a flash ot ihe events appearing in the most prominent appearing indelibly impressed upon my mind. Circum- stances I had forgotten appeared viv- and I not want to be dis- turbed. 1 should have preferred to remain where I was. While in the midst of a beatific thinking what my wife would do if she were and I I felt a hand on my shoulder. I was pulled out and plaued on a rock. I was almost but gradually came to mv- self. I was greatly astonished at the number of events that passed through my mind while under tho water. Nothing that occurred child- hood wtis but everything since I was about 10 years old ap- peared before me as if photographed. The sensation I experienced while the water was going down my tliroat was not unpleasant. It seemed as if I was going on a and was surrounded by all kinds of beautiful things. While on the rock I felt very bad and desired to be left alone. The transition from the beatific state in the water to dry land seemed to have a bad and made me in- different as to what was going on around me. Several people came to me and wanted to take mo but I told them to let me alone. Several others with whom we con- versed at whose experiences while under the declared that the sensations they had while in the very act of drowning were by no means unpleasant but were on the contrary ot the most enjoyable kind. We are apt to look upon this mode of death as most and we shudder at the thought of ono ing. But are our ideas regarding it are not corroborated by the testimony of those who have had practically the best means of knowing its nature. E B Hi Xj PHYSICIAN AND lowa. jyotlice osur W E. Allen's rnuo Moie. Kesl- dciicc first house east ol Bcnhnm'u lumber 2 ard. Ii. PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. All culls promptly attended by diiy or night. Special attention givun to surgical cases. north-west corner of the Iowa. 4.4-tf. E. M. W. U. MAIKEX. Reynolds Maikett. PHYSICIANS AND fOW.l calls promptly attended to. DB. H. W. SURGEON iXD Mechanical Oeiitcwlllo. Iowa. Insttrance. JEtna Insurance CONN. Cash Three Million Dollars. Cash July 91. Annual Income from all Losses paid tn tct. Losses pnltl in 81 eirs. tlV 000.000. Losses paid in the State of f Ml.BKMI. Applications reccned and policies -written at fmr rates in this reliable by II. II. Agent. D. House and Sign Center Iowa. Spcci.xl Attention given to Wasjon and Buggy to paper hanging. on f'C East Side. R H o p First door East of Howcll's store. Centerville. lowa. constantly on hand a good stock of baddies and Harness. Will manufacture to older and nuarantec any- thing in Ins line. Special attention to carriage and buggy trimmms. A share of the trade is Kolicilcd. 37-ly. H C. CAMPBELL lowa. draw receive make and do a general banking business. B BOWEX. S. W. WKKJHT. W. F. VERMILION. D. C. CAMPBELL. S U. A. HICIIARD. TT A. NoUU-KCbt comer of the Public CEXTKHVILLE. Would inform the public that he has opposite tbe Poatoflice. where he 1ms estab- lished in the Picture business and asks a share of the trade He guarantees satisfaction to thobe who him Heis prepared to do all kinds of sue has Enlarging and Col- oring in Ink. Oil and Water colors. Children's pic- tures taken in tho best Best lisht in batisfdction guaranteed low. General Life and lire Insurance South side of the Public loira. Having no other and represent- ing none but First Class who insure with me will tind their interests closely guarded. no Insurance Company's New York. Thirty-Ninth Semi-Annual State- Jan. 1873- Cush II II. 35-lyr. Iowa. Mrs. S. V. Rice Huh jiifet opened her new stock of MIIsLllTEIt Y GO In CLAKK'b on the north Mile of the Public Squire. Ladies am icspcctfulH milted to cMl and exam- ine stock before purchasing. I also in connection a establistimcnt.up stairs. where juu can get ofE. bnttcicck't- Perfect Fit- ling Patterns lamaleofrolc agent for the Amer- ican Metropolitan Graduated S-j stem ol cutting La- dies' garments. The hePt model out All the nov- elties of the season will be added to stock as the season advances S. V. RICE. J.C.Martin. J. W. Bashaw. MARTIN BASHAW. Manufacturers of all kinds of WAGONS AND South of the Have constantly on hand wag ons which they sell at the _________ est prices. The material used comes from the is of thu best is well and they can warrant ev cry waffon for o years. All repairs per- taining to Macksmithing and waconmaking will receive prompt attention. Give them Spring Stock. W. E. ALLEH Has his New Goods for the Spring Trade. A large and complete Stock of Boots and Shoes. He is prepared to sell them at very low prices for Cash. Cash buyers will find it to their interest to visit his store before making their purchases. ASA O WINGS. OWIXGS 0 WINGS Are opening a Carefully Selected Stock SPRING AND SUMMER TO WHICH WE INVITE YOUR CONSISTING OF A FULL LINE OF FLANNELS. OUR STOCK OF Dress Goods IS FULL AND COMPLETE. HAVE WE JAPANESE EMPHESS ALPACA PARIS iC. Haret And a Fine Variety of NOTIONS. Please call and examine our goods fore purchasing elsewhere. St. Louis WEST SIDE lowa. a call. 32-tf. CITY LIVERY. ACKSON Xo. A. F. .A-. M. in Hall Fml ly on OL before each TV.1 Moon Visiting Brothers tuo cnidinlly invited. J. K. COVLEh. II H W M. It is a cruel imposition to fill a man's oars with household af- tor a day of care and labor. Few women veally'consider their ob- ligation to be cheerful and companion- able in the evening. Men often fail in and their wives blame them for not being sharper at the and more ca- pable of laying np a fortune. How many of these wives ever lost an op- portunity to relate an annoying bit of or to dust her own trouble with upon her husband's head the minute his hat is hung on a nail in the house and his boots pulled so that hu could have no excuse to get out ot the hear- ing of such bother. A man's head does not usually measure more than twenty-two or three inches and it is not reasonable to expect him to carry more than-five hundred cares in and keep them well and in order. If you load him down with worthless yon must ex- pect important matters to be lost and forgotten. _____ A practical philosopher obscrvei that success in life is very apt to make us forget the time when we weren't much. It is just so with a frog on a can't remember when he was a other folks can. 'P 11. A.. Ps'o. Muets in llnll cioniug ou or after each Full Moon. Visiting companions arc cordially inritcd. T. O. WILSON. B. A.OGLE.Sec'y. H.I'. John IBID Old Southwest lowa. Particular attention given to machine repairs. Bring your machines for repairs before harvest. Wagon and Carriage East Side of Public Slanufacture to and Carriages. Nothing but the best ma- 1 tcrial and satisfaction in all eases guaranteed. Repairing done on short no- tice. attention given to horse shoeing. With a number of years we think we cnn eive entire i satisfaction in this branch of the j bouth-wcst Corner of the Public CENTER VILL IO W. T. Proprietor. j Feed and Sale Stable. Passen- gers taken to any part of the county. Good turn outs furnished on short notice. Good rigs for all Traveling Agents at low rates. I Horses boarded by the. day or week. J3jir.Bus to and from all passenger trams 1 to any part of the City. I five for one dollar can be bought at the office of Single fare. 25 cts_____________17-tf j Pine i Look at Is compared with your health and happiness. The first to be secnred by using Dr. Crook's Wine of warranted TO BE The best remedy for Diseases of the Throat and Pains in Back or and the latter it is GIVEN Up can be secured by every one who will consult their own interest enffi- cientlv TO j Purchase Fancy i and Toilet Books and Su- or any article generally kept by at the Drug Store ot W. T. Who will give as good as can be bad elsewhere. This can be proved by reference to every Reg- ular Customer. MICHIGAN AND WISCONSIN PINE LUMBER. i Prescriptions earefmUjr no danger of mistakes or Inferior articles. __ 7 S's T C'e GLAZED For snle cheap for CASH at John Beaham's Sturgeon Southeast Corner Cash Square in Sales Sell Cheap Patronize the Dolly if you want good clean and fresh and sweet. Bolona al the Dolly Varden. 16-tf. On the sUeet leading to the Sugar and Stop and C Fresh at all times at Jacob heeler's.