Centerville Citizen, June 20, 1873

Centerville Citizen

June 20, 1873

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Issue date: Friday, June 20, 1873

Pages available: 4

Previous edition: Friday, June 6, 1873

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Publication name: Centerville Citizen

Location: Centerville, Iowa

Pages available: 253

Years available: 1872 - 1881

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Centerville Citizen, The (Newspaper) - June 20, 1873, Centerville, Iowa Centerville Citizen. M. froprlclor. or AFPANOOSE COUNTY. Onr copy one .tl.oO tf not patil In 13.00. Ono copy six months................ PER ANNUM. CENTERVILLE. IOWA. JUNE 1873. VOLUME JO. NUMBER 4. ADVERTISEMENTS Inserted.on epeeUl contract. No tmoteat Uecmcnts inserted mleeg paid for In Legal per equate for the Crct aid SOcenU per tqmare for buctUon after the first. We have on hinds tie litest ityles of type an and are prtptred to do ALL KINDS OF JOB WORK at as low prices as the lame quality of work can done in the large Working and Besting. I wish you would call nt Mrs. FlynnV on your way to town mid to coruo next week and liolp mo clcnn house. It's getting pretty ninl I don't like to put it off no Tlio nmn look n step or two for- then turned toward tho hollow-eyed nnd an- HweiTtl it really very necessa- Susan A glnnco nrotind tlio room was her smswur. it go this said the mnn. sure it don't look very John the hotiso is dreadful dirty. Look at tho walls and win- I see dirtier ones ai if another thought had struck he you do a part this week and a part next dont't t'erhaps Tin1 rnme in discouraged and the churning was contin- ued iti lien spasmodic Tlio saw her discouraged and as ho went il' jtm I reckon I cnn let her don't seo how it isv1 ns ho trotted his horse at a slow rate along tho winding prairie road. don't seo how it is. that Susan thinks that she must lilru 'so much work done. Looks like slio ought to bo able to do all she has to do. in harvest tirao it comes n little hard on her. I hire three or four men that makes more cook- but then 1'vo heard wimmon say they'd as soon cook for six as two. there's my she used to cook for eight or ten men in liar- test and che had seven children to do for. only got four young- and don't milk half ns many as father used to. Utit I guess tlio wimmcn them days was mode of better than now-n-days. Git Pcibbin. I've hired a heap of work done lor Susan this year. She had help when wo killed and then she was sk-k and 'Nervy Gilman como and stayed two ami I had to pay her Five dollars and board. I couldn't very well afford for my niowing-maohino must be paid for this and I want to buy some more stock this and I tiitixt have a cornplantor nest spring. But if I haven't passed Mrs. Klynn's and I didn't stop. Git AVIml wan tlio tired- looking woman thinking of all this Thinking Sho had no time to think of anything but work. The churning was not tho breakfast dishes were not tho milk was not tho week's Ironing star- ed her in the ami but not was tho little ono tugging at her bogging lor nourishment. But it does so she. keeps on with her churning until tho little one's pa- tience is exhausted and its screams are heard above tho splash of tho churn. Tho mother cnn no longer must bo cared for tin nil as she thanked and stowed away the pittance for future use. The weeks wore on toward and Mrs. Wilton sighed heavily as she thought of the large and to bo bought nnd made. John must be fitted then tho four little and herself. Her own share would be she but then she had not much oat-door work to and she could get along with loss. who did long HO so much for a new merino with warm or a pair of or a collar and a bit of ribbon for her neck. But these wcro not to be thought of. Nothing but bare neces- could bo for John had been buying and had paid for his and met a note or and ho felt bo said. Poor woman She had not had a nice dress since her marriage. Then she had a good things will wear and most of those were now doing duty ns children's or skirts for and her best dress now was a cheap delaine. She sighed just a little half-smothered as she thought of all this on the day she went to lay out her I. did not tako long to dispose of the s nail she lay awake pondering how to make ono dollar do the duty of and the problem was worked out with tho utmost precision. Now that tho goods wore tho next trouble was how to got them made soon enough. She had been obliged to put off purchasing for want of and now she could not toll which was most needed. I could only get some ono to iclp mo for a I could soon see my way said Mrs. Wilton to her husband ono as she tat stitching on her little better had I a Mr. Wilton knocked tho fishes oft' lis cigar and said don't seo how it that you're always com- plaining of having too much to and wanting help all the time. Why there's she never used to think of hiring any work done. She used to make everything for eight of and weave all tho cloth Mrs. Wilton did not her heart was too full. tho wimmen want so much to bo Mrs. Wilton thought ot the mower and tho but said noth- ing she felt a little tmng go through her then it sank back again as a heavy load. She did not go to bed that night until long after Tier hus- band was sleeping soundly. She had worked hard all and sleep would bo a welcome but the little gar- ment was much and she must sit up and make it. how her tired eyes but not worse than tho hungry heart ached for sympa- thy and comfort. it were not for my sho cried to could havo very liltlo to care Then the thought of her little sent the fresh tears to her but gave a sudden impulse to all else go untouched. Sho was naturally a tidy and as she looked around on the un- tidy house grow nervous almost to and the tears fell fast on tho baby's face at her breast. how welcome arc these silent visitors when tho heart is overburden- ed with grief or They seem to bo the rivers that wash our hearts Jroni selfishness. Mrs. Wilton wept long and but when tears were wiped away so also was her burden of toil and and tenderly kissincc her sleep- ing babo sho laid him in his rrib and went about her work if not ronU-nted. Sho possessed a cheerful disposition but sho was not a stranger to those hopes and aspira- tions that eonie to most of us to cheer our discontent. She loved beautiful things. She loved and longed tor a stroll over the prairie that lay broad and bright around her. But she found but very little encourage- ment for even tho luxury of a ramble out of doors. Her husband was a money money-getting who saw DO use in anything that there was no money in. lie knew all the ways and means of money getting and also money saving. He had taken his wife from a lining home in an Eastern and made for himself a home on tho praMes of the West. Ho was a very shrewd man by the neighbors around. lie know when to buy stock and when to lie knew when a piece of land was worth buy- ing or and was always getting some His wite had long ago fotmd out that money was his and everything must be sacri ticed to herself she sometimes when with aching head and tired had sought her pillow Thus the ears passed until few would in the sunken cheeked tho rosy John Wilton had brought thero eight years before. Mrs. Wilton did not ask her husband it ho had stopped at Flynn's sho supposed of course he and the following week she watched for her expected help. Watched but not wait- but as the hours went she be- gan the task nnd kept at it until all was done. Mr. Wilton pretended not to seo all this. Ho kept aloof as much us pos- so as to avoid any explanation ho might bo called upon to make but when alone by he said Susan is getting along nice- alter all. She will have tho house shinin again Saturday and then I'll just give her tho money I'd had to pay Mrs. Flynn. It'll go toward buyin' tho winter things for the fam- and he gave tho well filled pock- et-book a loving squeeze. Saturday night found tho house all as Mr. Wilton had prophe- but Mrs. Wilton looked more tired and worn than ever. It had been u hard week for and even tho clean house was hardly a recompense. But Mr. Wilton felt satisfied. Strange that ho oould not prcccivo the odor of tho essence of life in the shining win- dows and whitened walls. But he only said as he glanced about him house-cleaning is eh hero's five dollars to pay your woman and ho chuckled to for he well knew that some of it would como back to him in the shape of socks and undershirts. wouldn't for four times that feel so worn out as 1 do to- sighed Mm. Wilton to her tired and she 'stitched away for another hour and saw the garment and noatly folded when she sought much needed rest. Sabbath morning Mr. Wilton put on a new under- shirt and saw tho liltlo ones looking fresh nnd sweet in their now garments ho saw not that tho fingers which had so patiently wrought put theso changes wore that morning scarcely strong enough to fasten the garments of tho little ones about their chubby forms. Spring bright and joyous as dotting the prairies with flow- ers and filling upland and valley with floods of melodoy. Mrs. Wilton had been growing thinner and paler all and was now scarcely able to bo about the house. TLe doctor had recommended how could she rest with so much lying undone around I could only go away for she snid one when she was feeling weaker than usual. I could only go homo to mother on a 1 know sho could nurse mo up all right and the pale lips quiv- ered visibly. wish you I'm re- plied her husband. I don't sec how I can afford it. I might sell some of my but as prices are it wouldn't pay at all. I couldn't got much more for them calves than I got for 'em last after keeping cm all winter. And buying my corn about took all my Mrs. Wilton did not reply. I doubt very much if she heard his remarks nt for she was dreaming of the old with its wide gables and comfortable rooms tho statuly that sho know wcro putting forth their young blos- tlio sloping meadow with its violet covered the robin's nest in tho cherry above of tho sweet old face that loomed up through and with out- stretched arms yearning to embrace her in the homo-nest. John Wilton glanced at hor as he went out at the and mistook thu flush of anticipated joy for the bloom of and went off guess she'll gel better as tho days get warmer. I will try to hire some- body for her this can do nothing for said Dr. Graves to Mr. who bad followed him out of Mrs. Wilton's sick chamber. for hor My doc- tor You don't mean that she ii past all and John Wilton's heart seemed to stand still for a moment. did not say she was past replied the doctor. truth is.Mr. your wife is worked entirely down and unless she has and plenty of she will die. I may as well she will not get rest here. She mnit go away where she will havo no care of house or family or she will die. You may find another but your children will never find another So the good doctor drove toward home. The door was partly and Mrs. Wilton had in her sick cham- tho doctor's and her heart gave a great which undoubtedly would have created an alarm for her had the doctor known it. if sho could only go homo Homo to the old to mother and rest. bow long it had seemed since she had re- alized the full meaning of that even while sho lay there she seemed to hoar her mother's and feel her soft hand caressing her. But the next moment came the realizing sense of the impossibility of such happiness. How could she go with the now that she was so how could she go without them And how could sho be spared to how could Mr. Wilton afford let her All her hopes seemed lost when she looked tho matter straight in the and sho turned her white face to the and shut her eyes as if to keep back the tears which she felt was com- ing. John Wilton was thor- oughly aroused. He stood for a long time just where tho doctor had left him. After a ho started up as if seized by a new impulse and went into the to his wife's sick room. Mrs. Wilton was lying very with her face turned from him. lie went softly up to her to sec if she was sleeping. A ray of sun-light com- ing through the torn window revealed a trembling underneath the half closed and John Wilton turned away with a so and without opening her she is What is lvl am It had been many days since she hnd heard him call her and it was no wonder that sho opened her eyes wide in astonishment. He was at her bedside tremb- ling like a convict. you hate Susie what a question You know are an or you would halo me. Hero I have been killing you by inches for nnd never until that yon might bo mortal. Tho doctor has been tell- ing mo heard it said the tears trickling down her wan cheeks. you it shall be as he said. You shall have rest. You shall go home to and stay a year if need how can you spare John can I spare you whispered hor husband. how can you afford enough. But wo must not talk about it you are too weak to bo excited about anything. Yon arc to get well as fast as you and and in two weeks you will be ofl'to Mr. Wilton proved to bp a true for in two week's time Mrs. Wilton was far enough recovered to begin the jonrncy. How far the pros- pect of that journey wont toward ma- king her able to undertake wo will not say. Mr. Wilton accompanied his wife. It was too much for her to undertake to go alono with tho the doc- tor and Mr. Wilton was very cheerfully acquiescing in every and even suggest- ing things for her that ho once would have thought unnecessary expenditure. But Mr. Wilton was not minding tho expense now. He had sold his young stock for much less than he paid for that his wifo might be nursed back to life and health. And ho could but rejoice at the sacrifice ns he saw Her eyes grow bright and hor step elastic. ae long as you was his parting message to his as he bade her adieu at tho door of the homestead. Six months Susan Wilton stayed in the home nest. what a thorough rest was It seemed so good to wander about the old place almost as free from care as in her girlhood now gathering the flowers from tho or bathing her tired feet in the meadow or sitting beneath the shade of the state ly twining their leaves into hunting hens' nests with the and enjoying all their games with a relish she never dreamed sho could feel again. The poor woman drank in every moment of joy as tho' she knew tho cup would not always be so full. But with returning health came a strong den ire to return homo and to its duties and cares once more. So. ono morning in early she left her good-byes among tho hills of her old and went back to life's ev- crday-duties with a glad and thank ful heart. But the old life and its ceaseless round of work and toil was over. Thero was to bo no more yearnings for no more words of no more o tho wise and pound foolish' economy. Husband and wifo share alike in the comforts and the old hard life is Home May- at inc. Tho Y. in referring to th recent meeting of the National Agri cultural Congress nt Indianapolis makes this the third annual report of the Secretary of the it seems that there arc nl ready agricultural in the with an aggregate membership of statement which ought to give th public some idea of the importance ol the present movement. It ought to be observed also that tho popular notion at the that the Patrons of Hns bandry and Grangers are poor men laboring for their daily and winning a scanty subsistence by hard manual is entirely incorrect. The farmers of the West in like the planters of the capital ists and employers of in tho business of production in a man ncr almost as unlike that of the smal farmer of tho East as the bnsincsi of the manufacturer of boots an shoos is unlike that of the old fashioned shoemaker. A Poughkeepsie who sporte a long curl and a love of a bonnet visited a menagerie. She got to close to the monkey and mischievous prototype reached thai carl. He go't it and with it th rest of her false hair and the love of a bonnet. The entire family of monkey tried to wear the and mad sorry work of while the what she did can be imagined. Air old lady gave this as her ide of a great who is keerfu of his don't drink read the -Bible spelling th and eat a cold dinner on wnsl day without An in acknowledging th gift of a peck of onions from a stab is such kindnessei as these that bring tears to our eyes.' A Orange Jubilee at The Grangers of Henry county nited in a grand celebration on rVednesday of last week at Mt. Pleas- nt. It was the largest meeting ever eld in that and the pro- lession of farmers with their wagons as il filed into was more than fonr miles long. The rowd assembled at the fair at one o'clock was addressed by 3ov. C. C. Carpenter. The Gover- or's address was eloquent and iscnssing the inequality between cap- al and the causes that brought .bout the organization of Patrons of their duties in the present the need and possibilities of heaper the necessity md to teach and anliness in all dealing. Tho Gov- rnor have intimated that your power will be in your moral influence. It is atural for Americans to think that all efprms must be wrought out through tolitics and the vote. But when we .race the progress of the world and ho achievements of individually back to their ire find they are generally the result -f other political or legislative auses. Of course the Grange will ave its influence upon tho politics of he country. It will be felt in polit- cal conventions and legislative assem- bles but any attempt to make the Grange distinctively political must re- it in disaster. By the moral power f your you can give irection to public and oliticians are the creatnres.of public lentiments. you make appendage of any man's political or if you go following after poll- do not mean politicians in he sense of taking an interest in pub- ic and seeking to become well nformed in relation to all your men- and material and o learn how to promote them at the allot I if yon go urring around this or- ganization will tumble into ruins about onr cars. if you allow ifHce-hunters to carry their grists to he mill in the pouches of the rou will trail your regalia in a mire for ivhich no social or intellectual advan- es of your association will afford Dispensation. It is the fault of this age that we ave come to think that all onr pur- oses for better living can be spoken into a reality by an act of Congress r the General Assembly. If the Al- mighty Ruler of the world had de- iigncd that LAW should accomplish nil the purposes of man's well would have regenerated the world by the enunciation of a redeeming tatute from Sinai. Man is how- to he may lean upon a divine arm for but he must act for himself. So with human it may help or hinder man's in proportion as it is wise or but men make themselves what they either as as or as by their own ac- and their own efforts. When he children of Israel fled from Egypt- .an they were led by One greater than who gave them for their direction a oloucf day and a pillar of fire by night. He was so supreme in and had such undisputed title to control of that by tho fiat of a word He caused the waters of a sea to part so that they went through be- the walls of water dry-shod and yet He did not so hedge these people by walls of statutory provi- and make their way so straight and smooth that they could move into Canaan without personal or without the exercises of skill and even prowess. They stumbled on in the wilderness forty at last to come into the promised land with minds tendered and bodies hardened for their subsequent achievements as a nation. it is evidently the design of the Author of all that the achievements of humanity shall depend more than all else upon the mental and moral man hood of onr race. UPON THIS THE GRANGE MUST RELY. No organiza- tion will have the power to strike down all wrongs in a day or a Patient progress in the knowledge of what wo and then patient ex perimont and application of the pro- cesses of achievement to practical af- furnish tho only hope of good which any organization presents to tho world. This is all the- Grange will be able to do. Getting Bid of a Housekeepers know what nuisances somo of those people and we give them a valuable hint as to how to get rid of taken from tho It Wo had a visit from a lady canvass or last week. She wished to dispose of a book. She was alone in this world and had no one to whom she could turn for sympathy or assist- hence M'e should buy her book She was unmarried and had no manlj heart into which she could pour her therefore wo ought to in vest in her book. She had received liberal education and could 'talk French like a we could in pay her less than two dollars for a book. She wanted to takejlessons in music from a learned germ an we must not decline buying a book. W had listened attentively and here brok in did you say We're deaf.1 She started in a loud voice and went through her rigmarole. When she had finshed we went and got a rol of and made it into a speaking placed one end in our ear and told her to proceed. She nearly broke a blood vessel in her effort to make herself beard. She commenced am alone in this dosen't make the slightest difference us. We are not we an husband and father. Although this ii leap year bigamy is not allowed in this State. We are not eligible to propo what a fool the man she said in a low then at the top ot he don't want lo marry you I This las sentence waa howled. don't wan a we blandly wife does the cooking and she wouldn' allow as good looking a woman as yo to stay in the house five She is very She looked ns in despair. Gathering her robe about giving us a glance of con she I do b'elievi if a three hundred' pounder was le off alongside of that deaf old fool's head he'd think somebody was knock- ing at tho slinging herself out and Blaming the office-door with a ve- hemence that awakened our office who can sleep sound enough for a whole family. When she was gone we indulged in demoniac laugh. She isn't likely to try to sell us a book any more. A who signs himself is out in a letter to the per on the policy to be pursued by Grangers. His remarks are so sensible and to the that we lay before onr readers a portion of Ms as follows love the Order of the Patrons of I love it for the good it as already and for the immense .mount of good it is capable of only properly fostered and nour- shed. I also love the Republican arty and its glorious principles. I love he inestimable good it has bequeathed pon tho conntry during its short but rond and for the grand in- ure that is still before it And I Vankly vow my and I now I echo the sentiments of bun- reds of good Patrons in every part f the that if any effort is made by the or a majority of members at any to re- triet free political or in any way abridge the rights of its mem- bers in the exercise of good citizen- shall drop it as no longer worthy he sanction of the honest and fair minded. cannot these men consider that if such things were iroper and the Republican lenient largely preponderating in Granges tho Democratic por- of the membership could easi- y bo hand and with CBolutions compelling them to vote Republican The eyes f tho Order are upon these po- itical and if the hopes of he laboring classes shall be blasted y the unwise and unjust action of they may yet regret that were so foolish as to betray their 'ellow-laborers into tho net of do- truction which their enemies have iraftly laid for net woven if tho meshes of politics. Let us hope better counsels will that lolitics will be entirely excluded from iur Grange rooms and that ocial intercourse will be more largely the science of agriculture and domestic labor more fully dovel- that such and such top- es as will engender no hard shall bo tolerated for discus- to the end that brotherly love may and the Order thereby iccome more thoroughly Hog and Sheep The late legislature of Iowa passed a law requiring the owners of sheep ind swine to keep them up. Failing o do it becomes at once the priv- lege of any person to take them up impound of which doings he must notify any constable of the county. The constable must then give ten days' notice by three written posted up in as many public places in tho township where the hogs were taken no. thnt ho will ooll them auction to tho highest bidder for cash on the day named. After sale the owner neglects to he must'pay out of the all costs and and the balance of the if is to be paid into the county treasury. His costs will be the same as if acting under an ex- which he can learn by refer- ence to the statutes on that subject. The taker up is entitled to fifteen cents a hoad for taking and a reasonable charge in addition for foed- If the hogs or sheep have done damage to any one while at largo he can recover the amount by and his judgment is made a lien on the animals doing such damage. The owner may redeem such impounded animal at any time before by pay- ing all costs and charges up to that lime. By another law of long all stallions and mules running at arc declared and'snb- Attorneys. flEO. Attorney at Lane Will practice In all tho Courts of Southern Iowa. Special attention given to collections. C. A.TTOB3VEY A.T AND REAL ESTATE AGENT IOWA Office In Whitsell's Block. JOSHUA MILLER. W. OTIS CROSBY. Attorneys at Laws South Side of the Public over Joscpi Goss' r C. Attorney at Notary Public and Collecting Office in the Oourt-House. business entrusted to his care will be promptly attended to. THE Cincinitffti Nusrery MAY Dealers in aud Propagators ot all kinds of Nursery Stock. S3f We guarantee satisfaction to all who favor us with their patronage. Attorney and Notary IOWA. Office in J. Rummel's Store. Special attention jjiven to estates of mak- ing drawing Bounty and Pension Agent. Physicians. tlrst door noith of the loivii. A. Pliyslcinn and Hurgcon calls promptly attended to. 44. MURRAY A Resident Aro prepared to treat all diseases of the Ej nnd gUo satisfaction in thccutcs in Sturgeon building on the South-cast coiner of thu Square. 44-tf. O II. M. and. calls promptly attended to. v8-n2-1y. IE IE Xj Ij PHYSICIAN ASD Iowa. over W. E. Allcn'a hhoe store. Kesij dencc first UOUBC cast ot IScaham'a lumber yard. .R. Jr.f PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. All calls promptly attended by clay or night. Special attention given to surgical cases. north-west corner of the Iowa. 44-tf. K. II. REYNOLDS. W. II. Reynolds PHYSICIANS AND 1UW.I 82PA11 calls promptly attended to. DR. H. W. SURSEON AND Mechanical lovra. Insurance. jccltbbe taken Gate City. up at any An Old This is an old but for the moral it will bear to be told once A loving newly-married couple sat down to tea for the first time in their new home. Happy as a pair of they were billing and cooing to each when seeing something run out of the chimney they one of see that and the see that it waa a it was a at my dear I saw and I know it was a say it was a say it was a 'Twas a 'Twas a a a And they kept it up until both were in a and finally the bride in her tears and her anger said she would go home to her and away she went. A few days or weeks of reflection showed them both their exceeding and they readily yielded to the suggestion of friends that they were a couple of little fools and had better come together which they did. Once more seated at their cheerful tea-table in the cosiest of and happy in the thought that they were restored to their own sweet they looked across the table into each other's and one of them to the it not foolish for us to make such a fuss about that good-for-noth- ing little mouse it wasn't a mouse it was a it was a mouse. I saw it so did and I am sure it was a And so at it they went one as positive and unyielding aa the till they were as mad as they were be- and the wife went off to her fath- er and that ended their living to- gether.___________ The principal pinery of Michigan is a tract of timber eight miles in width and one hundred and fifty miles long. A great part of the lumbermen there are said to be of them delicately have commit- ted crimes below the grade of and who find complete security in the frecmaso'npry of tho axe-man's craft and the wilderness of the woods. Minn Insurance CONN. Cosh Three Million Dollars. Cash July Annnal Incomo Losses paid in in W years. i.OOu. bosses paid in tho State of Ion Applications received and policies written at. fair rates in this reliable by H. H. Agent. JJ EC. 3D B W B General Life and Fire Insurance South side of the Public Iowa. Having no other and represent- ing none but First Class Companics.all who insure with will find their interests closely guarded. Insurance Company's New York. Thirty-Ninth Soml-Annual State- Jan. 1873- CasJi II. H. 35-lyr. Iowa. Lodges. ACKSOS No. A..F. JV Moravia We at our two miles and a- half South-east of A large stock 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 teeing satisfaction to our customers. The business has our entire ittention. Fann- ers arc invited to call and examine our stack. Orders receive prompt attention. 1-tf. A. C. UtraoLDS SON. J. LLDRIEGE. A. ELDHDGE. CenterviHe Nursery. ELDRID8E BRO'S Dealers in and propagators of all kinds of FRUIT AND ORNAM UTAL Flowering House nnd Osagc Plants and Maple Trees. Orders promptly filled. A liberal patronage solicited- EMPIRE STORE IN FULL BLAST. TT A. corner of the Public Would intorm the public that be has removed his Gallery opposite the where he has isstab- ished himself in the Picture business and tsksa hare of the He guarantees satbfact'on to hose who patronize him. Heis prepared to do all of suthas Enlarging atd Col- Ting in Oil and Water colors. Children's pic- ures taken in the best style. Best light in atisfaction guaranteed. KSTTrices low. M. Steels in Hall Friday evening on or before each Full Moon. Visiting Brothers are cordially Invited. J. K. BOYLES. H. H. Sec'y. W. II. R. A.. No. Meets In Uall Tuesday evening o'n or after each Fnl Moon. Visiting companions are cordially invited. T. O. WILSONS B. A. Sec'y. H. P. Blacksmiths. John Old Southwest C enter Iowa. Particular attention given to machine repairs. Bring your machines for repairs before harvest. J. P. Ullrich Wagon and Carriage East Side of Public Manufacture to and Carriages. Nothing but the best ma- terial and satisfaction- in all cases guaranteed. Repairing done on short no ticc. attention given tc hone shoeing. With a' number of years think we can give entire satisfaction in this branch of the business. Patronize the Dolly if you wanl good clean tfnd fresh and sweet Miscellaneous. Keysone Jorth Side of the Iowa. J. IL. Omnibus to and from all trains. Good in connection with the house. JJ D. House and Sign Iowa. Special attention given to Wagon and 'uggy also to paper on the East Side. HARNESS SHOP. door East of Howell's store. Centerville. Iowa. Keeps constantly on hand a good stock ot Saddles and Harness. Will mannfacturc to order and guarantee thing in his line. Special attention given carriage and buggy trimminz. A share of the solicited. 37-ly. H C. CAMPBELL Iowa. draw receive uake and do a general banking STOCKHOLDERS S. W. iV. F. VERMILION. D.C.CAMPBELL. U. SAWYERS. A. RICIIAKD. Mrs. S. V. Rice lias just opened her new stock of MILLINER Y In WM. CLARK'S on the north tide of the Public Square. Ladies arc respectfully invited to call nnd exam- ine my stock before purchasing. 1 also in a Dressmaking cstabiisbmenttap where you cnn get any of E. Butteieck's Perfect Fit- ling Patterns. I am alto sole agent for the Amer- ican Metropolitan Graduated System of cutting La- dies' garments. The best model out All the nov- elties of the season will be added to my stock as the icason b. V. K1CE. J. C. Martin. J. W. Bashaw. MARTIN Manufacturers of all kinds of WAGONS AND South of the Have constantly on hand wag- ons which they sell at the low- _________cst prices. The material used comes from the is of the best is well and they can warrant ev- ery wajron for two years. All repairs per- taining to blacksmithing and waconmaking will receive prompt attention. Give them a call. 32-tf. CITY LIVERY Spring Stock. ALLEU Has his New Goods for the Spring Trade. A large and complete Stock of Boots and Shoes. lie is prepared to sell them at verr low prices for Cash. Cash buyers will find it to their interest to visit his store before making their purchases. ASA.OWISGS. An OWISGS OWINGS Arc opening'a Carefully Selected Stock SPE1NG AND SUMMER TO WHICH WE INVITE YOUR CONSISTING OF A FULL LINE OF OUR STOCK OF Dress Goods IS FULL AND COMPLETE. WE HAVE JAPANESE EMPRESS ALPACA PARIS And a Fine Variety of NOTIONS. Please call and examine our goods be- fore purchasing elsewhere. St. Louis WEST SIDE Iowa South-west Corner of the Public Vf. T. Proprietor. 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. Horses boarded by the day or week. to and from all passenger trains to any part of the City. five for one dollar can be bought at the office of Single 25 cts. 17-tf Pine Lumber. Look at ooo Is compared with your health and happiness. The first to'be secured 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 suffi- ciently TO Purchase Fancy and Toilet Books and .Sta- or any article generally by at the Drug Store W. T. Who will give as good bargains u can be had elsewhere. This can be proved by reference to every Reg- ular Customer. MICHIGAN AND WISCONSIN PINE LUMBER. GLAZED For sale cheap for CASH at John Beham's PrescriptiMs earefldly n. taMCer ot fcistakes or Uferin- aztldei to the 7 S'l 7 Sturgeon ft Crossan On the leading to the depot. Southeast Square in Sales Sell Sugar and Stop and Corner Cash Cheap Coffee C. Go to RiYersida Water Cure Illinois. ;