Le Mars Semi Weekly Post, May 3, 1901

Le Mars Semi Weekly Post

May 03, 1901

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Issue date: Friday, May 3, 1901

Pages available: 4

Previous edition: Tuesday, April 30, 1901

Next edition: Tuesday, May 7, 1901

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Publication name: Le Mars Semi Weekly Post

Location: Lemars, Iowa

Pages available: 1,409

Years available: 1899 - 1902

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Le Mars Semi-Weekly Post (Newspaper) - May 3, 1901, Lemars, Iowa '' 811: " 01, Published-. Every • JPnesday and ' Friday. EQUAL RICHT8 TO ALL AND SPECIAL PRIVILEGES TO NONE. VOLUME VTJL LE MAES,' IOWA. FRIDAY, MAY 3, ltfOl. NUMBER 39 A MAY. MATEING. j Miss I- olla P e r k i n s and Mr J. N. Grcor | On M e a o rr f ie t d h e a t p S r t e . tt G v e or w g e e' d s di C n h g u rc e h v . ents ! oE this season occurred Wednesday | evening at the St. George's Episcopal • chnroh in this city uniting Eor life j two of our popular young people, Misj Lotta Perkins to Mr. J. W. Greer. Long before the hour the church was filled by the invited guests who had gathered to witness the ,' union of these young people. As the wedding party approached the church their coming was announced by the playing of 'the wedding march by Mrs.' E- jkerniari who presided. at the organ. • The bride' was lead to the altar lean ing orrthB'Hrnv of her- father, where they" w$ rOjtoei ; ' by the groom who received^ hi|>' bride.' Hev. Goodman performecVthe > cerehioriy in a very improssivemanner. The: bride'was attended by her sister Miss Hattie Perkins and the groom by Mr. Sheldon Woodard. The ushers were Messrs. Balph Dal ton, Kenneth Bash, Fred Beoker and Dwight Struble. After the ceremony tho bridal party repaired to the home of the bride's parents where a reception was held and congratulations and best wishes of their friends were received. The young couple took the evening train north for Spencer and other points where they will visit briefly with relatives, after which they will return and go to housekeeping. The bride is the youngest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. . John Perkins and is a charming young lady, is accomplished and refined and occupies an enviable position in LeMars society. She has spent all her days in LeMars and her friends and admirers are num bered by the Bcore. The groom, too, is a member of one of our pioneer . families being a son of Mr. and Mrs. N. L. Greer. He is a bright young man and has held many positions of triiHt and responsi • bility. At present he is the deputy county recorder which position he fills with credit. Tho best wishes of the entire community go out to the young people. P r o f e s s i o n a l T e a c h e r s. Program for meeting to be held in LeMars May 10 and 11. Friday Evening 8 O'clock. . Music. Lecture—" A Larger Life" Supt. A. B. Warner. Saturday. 0 O'clock a. m. Music. Paper—'' What Can bo Done to Iiu prove Composition Work in tho Grades?" Supt. A. H. Bigelow. Paper—" How Should Phonics be T^ uirht'<" Mips Bertha Cadwell. 1 ; 45 p. m. Round Table Discussion led by Miss Jean Elsberry—" Homo Reading of Children." • 1. Means of Cultivating Taste for Good Literature. 3. Range and Amount of Reading. 8. Desirability of Direction by School. All papers will bo followed by a general discussion in which all are invited to participate. Miss Ethel Eyres, Soo'y. J. S. Shoup, President. Ward- Bethards Nuptials. Real E s t a t e T r a n s f e r s. Reported from the Farm Loan and Abstract oflice of R. H. Kain, LeMars, l a Get prices from him' beforo ordering abstracts or farm lounb. Stokes Albert G. wf to Earnest E. Eyres wd a no 0 1) 1 $ 4400. Iowa R R Land Co to Free Will Bapt i s t Will Baptist Church qcd lot blk 68 LeMars * 5. Sheriff of Plymouth Co to Fred Al drich sd lot 2 blk 5^ Frost's add to Merrill $ 70.70 Leonard C Lessenich to A D Jones wd s nw U0 00 40 $ 3400. H C Coon and wf to Chas E Flaugher wd lot 3 blk 0 LeMars $ 75. Maggie Hoelzner and bus to Anna Noilsen wd lot 4 blk 1 LeMars $ 1 Aiberfc G Stokes and wf to Sara E Eyres wd n ne 0 91 44 $ 3410 J Van Soinmer & wf to Chas • E Flaugher wd lot 4 blk 91 LeMar* $ 50 "*~~" WOMEN HAVE A HOT FIGHT. UNDEFINED. IB s I n t e n s o I n t e r e s t In E l e c t i o n of Presid e n t of l o w s Clubs. Mamie Fisher et al to Frederick Rnbida wd lot 0 bkl 3 Reinsen $ 000 Annie^ Davidson & hus to Mrs Caroline E Leonard wd und int i n ' l o t 0 blk 7 LeMars $ 400 Caroline E Leonard & hus to Annio Davidson wd und i n t in lot 8b Ik 27 LeMars $ 100 John A Hoffman to H A Ahlers wd s so 3 91 45 $ 3000 Frank Beaulieu & wf to M A Asnes qcd lot 4 blk 40 Akron $ 25 John ZurawBki and wf to Ger State I Bk wd lot 12 blk 85 LeMars $ 500. Eugene Eilenbecker and wf to Dr W F Berner wd lots 15 and 1ft blk 7 Merrill $ 150 F J Reichmann to A L Roichmann wd 2J - 2 acres in s nw 0 92 43 $ 300 Sophia Dobbert to August Weidauer wd lots 5 and p blk 38 LeMars. $ 1350. Laconia Savings bank to C E Leonard & A Davidson wd lot 8 blk 23 27 Mars, $ 125. Henry Rademacher and wf to Amanda Giffrow wd w 0 93 53 47, $ 12800. James J Tiernay to J^ P Weis wd lots 5 and U blk 1 Oyens, $ 150. S M Scott and wf to M M Neslor wd lot 11 blk 73 Akron, $ 70. Henry Smith to Clarissa E Hill wd lots 4 and 5 blk 1 Akron, $ 400. John Penhallegon to Thos E Bauer wd lot 10 and d 11 blk 02 LeMars, $ 2001). Edward S Lloyd and wf to Anna S Kieffer wd lot 4 blk 1 Reuisen, $ 1000. John G Watson to James James wd lot 1 bl 9 Kingsley, $ 05. Thoy m u s t Furnish Data to t l v e Council. MORE WORK I OR AUDITORS. S t a t e Exceu- The marriage of Miss Rena Ward to Mr. Ellis BotbardB of Storm Lake was solemnized at the home of tho bride's parents on Fifth street in this pity Wednesday morning, May 1st, Rev. McDonald of the First M. E. churoh officiating . Only relatives of the contracting parties being present. The young couple both have a host of friends in this city who wish them © very- joy in their new relations. The bride has grown to womanhood and is a member of one of idyiuoath county's 1 ^ pioneer families, boing i . daughter of Mr. and Mrs. O. F. Ward, \ ; - The; groom is a young man cjf ex omplarv habits and is the foreman of tho Pilot- Tribune printing houso at , Storm Lake. He was an omployee of : v ; The Sentinel office in this city a few .'•?)': ; yeare ago. ,. The young couple left Wednesday for Storm Lake where thoy will make their future home. Iowa's county auditors are going straight up into tho air because the state auditor is asking them to furnish oitra assessment statistics for 1000 t h a t will compel them to do a vastarnotmt of additional work. Tho state auditor apparently I wants some information about Iowa's farm lands, and in addition to tho usual questions county auditors aro being asked t o givo the following information : Highest price paid per aero for lands during the fcwelvo, months precodiug this assessment. Lowest price paid per acre, except sheriff's and tax sarlas and tax deeds. Total number of acres sold, except sheriff's and tax sales and tax deeds,, and lands convoyed for purely nominal sums. Total consideration, including mortgages mentioned in conveyances. Two years ago tho above questions wore sent out by the state auditor and they aroused a goneral protest throughout tho state among county officials. Somo jf them furnished them aB promptly as possible without particular objection, but most of theniTobjeotod and roslsted tho call for information. Finally i t bocame necessary for the stato auditor to ask tho opinion of tho attoinoy genoral whether or not tho citato oxocutivo council had the right to compel auditors to make replies to the questions, inasmuch as it was necessary for tho officers to make an examination of tho recorder's book to get tho information. Tho attorney goneral decided that tho council hud authority to compel answers along theso or other lines, even though the county auditors would have to go outside their own offices for some of the information. This settled the matter and the questions wero answered. Council Bluffs, lo., May 2. Special: So intense has the contest over the election of a president of the Iowa Federation of Woman's Clubs become that the nominating committee, on the assembling of the convention this morning, ; reported that it could do nothing until ; somo expression of choice had been made by the delegates in an informal ballot. After the few minutes' discussion, which became almost heated at times. Lit was' determined to take thi3 informal ballot at the opening of the afternoon session. The executive { board met. this' morning and deoided ', to prevent the color question coming up if possible until soine colored club should apply for admission to the federation. The informal ballot as requested by the nominating committee, was taken at the opening of tho afternoon session, but will not bo announced u n t i l tomorrow morning, as the press women in charge of the program refused to permit this question to absorb any more of the time of the meeting. By a strange coincidence Miss O'Donnell, of Council Bluffs, Mrs. Allan Dawson of DesMoines, and Miss Bertha Damaris Konbe of Chicago, who delivered the principal' addresses on newspaper women and their work, each seized the opportunity to tako Edward Bok, editor oE the Ladies Home Journal, to task, much to tho evident amusement and edification of of the women present. , Part of the afternoon program was deferred until tomorrow morning to permit the visiting women to enjoy a motor ride through the city and to Lake Manawa. < Lorado Taft, the art critic, of Chicago, gave an illustrated lecture tonight before the convention, augmented by a large and fashionablo audience of the women oE the'eity, on " American Painters and Sculptors of Today," which attracted much interest. Tho election of officers will bo held tomorrow morning. Mrs. Bailey, of Dos Moines, despite tho split in her own camp, appears to bo the leading candidate, but thero is much wire pulling. The delegates from the south western part of the state put up this slate at a caucus this evening: Presi dent,' Mrs. Deemer, Red Oak; vicepresident, Mrs. Illick, Burlington recording socretary, Mrs. Walker, Des Moines; corresponding secretary, Mrs. Towner, Corning; treasurer, Mrs. Tredway, Dubuque; historian, Caro line Dodee, Council Bluffs; journalist, Mrs. Johns m, Ottumwa. Who ctn define lovef Not the l i n k child Who 1 if til his solt eyes from his mother's knee, Fulfilled with, innocent tranquillity, Nor that poor knight who went where Venus smiled ' And strove, by after suffering heKUllcd, To fling tho meaning of its mystery; Nor can he tell whom love hath crowned or he From very pain of love undnne made wild. Not the wan nun who at the white Chrlct's feet Offers tho world as onu pour sacrifice Nor the sad tide that follows where the sweet, Swift moon allures It, from the circling skies. Nay, not from time or Joy or suffering U knowledgo brought that we may know this thing. ; ; — Thcodosla Pickering finrrison in " Drown Book of Boston." f ELKS Grand Minstrel Entertainment! SNAKE, E(| GS AND A JUG. A Mocctmln'K ' ^ i m c t l t c anil I. uelc ot | S c i m e JMA In III* IIL- II U I. 1 A party of Jacksonville mechanics were at work on the Matauzns river raising n sunken dredgohoat. They lived on board of the big lighter on Which thoy worked In a small house on the deck. Que noon their bill of faro was sometauit strengthened by somo wild turkey eggs which hnd been found by some Of the party while hunting on shore. A tier the hungry engineers had destroyed a heavy diuncr they left their dining room and returned to work. The doors and windows wero all open, and the cook did not clear off tho table for some time. In this Interval a large water moccasin of near six ' feet crawled on board tho lighter and wriggled into tho dining room through tho open door. In his prospecting " lour he climbed the { table leg, and here, with it snake's fondness for eggs, he went In for a feast. One ot tliu turkey eggs lay alone by a plate, mid the rest were In a dish on the other side of the table. In tho center stood a largo water jug, and right hero the wily serpent slipped up. \ After swallowing the lonesome egg, he started lor tho main supper and In [ his artless manner crawled through the handle of the jug. It W H S ] rather tight fit, and ho had to stop j about half way through on account of tho egg, which enlarged him some- | what. So, stretching forward, he bolted another egg mid thereby fastened himself. On each side of the jug handle was I an egg on his inside, and ho could move neither backward nor forward, practically riveted In position, lie was | soon found in this peculiar situation by tho cook, who speedily killed him. Tho reporter was shown the skin of the snake with a crease still In the middle from the tremendous pressure, and ho was also permitted to gozo on the jug whoso handle proved so fatal. — Florida Tlmos^ Uulou and Citizen. : will take place: I Friday Evening, May 3, DaIton Opera House, This is a first- class entertainment in every way. full orchestra of Peavy Grand Opera House, Sioux will be present, trical effects. Grand spectacular scenery with The City, elec- Grand Street Parade During the Day... : Don't Miss It= Friday, May 3rd, 1901. I New Music New Songs New Dances NEW WAR DRAMA. HOARD OF REVIEW. Thoy Met Last W e d n o s d n y Evening Hear C o m p l a i n t s of T a x P a y e r s. . i n . I ' l i li I t lias I p r a w n s , c o m m on K l i R l l l t u l . c h a n ge 1 w i r e e v e ry liimili'. i' w i th Cigar Factory Changed Hands, Mr. Harvoy Moeller, of Chicago will remove his family to LeMars noxt week, and will start a first- class cigar factory in the Schmidt building on East Sixth street. Ho has purchased the stook of Nio Koertlng, and will continue the business on a large scale At present he intends to employ six or eight cigar makers, including Mr. Koertlng and his son. Mr. Moeller will manufacture a superior brand of cigars, and hig chances for building — up'tt larne business are good He is Vbrotherjof Henry O. Mooller, and lH not u stranger in the city, having been here repeatedly to visit. Mini Clin n u t ' C o l o r. I'omnj - iiiui certain along ihe coasts of « • llielr color m least I hours In order to liariin- stronger or weaker Until prevailing near l l i e surface or In hi' ili'i'pi ' t wuler. As evening apiriiiirlii 'H i h e s e l l s h lone their distinctive In. v rolni 'H. ami nil assume a umispar- IH iif . ure hue. The change lieglus with reddish glow, followed i> y a green iii!,' i' which gradually mells iiilo hlue. Ilie day ami ulglii clninge lias uecomo so linliltlliil Hun specimens liepl In per lietiml light or perpi 'iunl darkness nev • Tl lii'li- fs undergo lion of color Dlol'nr)- R e p o r t e r. I think." snhl A. Iltoiison AlCOtt In one of his eon versa I Ions, " when a mail liven mi hoof, he l i e c o m e H something IHte nn ox. If he oats mutton, he becomes sheepish, and If he feeds upon pork may ho not become •' That may be." said " but when a man lives on nothing but vegetables I think lie Is apt to be pretty Binall potatoes." Farmers, We want your butter and eggs in oxohange for dry goods, shoos and groceries at the Laiu & LnokoJ com For $ be finest family, beer order a ' W $> J& M B » niwt'> Publique' Boar ihe periodic altera' HWlulsh?" Dr. Walker, Tho city council met as a board of rsviow to hoar the romonstranco from those who had their assessment raised by the board. Wallaoo Winslow appeared before the board and state. d he had no interest in tho stook of jewelry of O. G. Berner assessed to him. Upon motion the Berner stook of jewelry was assessed to Mrs. A. Bornei to the valuo of $ 350. Tho following persons objeotod to their assessments: B. J. Koehlor, M. C. Lobdoll, Chas. Meyers, I. S. Strhblo for the Qibbs estate, N. Kilburg, J. P. A. Sohmidt. Protests wore read from Iowa Railroad coinpony, Isabel McKay, E. Eilenbecker, E. H. Bush Grand Rapids Furniture company, O. Kilker and G. L. Snyder and M. Moore. The board of review reduced, the following assessments: N. Kilburg to * 2300. J. P. A. Schmidt to $ 850 on lot 4, block 40. , Union Hotel, $ 35,000. R. J. Koehler. west 80 feet of lot blook 12, $ 1300. M. G. Lobdoll, . money and creditts { nothing. ,,. Isabel McKay, on money and credits, nil. E. H. Bush, lot 10 and south half of 11 to $ 2400. LeMars Implement company,' $ 7000. The board of review adjourned and the counoil met to open bids for the onstruotion of a sewer through blook 11. Bids were submitted by John Evans, F. P. Whitney and Chas. D Symms. The bids were referred to the sewer committee with power to act. The amount of bond to be fur nished by tho contractor of Bewer was placed at $ 1000. The counoil elected J. W. Myera olty engineer, by acclamation, L. K. Bowman who was appointed previous ly haying declined to qualify. The counoil then adjourned. man, " la , Tin do mad. A P n n m l of Cure, " My son," wild the family anxious to become a imglllst. log my best lo prevent blm," " Let. hi in go ahead," said tlje friend of the family, " ami have some one pound blm. You'll Und a pound cure ' worth wore tuna no ounce of pre vcnilon."^ I'liirudelnhla Record > O D , , Fire inutraixe written » t loWMt rate* b< " Wliat In 4 " I . l c l i G a t e ?" A Ilch gate Is a shed, generally of oak, over tho entrance of a churchyard, beneath which the bearers paused when bringing a body for Interment. Here tho clergyman met the body and rend tho Introductory part of tho burial service us ho preceded tho funeral train Into the church. Kxauiplcs o£ old llcli gates aro still to be seen lu many country churchyards. In Wales they are more modern and aro usually built of stone. Somo of tho old llcb gates are formed with ono wide door turning ou a central pivot and self closing by moans ot a rudo pulley wheel In the roof and it stone weight Inclosed In nn Iron frame, a prlmitlvo but effective piece of machinery. In Herefordshire they are also called " scallago," or " scallengo gates." " licit gate" Is derived from tho Anglo- Saxon llcb, a corpse; hence tho north country " lylto wake."— London Answers. A F l ' M l, An old darky who lives lu tho thicketa across tho river camo to Memphis ono day to got his pension chock cashed. After receiving his money, which amounted to $ 11, the old ex- slave sauntered down Front street to a. produce houso and bought three crates of cabbages. When they wero delivered at the wharf lute that afternoon, tho old man was thero and received them with a mouth watering lu anticipation of tho good tlmo nhoud. Whut yer gwlno tor do wld dem cab bages?" Inquired tho negro drayman who delivered them. " Eat " em," was tho quick response. " I'zo bin freo 40 yeai- s, and dls Is do first tlmo' I'zo had do money to buy ' nuff cabbage. I'zo gwlno tor eat cabbogo till I furglt do way tcr ray mouf." Memphis Bclwltnr. F o r e v e r Drr< Thero Is a a youngster Iin Girard college who combines the poetic Instinct with a keen sonso of humor. Ho If? not a close student— In fact, bo rogardu books as Instruments of Jtorture. One of tbe professors picked up a textbook belonging to lilm tbe other ( day and found on the fly leaf this blt'of verse, which no doubt expressed the student's opinion of It; Should I lii'to b « mother flood, > r'or mow Wilier By, Anil iliqwlil III?, WIK> I « world be wbmrjed • m, boo* mm m j * m, T h e I m m e n s i t y o f S p n c e. A photographic plato exposed to tho heavens In a largo telescope for any considerable length of tlmo shows nothing but a continuous blur of light, indicating that tho photographic, oyo sees beyond tho roach of human vision such a multitude of suns t h a t ovcry part of spaco Is filled. One may gain somo Inkling ot tho Immensity of spneo by supposing tho photographic plato exposed upon tho romotcst star It now records and looking out Btlll farther to find tho heavens still crowded with millions of millions of suns, each possibly having Its quota of planets. T h e H e t o r t CourtouiiH. " No, I have nothing for ydu," said tho housekeeper sternly. " And don't you como hero after dinner again." " Beg pardon, lady," replied Iluugry Hawkes, " but I didn't suppose you'd have diuncr over dls early In do day. You ain't very stylish, aro you?"— Philadelphia Press. No M o r e W h U p c r i . - " It is a great drawback to bo gottlng deaf." " Yes, It Is; peoplo quit tolling ybii secrets."— Chicago Herald. Nearly every Chluamnu cau roud,'' but 90 per cent of the wdmen are en- I tlrely; uneducated. liiB 'ritlalj tadjgi onljr Q& por ,? ent Qf *) » « popVl » tloni^ f, n « Uie » i B l o r y o f " Wlnclii^ Nter*' r t e e e n t l y Pro « < liic(- tl I n IVtMv York. • Winchester," a four act war piny, W i l l i . scenes of the fertile Slieunndoiili illey, attracted n patriotic audience to the Anierlcnii I lien tcr in New York the other evening, where tho play had 11H first production. l i k e most plays ot Its kind, It treats with the lovo of a southern girl for a northern officer, tho spirited daughter of the south nlwaj- H ' arriving Just lu tho nick of tlmo lo save the life of her lover, snys the New York . lournal. In " Winchester" this feat Is done on horseliaek, the play ending with it race for life, In which Margaret May, moiiiilud on a Jumping horse called Ma/. eppa, obtains n reprlovo mid arrives at the place of execution a second beforo Major Frank Kearney Is to ho shot, having been caught ns it spy. The piny I ells the story, often used, tho like of which It Is doubtful ever happened. Major Kearney of tho Union army has been wounded and nursed hack to life by Virginia Kandolpli, a high spirited girl, whom Edward Mc- Wnde, tho author, In his playbill claim* to bo of the famous A'irglnla houso of Randolph. Bho, however, falls In lovo with the gallant young northern officer, who, to while away" time, teaches her telegraphy, In which she becomes export. Later she makes una of her knowledge, InpH a wire that runs directly over tho roof of her houso nnil from the cupola tnltes nil tho messages sent between Winchester and Kernstown, presumably when ( lenorals Robert E. Leo and George U. Mo Cli'lluu faced each other, In reality during a blinding snowstorm which probably the author knows not of. Virginia's brother, who Is a captain of Confederates, receives theso telegraphic tips, and General Leo Is supposed to hitvo thereby known tlio movements ot tho Union troops. Sho Is finally discovered, but tho men who know the secret do not use It against her because they want to dishonor Kearney and hang him. The major Is therefore accused ot being a spy, is court martliilcd and sentenced to bo shot at sunrise. Under cover of tho night Virginia and her horse Ma/. cppu slip through tho lines. The girl confesses to tho general, and tho major Is reprieved. FACLEYaCO. ii i l O U X C I T Y . I O W A . SAYS THE WISE SAW. Well, perhaps it is; bill wo know a hit. (' if pc'nplo who have been very economical for a gi'cal many years, bul, who aro still far from wealthy. However, there is no doubt, bul t h a i Ibc man. who pracUcos judicious economy has a far better chance of becoming wealthy than the fellow who wasl. es bis money; and Ibis brings us lo Hie point at which wo should have started. We wank lo ask you to See our Choice Selection of Ex d tremely Fashionable, Well- Tailored, Perfect- Fitting READY- TO- WEAR SUITS $ 15 Made from some of the best American mills' fabrics. Those suits should bo sold al $ 18 to $ 22; but ii good purchase on our purl gives us an opportunity lo oiler you your choice at Here is a chance lo PHACTICK KOOiNOMY WITHOUT KAOKI Kiel NG DKSlllIO, and a great man bus told us t h a t deslro Is economy's greatest enemy. " Shake." L NOVEL SADDLE FOR RACING, I n v e n t i o n of u n K i l B l U l i m n n I n t e n d e d t o ClimiKe . I n c k e j H ' Htyle, Tho so called " American" stylo of raco riding, following tho successes of American jockeys hi England, Is ro sponslblo for about tho queerest Invention that the turf has over known lu tho matter of racing tackle, says tho Now York Times. Tho now Instrument Is a saddle equipped with a stirrup that slides on a strap fastened at either end of tho saddle, with tho object of changing the weight of tho rider from forward to tho roar and from tho rear forward, as the horse strides. It has come Into use lu Hug land already and has convinced oven tho skeptical- to such a degree that the new device now has been Introduced Into America. Tho purpose of the saddle Is to lml tuto thOi'-' Amorlcnn seat," In which tho rider louus far forward over tho horse' withers and, . balanced over tho ant mal's . shoulders, Is supposed to shift his weight; tforwurd or backward, according ns, th 'fj. horse strides. To coiin forfeit tills pud give nn automatic movement, forward ami rearward tho saddle was designed, ft In In two pieces, the saddle proper und an uux lllary pad, which fltia; over thohorffo' We Can Save ... Money For ON STOVES and all kinds of HARDWARE, BICYCLES, GUNS, HOG FENCE and BARBED WIRE, BLACKSMITH SUPPLIES and We will sell you a dandy drop- head STAR Sewing machine, 10 year warrant, at $ 1 6 . 9 0 if you bring or send this advertisement with your order THE ORCUTT IO10- 1O12 Fourth St., Sioux City. Ia. pommel. The udvniilugo claimed and conceded by some IOugllsli turfmen Is that this saddle, with the stirrup olidlug and suspended on the strap, practically bus two stirrup lealbors, tho downward pull of tho rider's weight changing ns tho horse moves and giving the aiilmnl greater froedoin of movement its well as relief from tho weight us Its center is changed. WANTK. D^ THU^ tWOK'rilV M1SN AND women to travel anil uilvartlao for old i ^ Blab- llfiliifd liamiiol Hulld llijunolul HUIIHIIUK,- Hulury J78U u yeur ( lud'e. nmimuu.- uU'iiiLyatila t I u n c ct i w m l l i i T . N N o o ( p S u ii n nv v u tu if $ il | i i i iH i{ r rt t i m ijn li j l l t r t o jc c l l . . . U U l l v v e e r r e e f f ; - Best paints in the world. Cover more space, cost loss, bott'ir all around, Mnsitry paints, ready mixed, made of pure lincisd oil. Adamson- IIagen Co. sell thoiu.. lill- Ult Tho Post is prepared to print liorso bill this season, Tho largest lino of cuts to select from In, this section at tho country. M, A. I 'ow. roul estate and luauranoOv frti'in loiuia at lowest rates and, smaller communion. Hew block, LeMaws, I » ;