Newspaper of The Toledo chronicle, 18 Mayıs 1876, Page 3

Newspaper of The Toledo chronicle dated 18 Mayıs 1876 Page 3
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Ul-L-UlLgg rOLEgO CHRONICLE. Official Paper of the County. JA&. B. HEIK5B, Editor and Proprietor, reuno, IOWA, T5USSBAT, UA,T,H% 76. Kepu&llcun Congressional Conrentfoa. The Ro\raWv'.ttvi Cnnsrcssloiial Convert- thm of the Silt yusxessiomil District of Iowa, will be belli .it- the City of Cedar Rftpids. Iow.t.ou Wedncsday, the 21st d*y of June, 1870, nt 11 o'clock," n. m., for the jjurpoBK of DOmjj)Atiu& or?e Johnson Co., 12 dciegatee. ek Co.. 8 Twentieth Annual Republican fetate Convention will be held at Des Moines, on Wednesday, May 31st, 1876, for the purpoao of mnkinjj the following nominiitioiis Twenty-two delegntes t» the National Republican Convention (4 at large—3 from «ach Congressional District.) Eld-art candiihil(.'8 for Presidential elec tors (3 at large 1 from each Ouc candidate for Secretary of Stat#. One candidate for Auditor of State. One candidal*' for Treasurer of State. One candidate for Attorney General. One candidate for Register of State Land Office. The ratio of representation will be one delegate for each county in the State, and and in addition thereto, one delegate for very 200 votes or fraction over 100, cast for fianiucl J. Kirkwood. for Governor, at the general election in 1870. On tnis busis of representation, Taina County is entitl ed to 8 delegates. Wo invite all to unite with us, without regard to past party preferences or afflia tion«. who wish to see the country at per manent peace who wish to see the Con •titution and its amendment* enforced, nd just and equal rights accorded to all who wish to see corruption anil dishonesty punished, and the President's order carried out "Let no guilty man escape tho affairs of the government economi cally administered and its credit and honor maintained and who wish to see the free school system fostered all who wish to see sectional differences laid aside, but who believe that the war demonstrat ed the fact that the blue ard not the gray —the hand that saved and not the one that would hare slain, should govern the land all who condemn the recent trea •oua'jle utterances of Southern Democratic niern^s^fl in Congress all who believe •that Jeff Davis has all the rights lie is entitled to while the tales of Anderson villc and kindred horrors yet freeze the blood of the listener. To all micli and all ctherr. w ho feel that the Republican party is the one to sayc the country in this its hour of peril, we hid welcome, and ask you to assist us in placing a ticket in the field that shall sweep ilie State, and place Iowa in the Centennial year, where she now stands, the Banner tlepnnlican State In the Union. Bv order cf Republican Stat* CtBteral Committee. IIBNRT C. .LBIOHTON, Chairman. FOE CONGRESS. The withdrawal of Hon. James Wilson, from the Congressional canvass in this District has inspired the rest of the can didates with hope and given them a bet ter chance for success. As usual,we pre sume, each county "will comc into the convention, bringing the name of their "favorite son," though it appears to us i that the contest will settle down be tween Hon. J. B. Young, of Linn and Hon. Rush Clark, of Johnson. These are both good men, and were the choice left to us wc would hardly know how to deckleithe matter. They are both good 'workers, vnd whichever is elccted, we have no Uoubt will prove an efficient and able representative. Mr. Young is a Jittle more radical and 'pronounced iu his views than his oppo nent, while on tke other hand Mr. Clark •has some tfivautages. We think how ever tkey «re very evenly balanced. As •regards their profession they are both •able and successful lawyers. Both are canvassing the District quite thoroughly. tVe hope the best man will be nominated. "file Moody Shirt." Vc tn^e no particular delig'jt in the float of the "bloody shirt," of which our Democratic friends talk so much. We are partial to peace and good will, and it .is a pleasant reflection to us that some time.in the future the world will witness the dawn of n millenial day. But it oc curs to us that when the blessed day sshall come, when the "bloody shirt" shall be washed pure as snow and the Republican principle of equality before the law shall be recognized by the mean est of Democrats, all men shall sec them selves more distinctly than men possibly can in these cloudy days. Comparative ly few men have anything like a com •plete view of themselves, but the number of men who imagine themselves capable of looking to the bottom of the world's tribulations is astonishingly large. The first thing to do in learning to read is to learn the A C's. It should be the first duty of public teachers, ayo, of all inon, to make themselves their first serious study. This idea may be amplified by saying that the first study of the church should be the church, and that the first duty of a great political party, seeking the government of a great people, should be to know itself. volvc their hSlieaty. That some of these men were formerly Republicans, as they lay, and were moat active, as they give us U undcrstaind,\n flaunting llie" bloody i shirt"' in its most active and useful days, does not appear to disturb their sense of I consistency. It is not trne that the Republican pcrly is responsible for the disturbed condition I of society in the South, tiny more tlinti it I is true that the Republican parly i& re sponsible for the civil war. The Demo crats iu I860 Republican candid,lie to represent atud District in Concress The rnvio of representation -w ill be oaf* c)e)egrnle for each county in the District and \n addition tWrclo one dele gate for every two hundred votes or frac tion over one hundred talked of the wickedness of the Republicans in breeding sectional strife, as the Democrats now talk of the responsibility of the Republicans for the 5 absence of reconciliation and harmony in states lately in rebellion. It is true there would have been no war had the Republicans made no contest voles cast for S. J. Kirkwood for Governor tit the general election in 1375. The several comities in M»id district are entitled to representatives KB foWosVS Benton Co., (1 derrgate*. Iowa Co.. ft dfltgalee. encioaohments of the sl.ive-power. Had the people of the North been willing to remain slave-hunters at the dictation of the siave-owuivs-, hud tliev assented to see the Territories of this Union cursed tiilli the dele^rate*. Tama Co., 8 delfcg tti. War. G. Thompson, Chairman of Cong. Com. 5tU Cong. Dist. Republican County Convention. The rntio of representation will be one delegate for each township, and in addi tion thereto one delegate for every 2H yotes, or fraction thereof of 10 or more, cast for Hon. ft. J. Kirkwood for Govern or ar the general electiou for the year *1875. The respective townships will be 'entitled to delegates as follows: Geneseo. 4 Howard 4 Buckingham. 3 Carlton 4 Grant 2 Ind. Village 7 Lincoln. ..2 Toledo 9 Spring Creek.... 3 Tama 6 Crystal 3 Otter Creek 4 Perrv 9 York 3 •Clark .3 Salt Creok 3 Oneida 4 Richland 4 ^Carroll 2 Columbia 8 Highland 3 By order of County Central Committee E. C. EBERSOLE, Chairman. Toledo, May 9th, 1876. crime of human bondage, liaci tliey rested cosy as the accursed institu tion spread 3t» debasing power over all our land had the freemen of the North been altogether deal to the petitions of I those iu bond9—in bonds and chains iu this typical land of the free and home of I the brave The Republican party of Tama Couuty •will meet in convention tit the Court House, in Toledo, on Saturday, May2?lh, 18TB, »it 11 ft. m., for the purpose of nom inating one candidate, for Clerk of the Dintrirt and Cirruit Courta, one candi 1:ito for Recorder, nml one candidate for "County Sitptrttiar: for the purpose, aUo, of appointing" delegates to represent (fie H'-publicun pnrty of Tama County in the Mute, Congressional and Judicial con ventions, ?itlier now called, or soon to be railed, by the proper authorities and to transact any other appropriate business —liad Jiephblieans been the love of T/ms convention linviiijc important bus iness to transact, and lliis centennial year Wing one of unusunl political interest, it •?.s hoped tlmi. all parts of the county will he fullv represented, and that the several township committees will take early steps to .«rnrt in full delegations. They were urged to surrender then they are urged to surrender now. The lawless men of the South were excused then they are presented as martyrs now. In fact the contest in principle is not changed. Republicans during the war debired a return of peace and the estab lishment of good will, but not at the price suggested by the Democrats and their allies. Republicans now desire harmony and complete reconciliation, but not at the cost of national honor. Congressional District.) Two candidates for Judges of the Su preme Court. While the Republicans of the North are not altogether wise in their counsels, and while there is weakness among the Republicans of the South, there is ample room for the conviction that the Demo crats of the North do much to stir up the unworthy passions of the ex-Confed erates, and that the ex-Confederates are guilty of gross political and social of fenses through their unsubdued hatred of the power that they failed to cruBb. In many instances they have conspired to make their local governments odious tliey have formed secret compacts for in timidation they have sought to break down the authority of the government th»y have sought to demonstrate to the North that they were always right and the North always wrong. Still we are gravely assured by our Northern Demo cratic friends that "the Southern people deserve, and will yet receive, the admira tion of mankind for the forbearance and magnanimity which they have shown under such trials." At the same time we are receiving intelligence thnt the political campaigns in the South are being inaugurated with assassination and mur der. The other day Hon. M. H. Twitchell a Republican State Senator, of Louisiana, Mr. George King his brother-in-law, and a colored man were shot while crossing the river at Coushatta, by a man who stood on the bank with a repeating rifle. The night before two Republicans were murdered in West Feliciana Parish, Lou isiana, by the Regulators, who appear to have taken this method of enforcing their demand for the resignation of the parish officials. This is not much like "for bearance and magnanimity," bul of this kind of business there is yery much. It extends to the North. At the municipal election in Indianapolis, the other day, after it was known that the Democrats were defeated, a party of these magnani mous men Bet upon an unoffending party of negroes, who were returning to their homes, kiiling one outright and severely wounding six or seven others. It is not to be expected that this sort of reconcili ation w ill lead to the abrogation of the "bloody-shirt" code and the early inaugu ration of the "divine virtues." If the "bloody shirt" business is to be gone out of, let the Democrats lay aside their proportion of the stained wardrobe. While their organs are so denunciatory of Republicans, whom they charge with keeping alive the anamcsities of tie war, let tliein apply a Utile honest investiga tion to the measure of responsibility that may exist with the "peaceful Democratic pnrty. Republicans do not propose to see their friends shot down like dogs without men tioning it. They do not propose to be kicked, and, in the interest of the fra ternity, do no more than cringe. "Let us haye peace," by all means, save at the sacrifice of the principles up on which rest the sacred rights of the citizen and the bloodwashed honor of the Nation. Say what you may of the condition of things in the South, society is more se cure there now than it was under Demo cratic rule. Still in those days when Horace Greeley would have been hung to the nearest tree had he presumed to risk himself, according to our Democratic friends "peace prevailed." No more of that sort of peace! The old-time demands of the South will not again find obedience—at least, not out side the Democratio lines.—Sioux Journal. Now,very much eff the promiscuous talk of many ardent Democrats, concerning the "bloody shirt," etc., suggests to us that they do not comprehend what they are talking about. At least, that is the charitable view, as any other would In- The prudent man in these early spring days,is he who fills the sitting room stove in the morning so as to keep the house comfortable all day, and returns at noon to find his family running aronnd the yard barefooted hunting for a cool place, and breathing vengeance on the inspired Idiot who lit afire in the sitting room on a day like this. There is no dependence to be placed on the thermometers ttdi Tfffrtt Burlington Bavk-By*. Bsrnnm^ '*S^llntv.,, We hare received a circular from the inimitable Fhineae in regard lo bit pro posed Centennial Exhibition which he intends to travel with this season. He has evidently done his best and proposes to ouV-BnrnUm Barnum. We publish an txtrlct from it tor the interest of our readers It is the height of my ambition to hon orably identify hiy name with the Cf'iiten nial Epoch of my beloved country. As an American citizen wlio has visited NATIVE land, and against flic 1 con- tent to see our system of government, revolutionized bad they assented to have tlio chains forged upon their own limbs—then, indeed, there would have I been no war! But the spirit of freedom, liberty, was late as 1864, at the Chicago convention, they resolved: "That this convention docs explicitly declare, as the sense of the American people, that, after four years of effort to preserve the Union by the experiment of war, during which, under the pretense of a military necessity of war power higher than the constitution, th« constitution itself has been disregarded in every part, and the public liberty and private right alike trodden down, and thu material prosperity of the country essentially im paired, justice, humanity, liberty, and the public welfare, demand that immedi ate efforts be mada for a cessation of hostilities," etc. The answer of the American people need not be repeated. The following year the war closed in a complete triumph for the Union arms. Now, that contest at arms involved certain principles which the Republi cans propose shall be maintained. As there was no thought of surrendering at the dictation of the Chicago convention in ld64, so now there is no thought of surrendering at the dictation of the Dem ocratic party of to-day. The Republicans are charged, of course, with bringing to the South "contention, swindling, petty tyranny, oppressive taxation, carpet-bag ism, tho fatal color line, and the worst side of Grantism." But they were charg ed with more than this during the war. SVENT^ON. IHEITBLICAK STATE CONVENT TImi placed outside the tents and discharged by electricity. In order to make tliis commemoration more thrilling and im pressive, I have at enormous expense, 6ecured tiic scr-'ices of the distinguished yocalists, Senora Donetti and ti. RudbelJ Haynes, assisted by a stupendous chorus of several hundred thorough trained voices. not dead in the land and so the stars and stripes went up, aud freemen rallied to that standard, and the power of the slave-driver was washed out in the blood of patriots. It is true that the Democrats from first to last as sured us that the war was a failure—that the South never could be subdued. This grand Centennial Caravan to con clude with the National HyMB, "AMERI CA." "My Country, 'tis of thee, Bo Sweet land of liberty, Of thee 1 «iug Land where my fatbet i died. Land of the pilgrims' iride. from every mountain eido Let freedom ring." Ia singiug wliu-li the whole taaience will rise ami join. The accompaniment of binds of martini music and »&h'us of caun^a will heighten the enthusiasm and effect, while national colors,tforfieous ban ners, and other appropriate emblematic drapings will complete the picturesque brilliancy of the .Patriotic Carnival of Song. A gigantic live American Engle will hover overhead, and classic living groups of historic characters be intro duced, perfectly costumed to imperson ate the Father of his Country and other Revolutionary Heroes. The Goddess of Liberty will triumphantly wave the Stars and Stripes over the splendid and auiniat ed sccne the whole CentennialehulJitiou of inexpressible patriotism sending the blood tingling with joyous and electric enthusiasm through the veins of every lov«r of his country. But what mere pen foreshadowing can convey any adequate conception of the effect of this magnificent and jubilant Patriotic lie-union aud pop ular demonstration? Competent critics who have witnessed its mere rehearsal, enthusiastically proLoUncc it alone worth more than double the price of admission to a series of exhibit.ous returning ten fold the money charged, and, further more, declare that it should be witnessed and participated in by every man,woman and child in America, in order to foster and enhance the 8| irit of liberty in the bosoms of this generation that on their shoulder* the glorious Ark of the whole World's Hope of Freedom may be borne onward and upward, to the grand con summation of universal cmancipation. A notably attractive Fourth r»f July feature will be a magnificient display of fireworks, in the great Central Pavilion, before the conclusion of each evening's ptrformance, presenting with highest pyrotechnic art dazzling patriotic designs, whose corrugating surprises will appro priately illustrate, in rainbow rays, the crowning glory of our Ccn'»,enHial year. This is necessarily the merest superficial suggestion of the "patriotic and ennobling features which I 4eein valuable to my country aud worthy of myself. Inde pendent of the century's cycle of brain filiing and heart cheering attractions I offer with them, as full worthy the commenda tion of the Divine, the 8cholai\ tbe PM anthropliisl, and the good among all peo ple, they constitute an j*,poeh of sublime American representation, never to be effaced from the memory of those fortun ate enough to witness it, and to partake of its living fruits. Noiwithstsmlmg the enormous ad*.litional expense attending the Grand Free Centennial Demonstration each day, and the prodigious extra out lay involved in perfecting an entirely new combination of entertainment** three times larger than any of my previous triumph®, in accordance with my life motto oi "cheap amusement for the million" the prices of admission will remain as hereto fore, with a Free Ticket given to each purchaser of my Autobiography, which has been written up to the spring of 1876, ami now comprises a book of IK» pages, with 83 full page engraviugs elegantly and substantially bound in muslin gilt, and which, though sold originally for $3.50, has been reduced to $1.50 (includ ing a fifty cent ticket, remember) making the cheapest book ever published. Hor ace Greeley said editorially in the Tri bun* "Mr. Barnum's book, and especi ally his lecture on the Art of Meney Get ting, is worth a hundred dollargreenback to many a begiuncr in life." Desiring that everybody shall read it, 1 hav* pub lished a cheap edition of the same book, the same reading matter, and identically the same illustrations, for only 50 cenls the biggest half dollar's worth of fun and information to be found anywhere. TOLKOO, IOWA. CORNELL COLLEGE. Ei"liteen Teachers. Five hundred etudent* annually. Luildiu^ timjile. SjuperiorMuneume. LibrurirM-aborRtory.nnd Apparatus'. |*'n'l Classi cal, Scicutitlc t'ivil Eiitfinei-TiDg. Military. Pre paratory. Normal, MUBIC, Painting, and Com- Board and Tuition very Low. ItEDCCSD K. K. KAIIES rott THE STUDENTS. Location Perfectly Beautiful and Healthful. J'irat Term oprus Sept. 2. 1875. Second Term opens Dec. ft, 1H75. Third Term opens March 23, 1S76. For Catalogues, etc, addreua. W* U* V i^Cl 40 tf TaKe IVotloe! To whom It may Concern. I HAVE THIS DAY GIVEN MY SON, 1 William D. Kenyuc, bis time, to do and transact liny and all business as fully us tlioupli lie wiia of lawful nge. I shall claim no part of liis waRes, and will not pay any of his debts after tbis date. R. S. KEXYOX, 19 Toledo. Tama County, Iowa. April 29tli, A. D. 1876. Sale. BYrectedSheriff's VIRTUE OF AX EXECUTION Di to mt! from the Clerk of the District Court of Tama County,Iowa, on a Judgment obtained in said Court on the 80th day of September, 1875, in favor of Rebecca Shrimplin, as plaintiff, and against Oliver H. Shrimplin, as defend nnt, for the sum of Fifly dollars and ac cruins costs, I have levied upon the fol lowing Heal property, taken as the prop erty of suid defendant, to satisfy said execution, to-wit: Tbe Southwest Quarter of the South west Quarter of Section Eight, (8), and the Southwest Quarter of the Southwest Quarter of Section Three, (3) also the East Half of the East Half of the East Half of the Southeast Quarter of the Southeast Quarter of Section Four, (4), all in Township Eighty-three, (88|, North of Range Sixteen, (16), West of the 5th P. M., the right, title, and interest of the said defendant, Oliver Shrimplin, in and to the aforesaid described Real prop erty is levied upon, and I will offer the same for sale, to the highest bidder, for cash in hand, On the 87th day of May,A. D. 1876, in front of tbe Court House, in Toledo, Tania County, Iowa, at tlie hour of Ten o'clock, of said day, when and where due attendance will be given by tbe under signed. City Dated at my office in Toledo, Tama County, Iowa, April 29th, 1876. R. E. AUSTIN, 90 Sheriff of Tama Co., Iowa. Btbdblk & GOODRICH, fft.00. Attorney* for PlaintUf. .00 A MONTHI FOR TWO YEARS I Money Made by Agents WORKING TOH THE THISTLE TRE WAVEHLEY NOVELS OS Aarricaa make evei offered to all countries :itul nation.-*, appeared in all the courts, and conversed with nearly all the crowned Meads of Eurcpe, I appreciate, love and venerate, all the more dearly, OCR "An exceedingly beautiful editinn.a gem of typo graphical beau ly.'' aa/w tho iVevf York gladly tinder to my countrymen every facility at iny command for an approriate popular cele bration, each ciav this season of our Glo rious Ceutennial Anniversary the fair beginning of the second century of our national birlli and independence. Each morning,about 9 o'clock,a National Salute of 13 Guns, and joyous pealing of bells, will announce that in the public attests, tiic triumphal piocession of liberty and tlie natii n, with its inimitable and in describable display of tableau, allegoric and iudustiial designs and riches ani mal mammoths, equine marvels, vehicu lar triumphs and resplendent spectacular accessories, is in massive motion, and each entertainment in the great Pavilion will conclude with a grand musical, mili tary and spectacular ovation to freedom, comprising among other inspiring fea tures, the sirgin'4 of our Nalioual Anth ems, including the Star Spangled Ban ner, accompnuicd by the roar of •ill upW the Stib«cT\ticr? supplied with two volumes monthly. JSJeven /nonfJi* deJiw/y, TWKSTT-OXE VOLUMES, XOW READY. PRICE, In Cloth, gilt extm. per volume, $1 50 Half Turkey Murrucvo, gilt top, HH&k fectual for pro* serving th« hair. themugicpuiteb. For making Dress Trimmiiip The 8lmplest, Cheapest EDITION, Th« only KuJly AMD BEST ft Ayer'a Hair Vigor, For restoring Gray Hair to its natural Vitality and Color. A dressing which is at once agroeable, jBKft healthy, and ef- Faded or gray hair is soon restored to ill Thin hair is thickened, falling hair checked, and baldness often, though not always, cured by its use. Noth ing can restore the hair where tho follicles are destroyed, or the glands atrophied and decayed. Cut such as remain can be saved for usefulness by this application. Instead of foul ing the hair with a pasty sediment, it will keep it clean and vigorous. Its occasional use will prevent the hair from turning gray or falling oflj and consequently prevent baldness. Freo from those deleterious substances which make some preparations dan gerous, and injurious to the hair, the Vigor can only benefit but uul it. If wanted merely for a HAIR DRESSING, nothing else can be found so dear able. Containing neither oil nor dye, it does not soil -white cambric, and yet lasts long on the hair, giving it a rich, glossy lustre and a grateful perfume. Prepared by Dr. J. C. Ayer New R. H, FRAZEE. WATCHES, CLOCKS, JEWELRY. Etc,. BooIsls. "AN EXQUISITE SIFT BOOK." "Nearer, My God, to Thee." Ef Sarah Flower Actams. With full-page and Initial Illustrations by Miss L. B. Humphrey. Gold and black. $2.00. "The artist h»» caught the inspiration of the words themselves, and her brain has responded in complete harmony. The drawings are all beyond praise, and ths engraving of them lias been done with a delicacy and care seldom to be met with in books of tlie moderate assumption of the present. The printing, on t..ick tint ed paper, is faultless. As the hymn is in all our hearts, this elegant l«ok should be on all our tables."—Journal of Commerce. By Iht Author of "Prudy," "Doctor's Daughter an I ur Helen." The Asbnry Twins, liy Sophie Maj, Illustrated. $1 75. "Sophie May noyer proses. She never imitates. She never exalts a superhuman and languishing saintliness as the true type of human life. Her characters do not seem like strayed and homesick angels pining foraspeedy translation. They ars thoroughly flesh and blood creatures, of ten impulsive,now and then going wrong, with the lower and higher natures daily comine into close conflict and lighting doubtful battles. Hut she always puts due honor upon what is true and" noble, while showing an intense partiality for souls that throb with strong forces, and keeping little reveience forhumbrum people and mathematical goodnesi."— Morning Star. Oliver Optic's new Books. In doors and Out or, stories for the Chimney Corner. One handsome 12mo volume. With numerous full-pags and letter-press Illustrations. $1.75. This is "a grown up" story book. A collection of the author's most popular stories. As the author says in his preface, "Home thrusts at the follies of the parlor and the kitcheu, of the shop aud tlie counting room, in short, of life 'In door* and Out.' Most of them are now travel ing over the country like-a dog without collar but unlike that highly respectable puppy, which isn't anybody's dog, they nave an anxious friend at home, who takes this method of calling them back to the fold again. Going: Wests or. The Fortune* of a Poor Boy. Illnstrated. $1.50. This is the first volume of a new series, ''The Great Western Series," designed by the author to give a fresh, instructive, and entertaining deicriptia& of Life on the Great I.akes. A Perpetual Gift Book. Young folks History of the Unitaf States. By Thomas Wentworth Big ginson. Designed for Homa Reading and the use of Schools. With more than 100 Illustrations. Prico, $1.50. "Compact, clear, and accurate... .This unpretending little book is tbe best gen eral history of tbe United States we have seen."—Nation. "The book is so written that every child old enough to read history at all will understand and like it, and persons of the fullest information and purest taste will admire it."—Bo&toii Daily Advertiser. Oliver Optic's Magazine for 187S. An elegant valumc of 9(i0 pages, con taining two serial stories by Oliver Optic, two serial stories by Elijah Kellogg, nu merous stories and sketches of iidven turc, Travel, and Romance,ajd a va riety of useful and entertaining matter on all subjects. Illustrated with up ward* of 200 illustrations. Price,$4.00. far Full lift of Publications i" try dtpari mtnttf lUtratm tent fr*e on. ap ,catlo» to in k 8EEPABD, Publishers, $ 4145 Franklin St., BoaTOK. Hi 1ST EI o SIJDJEj PLAirnsrG, fh* public, i and E. J. DALE dTsOK, Publishers, ITMCItKAY St., .V Y. z I'Jaio or with space*, to ran'on* widths, all Kirtva of Bos: Flaltlng. The peculiar an^ improved coD»tracMoft retid^fg I tbff Machine ponitiv* and uccarafe, i-rcti [u lh« hanlR of Inpxpprionced p«-t*oiiB. wfeilw it n:ak-a all Stylva of Plaitfasn ni-ire tieamifut tiian \eat of hawd-work A child can product* p«?rf»-rt i work with it. To anv Imtv having sewiug in World. Torty-eiirht Tolumei. averacing 400 each, and containing aciirly Two Thousand 8 26 APPLY FOR TKUlllTOKY AT ONCE 40 TO CJiaries K. Dabaey, Gen'l Ag*t« Car# B. «T. HaJ* & Som, IT Marraj St.. Free of Charge, for 37. Y. CO the family, it will pay for itself ewer: 1 tlm«» in one day. Sent by MuiJ, o or Expreef o BK1 OSLY B"t o MILTON HIU 1LEY &C0., SPRINGFIELD, MASS. (3 HYDRAULIC Flour Mills! 0c The Hydraulic Flour Mills, oi Tama City, Iowa, are now ready to exchange FLOURFOR WHEAT, Best Terms And grind all kinds of teed at the LOWEST RATES. B. J.Ckkwiuw, 7 Projitielor. THE TAMA MANUFACTURE'S "'BUILDER'S ASSOCIATION, ntha V^Rtev-Power are i»rt» TURNING,' PLANING, SCROLL SAWING,ETC. STORE FRONTS, SASH, DOORS, MOULDINGS, & BRACKETS Of All. ls.ixxd.ss Made to order oq aboyj tootk* iieneral Con tractor*. and BulMera, we- prepared at anytime*, ro do WGmwWWfi original color, with the gloss and freshness of youth. all kind* of Ciyuesteif, *foiy.cr or Work. GEO. A. PRINCE & CO. Organs & Melodeons. The tTde»t, Largest. And Mo&t Perfect 56,000 Now iu tr t. Ni other ta»icn) St Co,, Fraotloal and Analytical Chonleta* LOWELL, MASS. "After many days!" In»t^ora«Dt tter ohtnined tbe nme popularity, par S£N1 MX t'fiics LIST. Address, BUFFAIX, N. Y. Tbe fact of our* being the olde»t and ]arge«r manufattiny iu tho I'tiited with nearly SC.WO iii9truinfiii!« now iu use, ts a pufHc'euf guar antee vf nr rt^ponsibilit v And tb« utvritR oT aw inatrutvicufn. CEO. A. PRINCE & CO. Wholesale and Kctail Dealers Fine Felt Hats A rid Mannfaclnrera of FASHIONABLE SILK And GASSIMERE HATS. Nos. 192 & 194 Madison St Corner 5th Avenue, I A O Carry the largest Stock and make tbe Lowtst Prict-e, of any lnuisc in the West. Hats sent C. O. D. to any part of the Country. All Goeda Retailed ftt Wholesale Pric.f. 15 U N I O N PLOW CO., Tama City, Iowa, Are now prepared to furfiMk f»Mw« Q-uaranteed. Ako fij to make AIL KIPS OF mmi All Farm Implements. tlmul IfiiUm natTi—1~r 0A8H paid for II. eAIduEY, A Large Assortment of NEW GOODS. FOR TIIK SPRING TRADE At unprecedented O W I E S And which arc selling rapidly. The variety ami corn [i let ties* of the stock is unsurpassed. Having hitherto been ftivored Willi A LAnCiE? sriAn'B Of patronage, I expcct to so attend to uumtaia tlie NEW FI1M, NEW HUE, NEW GOODS! SWEAT & BALDWIN, BUCKEYE CUbin«t work j'lomyllj.Eaad fiMUftctioa ijuarantwd. Uh'e u# a v&ll. AwJritL,L lttKiADS. F»esi4«aft. «r J. W. ('OJLVJE&.^ui'tvuiteiuleuU 1 Tama City. Iowa. 7 M&an- fju.tory inthj Unilfd Sut»*». Nearly MOWER 0 0 it & REAPER. Tlio Jlassillon Harvester, The ll »ine*s Heudrr. Prairie City Seeder, Star, Ouiucv & Vanclivcr Com Planters, I lie Skinner, Orvis, & Mo line CoT, StH-ring Plows, The Vansickle & Western Corn Plows, Aliens Seventy-Two steel pointed hoflow tuoth Harrow, also the Scotch Harrow, Woofhvorth's patent Sulkey Plow, The Hamilton & Ithaca Sulkey llav R:«ke, THE STAR WAGON, Platform Spring Buggies, Eagle Corn Shelter, Star & Winship Pumps, New York Salt,°Fence Wire and the best trb in the market, Hardware of all kinds, Wagon Stock. Clothes Wringers, Washing Machines, Grass and Garden Seeds of all kinds. Also Agents tor the Weed Sewing Machine. GOODS ALL FIRST-CLASS. Repairs aiways on hand. gg=SOUTH OF COURT HOUSE SQUARE. Try us 13 4 U Buv. C. D. TERRY, DKALKR i: First-Class Pianos & Organs. A Sole T.itna CHICK GEO. WOODS & CO.'S Organs for Rent. Liberal Discount for Cash. Call md exaraiue atock and prices, at £4 Tama City, or Toledo. Monuments, Mantels & Statuary. o-—_ NORTH-WESTERN MARBLE I GRANITE CO. MANUFACTURERS A DEALERS IN ALL KINDS OF Marble Mantels & Grates. Marbleized Slate and Iron Mantels, Marble Counters,CounterTops Table Tops, Pluinaers' Slabs, Floor Tile, Nos. 147,149 & 151 South Jefferson St., near Adams St., CHICAGO, 111. SHERMAN PATENT WINDOW BLIND, MANUFACTURED BY THE Independence M'f'g, Co. Greatly Superior in Every Re spect, and Combining more •Advantages and Conveniences than any other Blind. |.AgemU wanted in ev.ry County fn Iowa. Bead for Circntar. Address. R. BARTLE, 8upt. of Agencies. 8TONER ELMEK. liPCal Agents, at Toledo, Tama Co., Iowa. Old Iron. Btisineas and Professional. o STIVERS z AT 50 Uroccry Store O to the wants of the Trade POPULARITY OF TKE ESTABLISHMENT. A E Y O 11 O V &c. A. T. Birchard, DRUGGIST I MAO STREET, rnuToii. iowi Hulbert Bros. DEALERS Of PIANOS AND Or&axts, 10 Of all tlit standard make*. flflarshalltown. Iowa, CHICAGO SfftflBLE & GOODRICH. i TT0RNBT8 AT LAW, Toledo, T&m* CottlitT, Jx low*. Office in John.ton A Toledo, low*. Offic« over Free 4 Morse s Store. APPELGATE ft KINNE, A TTOKNEYS AT LAW. ToI«do, Tama Countj, JV Iowa. Ortioo in Stone's building, OTer W. C. W»ltere' EBERSOLE ft WILLBTT, HISEYS AT LAW HOMER B. BRADSHAW, ATTORNEY ANO CllVNSKLOK AT LAW. A Toledo, Tama Coniiljr. Office in Ston.'a Building over L'lirku Bros.' »toi«. z DENTIST WillMoaiV b« &t i*. &9 O i—i o 0 1 W Parlor and Vestry Organs. Excelled no n»ed or^ao umde Oiu ia*trumt-Ti!9 r*»krn in- xchan^e for new fair prices ekb mi & runs St ts LEZJAWD, Alimn. TTTORXEYn AT PrtitlcB ttfWK Supreme una District CButtt of THOMAS S. FREE, 1 TTaKXEt- and S 010. L. Bitt*. *. 1U8TIH. 30 BAILET ft AUSTIN, ATTOR.VEV.S KORTH-Wtb^ AtTWv, Going Weftt *ML Going Gut A Q»Iley'» Block. GolmWtet U aoing But LAW, T"!••'!". TVII Arrival and Depart,,^ A XK1thts, »tan4T.™»u,y ROB the But We» W ®nt tutted State* Com- w i. Trterand tour* RTrjte, rer the Wett Mid Turn* r7, |*k Kasf Tr»er and Crystal, and Suturd*?.... AT LAW AND LAND AQ£i!?TS Toledo, Tama County, low*. v Notices Pnbltc lolr.io. Tamil Comity, lov»». Ufflca IU Gil lei & Johnston's Block. JOSEPH POPELKA, 4 TTOK^ET AT LAW, Montour, T*m* CoBtity'. A Iowa. Special attention eWen to coll.ctloB*. Office o*8f the Po»t-Offlc«. l/J5fl XKAJjJi, 8, jfte ^"ssstss-: Conmetioi, for ajj MASON cm With tke Milwaukee and St. p, With d\verfclu^.VMf„1 SOUTH.EAS'r ASH wv': wnrii-A, Sfoa.1 far,ll Mid Hokei it th« moat dcfefrithip 7 OUtltt lot travel "ilk ""Tilm,/* Tickets v A. TtfW.IX D. S. TOWN SEND, i TTORNF.Y AT LAW. Trarr, Tarn* Count}, A lima, trill am-m! to JVnaion. Ilonaty, Pat ent, and 1-aDd Office busmen. z NELSON A BARKER, T»E\L ESTATE BROKERS. ONK MILLION It acres of land for sale. Money to Ioau for 5 T.• ar, The OLDEST\*nv& and Loan A,'. ni v In i'ama County. lUve bad a residence here of tire7,tv year*. 1nVSICIAN. vw Oflic*. Al»4 at Tra^r tho 3rd Monday of each montlv remainm^ iou week. Filling tectU ^sittk Gold, •pecialitj. All other work dvue. HTXUT TTTTI and SEND IT THIS WJ TBIS PAPER IS OX 1*1 LB WITM E -»OV 6RT N G• "ACfi N ^.S* 3 B' W-SSlz titsn'l F»es. »a4Tc\ A»i Chicago & NorSu Kooms in tlio Mayor's office. L. B. aNwstf*. C- P- ^i^HAYAY, SAKXKR. mo.-v, W^UUv-tVm J. BALLARD, Iff. I, cHBlmv*.siiiixrHy,Ssl( Sl'IHiEON' AND ACCOUCHEUIi. Special uttviiuon yaullo SpriDtftT's l'rutf Store. Iit-siden bouse, iwar ike'M. K. vjluircb a?I poiiifi Nirth \Vm v buy their iMvi., vi- rti!, a. Chlc*«o & North.Wetrt^'L, tr»l, Bitltnu.rc ,1) (Jtiii Viyj X.M*„k,.e U„V. »rtvi, D*utni G. B. STERNEMAN* fot ait ri»«». tho Ch" poliita XJne. At SOVTH Uta"' Cloiw conuci liona «r# h!-a P&citlc 11. K, at Om,i, rcond M'.mdaj of erery -it Dr. V for Cto*4 conitsctiQiM *r4 SOlUt* WJTII YOUR OUT W ORDER Will mail Postpaid, to Agent*, one pood .*»{'reo scope and one dozen vii-Mrs for and to u-6t the circulation of tUi* advi/vtidcuieut, will al low 25 cents if aeot with th- order. Hi u-i/A trwug of a)i PULLMAN PALACE Ci». The« eleWat. ii W4 w .V ,R, oo all tbe lu' „t Iki, At Omaaa oor Sti-epfra rn,M .... land SlM-prr* on the Union I'iciB, m4%l:^«' all ponto wtn of tit* Kijttou, |{iT®j Among- U)\SJOY & FOSTER* S8 State St.. Chicago. Inducements oferelhih) h* to tte traveling pyWic ,r, nil I K*n Kork .Brtlron Room hv v .. •st s*r 8»f:ty XiA^""uiW« Raonlng tlirouuh fht (r» suit's, 14 SOT and CANNOT tw oHetf.l (.T'SMVI All IkWtl V,u„ «ll,oiS roots. r' If ynn wi.h tbe b«Rt t™?.,,, takai\o otbf! w. n. ^TKNSKrr w-a HAKYIX luxunrr, situ iSopV TO CONSUMPTIVE pie rf»»tl». U amii.ut !o m-,t. low .uffert*ri tbL' uicik cif i r.i •trett.be will send •ce|.ri4ilit (free of charge,) witk thr diiri ti and usiugth. Bame. whir -h.v v,.i. Cc*« ro» CoKsrurrioN, Rer. EfJWAHD A W 1^4 Frra bt.. EREOES OF YOUTH AGKNTr.FMAN t.lio 73 30 rn Ntvihi.m DebiJi'v. Prf/uature De-'n theeffect* ofytmtbfu! hjrfirt. rotionwi): fi*t of aufTfrin# huuiauity.gpnd Jree to z i\\ the recipr ami dirc( tioji* for makin? :b«r remedy by wlii. li he wan rured SuSfrr«- iDgto profit l.v t!I« (J ao by aditrtseiiib:. In jierfra cuutM^' ftu-oui jtdiN oi.nr Manhood: how lost, how rtston .'•Mj-nUirtftJ. MM' nal POTEXCr. .Ufiital ann Fhy^U-al It ImpedinifUis tu Marrijfe, *tr. r- TIOK. Khu.ei^i and Ftt^. hiiinred bv iti enceoreevunl extiava^,anc«. Ac. jar" 1'r!-^. in a -nvf'tipt-. onlv«1: The celebrated author, in thin idnirabV clearly demount ate*. fuiu a iliirty year?":. ful practirr. that tl.e h'.itrtninsr coa!i? j' aelf-abuto umy b« rntllcaliv un-h?l(hf)uf gerouj? list- uf iiit rj,ni M.'Jii im .r rh«a^: of tli« ki.ifc t"iiitiii_' nuf a m-d« ci:«: sioiple. cf-rtHiu. and t-tlVcMial. t»v lueatisn' every dutTrn r. u«J mafti-r what his tone:!' b«, may cure hiuiKeif cheaply, prirsfc (n o radically. Tbi* lecture shnuid i® th« 1. every youth ami every uum in the land. Sent under acal. in a p:Jn «uv«iup«, U dress, post paid, on r-'v: nf sis cexiM pott stamps. Address (he Publifher*. F. BRUGMAN & SO*, 41 ADD St.. NEW'York J*I ACEWTS WANTED IN Ev li: v CENTER PIECES! Capitals, Brackets, Modilliona, And ^vyy\ jn 'i I j: i'NIT. HCTIE FillY I Tia 2e:t and Cheaper.:: u: to Liberal romnn^ion* allown]. St Louis Bible PublishingCt 8 305 Locust Strret. «. Lou..'.X BEAUTIFUL GDI ATTRACTIVE PRICES While rirtsiau Porcelnln Di»»« pieces all kind of Architectural Plaster Work, Manufactured by E. SMITH & CO., 184 and 186 Stute St., opp. Palmer House. CHICAGO, ILLINOIS. SEND FOB ILLUSTRATED CATALOGUE P. G. tVIKTlN'Q. STARMRI* SAFES COUNTER,PLATFORM WAGQK&IBACK mhvinsmi^sc&leco. 265 BROADWAYN. Y. 12! CHESTNUT ST, PH/LA PA. J08 BANKST.C.f r\/e White Parisian Porcelain Tea 8eU 44 piw" White Parisian Porcelain Toilet S«ti, pieces, Fine White French China Dinaer StU, pieces Fiue White French Chi.ift Tea 8«ti Fine Gold band Freni China 8»ti,. New Illustrated Catalogue mailed tion. C. L. Hadley NOTARY PUBLIC. WIETING I WINN, WILL FURNISH Cooper Instltnte, S. Qlaufware and House-FBrn^lijnr^*! Tari« ty. Goeds careful* seleet"° packed for transportation frw oi uyc O.O.D, or P. U Money Ord«r. New •CTITLE-K To ALL LAUDS AND TOWN LOTS in Tuna Co Having purctinped The Old and Reliable ABSTRACT BOOKS Of JACOB YEISEK, JR., Law Book JAMES COCKCROFT^ 180 Dearborn £t., Chicago. BOOKS RSCE.STLY PVBlItf1- ADDISON ON TOR'S With We have the ONLY SET of Abstract Books in tamjl foil N'l.tM and BeM«««» y Cane... By U. O. Wood. Nuisance." TO!... co. Office South of Court House, TOLEDO, IOTVA. Pvo.»'»l^r,V,,r ADDISON ON CONTRACT" From th« latoet Lonu Cave, Ksq., thoroughly ann' erence to thf Auierio"" Appleton Morgiin. Kstj Author of the on the Princip •Olnmes. prit fW- of tbe ^f -4 j. Law of Literate iJence, lines. tvo. prn-s m-t*0 BEST ON EVIDENCE The Priudpl.'j of the Law of ltientarv Kulen for and l'rus8 examination c1* Mil® i 8.000 Amertran RcfereDftj. 1 Tols.. 8vo.. Law Sheep. $15u0 Dillon on Municipal co rations. By Hon. John F. Dillon LL 1, Judge, Eighth Circuit, aud Is" ..... tices oftL Supreme WJ ot Kdition, revised and greatly Herman on Execu'i®"8 Over 10,000 Canes cited, emtlrtfli'k S( ,v cisiona £ngli«U aud Atinricau, times. 8vo., Law t' Reed's Practical sug«e i tions. For the conduct of Law Suit', ho ,s. f. court, liy John C. Il"'' e,°" Sheep, 5.00. 011{J Wells A Treatise on W tions of Law and F* Initiuctioua to uiics, anJ CXCCptiOD^ BT J. C. WKLLS- •TO..Law Sheep REPORTS FOB SALl Illinoi. Reports Complete Illinois lteports Odd toli:nies. Ohio, and Ohio State, Cem|lt»- Louisiana, Complete. r.„iuniii Moak i English "keuorta Abbott'* Niuii'iial Pigeft. J01""1 U. S. Dife-ct. il Vulumes. JW 'est L-.l N'oitnin'H. fw- REPORTS WANTE®' 0 Iowa Report. Uig^"' Complete S«ts and *dd flu01

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