The Courier from Waterloo, Iowa on October 12, 1887 · 4
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The Courier from Waterloo, Iowa · 4

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Waterloo, Iowa
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Wednesday, October 12, 1887
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4
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THE COUIfIKH: .WATERLOO. IOWA, WEDNESDAY OCT011EK 12 1SS7. Waterloo Courier. ar w, it. H4rJW. Waterloa, Uwi, Odubor li, lH?. J. W. Rich lias oM half liikrtwt in the Vinton &iyU to Ms partner, U. Murphy, nd retina from the editorial iwrnesa after having been connected with th KiujU for many years. Mr. Murphy i flrnt-c'ttss newspaper man and wilt keep the lvjie flying in gooa shape. Kd. P.' Seed has been nominated by the Republicans of Uuchiuinn and lel-aware counties as their senatorial candidate, Mr. Seeds Is a sterling Republican and a first-class man in every respect. ISesides, he has the honor of having been an offensive partisan. He should receive a big majority. President Cleveland in his tour through the wild, wool? west, is riding in the midst of all the JelTereoniait simplicity of a vestibule train which, as it stands on the track, Is valued at $i00,000. It is lighted with electricity and, embowered in roses, the President, his pretty wife and Pan'l, the factotum, glide' through the Uepubli-can states In the night, as far as possible, and their only wish that has not been gratified, is for an Arctic night to cover the face of the broad northwest until their train is headed for Missouri and the south again. Charles Aldrich, who has for a few weeks past been posing as an Independent candidate for Representative from Hamilton Co.,'has concluded that the demand of the people for his candidacy was not loud enough to be mistaken for a thunder-clap, consequently he has withdrawn. The principal reason for bis withdrawal from the lield, however, was the failure of the Democratic party to indorse his pretensions to the ollice, This is only another instance liable to happen in the life of all "reformers," where the ofllce fails to seek the man with anything like the soul-fui yearning which the "man" expects. Hence another choice assortment of hopes withered like a pumpkin vine after a contest with an untimely frost. Lieut. T. J. Anderson, Democratic candidate for the governorship of Iowa, makes many and loud pretenses of reform but he has a record which lets the wind out of some of his talk. The Knoxville Journal,' his home paper, in a recent issue, tells of his course as railroad attorney, as follows: "The facts are these: From the time the Rock Island road reached Knoxville until his removal to Colorado, in the spring of 1SS3, Capt. Anderson was the attorney for the company for this county, and with his partner enjoyed annual passes over all the Rock Island lines. After his removal to Colorado, Mr. L. Kinkhead, his then late partner, succeeded to said attorneyship. Capt. Anderson returned to Knoxville in the spring of 1h5, ami renewed his partnership with Mr. Kinkhead, who was still attorney for the Rock Island company, and by reason of that association became the recip ient of the annual pass over these lines and enjoveu the benetlt of it to the full est extent up to the first of January last, and during January he anticipat ed a continuance of the favor and even went so far as to make at least one trip from Knoxville to Washington. Iowa, and returning, on the strength of it, telling the conductor that his pass had not come, but that he was expect ing it every day, and the conductor knowing that he had been riding on an annual, the said conductor supposing that after the usual delay at the Itegiti-ning of the year it would come, allowed him to take the ride without paying the fare: and thus far it has not been paid. Captain Anderson will not deny this." The Tfibum and other Democratic papers of Iowa are pleased to cry out that "Tuttleism" was squelched at the St. Louis Encampment of the G. A. It. Was it? Having perhaps us good an opportunity to know as any one who was not inside the business meetings of the Encampment, we are inclined to the opinion that the sutielching process was not emphatic enough to bring much cheer to the Democratic heart. "I want to say to you that I cordially endorse what you Baid and I believe that the Grand Army endorse it, too." Who said that? Was it some one of Gen. Hragg's ''coffee coolers" whose enthusiasm had gotten away with him? No. The venerable Hannibal Hamlin, the man who was the associate of Abraham Lincoln upon the first Republican ticket ever elected, used those words as be cordially grasped the hand of Gen. Tuttle. "He is the right man raised up at the proper opportunity to say just the right thing," exclaimed a soldier from Pennsylvania m the crowded lobby of the Laclede hotel, and a half dozen other G. A. R. men from the city of brotherly love added their hearty in dorsement to the remark. "vvnere is Gen. Tuttle?" was the first words that fell from the lips of hundreds who crowded the Iowa headquarters daily as they pushed forward to shake the hero by the hand. "The reason the Vamlervoort resolu tions were not adopted is simply and solely this," said a member of the com tnittee on resolutions. "We believed that the pension resolutions expressed the same spirit couched, perhaps, in more respectful language. We believ-edinthe spirit of the resolutions but did not want to pass anything that would put the Grand Army in the po sition ot meddling with politics." .uiese expressions show what the real feeling of the Grand Army is towards tne man whose brutal lan guage in vetoing pension bills has earned for him a notoriety which no one in this country should have the as urance to ovet. They also show just how far "luttleism" was squelched and if there is any comfort to lie gam ed in the fact that the resolutions which bitterly censured President Cleveland were not adopted while the spirit of thrn was endorsed, Druiocra cy is entitled to it. uioip, hooping CorfiH and Bioriehiti immediately relieved by miuusvure. om ai , 1'. fowlers urug more. ? The l.t t Ian a Murder. In last week's ('tuiiimi a brief mention whs made of th shooting of young Drown nt (iladhrook, by a loon-keeper named lSuhnmn. After Itrowu died the murderer was taken to Toledo, Tama Co., for safe-keeping and a dispatch from there dated Oct 4, say: "A strong armed guard has been necessary around the jail to se cure the safety of liuhman, the saloon keeper who shot lirowu Saturday night, ltrown died yesterday. There have been strong threats of lynching, and it was feared that - an attempt would have been made hist night. It is now feared that nn attempt will be made to-night. Pretty full investigation of the facts in the case make the murder one of the most brutal in the history of the State, ltrown had secured the indictment of Huhman by the grand jury, swearing that Huhman sold him liquor. Afterward, whenever under the influence of liquor, the sa loon keeper showed an ugly disposition toward ltrown. Huhman hud evidently been drinking Saturday. Meeting Itrowu in front" of his place, he said: "You say Isold liiinrif you say so you are a liar." ltrown replied quietly that Huhman had sold him liquor, and had also sold to others. Huhman went into his saloon, ami returning, partly opened the door, saying again: "If you jay 1 sold you liquor you are a liar." Itrowu repeated the charge, und Huhman 11 red through the half-closed door, the bull sinking His victim in the neck. While conscious, but expecting death, Hrowu gave his version of the affair substantially as above." An In just AhnihI'. We learn that, in certain sections of the county, the Democrats are striving to secure votes against Mr. Tiwiisend, the Republican candidate for Representative, on the ground that, as member of the board of supervisors, be voted for the proposition that the county should aid in the construction of another wagon bridge in this city. This unjust assault upon Mr. Town-send proves that the Democracy have given up all hopes of even reducing the Republican majority in Hlackhawk county by legitimate political methods, iind as a forlorn hope, are striv ing to turn the heads of the voters in the county precincts by the specious argument of an unwarranted appeal to a supposed passion and prejudice. We say "supposed" because we do not believe that there really exists in the minds of the people of this county any prejudice against Waterloo or any de sire to handicap her in her forward progress. However, some of the Democratic leaders are trying to arouse a feeling in the country against Mr. Townsend, simply because he did what was plainly the proper thing to do in regard to the new bridge at this place. Tun Cockier took a prominent position in the advocacy of the building of a second wagon bridge at this place. Over a year ago we published a statement based upon actual count, of the number of people and vehicles crossing the present bridge in a week. The llgures then presented attracted considerable attention and proved conclusively that our present bridge is subjected to en I i rely too great a slrain. In fact, that another wagon bridge was rendered absolutely necessary by the demands of travel. The outgrowth of this was the agitation of the subject by our people and the proposition of the b'mrd of supervisors to appropriate J 2j,(Kii) in case the city of Waterloo would appropriate the balance necessary fr the construction of a new bridge. This proposition was accepted by the city and $7,000 appropriated to make the sum required for the new bridge. Of the $32,000 thus appropriated, the city of Waterloo pays $7,000 besides its share of the appropriation made by the county. As the city pays over one-sixth of the total tax of the county, it is fair to suppojc that its share of the i.000 appropriation will be not far from Ji.Simi, making a total of $I2,U)U for Waterloo to pay and $ to, nun for the entire county, outside the city, to pay. Another point. Since the present bridge was built in this city, Waterloo has paid into the bridge fund of this county over $2ii.ooo and nearly all of this sum has been spent on bridges outside this city. Taking these facts, together with Hie clearly evident, and absolute, necessity of a new bridge here, il seems to 113 that no fair-mind ed man will assume to criticise Mr. Townsend or any member of the board of supervisors, for taking a position favorabli to the construction of the bridge. Waterloo pays over one-sixth of the taxes of the county; its growth demanded a new bridge; it contributes a much larger amount in proportion to its population than does the rest of the county and the construction of the bridge will be a benefit not onlv in Waterloo but to the entire county, as well. The grand lodge of Iowa, K. of P., was held at Cedar Rapids last Wed nesday and Thursday. It was largely attended and the session was a verv interesting and instructive one. Dubuque was chosen as the place of holding the next annual meeting and offi cers were elected as follows: Grand Chancellor, E. W. Duncan, Dubuque; Grand Vice Chancellor, J. M. Crockett, Stuart: Grand Prelate. G. II. Cravens, Maqnoketa; Grand Master of Exchequer, W. G. Mercer, Burlington: Grand K. of R, and S., H. D. Walker, Mt. Pleasant; Grand M. at A., L. G. Moss, Osage; Grand Inside Guard, W. M. .Narvis, Muscatine; Grand Outside Guard. W. A. Quigley. Hawarden. C. C. Huff, of this city, was appointed raemlier of the committee on Railways. A dispatch from Livingston. Mon tana, dated Oct. lith, says: "The first suow of the season in the vai.i-y iH.em failing this afternoon ine ground is no covered thiee iii' i,esleep. Snow fell oil the moun taits List night. The high peaks were coaieu unite thin morning." Fresh Portland Cement at -, Wankleu Bndr.' At the thirty-second annual session of the Upper Iowa Conference of tin M. K. church, which was held at Clin ton last week, the preiddlnir elders of the several districts made reports from which the following extracts Id regard to exix'iitliturei and number of con versions for the year will lie of Inter est: olt.iu II f'l.nrrli nreslilinff eliler of Cedar Palls district, exethled for 1 ..! 11 .1 1.... .1.... UillluliiK aim liiiuiuviiiK nuuiii inii- ....... . t.. ,uut i.... J. T. Crlppen, Cedar Rapids district, for building and improving church prorty, t.lMMM; conversions, 1,000, Hev. A. C. Manwell, Davenport district, material imnrovements. St.tHH): conversions, 1,91. Rev. II. 11. Green, Dubuque district, church improvements, f i.uoo; conversions, HI. Rev. W, P. Paxlo-i, Deeorah district, material Improvements. 3.oihi; conver sions, Si Ml. Rev. J. C. Magee, Mar- shallloHii district, material Improve ments, conversions, iou. Til K ltf.V. GKO. II. TllAVK.lt, Of Hon 1 Urn, lnd., says: "lloth myself and wife owe our lives to S111 1.011's Consumption CL'kk." Sold at R. P, Fow ler's drug store, 8 PrvwdingHuf the Hoard of Supi nlsors. Tirhkday, Sept. 29, mi. Hoard convened pursuant to ad journment. Members all present. Mr. Meuiiiikin presented me loiiowing resolution and moved its adoption: IltMilml. That a tax of six and one- half (OA ) mills on the dollar be levied upon all the taxable property of the school district of Pleasant Grove, Poynvr twp., for the purpose of ob taining a highway to the school house in said district. Resolution adopted. Yeas - Messrs. Rucher, Chatlleld, Halley, Mctjuilkin, Ntely, Stilson and Townsend. Hoard ordered that the auditor be in structed to satisfy the mortgage given by Andrew llelgason to the county, on lauds in Kossuth county, Sept. 13. to secure the payment of a note given for part of Ihe pure huso money of said land. Full payment of said note having been made. The matter of the location of the Pleasant Grove road case (No. iH'i) coming 011 for hearing, board proceeded to hear testimony in the case. Amendment to claim or j;ndgei Kellev. adding new parties but making no additional claim, offered by Bridget Kelley. Objected to by petitioners for road as it attempted to substitute new parties as applicants for damages after the time allowed by law has expired, and mak ng in their behalf a claim ior damages that could not be considered or pii'Siul upon under the original claim for damages, and that this board is without power or jurisdiction to re ceive such claim at this time and to pass upon the same. Amendment proffered, filed and heard subject to the foregoing objec tion. Hoard ordered that the damages al lowed to John McChane, be increased to one hundred and twenty-live dollars and that the award of damages to the estate of Jeremiah Kimball, and to the estate of John Kelley, as reported by the appraisers, be approved. That the road be estauiisneo, as rec ommended by the commissioner, pro- ded the costs and damages be paid by the petitioners on or before Nov. 14, 1H87. Hoard adiotirned till 0 0 clock a. ra., to-morrow. FRIDAY, Sept. 30, 1887. Board convened pursuant to ad journment. Members all present. The minutes of the proceedings ot Sept. -Sth, were read and approved. Mr. MeUuilkin moved mat the guar antee of J. E. Hull and others guaranteeing a street from otli St. to the Cedar river, in the city of Waterloo, east side, be received and placed on lile. Motion carried. Mr. Buchei moved that the board build a bridge across Cedar river, on .)lh street, in the city of Waterloo, and accept the proposition of the city coun cil of said city of Waterloo, appropri ating $7,(KM to build said bridge, provided that a public highway or street, be first located, extending from the south wes erly terminus of said 5th street, on the east side of t lie Cedar river, to the Cedar river, in accordance with the guarantee of J. E. IlotI and others, this day presented to the hoard. Motion carried. Yeas Messrs. Hucher, Chatlleld, Halley, MeUuilkin, Xeely, Stilson and Townsend. Hoard adjourned till 1 o'clock p. m. . AFTERNOON. Hoard convened pursuant to ad journment. Members all present. Board proceeded to audit claims against the count v. Mr. Halley moved that the tax of 1880, against Win. McGarvey, on cattle assessed to him in Waterloo twp , be remitted, the same cattle being assessed and taxed to him in Eagle twp. Motion carried. The taxes of 188") on lots 2 and 3, block 5, North addition, Waterloo, the property of C. Blenis, and the poll and personal property taxes of said Blenis and the personal property taxes of Mrs. F. N. Hamblin, for 1884 and 1885, city of Waterloo, were remitted, these parties being unable to contribute to the public revenue. Mr. McQnilkin asked for further time to report on petition of R. Kennedy for remission of taxes. Time granted till November session. On the petition of F. Giitknecht and otheis, for a bridge on the Rugg toad on county line between lilickhawk and Grundy counties-Mr. Halley moved that the sum of J75, or so much thereof as may be necessary, be appropriated from the bridge fund, to build said bridge, provided Grundy county appropriate a like amount. Motion cariied. Yeas Messrs. Hucher, Chatlield, Halley. Mequilkin, Neely, Stilson and Townsend. Mr. Halley moved that the sum of $12.1, or so much thereof as may be necessary, be appropriated from the bridge fund, to rebuild the "Klein bridge" one mile east of Eagle Center. Motion carried. Yeas Messrs. Hucher, Chatlield Halley, Mdjuilkln, Neely, Stilson and Townsend. Mr.Chatfield moved that the sum of $5i, or so much thereof as may he necessary, be appropriatel from the bridge fund, to aid the road district in re- oiiiiiiing tne bridge across Poyner tie,-, j uiueHomn 01 i anheld, Barclay twp. Motion cariied. ,t,ms . M'!i'r, Ibicher, Chatfield. Halley, McUmlkiu, Neely, Stilson and lownsend. Mr. Chatlk-M moved that the sum' of w o "oicii uiereor as may be necessary, be appropriated from t , bridge i n d;, t0 i,,"tl,'n the bridge .cross hik Kuu in l.iiimert, Poyner twp Motion carried. neaS 7. yeRsrs- ''""'her, Chalfield, Halley, McQuiikin, Neely. St.l,,, a,i Townsend. Mr.Mc'Mlkiu was appointed com. mitteeon attendance mid mileage and presented the following report- Your committee on at tendance and mileage report the members entitled to the following couioensatiot), vl,: II. W, Hucher 8 days, 17 mi. 10.04 G. W. Chatlleld, 2 " 8 8.D0 J. K. Halley, " IS B.50 J. MeUuilkin, 9 " 15 " D.Sd F. Neely, 2 " 1 " 8.13 C. H. Stilson, 3 " 1 8.U E. Townsend, S " 7 " 8.B4 ltesctfully submitted. Report adopted. Mr. Hucher moved that the mm of f lu, or so much thereof as may be necessary, be appropriated from the bridge fund, to build a bridge 011 the line between lister and Barclay twpi., near Paul Neubel's. Motion carried. Yeas Messrs. Hucher. Chatlleld. Halley, McQuiikin, Neely, Stilson and Townsend. Mr. Stilson moved that the commit tee on County buildings and property be instructed to repair porticos and steps nt the Court House. Motion carried. Mr. MeUuilkin moved that the prop osition of the Minneapolis Bridge Com pany, represented by C. P. Jones, to i build a bridge across the Cedar river on 5th street, in the city of Waterloo, be accepted, his being the best and lowest bid therefor. And that a committee of tim e (II) members of this board be appointed by the chairman, and that said committee are hereby duly authorized to contract with said company for the erection of said bridge, and to super intend me erection of the same. Motion carried. Yeas Messrs. Hucher, Chatfield, Ilulley, MeUuilkin, Neely, Stilson and lownsend. Messrs. Neely, Stilson and MeUuil kin were appointed said com mil tee. The proceedings of Sept. at), 1887, were read and approved. (uuicluuud next Eviction. In Iowa. Considerable excitement has been occasioned by reports of evictions be ing made In Iowa through the agents of an English syndicate. A Des Moines IteijiitU-r reporter having interviewed some people from O'Brien county, the scene of the outrages, gives the following particulars: The lands in question were of the grant made the McGregor & Western railroad, now the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul. It is understood that these lands are a portion of an old pat ent made to the railroad, and after wards disposed of by them to an English syndicate. There was a misunderstanding as to the legal status of these lands, there being some correspond ence between Secretary Teller, of the interior Department and Land Commissioner McFarland and the Governor of Iowa, that led settlers to believe that the lands were open for settlement, and so they took the first steps in that direction, expecting that the Government would complete the formal transfer of the land in the State and throw it open for entry. This English syndicate, which now controls some 35,000 acres iu O'Brien county, had at one time an ollice on the Strand, London, and it is reported that the Duke of Sutherland is one of the largest owners of the old land grants. The settlers who are the victims ot these proceedings, settled upon the lands in 1884-5, although souu made settlements prior to 1880, these settlements were made with the understanding that the lands were public lands, it being supposed that the railroad company hud forfeited all claim to them by reason of having failed to comply with the conditions of the grant. Most of the settlers are foreigners, principally Swedes, aud some unab e to speak the English language. Many of them are very ignorant and unacquainted with the methods of obtaining relief. They imagine that the syndicate is all powerful and are so completely terrorized by the threats of the evictors that they dare not give the facts of the case to the public for f ar of being cast into prison in addition to being put off the lands. It is said that they are actually afraid to say anything against the syndicate, however cruel their treatment. 1 1 is stated that the way ot procedure in making evictions has often been for the sheriff with a posse of men to approach the settler and offer him his choice beUeen the British contract or eviction. This contract means "give me your crops," the other "give me your lands." The lkyister of Saturday has the following Interview with Attorney General Baker relative to the action which the State is taking to stop these evictions: Attorney General Baker said yesterday: "1 have been keeping an eye on these cases all along, aud the State has doue all it could toward preventing the possibility of sujIi abuses. To-day I received a telegram from Governor Larrabee asking me to investigate the rumors of the evictions in O'Brien county and to take such action as may be necessary to protect the settlers. In accordance with this 1 have met and conversed with Dr. Hamblin. one of these settlers on the land owned by the English company that is engaged in evictions, and he reports to me that several very cruel evictions have taken place. But I lind upon examination that the cases are in such a ' condition that nothing can be done until the terms of court in November. In order to aid the settlers Senator Allison has caused to have sent to me the records of the cases litigated in the United States Supreme Court which I have forwarded to the attorneys of the settlers at LeMari. Iliad written some time ago to the Commissioner of the General Land Ollice for maps aud rec-cords in his ollice to be used in these trials and have his lettir to the effect that the same are being prepared and will be sent forward as soon as possible. I have also written to Attorney General Garland for other rec-cords. It will be thus seen that we are making all preparation possible to protect the settlers in the courts and prevent the disgrace of Iowa by allowing evictions to take place at the hands of a British syndicate." Ua Patenta, HpnrtMtrMiy for.ttmCouRiin b A. H. &rnn It Co., I'aumt HoUottora, WHxiilrrUn, D.C. Churn for ntitalnliw a pabtnt, tM. A wpr 01 the PUnt Imwb wot tree on auull nation. B. P. Waliur Aeoi, Waterloo. ' FOIl TIIK WEEK KNlllN'U OCT! 4, 1887. L- Bradley, Reinbeck. device for loading and unloading animals. A. J. Cole. Waterloo, music leaf turner. J. C. Cropper, Cedar Falls, washing-machine. . A. W. Fox, Newton, store pipe joint and ventilator. T. P. Keller, Sabuli, lifter and carrier. . S. Jud. Under, Ijicelle, elevating device, Theo. Meyers, Hickory Grove, rotary harrow attachment for wheeled cultivators. Geo. Moatoand O. E , Guss, road grader. , Thos. Oliver, Dj'ersville,- washing machine. . II. Nieddoin, Jr., Oska'oosa, thatch ed roofing and method of and apparatus for constructing the same. A. btockdale, Wolcot, carpet stretcher. . Active. Piualuf aiid Reliable. Wangler Bros, can always be relied iiKiu to carry in stock tlie purest and best goods, and sustain the reputattou of being active, pushing and reliable, by recommending articles with well Mtablislied merit and such as are popular. Having tlie agency for tl celebrated Dr. King's New Discovery for consumption, colds and coughs, will sell it on a positive guarantee, it will surely cure any and every affection of throat, lungs, or chest, and in order to prove our claim, we ask you to call and gut a Trial Bottle Free. . -- 9 HABITS OF THE CRICKET. A Mualrlal IumcI Thai It Vraquautly Hoard, Hul Moliluin Sean. Tba crickut li to faiullar to all that por () btclo that about tli family may not Im utiliitereHt inK, and it way luad you to awldurttuilyofttieirwayiand liablU, a tudy that will Im full of lutoroat, ptaiur and iiiilruetlon. 1 The sound ot tu cricket, lays a writer In th Nw York itbtmrr. It by cum cou-sldred laiMenlng sound, xrhaps be-rute it It usually beard at the approach of autumn wbeu the. night air sennit ladun with IU ttrldiiloui niutlo. It turvivei the light, early frost , and t lea It forth on the warm and mellow days, but the sharper frosts still IU voice entirely: then they uaually either die or retira to hibernate In winter-quarters, choosing such localities as ar free from the Invanion of water. Crickets (Sryllun) belongs to the genus of Orthopterous Insects, ot the division Haltatoria, In which the legs are long and strung, and formed for leaping. They are, however, while able to leap powerfully, alto able to use their wings very skillfully. Home of the most familiar species of the group besides the crickut are the katydids, locuxts, gratsboppers, cockroaches and Uiole-criekets, " The wings of the cricket are folded horl-rou tally and lie along the sides or top of the buck. Among the wings are the wing-corers its Instruments of iiiuhIc. These are reticulated witb large veins Irregularly curved, and when the cricket desires to rreute bis niUHio he raises these wing-covers a little aud rubs them together, thus producing the creaking and not unmusical sound, known as the cricket's "chirp." The male alone, we are told, is the musician. The chirping is bis persistent call, or serenade, to bis mate bis "love song." The habits of the different species of crickets differ materially. The majority appear to be solitary and remain quiet during the daytime to come forth at night; but there are others that are social, delighting to live In crowds, and some that love the daylight as well as their night brethren love darkness. Home live under stones or In boles in the ground, some Iu the crannies and crevices of buildings, while stilt others dwell among the leaves and in the crevices of plants aud trees. They feed upon both animal and vegetable matter; they will eat other insects when they can overpower them. Ho well do they love grass, vegetables and fruit that, when they are very numerous, injury is frequently done to the crops on which they forage. In the West Indies there Is a kind of mole-cricket that often does great damage to the plantations of sugar-cane. Crickets usually deposit their eggs In the groumL The female is provided with a spear-like piercer with which she makes a bole in the ground, aud in the hole she places her eggs. They are generally deposited in the autumn, but do not batch unti the following summer. The white-climbing cricket, however, it an exception to this general rule, for the female of this species punctures the stems of plant and deposits two eggs in each perforation. These, when hutched, come forth and bide themselves in the crevices and among the leaves and flowers and constitute, indeed, the species that dwell upon the plants, shrubs aud trees. The mole-crickets are quite a remarkable species both on account ot their burrowing qualities and of the peculiarity of the nests they construct for the reception of their eggs. While their other legs are ot the same form, though of greater strength than those of the common cricket, their fore-legs differ in being very broad as well as remarkably strong; they use these in burrowing and also in tearing apart or cutting through the roots ot such plants an come in their way. The mole-cricket is very combative, and the established rule In Its contests seems to be that the victor shall immediately devour tut vanquished. The female of the mole-cricket when preparing her nest makes a subterranean cell about the size of a hen's egg with an intricate system of winding passages around and connected with it; in this she deposits from one hundred to four hundred eggs. The young of the cricket family are very similar In form to the grown insect, the chief difference being their lack ot wings. When larvie they are quite wingless, but as they advance to the pupa state the rudiments of wings are visible, and also little scale-like projections which will In time, become wing-covers. The pupte are quite active, running about freely, eating ravenously, aud growing witb great rapidity. ' The young develop through a series of moultings. As they outgrow one skin, that Is cast oft and another appears in Its place. This process is repeated six times; with the sixth or last moulting they are fully accoutred crickets, having then all their members, and, except a few kinds which remain wingless, being then endowed with fully developed wings. - The musical call of the different species varies In strength or loudness. The call of the field-cricket is louder than that of the house-cricket. In Sicily, it is said, there is a species (Oryllua megarephalu) which chirp so noisily that they may be beard a mile distant. The bouse-cricket (Gryllui dometttkug) Is the cricket with which we are most familiar. Its apparent liking for the lire, and the sound of its voice about the hearth, has caused it to be especially Associated with the thought of the evening domestic comfort and home pleasures, and so to the majority of people its familiar "c-r-e-e-k" is a cheerful, heart-warming sound. ' There are still a few to whom its voice-as It Is familiarly called conies as a harbinger of good or Ill-fortune; by some it is considered as a living barometer, foretelling changes in the weather; and there are still a few, so I have read, to whom the sound of its chirp indicates the return of departed spirits, which, in the form of crickets, have returned to sit awhile in their own old chimney corners; to any who would wantonly try to drive them thence, misfortune is sure, so they say, to come. The Teeth of Itakers. Borne singular statements have been made In the Ihutthr. MunnUchrift concerning the effect produced by different trades and industrial occupations nton the general health. Among these ' facts ar those contributed by Prof. Hesse, of Leip-sic, who points out the deplorable condition of the teeth of bakers, and who also asserts that be is frequently able to indicate the occupation of persons by the condition of their teeth. In the case ot bakers the caries is":oft and rapidly progressive; the principal parts attacked are the labial and buccal surfaces of the teeth, commencing at the cervix and rapidly extending to the grinding surface the ap-proximal surface not seeming to be attacked more than in other trades. Prof. Hesse believes tbat the disease is owing to the inhalation of flour dust, the caries being caused by the action of an acid which ts formed in the presence of fermentable farbohydrates. Farmers and Horsemen should use Feruvian Horse Salve. Sure cure for Sore shoulders, Saddle galls, Scratches and all open sores. Every box warranted. Try one only 2Sc. Sold by A. Kosgeru . 145Cm8 Bucklen's Arnica Salve. ThA bnat salve in the world for Cuts. Bruises, Sores, Ulcers, Salt ltheura, Fever Sores. Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chilblains, Corns, and all Skin Eruptions, and positively cures Files, or no pay required. It is guaranteed to give perfect ausracuon or money refunded. Prloe23tflciit5etbox. i or-aawBj wMgiervroa.- fftovALiiant J PSffSEB Absolutely Pure. This now. lor never vartns. A marvel of ourl- Iv. tirenirtb and whoUMoiuenA. More two- oouihwI than tlie ordinary alixlt, and cannot be sold In competition with the multitude of low UMt. short weltflil alum or phosphate powder, tfuld imly In tarn. Horak lUaisa Pow-DKH CO., its) Wall BU, N. Y. Opening of Millinery Goods ! DON'T FAIL TO VISIT Mrs. H. D. Smith's Opening of J? an ana winter Millinery, and See the Latest Styles and Novelties of the Season. Bargains in Every Department. EAST SIDE. t. H. HA V ITT. . JOHNSON. Established 18A0. LEAVITT &. JOHNSON, Bankers, Waterloo, Iowa. Do a General Banking Business. Money to Loan on Farm Mortg ages at Lowest Rates, Mortgages for Sale. cokhkspondbnto! Merchant's National Bank , ...Ohlcagx First National Bank Dubuqu The Chase National Bank.; New Tors A. T. LU8CH. RHANK NEELY. NEELY & CO., DEALERS IN Lunihei Goal, Have on hand all kinds of Pine Lumber, Shingles, Lath, Pickets, SjvkIi mid Dooi'h, Which we will sell at LOWEST LIVING PRICES! Our stock ts complete, and we are prepared to All la rue bills at auy time. vi e snail mane Hard and Soft Coal A specialty In our business, and will furnish tne very best quality 01 Lackawanna Hard Goal AND ILLINOIS SOFT COAL VI LOW RATK8. Our Coal will bp shinned direct to u fromth mines by rail. lwCull on us for prices before purcbaslnv elsewhere. Office and Yards corner if., C. R. d N. track on Fourth Street, West Hide -of tlie Hitter, Waterloo. ff Lumber or Coal delivered anywhere In ho city free of charge. . NEELY A CO Ms Pills CURE CONSTIPATION. To enjoy health one mIioiiM have regular evuciiMlloiiN every I wen y lour Ikmii-m. The vll. both mc-utul anil phyNicat, resulting from HABITUAL CONSTIPATION are many and aerloiiN. For Ihe r 11 re of thla roininon I rouble. Tntt's Liver PIIU hat e KalntMl a popularity unparalleled. Elegantly sugar mated. SOLO EVERYWHERE. Notice ot Incorporation. Notice Is horeby Klven that the underslirned have associated ami InuoriHiriited themselves under the laws of lowa, and that the articles of Incorporation by them adopted provides, ani'iiiK oilier things, the following: I he name of the corporation is tins "Waterloo Notion Company," and lis prlncipnl plate of tranAactinir IniHinens, Waterloo, Hlackhawk County, Iowa. The iceniiral nature of the business to be transacted by said corporation is the purchase and sale at wholesale of all kinds of notions and other merchandise. The capital stm;k of said corpor rtinn, authorized, is thirty thousand dollars, which may, by a majority vote of the stockholders, be increased to one hundred thousand dollars. The times and conditions of payment to be as provided by by-laws to be adopted by the Board of Directors. The corporation has the Tight to commence and carry on business when llfteen thousand dollars of Its stock Is actually subscribed. Bald corporation Is to commence (Ictolier 1st, A. I). 1K7, and terminate September 30th, A. L). iwn. The affairs of the corporation are to be conducted by a President, Vice President, Secretary and Treasurer, and by a Board of Directors, consisting of not less than three nor more than live stockholders, to which board said ollicers are to t subject. The board of directors is to lie elected at the annual meeting of stockholders on the tlrst Tuesday of October of each year, commencing with the year lWS.and the ollicers of the corporation by the board of directors at their annual meeting Immediately after the annual meeting of the stockholders. The highest amount of Indebtedness to which the corporation Is. at any time, to subject itself is a sum not exceeding two-thirds of the amount ot the capital stock actually subscrlb. el. The private property of the stockholders Is exempt from liability for corporate debts. For the llrst year the ottieors of the oorjHiric-tion are: President, A. T. liusch: Vice President, D. C. Kellogg; Secretary and Treasurer, (I. B, Kowell, and A. T. Lusch, T). C. Kellogg and O. B. Kowell are the board of Directors of snld corporation for the first year. Dated, Waterloo, Iowa, Sept. 21. 1887. . A. T. MUCH, O. B. KOWELL. D.C. KEI.UHJU, ' 14T4W A. H. HOLT. Inter-State Exposition at Chicago. International Military Enrsmpmpnt at Chicago. Tbe Burlington, Cedar Rapids & Northern R'y will sell excursion tickets to Chicago and return at try tote rates, on Tuesdays and Wednesdays of each week between Sept. 27th and" Oct. 22d, tickets limited to Tuesday following dates of sale. For further information call on ticket agents or address ' J. E. IlANNEOAN, G. T. &l A. 74-3t Cedar Rapids, Iowa. WE WILL OYSTER SEASON IN EARNEST Friday and Saturday, October 14 and 15. 11 Remember we ore going to sell Oysters LOW this Season. ' Park Hallovell Com I Go. COAL, COAL, COAL! We are now rcot-iving our stock of HARD COAL Direct from the mines, and are prepared to furnish all sizes of SCRANTON, WILKESBARRE and LACKAWANNA COAL! e have a large stock of t ho -celebrated NO. 4 SIZ US. ALSO, Gannel and Briar Hill Coal FOH GRATES. The CUMBERLAND COAL, FOR SMITHING l'DHP08E8. We are also agonts for tha 8d VEIN LA SALLE COAL and the famous DIAGONAL tOFV OUA L, whtoh si-e offering at greatly Wduoed prices. Call and our Coal and place your orders surly. NEELY & 00. A.MAGBETH&C0. VPITTSBURGHlPAj FOR 6AITBKJLEALERS EYERT WHERE. STOVESI . We h ive on hand a full line of GARLAND Heating Stoves! X I For Sojt and Hard Coal. ' Also, a line of CHEAPER ' STOVES. Please call and examine our stock before buying. Our Prices are Low. DIETZ&POPP, HUDSON, IOWA. REAL ESTATE. .1 - ... . W. II. Bhott, the KeitlTSstate agent, has on his list at all times a splendid lot of Waterloo business property and residences on botb sides of the river; also farm property. It will pay you to consult him before buying and parties havinu property they wish to dispose of will And it to their interest to place the same in my hands. I also haye Cedar Falls business property and dwellings for sale. Can be found at Lamb & Lat,hrop's grocery, West 4th street. , A No. 1 Farm adjoining Normal School will be sold very low if purchaser can be found at once. IlKVsrre farm, one' of Blackhawk's choicest, within mile of city limits. The K. O. Hall 40-acre farm north of city. Two good residences and barns on place and Inexhaustible stone quarry. Can be bought very low. 8,'i acres of improved farm land In Wisconsin and Kcinbeck property to trade for Waterloo property. 12-room dwelling house, new, and good barn. In city. H unci y to business. Livery barn In Waterloo doing good business. Stock will be sold with ham or separately. Good Waterloo hotel property. Terms easy. Hotel in Jesup. New and well furnished. Good livery aud barn in connection. On easy terms. Several good improved farms near Jcsup on easy terms. SALESMEN WANTED! To canvass tor the sale of Grapes, Hoses and other Nursery tUock. Steady employment Guaranteed. Salary and Expenses Paid! Apply at once, Charles H. Chase, Rochester, N. Y. It71-m2 I Refer to this paper. Notice of Amendment to Articles of Incorporation. Notice Is hereby given that at a special meet Ing of the stock holders of the Waterloo Street Car and. Omnibus Manufacturing Company, oa ai us principal place or ouaincs on tne 12th dsy of September. 1HT. the Articles of In corporation of said company were duly and properly altered and amended by changing lis corporate name from "Waterloo Street Car and Omiilbus Manufacturing Company" to luininson a mil company." And notice is further irlven that said corpor ation will hereafter be known by the name of "nooinson tint company. : Dated at Waterloo, lowa. Sept. 12th. 1 W. W.S. RnHINSOJf, E. tt. HITT, R. 11. HITT. H74-w K. Ot CONG DON. i fi 8E THAT THS JlJ - 0 v iXA0T lABl, ' 0M V 6 t SAOAOHIMNEY AS . g X J Af SHOWN IN PICTURE, g 3 I 'tJ5TfTfrdi I MANUFACTURED OPEN THE AIIVHNtlS. R.BOIES. J.L. nUSTKD. 1. L. BOIII BOIES, 1IUSTED & BOIES, ATTORNE VS AND COI'NBKLORS AT LAW, Waterloo, lowa. Ollice over Leavltt 4 Johnson's Hunk, Commercial street. ALrouo. j. c. Gates. ALF0RD & GATES, ATTORNEYS and COUNSELORS AT LAW. Olllosovurlsi National Bank, Waterloo, lowa. Loans Meuotlatau) at bavin tmi Cint Intsrjst. M. T. OWEN'S, A TTORNEY AT LAW. Ollios: Burnham'l a. utocK, easi siue, collections maue. PHYSICIANS. O. J. Fullcrton, M. D. C. II. Horton, M. D DRS. FULLERTOJJ & HORTON, PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS. Ollice over Wyant Uros.' drug store, corner East 4th and Sycamore streets, Waterloo, lowa. Omca Houiis-Dr. Fullerton- lO to 12 A. M and 3 to 5 v. u. Dr. Horton-7 to 10 A. M., 1 to 3 p. M. and 5 to 7 p. m. Tri.kphoneh Olllco. No. HO; Dr. Fiillcrton's residence, No. 77; Dr. liortou's residence. No. 55. DR. G. J. MACK, Diseases of the Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat. Eyos tested for glasses. Omce, m Commercial St. i hours, 8 to li, to i. Residence, UI4 Jefferson St., Waterloo, Iowa. 1. W. CROCSE, M. ). PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. Office over 1 Raymond Bros, store, front room. Weal Side. Office hour t to 10 A. u. and to 1 p. it. W. 0. RICHARDS, M. D., I PHYSICIAN AND BURGEON. Office, Fourth si reet, east side. Residence, corner Sixth aim jj aier sireeis. V. 8. TAJi DCYJi, "ETERINARY SURGEON. Office in Shutts & II irber's drug store. Rosldence corner jenerson alia seventn Bts., west side. 1433 SCOTT HI. OS., M. 0. V. C, (-GRADUATES Ontario Veterinary College, VX Toronto, Canada. Ollice and Infirmary, Jefferson St., between Main and Fourth, West Side, Waterloo, Iowa, U. S. A. urn,!, has permanent ly located In this city, for the purpose of treating all manner of discuses horseflesh Is heir to. He has had a large amount of experience, and can show sat isfac tory recommendations. He has a eomnilssion as Veterinary Surgeon In tbe 4tb Arkansas Cavalry, a position which be held with great credit. Since coming to Waterloo be has built up a iurge practice. Give him a sail at his offloe and Intlrmary at his residence near i e fair grounds. DENTISTS. DR. A. N. FERRIS, JENTIST, West 4th street. 'P A. ROSE, Ot&SwJBS: Cowin-Haydeu block, -W . V Kast Side. Entrance on Sycamore Street. REAL ESTATE REUISTER, pHR UNDERSIGNED HAS OPENED A RB-1 al Estate Register for the reglstery of all ands for sale In this and adjoining counties. No charge unless sale Is made. GEO. W. MILLER. COL. W. II. BR0TT, REAL ESTATE AUCTIONEER, Waterloo lowa. All neeessary Information given on application. N. HITCHCOCK, GENERAL REAL ESTATE AND EXCHANGE AGENCY, Offlce No. 226 West Fourth St., WATERLOO, IOWA, J. Q. Myers' Old Stand, now occupied by S. H. I'INKERTUN. Wild Land, Improved Farms In Hlackhawk and adjoining counties a specialty. Prices ranging I rum (15 to (UN) per acre, according to location and value of improvements. Business and residence property In West and East Waterloo. One of the finest Milling properties In Soutn-ern Minnesota at a bargain. Hotel property for sale. Houses to rent, lus. Close attention given to everything pert ain ing to a real estate agency. Correspondence solicited. Central' OOINQ NORTH. No. 1, mall and express. No. 3, Cedar Falls Passenger No. 5, Minneapolis fast express. .. No. 7, Way Freight No. 11, Through Freight OOINO SOUTH. No. Z, Mall and express No. 4, Burlington No. A, Chicago fast express No. 8, Way Freight No. 14, Stock.. . . 4:45 p m .. :U7 a m .. 2:35 am ..lii:26pm . 12:211 am Good connections made at Cedar Rapids win O. & N. W. R'y; at West Liberty and Columbus Junction with the C U, I. A P. R'y, and at Burllngtou witb tbe C B. It Q- with trains East, West, South and South-West Tickets oa sale for all principal poluta and baggage check ad through. 1. HUFF, Aaa.Tr. EO(jEjjTnAL) AVMMWUA Trains1 Lear "Waterloo. GOING EAST. t-r. Mil. t-r.( ID I No. I, Express .3:00 a. m No. 8, Mail ...6:10 p. m No. 5. Dubuque Passenger 7:15 a. m No. 7, Chicago Stock Express 8:i6a-m No. , Duliuque Stock Express 6:20 a. m GOING WEST. No. 2, Express 11:45 p. m No. 4. Mall 11:35 a. m No. , Dubuque Passenger (arrive)... 8:35 p. m No. 8. Freight (arrive) 5:15 p. m No. 10, Freight 7.45 a. m GOING NORTH. No. 18, Mail 11:30 a. m Mo, is, r xpress ..11:50 a. m No. Si, Through St. Paul Freight IhM a. m No. 22, Way Freight 8:45 a. m ARRIVE FROM NORTH. No. 15. Mail 5:40 p. m No. 17, Express 2:4 a. m No. 1S. Stock Express 7:(i n m No. 81, Way Freight 7 JO p. m Through Pullman Sleeping Cars between Chicago and Sioux City; also, between Chicago and St. Paul, on all passenger trains. 'l icsets nn ssie to an important points. Bairaage checked through. Trains are run by standard time. vrRIVINGTlfirw W I a 10:10 am 3:35 p m 12:lM p m 12 :25 am 7:02 am ii. r CHBBLal.Agent,

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