The Appleton Crescent from Appleton, Wisconsin on September 25, 1880 · 3
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The Appleton Crescent from Appleton, Wisconsin · 3

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Appleton, Wisconsin
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Saturday, September 25, 1880
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3
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OFFICIAL PAPEB OF THE CITY 8AM. ST. JAMS BT. : EYAH Ac HBO., EDITOB8 ajtd pboprectobs. - APPLETON. , ' ' CWCAOO Jt MORTHWE STERN 1fifflfmijr, j NihPaBgec...... ....... una d. , 4 34 a. m. , e :45 a. m. -rrmgnt, v. riti - I ! ' mtvrma mi . 1 05 p. m. "Mali Passenger..-. Right fuHifn. (Daily) - . -Prrtght ' " Vroight , . .. 80 a. m. . in 4 d. .. 2 -?2B p. m. .. 8 :Oo p. ni. .- Tickets to all pointy East, Wart, Korth end O. B. KORBISOH, Button Agent. Mll.WAUK.il LAKE SHORE and-WESTERM RAILROAD. TmetM. 6-Mp.ta. AeeomodatiDn .' ' m Accommodation .:..,S:0Op.m w. . ! , . .. 8:)a. m. , AeeonrmVrfatkm...' : ";!$;" .Accommodation i-"V: 9Pm- All train run daily except Sanoays ' " . " O. I. TOtJJKJ, Agent. LAKE SUPERIOR JUTE. 1 Wisconsin Central and MM. Nor. Railed. mrawr c AMOVK C2S. m...RtTeni Point ExinrcrB iT7 p. m. , iOa.ni...MUwankeei5xpreM..,....5wp. m. Jl5. m...Menaha Aoo Siw p. m. 8 :Mp.nu.. Chisago Express.., ,6:45 a. m. BlaepMrfotMUwaukM. , l-Mn(iBr tnking leepei'toand from Milwan-- km can remain undirturbed until T a.m. Ticket to all point .East, West, Boath-East -sBouth-Wesfc GBATDOH, Agent. . poiT-omei hours. Prom 7 a. "m. till 8 0 p. m. Sundays' book . li 30 to 12-J0. - :thb ViSJ. Going PATith. close at 7 : a. m. and 8:10 p. m. Going North, 6 :45 v. m. ... ,GEO. M. MILXEB, Postmaster. THIS PAPEE Tlr.Ai BEME9LBEB The CRESCEN'T SUSO a year, CashDown OtfcwwIaeSa. ' Mo other terms. . . All classes busy. - Bring lis that wood! . ' -t-Catch the stranger! Drain yonr farms. - - Fence fn.all your stock. Gather the vegetable how. Hurrah for the river valley. . - -InguirY for homes still continues Just build dwellings, O capitalist. Know your neighbors as friends. Let the cry be, more factories. f a.nnfar't.nrf nir Attracts . - all -thoughts. ; - No Idlers are needed In this cityi -Open your hearts to relieve want - Push forward louse building. . Quakers are unknown among "Us. Ramblers climb oar bluffs daiiyi Scatter knowledge broadcast. The railways are-now lull freighted- . " . - XT1 ( i i i 1 t -. uxuuuiiy yo HuriUJgerB louttea muiiy here:' " ' View the growth of Appleton In ; 1880. - Work continues abundant for workers. , . - -. . " Xcuse breyity: we can't waste time. ' ; ' - Young people crowd our streets nightly. Zealous for Appleton, with leal-ousy for 'none. , ina Deal congn medicine ia uoney. ' See call for convention in another column.. -. , ' ' The Temple of Honor is gaining in numbers. ' Business is not lively in thf jus- t.Irw'u pntirtfl A number of weddings will take place next week. Are you going to the- Chicago Exposition? Secure tickets. -- An extensive assortment of fall millinery has just been received at retuDones. . -Some of our hunters have already been out skirmishing with the squirrels and report fair luck. r-TnE Crescent sanctum is indebt : ed to Joe Jtecher. for fine samples of . Delaware grapes, raised.by him. . Al polar wave -from Manitoba struck this "city last Monday night. People were shivering the next day.- - Everybody not otherwise employed, in this county,, will go. to work on -. the railway extension north of Lake ' Cotiut. The sound of the wood-saw is : heard in the land, induced by the frosty : mornings frowning down through September's latter days. ; , : 100,000 feet...' in : one " day is the : amount of lumber sales-reported at the J. A. Treat &.Co.'s lumber yard in this : cl.y, and this is not .considered any-thing extraordinary, either. . Of course our millers and maa'u f acturers at the north end of the river . bridge are anxious to have it complet-" ed as soon as possible, in consequence ' .. of the great convenience it is to them. We suspect that the alarm of fire on Tuesday avenging, was for the pur-pose of bringing out the new Hook and Ladder Truck which it did with a whirl the boys making the apparatus - bus down the avenue. - - Wood isrbein brought to town again in considerable. quantities and meets with ready sale at from 93 to ?3 a cord, according to quality. We. will take 40 cords at above rates from our ' owing eounty subscrbers. s for dress making, than- she can well laxe care or, ana sne aoea turn out s large amount of work from her parlors, ' but she ought to secure more room and employ additional assistance. She givea we mss ox aansxacuonjo ner patrons The Post says that the greenback-era of Dale want to. hear from Gabe Bouck. .They will hear from him to-. night, at Ithoades hall, and it ia not at . all probable that. the result will Induce ' them to lend any aid or comfort to the . dandy . aristocrat who run- against nun. i - , The republicans hereaway are as officers. Let's see. Last fall they resolv- in uu w iuu uj wue on meir county ' ticket but stalwart, dyed-in-the-wool republican This fall they are dumb. Come, gents; who are you going to trot out to oe annuiuated, anyhow? Or navent yon any wuiing to become Tie- utus lor cxub liven , Tba eairerne or unni -u . .. UL - LUQ . rtitiuma or ICanlcanna trt toAn. .v.. a t . t- vuc m copy of the Kaukauna Timet remindb ns of a simihtr scene here In the woods at Appletdn, over twenty-seven years aco when we printed the first issue of dnfAn tnon efan... HUUIUIUK almost over the press,each being deter-- mined fb secure the first copy. . If we mistake not, Ansel B. BrigRs was the man, taougti a nalf-dozen others tnsist- . uiBb uuey were. .r. . aneqoesaon whether shop girls Bua.il uo pcrauKea to sic down wbile be-.hind the counter seeds' no elaborate discussion. If men -.are exhausted by - cyuuuuju suuraing on their feet worn en most be much more so. Another - ; . .. m niuuiKU U1M keeping clerk in dry goods and cloth- - . . Y uutu w-or o'clock at nisnt 13 nnt rail i-h v - condition of slavery, but also shortens ii ... .quesuon lorces itself upon an other citizens, does it pay the til i.TT" . . ' - ".no oeueves l PyLtibDni to fel in any kind cf a store or trading mart after seven o'clock P All who desirTtob- jain goousw any Kino, will attend to utuuio wo iiut nour, so soon aa it is announced that the storm win i. . ' that honr. At nrpsfint n iin j merchants close at 8, except Saturday AS OtD BE'l'lXEB DEPABTS. Death of Abner C. Xkarllngf. On Monday, Sept. 20, 1880, at his res idence, in the town of Urand Chute, near this city, Abner C. Darling, for more than 40 years a resident of Wis consin, over 30 of which were spent in this city, departed this life at the age of nearlv 08 years. This death created a profound sensa tion among the old settlers, all of whom were' personally acquainted 'with the deceased. Mr. Darling was born near Rome, X. Y, October 29, 1812, went with bis father's family, a very large one. to Michigan, when" he was a boy, in 1825 was married in Western New York to Miss Nancy A. Green, at the residence of her uncle, Robert Green, wno nas resided with Mr. Darlmjf for many years, and still survives him at an advanced age; emigrated in 1840 with bis wife and their only daughter, now Mrs. L. S. Coiman, of Milwaukee, to the very new village of Bacine ; remov ed in 1850 to Appleton, then almost a dense forest, and speedily erected a store on College Avenue, which still stands with its red front as one of the few land marks left of Appleton s ear ly days, and embarked in business. His wife, a most estimable lady, died in the spring of 1807, and some years subset quently he married Miss Sarah Green; daughter of Robert Green, who with three children survives him. Only two of his'brothers are living, Henry Dar ling of Fox Lake, Wisconsin, and Franklin Darling, of Minnesota. , The great fire of 1873. which swept the old Crescent Hotel, and many oth er business buildings, originated in the building he then occupied, about where Shroeder's furniture now stands, and destroyed $4,000 worth of uninsured goods. This loss, with the subsequent depreciation of real estate that followed the great panic of 1873, left him nearly penniless, and from that time to his death it has been a constant strug gle with financial disappointment, and disaster, until the strong man succumbed. Always active, ever seeking to rise above the pressure of events, he has commanded sympathy and respect, and this announcements his demise elicited on every hand the most earnest regrets. Mr. Darling, during nearly all the years of bis manhood, was an active, yet unobtrusive communicant in the Methodist Episcopal church, and all who knew him intimately will bear tes timony that he was sincere and sought to do right. f On Wednesday a large number of citizens and friends, including most of his old neighbors, gathered at his dwelling to pay their last tribute of re spect to his gentiine.wortb, and on that beautiful autumnal day, they placed his remains in ' their resting place, Riverside cemetery, his life work all done, his eternity begun. . Conflagration In Green Bay. A. TKRKIBU? DAT: Monday waan . terrible -day for fire,a heavy gale of wind blowing throughout .Northeastern Wisconsin. Just before three o'clock, p. m., an alarm of fire at Green Bay brought out thousands of people because of the fierce gale. Tne Hre proved to be In the old As tor planing mill, formerly the Astor ware- bouse, situated on the banks or the ox River, Immediately south' of Mason street bridge. Residents of the locality and those who were first on the spot, attributed its origin to sparks from the propeller Oconto, which, at that moment, had passed up the river, on her way to ufere. J$ut only for a brief space could the fire be said to be confined to that building. Dry as tinder the flames curled about it, and almost in the time it takes to write it, the blazing cinders were thrown to adjacent buildings. The wind at the time was blowing from the south, and it looked as though Washington street and its business were doomed to rapid destruction. The fire began spreading to the north, enveloping the dwellings of Mrs. Basch e and Philip Francks, when the wind suddenly veered to the southwest, throwing the fire across the street, and starting on the track of devastation that it thenceforth so steadily pursued, diagonally across and through some of the finest residence portion of the city, for over a mile in length, till it struck Main street, and Uiere was, got under control. Alonits blackened trail here and there a few buildings escaped, the flames seeming to jump over them. Among the numerous land, marks destroyed were the old Bank of Wisconsin, building erected in 1836, the Presbyterian church, in 1837, the Burley Follett res idence. 1833, together with many of the finest residencesi as well as some of the poorest in the city.." The Presbyterian parsonage was al so destroyed, and on Main street, not far from Devil River, a fine store and few other minor business buildinars. About sixty inhabited dwellings and thirty barns and nearly twenty empty buildings were swept away. Fort Howard, De Pere, and Oconto sent fire steamers to the aid of the sufferers, but the wind defied the efforts of .fire men and people. Of the sixty families burned out and the two or three structures additional to residences, the total loss may be put at 9125,000. insurance to amount to about 87,000" is reported. It was a terrible blow, one from which Green Bay will not soon recov er. . A sister of Aid. Heinz lost two bouses, in one of which she resided, with all their contents. TB ATETl The editor hei -of has visited the ruins since the fo.egoing was put in type. Instead of, as stated above, the Ore originated in what was once the store of William Mitchell, then a planing mill not to "use. . The Irvinir Library, verv valuable was lost.' But a loss that cannot be replaced bv monev is the library of Ker. Mr. Crawford, who is traveling in Wales. It was all boxed and stored at Postmaster Kimball's. It comprised books and paintings which cannot be replaced. The insurance was 2,100 leas than half ita value. WHST TO SMASH. The old water-wheel that was rmt in Geo. Kreiss hub and spoke factory some 2S years ago, and done so much service, went all to smash the other day from sheer old age. Mr. Kreiss nas replaced it with a new wheel. - r THE PEAKS SISTERS. The first performance of the ' Peake Sisters," under the "auspices of the Lawrean Society, was given to the public, on ' Monday evening, at College The audience was not a latere one. owing, doubtless, to the reason that the entertainment was on Monday eve ning, and tnat tne students had not been back long enough time to attend. with the exception of some of the older ones; but notwithstanding the embar rassment of a small audience, the com pany, composed of seven sisters, acted their parts welL Miss. Mitchell, -who took me part of Polly, seemed to be the favorite singer witb the audience. Miss. Dewey's piano solo called forth loud applause, "but she could not be persuaaea to again gratify- their desires, and simply bowed her acknowledgements. The Society realized about c v rnop6 10 near tni3 troupe again before the collegiate year closes. : out m nnn. FOKCR. - Mr. Peabody's fall announcement appears In our this day's issue, and it is of ample enough dimensions tn for itself. M. Peabody has just return ed irvm me eastern markets with beautiful goods by the car load, -whicn he wui dispense to nis customers at usual ciose ngures. The trade of the house is doubtless second to that of hnt Milwaukee houses,and not a store there carnes nner gooas tnan be does, which i act nas been attested hv lartiM : f mm Green Bay. Oshkosh, Neenab, ancl Me-" nasna, in say nothing of our contiguous DEMOCRATIC COUNTY CONTENTION- The call for the convention to nom inate county officers appears in our col umns to-dav, and all we have to say about it is this: We have no fears but that a splendid, strong ticket "will: be nominated, which will be elected by rousing majority. The only severe strife will be on the office of sheriff. for which there appears tc be aJarge number of candidates. Let the democrats attend the caucus es, send your beat men for delegates, and then make nominations which will help our presidential, congressional and legislative ticket, and we, with the other members of the party, will be satisfied and do our . full share toward electing it A SHOCKING SHOOTING ACCIDENT. Death of the Victim . A sad case of accidental and fatal shooting occurred in the town of Les sor, Shawano, county, on Sunday last. by which a young man lost his life at the hands of his friend, who has since the occurrence been almost crazy with anguish. ; it seems that the young, men, from the southern part of the state, were jin the town hunting for, deer, and were somewhat inexperienced in woods life, but when they separated to take differ ent directions it. was understood be tween them, that in case of either! of them helloing the other waito respond if within hearing. After a time, the one who was shot, was sitting on; stump, and heard his friend call, at riot a great distance, but instead of reply ing waited an instant or two and then started to push through the brush, tit tering a blowing sound, and his friend hearing it and the, crackling of the brush, mistook it tor a deer, and in stantly fired, the ball penetrating the the body of his unfortunate young friend, who was carried to the house of a Mr. Dean, before whom and others he made an anti-mortem statements al ly. -'exonerating his friend, living but about four hours from the time he was shot The deceased was an orphan whose name we did not learn. The name of the other was Frank Maynard. The remains of the deceased were buried on Tuesday, in the Black Creek cemetery. j We are indebted to A. Herman, .hsq., of Black Creek, for this information. He states that the young man who Tir ed the fatal shot, is almost crazed over the sad occurrence. AT THE- BRIDGE. .Mr. Theodore Berg, the contractor fdr the new bridge, has an active force of men at work, in charge of Mr. W. L. Sweetzer, pushing the work as rapidly as the circumstances of the case will permit, and Mr. S. thinks that they Will have it so far completed within 12 or 14 days that teams may be able to use it, which will be a great relief to the business public, especially as it is so difficult to draw heavy loads up the hill at the central bridge. .Tne contractor could not do this S-rwork as he had expected to early in the summer, on account of the continued high water, and at present it is still too high for economical working, yet he can postpone no. longer. The bridge is being very substanti ally built of heavy bents resting on mud sills,-strongly braced, and the crossing parts of the stringers on the bent are coated with coal tar for protection against water and decay. The joists are 3x14 and also tie-braced. Three inch oak plank are used to cover the bridge. The sidewalks will not be built until after the drive way is completed, nor will the bridge be railed till then. A portion of the north shore end is to be walled up with stone and filled in. Mr. Berg has a portion of the stream shut off with a coffer dam where he will get out stone needed.and will doubtless have a surplus to sell. THE NORTHERN STATE FAIR. Its appropriate Closing; Event. The Oshkosh North-Western ' says that the life members had raised a purse and purchased a line Elgin stem- winder, hunting case gold watch at Kelley'sewelry storej for a presentation to Secretary Torrey Saturday af ternoon. At the appointed hour every body gathered at the central stairs, whither Mr. Torrey was inveigled.when he was halted by E. P; Finch, who, in a superbly fitting speech, presented the watch to him. ire alluded to Mr. Tor- rey's labor, through thick and thin, in rain and shine, night and any, at home and abroad, everywhere and at all times, for the one great end the success of the Northern 'fair. As a. slight token of his eminent and faithful ser vices to the association, and as a mars of the esteem in which he was held.the donors desired to contribute this me mento. Mr. Torrey was affected almost be yond control by this sudden and unexpected scene. He alluded to his work in past years and gave credit to .his wife for the encouragement she had lent him, in never murmuring, however frequent he might be away from home or out nights attending to his duty. He felt wedded to this society, in the sub-cess of whose- future all might confidently rely. He thanked the donors for this beautiful gut, but was unable to proceed further as his yoico faltered and he was choking with emotion. The band struck up a national air, three cheers were given for Torrey, and by a tide of friends he was almost carried back to his office. It wa3 a-fitting scene to the closing of the great, fair. The watch is handsomely ornamented witn vermicelli edges, and bears this inscription: Presented to R. D. Torrey. by his friends of the Northern Wisconsin Agricultural and Me- obanloal Association, Sept. 18, 18S0." ' THE NEW TRUCK. The new nook and Ladder appa ratus, built by Chris. Heinz for this city is now fully completed,painted and fitted out with everything necessary for use at fires, such as ladders, poles, hooks, chains, rope, axes, bars, picks, Bhovels and rubber buckets. The truck is a beauty, being built of the best possible material to be had, and it is well known that Mr. Hemz prides himself on his work, Inever learning the art of slighting work, and in this instance.es-pecially, he proposed doing a job that would not oniy be a credit to himself. but the city also. He has built a truck that is almost a counterpart ; of the 5reen Bay truck, which cost $1200, only that this is a better aparatus, and it will not cost the city more than one- naif as much saving 9000 to the taxpayers, for a valuable aid to our fire department. The weight is about 3000 pounds, a half-dozen men can, take it anywhere. It can be seen irthe house now, on Oneida street.' - Mr. Jas. McCabe is entitled to the credit for the fine Job of painting and striping, IN A HURRY. Since the old river bridge was pulled down, large- numbers of pedestrians cross the C. & N. W.SR'y, bridge, and run the chances of being .obliged to dodge down on the outside cross-timbers and hang on, as it were, by their eye-brows. In any event it is a poker-ish place to cross, walking the ties. Well, on Monday a man started to go across, with a bag of something light on his shoulder, ahd soon the cans came along, slowly, and it was rare sport for ar crowd on the river bridge, to see him run a short distance, duck down in a heap, look scary at the cars and then start up again, the engineer of the locomotive giving the fellow a chance to reach terra firms ahead of the cars, and as he neared the end of . the bridge plunged head foremost off and landed in a heap of dust, apparently thankful that be escaped with a whole skin, . the crowd on the bridge cheering him with yens or laugnieri ! .' On his return he went over the lower bridge! " C C. Jacobs, 73, Folsom street Buffalo, aa employee or the u. . exprees CO., says: Dr. A nomas reelect nc uu enrea me or a Berera case of piles of- 8 years standw. I ha tned almost every known remedy, "be-sidee two Buffalo pbyskaa&B," without relief, bat the oil cured me, and X think it cannot be leeommended to highly. ; : v v PEKSONAX MEMORANDA. Ret. Dr. Huntley.! of Appleton. was present at the dedication of the new Methodist church, at Edgerton on Tuesday evening last. ! Dr. Verity, of Chicago, 111., a "graduate of our high school, lias been visit ing friends in this city for some past. days John Goodland made a very effective speech for Hancoca and English at a large meeting held in Madison last- Tuesday evening. ' Col. Watrous, of the Sunday Tele graph, was in town on Friday evening of last wee, returning the following morning. Messrs. Goodland and Kennedy have been to Madison his week, attending to law cases, ueiore tne supreme court. and Mr. Sloan has been to Green Bay on legal business. nobeSackett, the genial cranberry king of Berlin, is about to relinquish Wisconsin politics and hang out a brokerage shingle in Chicago join the change scalpers. He will probably "keep open house" for the visiting boys. Mr. Heineman informs-us that diph theria prevails to quite an extent in the vicinity of his place of residence. Parents should call in a physician upon the first symptoms, and not' wait until life is endangered. Hon. A. L. Smith has returned from his visit to the gold fields of New York, and the city. Mrs. Wray returned from Chicago Tuesday night, and will be happy to meet her many friends and natrons of Mr. Adsit's- njilinery house. The pastors of the different churches will meet next Monday, at two o'clock, m., in the study of Rev. J. B. An drews, at the residence of Mrs. David Smith.- , Bennie Salick is in town visiting with hs brother Joseph. Miss Carrie Bushnell has gone to Peoria, 111., to spend the winter with relatives. Honr J. W. Ostrander, of' Jefferson, Sec'y Wis. Odd Feljows' Life Ins. Co., vas in town on Tuesday. Messrs. C. E.Patton, II. C. Sloan, It. Schwarz and -Dr. J. 'T. Reeve visited Green 'Bay this week. . Hon. Geo. H. Myers, Judge of the tenth circuit, is holding the September term of court at Green liay. Miss Lancaster, of Lancaster's Land ing, Maryland, is visiting her aunt, Mrs. A. R. Lewis. Perry H. Smith, Jr., a native of Ap pleton, and a young man of unusually marked ability, has been nominated for congress by the democracy of Chicago. Mrs. Pres't Rhinelander and daugh ters, after spending the summer here, returned to their New Itork home a few days since. Capt. Geo. W. Lawe, "a good and true man," celebrated his 70tli birth day, at his home in Kaukauna on the I3th. iv e believe he is a native of Green Bay. Hon. Elihu Coiman, the republican candidate for congress in the fifth district, was born among the Oneida Indians in that part of the reserve belongr ng to this county, and graduated from Lawrence University, -Appleton. He is a good young man, who will not take the inevitable defeat unkindly. Rev. Mr. Andrews, pastor of the Presbyterian church, has returned from his two month's absence in the wilds of Lake Superior, greatly improved in health. Dr. C. E. Ostrander, nearly a score of years ago a .medical practitioner here, talks of returning to Appleton very soon. The students speak in higli terms of the new preceptress, Miss Angio Warren, of Vermont. She will need to be very talented lady to fill the place va cated by her predecessor. Walter Barnes and wife, of Stevens Point, were in town a few days since,. tpe guests of Lyman. Capt. W. H. TJpham, of Marshfield, shook bands with acquaintances here one day this week. John Dodd, of the Appleton Paper & Pulp Co., has returned from his eastern trip. Rev. Henry Coiman and wife, of Milwaukee, spent some days here this eek. The Chescent acknowledges call from him. Miss Libbie Crane's forthcoming concert is now the topic of conversation among the lovers of choice entertainments. Capt. Wm. Young has commenced building a cheese factory in the village of Medina, this county . Mr. A. H. Conkey has been absent from town during the past fortnight to his cranberry marsh in Sauk county. He informs us that they saved some three hundred barrels before the frost struck them, and lost probably One undred. Mr. W. D. Reynolds, for merly of this city, ii the resident man ager. Hon. (Jari Hoeiinger, long one of the prominent men of Marathon county, died at Wausau last week. Col. Bouck, M. C, passed through town yesterday. Is very happy over the certainty of Hancock's election. . A SURPRISE VISIT. On Sunday evening the numerous. friends of Mrs. M. Silverfriend called at her residence on Oneida st, during her absence, set out the tables, and upon them an abundant supper, and then sent for her. To say that "the little widow" was astonislied on entering the house, but feebly tells the story ; put she was overwhelmed with surprise when thev followed ud the feast bv the -presentation' of a magnificent easy nuir, iuu uvvasiuu iwiug uei uum uay. Irs. S. wants TpE Crescent, in her ichalf, to thank; her friends; and -we ake the liberty of adding that her irecherche tobacco and cigar stand continues in full ticje of successful experi ment. -'"' I . THE APPLETON DAILY POST, One of the 'most handsomely printed newspapers in the state, made its jap-pearance last week. i r A fair share of the paper is devotefo to local matters, Jbut it is. evident that the main design is to publish a spicy and spirited political paper of the most ultra and malignant republican stripe. Unless abetter advertising patronage is bestowed upon it by our business men than , its columns have thus far shown, it cannot live but a few months, unless its able editors "throw in their time, and board themselves,'' a state of things which will not be creditable to the city. The Crescent has not but kind wishes for the future of the new daily. : , i ;. . j IN TOWN AGAIN. ! We had the pleasure of neeting the Hon. Peter Fagg, of Madison, on Wednesday last We presume he ajalled arouqd to see the boys and have if good time! V '"-. PLOW FACTORY AND KENT WORKS. Mr. Chris. Heinz informs us that he has purchased the water power lot; of Reeder Smith, at the foot of Drew ! St for the purpose of engaging largely' in the manufacture . of plows 'and bent wood work a good opening in that line, especially as we have no bent works in the city. Aid. Heinz, possesses the energy and experience to make a success in this new enterprise. He will not engage in building until anotherjear. . , j AWONDEBTCLMSOVEBT. For the speedy cure of consumption and all diseases that lead to it, raca as stubborn cougha, neglected colds, bronchitis, hay fever, asthma, pain ia side and . chest dry ; harking- coogh,tickling in the throat, hoarae-i aeas, sore throat, and all chronic or linger-: injr diseases of the throat and lungs, Dr. Kxsg's New Discovsby has no equal and i has established for itself a world-wide reputation . Many leading- physicians recommend and Me it in their Tjractioe. . The formula front which it is prepared is hirfjy i nomsKaaea rjy ail medical journals. The rangy ami mo proas nave complimented It in the most glowing terms. Go to your ucoggis ana pet a snai cottie rree ox cost, or a regular size for fU For sale by Hv A. roster, appleton. no5 OUK KAUKAUNA JLETTER. Sent 20. 18S0. Friday, September, 17, ISSOrwill ever be be memorable in the annals of Kau kauna as the natal day of a new enter- nrisei With an interest and expect ancy that might be likened! to that which agitated Spain upon the arrival of the heir-ess apparent, an eager crowd pressed around the orhce of the Times, each and every one anxious to secure the "first paper; ever printed in the town." It is amusing to note that no lesshan half a dozen persons with a tone so solemn and confidential that at Once it carries conviction in each case assert that they are in possession of that coveted "first paper." Seriously bow many first ones can there be ? Great expectations are seldom realized, butlhis case proved an- exceptional One, and the readable, wide-awake, well printed sheet was hailed with general delight, and will. : henceforth be a wel come guest in hundreds of homes. Ev ery body felt like letting the outside world discover how important we are becoming, and forthwith dispatched copies to his uncle, his cousin and hold on, almost got in Pinafore. Anv- how our jiost master avers that he mailed over two bushels of the Kau-Times. The first printing was done, however, about a week or ten days earlier, when invitations to the Odd Fel- lcfws party were Issued in first class style. ! This entertainment was held at the Commercial JJouse, on the 9th inst. and, though not Very largely-attended, proved to be a. most delightful and se lect affair, and, socially, a perfect suc cess. Through the indefatigable efforts of Mrs. Lawe, a sufficient amount was col lected to purchase a handsome altar carpet for the Church of the Holy' Cross. The bargain was effected at an astonishingly low figure in Applteon. at the store of stores Pettibones. Mr. A. Lawrence Smith, of Milwau kee, who, with hifamily, has been vis iting his parents in Appleton, felt that his vacation would not be complete without a jaunt to one of the favorite haunts of his boyhood, and accordingly in company with his wife, sisters-daughters of Mr. Reeder Smith and Mr. J. Hoag, of Evaston, spent day with friends in town. Recently Mr. A- W. Ballard inter viewed the business men here in his hew capacity, as agent for a Chicago firm. The last- issue of the Crescent states that the marriage fever is rife in Appleton. Parties so affected are requested not to purchase their wedding rings until they -come" to Kaukauna and inspect Salick's branch jewelry establishment at Kellogg's drug store. In order th as tho light of their countenances may ever shine upon their friends, ; many of: our citizens have availed themselves of the golden opportunity offered by the unexpected appearance' of a traveling photographer in our midst. But wasn't it provoking to those nice 6oys over the way, just as we were looking our i prettiest, to. attract our attentiou, in such a way as to make us inevitably lose " countenance," and spoil both the pictures and the artist's temper. The many friends of Mr. Wm. Priest are pleased to have him resume his old place as principal among us, and give him a hearty welcome It is rumored that at no distant day a first class bakery and restaurant will be among the permanent institutions of this place, also that Mr. Collette, one" of the substantial business men of De-Pere. will shortly engage in the lumber business here. I 3 Last Friday our music loving people were delighted with the efforts of two itinerant musicians. ;Said to be really fine. ' i - j A terrible gale from the south west, which commenced hist evening has been blowing steadily all day, constantly increasing in fury and driving every thing before it. A; dwelling house on Island No. l, built by Mr. Chopin and just ready for occupancy, was this a. in. completely razed.! A serious loss to tho owner. . i Anon. . , OUR DALE LETTER i Medina,! Wis., Sept. 21," '80. . Editor's Crescent: i Last week it see inert as if our whole community turned out eii masse to attend the fair at Oshkosh. It i was remarked that one would see more from Medina on the streets of Oslikbsh than they would at home. All seemed well satisfied, and pronounce the exhibition a good one. , ' j . The new depot, afe Medina,! on the Hortonyille and Oshkosh railroad, is completed, an agent in charge, and they sold ninety : tickets for the fair. The Medina depot, on the W. C. R. R. is to have 40 feet added to it, and carpenters are now at the work. Mr. and Mrs. John Stein, Jr., were called upon to part ; with their little son, aged one and a half years. Ho died of cholera infantum tho 16th inst. William Glass, a little three year old s6n, fell from the piazza, breaking his arm just above the elbow. Two cheese factories are soon to be built. Wm. Young will build one near his trout ponds, iat! Young's Corners, and Peter Shafer fill build another in the western part of the town. We understand that lumber has been purchased for both of these. The young people! of this place made a surprise visit at the house of Rev. Teeterr pastor ot , the charge, On the 14 inst. ; A goodly number was in attendance and a good time reported. The friends of r Mr.' and Mrs. Philo Root are invited to join with them in celebrating the 25th anniversary of their marriage, on the 29th inst. A good time is expected. W. L. lioot is . purchasing potatoes, and will ship themj to Milwaukee and Chicago markets, j vve nave nan several neavy irosts, which have done considerable damage. X ours in baste, i Mollis. PROBABLE FATAL ACCIDENT. Charley Seymour informs us that on Wednesday last While at work in blasting rock, at Kaukaana, a premature explosion took place, destroying one of the eyes of G. DeWcifs, and otherwise injuring him so xnat it was -reared ne would hardly sUrjvive. . ' TOMENASHA. j Three loads of bood Templars from this city, visited jMenasha Templars on Wednesday night last, returning about 12m after havihg a good time. COMMITTEE ROOMS). . Democrats visiting Milwaukee, are requested to call at the rooms of the state central committee, 385 East Water street, for acquaintance and consultation. : ' J , Preaching at the Baptist Church- by the. pastor, D. F. Camahan next Lords day. Subject in the morning: The Church at Ephesus.' In the evening: The Sun ef Righteousness, j i ' i SETERE ILLNESS OF COL ROBINSON. It is with deep regret we announce that Col. C. T. Robinson of the Green Bay Advocate, is in a precarious situaj tion,: owing to exposure at the nre. Me has long been in failing health, and we know not what a day may bring forth. .-!'. -. i.DIKD! ..... In this city, ob the 90th! inst., ot diphtheria, Willis, youngest sob son of S. A. and Lnere-tia Heineman, aged three years. . "Brief life is here our portion,, : Brief sorrow, short-liYed ears, . The hie that knows bo ending. The tearless life is there." The family has been, deeply afflicted, having others of the little ones sick with this dreadful disease, but bow out of danger. : The remains of the deeeased were-taken to Manitowoe for bur ial. Our sympathies an with the bereaved. JAB AS At her home, in the Towb of Grand Chute, on Sept. '16, 1880. after a Ions and pain-. ful illness, Maggie M., wife of L. L. Jabas. ag-; ed 97 years. 4 months, aad 13 days. - The above words, though easily written, have a terrible significance not only to an afflicted husband and children, out to many mends. The deceased was a most estimable mn..l the cherished object of a haaband who, with loving I kindness, haa aonowmgl.watched the fadinT- away of the one in whom he had centered so mnch affection. Peace be to her. ashes : sacred be her memory. Those who knew her best will sympathi most deeply with the afflicted family and bray moss ardently that God will bless and protest her broken-hearted husband and motherless cnuaran. - , icon. AN OLD RESIDENT DEPARTS. . i . - John Bernard, a brother of Francis Bernard, of this city, died at Baune, France, Sept. 5th, 1880, of paralysis, agedl 55 years. . Mr. Bernard was a resident of Ap pleton nearly 25 years, and was well known to most of our business men About two years ago" his usually rug ged health gave way, and last vear he went back to his native la belle France in the hope that its genial clime would restore him to health; a hope that has proved futile. He leaves no family of his own. THE KAUKAUNA "TIMES," BY HOP KINS & GATES; The first issue of this well edited and handsomely printed sheet was issued the latter part of last week. The de sign of the publishers is to publish a paper which will be devoted to the interests and development of the Lower i ox River Valley in geneial and the villages of Kaukauna and Altamaha in particular. The rapid growth and de velopment of manufacturing at that point, the immensity of the water pow er, and the extensive raiyro of dairy farms surrounding it' asMares to the Times a good circulation and a profitable support, if its conductors "stick to their text" get rightdown to work as we believe thev will do. MORE HORSES. Messrs. Ilammel had another car load of fine horses come to them on Thursday. They are bringing in-some fine stock now, and they sell quick at good prices. ' MISS CRANE'S CONCERT. . This talented lady inf orms us that her forthcoming concert will occur sometime previous to the Middle of October, the particular date of which will j be given hereafter. It will be the event of the season in musical circles.' ; ANOTHER ACCIDENT. A young man by the name of Eaber Goaty, a resident of the 5th ward of this city, had one of his feet injured by the cars, on Wednesday morning last.under the following circumstances : Mr. (ioaty was endeavoring to cross the C. & N. VV. R'y track on Superior- street while a train was switching, and thinking at that moment that the train was not moving, attempted to climb over the connections between two ot the ears. In doing this he unfortunately put his left foot on the connecting link between the cars, just at the in stant that- the train happened to be backing. The result was that the foot was caught and crushed between the buffers, in which position ho was held until a brakeman seeing the situation could signal the engineer to move the train forward. The accident is a very painful and quite serious one. FIRE IN CICERO. The house and barn of Paul JJruch, town of Cicero,- were totally destroyed by fire at about 3 o'clock Sunday morning last, burning the man's household furniture, goods, and the crop in his barn, also his farm machinery," involv ing him in a loss of some S1200, on which he -had an insurance policy of S1800, in the Germantown company. A portion of the policy was on stock and the granary, also on farm machinery not burned. 5 Mr. A Herman. who effected the in surance, and to whom we are' indebted for this item, informs us that the cause of the fire is attributed to lightning. Mr." Herman also informs us that he lias placed a large amount of insurance in Black Creek and contiguous towns. OFJfT TO SUNDAY SCHOOL? We take the following from the Waupaca Post : "Otto Koomsted, , Dick Harbor, and a young man named Yorker, of Appleton, came up on a wood-train Sunday morning, and spent the day in looking the town over." Who the deuce is "Dick llarbor? " Guess that must have been our jolly young triend, JJick llarbeck, who doubtless went off to Waupaca with the other boys to attend Sunday school ! -Tar Honey cures consumption. Always keep the bottle handy, Do hot place it out ot sight. For it cured our little Andy, ' Who Was coughing day and night, , Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup. To indite well and to write well are val uable accomplishments, but a good pen is helpful to the one, and indispensible to the other. The best known and most ' widely appreciated are those of the Esterbrook make, which can be had of all stationers. Ships. Isn't it funny, but still its the truth, Just as "much as the story of Boaz and Ruth, That ships are on speaking terms, all not a few. And more than this even, they often lie to. "Malt Bitters" are a brain, nerve and blood food peculiarly adapted to, and warmly recom mended -by our druggists and physicians for general debility, mental and physical exhous ticn, hysteria, nervousness, sloopleBsnoss, emaciation, and dropsv.- He'll Catch It. "I've been a fishing, Billy Ring," : Said truant John Augustas Shone; "And what your luck? catch anything?" "No, but I shall, when I get honte." Do you want to buy a fine gold chain, a ring, pin or anything in the jewelry line ? Then go to Follett's in Norm. Clark s shoe store. D. Sullivan, Malcom, Ontario, writes: "I have been selling Dr . Thomas' Eeleotric Oil forborne years, and have no hesitation in saying that it has given better satisfaction than any other medicine I have ever sold. I consider it the only patent medicine that cures more than it is recommended to care." BtrsiasTEss items- - Stop that cough with Tar Honey. Sleeve buttons, cuff pins, chains, lockets, fold pens, pins andl rings,' and all such gold pens, pins andl things at Case's rat "Bay Crockery ami Glassware at the Crockery Store of H. F. Weige. : A CARU. , To all who are suffering from tho errors and Indiscretions of youth, nervous weakness, early decay, loss of manhood, Ac, I will send a recipe that wiU cure you, FHEE OF CBAMGE. This great remedy was Uncovered by a missionary in South America. Bend a self -addressed envelope to the Bev. JosKph T. Inman, Station , New York City. T y Reed's Gilt Edge Tonio prevents mala ns. For a fine lot of erbld plated chain brace lets, go to L. M. Foilett'u. - 12 Reed's Gilt Edge Tonic cures dyspepsia. .'The most comfortable boot in town is that with Lyon's Patent Metallic Heel Stiff- Sera. . ! low4. Reed's Gilt Edgfe Tonic restores the ap- petate. Follett cain show yoa the best stock of clocks in town.) Never so cheap. Boy Crocker and Glassware at the Crockery Stere of H. F. Weise. Piano Fof Sale or To , Rent. A good seoond-handi Instrument. Enquire of Nl Richmond, Lawsburg. Appleton, Sept. 16- 15w3 OYSTERS I GO TO VALENTINES (For a Disk of Oysters - ' '' i : Served in any style desired; he keeps only The Choicest Brands in r the Ifrar&et. yrhe Citisens of J lppletoh supplied in any - Quantities. ... ..-jm. ... EE HEALS AND HOT COFFEE Served a a moment's notioe. The CMcesfl Confectionery In the Cits Call andl - September, 1890 L. YALESTTHB . DRESS Mew, Nobby Handsome assortment of Printed Momies, JUST THE THING FOR FALL WEAR ! Beautiful assortment of all wool 5. . ' GILBERT DRESS SUITINGS Very desirable. JUST OPENED some of .my handsome styles in in ;unv COLORINGS and DESIGNS. For BLACK AND COLORED CASHMERES, we are HEADQUARTERS. Makin- a specialty of CASHMERES it enables us tb show to the trade the LARGEST VARIETY' aiul POSITIVELY the LOWEST PRICES. 1 IN COTTON DRESS .EVERYTHING New Goods in Every Department ! .Compare my prices with other Houses arid you .will lvifcl that our . Prices are A fine variety of triple plated silver ware of superior quality, consisting -of vases, card receivers, castors, cake baskets, butter dishes, drinking cups, syrup cups, knives, forks,'spoons, ifcc, for sale at closing- out prices at Case's, 12f. llucklen's Arnica Salve. The best Salve in the world for Cuts, Bruises, Sores, Uleers, Salt Kheum, Fever Soros, Totter, Chapped hands, Chilblains, Corns, and all kinds of Skin Kruptious. This Salvo is guur&ntocil to givo perfect satisfaction in ovory case or money refunded. Price 23 Cents per Box. - 2St For Sale by H. A. Fostku. Buy 5 Crockery anil Glaxswaro at the Crojckery Store of H-F. .Weise If yon want anything in the jewelry lino at the lowest possible prices, go to Case's, t.f For a Hampden, Waltham or Elgin watch, attend the grand closing out Bale at the jew-, elry store of James A. Case. 12tf Ice, Ice. Ice. Wm, Kettner, who for the past five years has been with L. Lehman,, would respectfully announce that he has taken charge of the ice houses and has -filled them with good crystal ice, and will run two wagons lor the coming season. Parties wishing ice will do w.ell to call on him, and will find him courteous and obliging. Orders left at Greulich's drug store or at Mr. Lehman's will receive prompt attention. 48tf Wm. Kettnku. MILLER & BLOOD, Near the C. & N. W. Depot. We will buy Barley, Buckwheat, Oats, Corn, Peas, Beans, Timothy Seed, Flax Seed, Millett Clover, Red Top. Pota toes and Wool, at the highest market price. Bma MILLER OZ BLOOD. - PEACHES! W. II . Pardee is in Michigan packing peaches, and will send Pardee Bro.'s from 100 to 200 baskets -daily, of the choicest fruit, which thev will sell at Low Prices, Leaye your orders at the O . K . Cash Store and get the best. Country orders promptly filled. " " lltf PARDEE BEOS. Dr. M..C. En right, C.radnateof Trinity Colloge, pubUililreland. Is permanently located in Appleton. Will treai acute or chronic diseases. Following are the complaints which chiefly demand my attention: Catarrh, Throat and Lungs, Dyspepsia, a dangerous and prevalent malady. Heart' Disease. Eye and Ear, Diseases of the Skin and Scalp, Spleen and Kidneys, Chronic Ague, Diseases arising from indiscresion. I will cure in from fourteen to twenty days, Female Diseases in all their varied forms, Monthly Irregularities, Etc., Rheumatism, Acute or Chronic Gout mid its Consequences, Paralysis, general or partial, or any other Chronic Affections of the Human System. Office and rooms at the Appleton House . Orders should be addressed to him at Appleton. Wis., box 2G2. Jm3 A Frek Book of nearly 100 large octavo pages for the bick.5 Full of valuable note by Dr. B. B. Foote, onScrdtula; Disease, of the Breathing Organs ; Diseases of Men ; Diseases of Women ; Aches and pains ; Heart Troubles; and a great variety of CllliONic Diseases, with evidence that in most cases these diseases are curable . Sent for three-cent stamp. Address , . Murray 'Hilt. Pub. Co. 46m6 : No. 129 E. 28th St., N. Follett' will do you a job of watch cleaning and repairing that he can warrant.. If you want your work done well, take it to Follett Stone; Block Corner. ltf GRAND College Avenue. Appleton. -NOW READX WITH -A- FULL LINE CHOICE -FOR FAUi ARID WIIKTE.R TRADE. JMRS. JENNIE WRAY, The Leading Trimmer Selected the Beautiful Stock of Goods, ESPECIALLY ADAPTED TO THIS MARKET And the FINEST STYLES ever tention of the ladies of Appleton and vicinity is directect PEOMPTNESS 1 DISPATCH Having more Trimmers than any other two Houses in the City, I can nil Orders at once, and as to giving Satisfaction, all I need do is to refer to my patrons. promising the same efforts to please all old and new customers. Call in at anytime. ! ; ; Dsxav . Tne Leading IYIillincr of Appleton GOODS, aad Stylist. COOD .WR c;W0W DESIRABLE. tho LOWEST. L. H. KUDERLING. THE CKOCKEBV STOKE. II. F. Weise, Proprietor. Hits n-ew fstahlishraeht is now ful ly settled with very Creditable dis-IjLiiy of line wares, supplying A want long felt in our city, and e trust that our citizens, and Outagamie eounty in geiHiral, will extend patronage sullieient to "maintain this lino store in our midst. Tho -present stoek consists of line china dinner, tea and chamber sets, deedrated with gold, colors, and plain white eom mon crockery in all varieties, ciieap. - Glassware. Foreign and domestic, cut, engraved, blown or pressed, large assortment and cheap. ' ; 1 Silver-plated ware. Cutlery and spoons from the best makers and warranted. ? Lamps ami chandeliers. In bronze, nickle, brass, ol- glass, with full line of lixtlires and trimmings. Mirrors, bird cages, tlowor jars- ami ases, plain, decorated and rustic. In -fancy goods. The display -is fine; vases and toilet sets in splendid decorations and colors, majolica, ware, motto cups and saucers, smoker's sets, parian statues, busts and vases, lava ana china cuspadores and spittoons. Dolls, in wax antLchina, and an endless variety of small china, bronze and lava fancy pieces and toys. ' - Mr. AVeise lias had twelve years experience in the crockery business, wholesale and retail, and buying in. connection with one of the largest wholesale houses in the state, direct from manufacturers in Europe and America will enable him to supply our demands at lower figures than heretofore paid, at the same time givifig us a finely varied assortment" to select from. , Any ivares called for not in stoek, will be furnished on-short notice, and at reasonable iigures, . Finer goods will be added to present stock, if trade will .warrant. , Go nil and, patronize tho crockery store in Sutherland's block, two doors east of Uailev's. , lltf Where are you going my prottjr maid? I am going to Clark's, she said. To purchase a pair of shoes. The size I wear is number twos; This size I cannot always find That is in leather just tho right kind; -But at Norm. Clark's all kinds they keep, , And they never fail to fit your feet, Be .they short' or long, thick or thin, For they keep all widths from wide -to, slim. A and B are for feet that are harrow, C and D for feet with more marrow, E and F the widest take in. And to have such a foot it is no sin. Those widths areall kept by Clark, " And if you wouldhave a good fit 'Tis there you must go; And (don't you forget hy the prices are low. At the old stone corner, lltf An Absolute Cure Warranted. The proprietors of the "Distilled Sage Catarrh Cure," will warrant it au absolute cure for catarrh. No medicine is so pleasant to take, so speedy and so thorough in its effects. ' Try it, and restore your health. 'Follett, the. Jeweler, at Norm. Clark's wants everyone to come and see him in his new business place. Beautiful goods at dowrf prices. MILLINERY HOUSE MILLINERY GOODS THE- of the House, Personally J shown in this city, toj which the at- FOR 1880! -Tins- TAKESTHELEADOFALLSTOVES In tho Market combining, as docs, I Powerful Heating Qua lities with, Elegancd of Design and a- i.ui9U Kfln 1870. TW1CK AS MANY of the Crown Jewels" wore sold as pf" any any other, giving universal satlsCnelion. Head what is Said of tbe Stove by those who havo handled it: ". Office of 3. KNOKM80H1LD, Mu.wavkkk. W m.. Hunt. 1. 1RS0 Jii(.a-I have handled the Crown Jewel from tho first year of i'tx inamifnotui'o. without a Soli tary complaint from any joiio of tho lutmlnxla sold. It tills .the bill iir a. strictly nrst-uliiss parlor stove, combining, aw it does, powerful hentinc qualities vrltb. eluKaubo,of desliia and finish. My Hairs about double upm this stove from year to year, and, with prompt uliipluonU on your part, the jjaiu for tssn -will bo Arontwr than ever, as tho present st ylos an faultless , YoursCl'ruly, V . i. h.NORSISCHtI,l. Ofliee of IHTOHKH A OTIS; . ' Fond nu 1,ai. Wis.. Ann! Bl. 18f OenfV- Crown d'nwvls ol 1H0 received . Thev are Iwauties. Wo are always pleased when we ' receive Clown Jewel, as tlipy sell themselves, anil when sold with a warrantee, they Jtiiy sold. Do not see how thoy can lo Improved. xours vrrniy, '- IUmium&Ptm. . v Office of O. A. rftCK, Hum, in. Wis.. Sent. 1. 180. In rent v to voiirs of the Huth ult. . wmihl.iav: 'My experience with your Crown .Jew.! iltiHo-Kiimur has boeu most satisfactory. I havo sold several of the ntove,aml In every case lily customers are wolUpteaspd, both with -the appearance of tho stove and "ttg-eoonotny tuooal. xours. Etc., u. A. i-WJK. tWlt newspaper room Was cheap, could fill this paper with testimonials. No other. Stove can show such a record. We invite all who contemplate buying a Coal Stove to compare the merits of the Crown Jewel with any other stove. Wo have now in stock and rocoivlnK the VEUY I.AROK8T STOCK COAL AND WOOD ohjlri Ever brought to Appleton. We ohilm to! i have ' Tho ItcHt Coai IJnse-Uiircr, ' The Jlest Vood ltaso-lturner, BEST COTTAGE STOVE, Best Round Heating, AND The Best Line of Cook Stoves In the City, And we invite the public to EXAMINEE . ' - ornt cu.Aj1l.sn.- Oift Stoves were bought last spring, when the boom in prices hud bursted, arid; wero bought much lower than wo ' could buy at the present time. Therofore, wo can-meet. any competition uuauty, i iuihu, nso aim i - Weight considered. v' ' Is complete and will be told at bed-rook prices . - We are-excluslve agents for the vt:- 1 - n ir.nH- -r -J? The Vnlvr, th Market rmprovod th Boat Wringer in lalao for the Celebrated Atkins DIAMOND Saws ! . Tha best CMss-Cut Saw mada. Our trade on Wagfironer Mixed Paints is constantly increasing, and this year we expect to sell over 2000 gallon. . -OUE XOCK OF- Uortprnire I tnpirfot lunUi icouidc Was never so large and varied, 'and autsold at bottom prices. Finally, we have the larg- , est, finest and beat stock olrgoodavin! our . lines in the state, and we guarantee that on - our stock our prices will rveage lower than . any other concern in Northern , Wisconsin." Doing more . business than all the other hard ware stores in the city combined, we can meet say competition m Hardware; and as we do more business than any other live grocers in the city, we are-also enabled to-meet any competition In this line. ' We Invite the Trading Publio to examine otur Salesrooms and. Warehouses, and 'see if we cannot make good our claims, . , , Crown eating 1 Coo OIJTt STOCK OF. - General v Hardware CONQUEROR 1 '. - w r -W3 . i J'-f ' .ATI Y.' . 1 Lw D. B. BAILEY & CO.

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