The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on July 26, 1893 · Page 5
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 5

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, July 26, 1893
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i) PP «iH m lit THE UPPER MB MOlKESt ALGONA, IOWA, WgPN^gBAY^JtTLY 26, 1893. BA1LWAY flME OAKBS. Chicago, Mllwankce & St. Pfinl Railway. LOCAT, TRAINS WEST. Sioux City, Bloux Falls and Pa- clflc Coast trains— fNo.7 departs at °~$o. 9 departs at * Freights that carry passengers— | No. 71 departs at » E No. 93 departs at " TRAINS BAST. St. Paul, Minneapolis and World's Fair trains— !No.2 departs at M? s No. 8 departs at " Freights that carry passengers- No. 761 departs at...; lO-'HP!?? City and Spencer. between M« ^03 dries' passengers between Mason d Sanborn. ,. and No. 04 carries passengers to Mail. F. HEUIUCK, Agent. son City. North- Mixed Pass Freight.. Chicago & Northwestern Railway South— 8:18 am . 10:00 am Pass. Mixed Freight . 2:33 p m 10:00 a m THE CITY CIRCUIT. The social for Mr. McElroy Friday evening netted $26. Rev. Dorward announces that he will occupy his pulpit Aug. 6. Theo. Chrischilles lost a valuable diamond from his finger ring last night. It is said that Geo. W. Skinner is a nephew of Tom. Johnson, the big Ohio democrat. A new girl at W. H. Clarke's and a new boy at Chas. this morning Kargleder's arrived The Algona district conference will be held at Gilmore, Aug. 15-17. Rev. Bagnell will attend. Mr McElroy will speak at the Baptist church next Sunday morning on "Strength and Beauty." Gov. Boies has appointed A. D. Clarke a delegate to the free silver convention tn be held in Chicago Aug. 1. Reeve's many friends in Kossuth will be pleased to learn of her success. While she has been in Algona she has shown qualifications for the office she will hold, and all will wish her an easy victory. The State Register this morning has the following item: "Mr. James J. Ryan of Algona, the bright young Irishman, who made the democratic forlorn hope struggle against Congressman Dolliver in the Tenth district last fall, was in.the city yesterday on his way east. He says he has several choice offices yet to give out." Does this mean a new move in the Skinner consulship matter? Coroner Sheets! was called to Ledyard last Thursday to hold nn inquest over the remains of a farmer named Reese, who had commuted suicide. A jury was taken from Ledyard and they found that death was clue to hanging, which had been voluntarily committed. Reese had suffered some injury about a year ago, and had since been irritable and unreasonable. iHiat was the only cause assigned for his rash act. At the declamatory contest last Friday, at the Spirit Lake Chautauqua, the speakers were A. M. Cloud of Earlville. Elma A. Ramsey of Algona, Lillie Dare of Spirit Lake, Harry Hall of Lehigh, Carrie Noble of New Hampton, Olive Wright of Spirit Lake, Flossie Heath of Spencer, Sophronia MoFar- land of West Bend, and Abbie L. Colby of Hartley. Harry Hall won the prize, which is a free trip to Chicago for a week, all expenses paid. All our readers will be glad to learn that Jas. Taylor is improving in health so rapidly that he is now planning to return to Al"ona and resume business. Last week he telegraphed Mr. Barley to reject all proposals of sale of his business, which he accordingly did, and he left for Passadena Friday. Mr. Taylor will soon be here. Algona has enjoyed Mr. Barley's visit and will enjoy seeing Jim again. With his return we hope to be able to have something on the Algona po&toffice again. Rev. and Mrs. Walter M. Walker M, GARFIELD'S BIG RIDE, He Made the Run to the World's Fair on His Bicycle in An Even Eight l)ays. Algona's Veteran in Practice for the Big Grand Army Race—The State Bicycle Contest. to be held in Chicago Aug We asked Charley Hoi if they had such weather in China as we do here. "Ya," he said, "same hot." A lawn social will be held at the home of T. H. Lantry Friday evening for the benefit of the Catholic church. There will be a temperance lecture tonight at the M. E. church, given by Mr. McAllister. Everyone is invited. August Sterzbach is in Chicago and Charley Barber came over from Eni- metsburg to take his place for a week. Rev. Collen of Livermore will preach in the Presbyterian church at Irvington next Sunday morning at 10:dO o'clock. Every citizen of the county should read Prof. Chaffee's letter in this issue. His suggestion is timely and should be acted on. Rev. Bagnell is a member of the world's auxilliary religious congress which meets in September, and will attend. Dr. Morse reports that Mrs. Winkle is recovering rapidly from the effects of her surgical operation. She will be able to sit up today. Services will be held in the new Catholic church next Sunday for the first time. The dedication is not yet definitely announced. P. M. Cowan, who has been working at Charles City this season, was over last week to bid on the brick work on Gardner Cowles' building. Work has begun on the Cowles block. Mr. Dun of Mankato has the job and eight brick layers are at work. The body walls are of Algona brick. The ladies of the Methodist church will serve ice cream and cake Friday evening, July 28 at the home of Louise L. Fuller. Everybody is ally invited. Letters remain uncalled for in the are here from New York City for a Mrs. cordi- 0. H.'Ballard; W. F. Smith. Marriage licenses have lately been issued to Geo. Sti-oebel and Maria Kim- morer, Enno Dreesman and Ella Bruhus, Emmet Lee and Areta Lansing, Andrew Miller and. Susan Jendl, E. : J. Palmer and Mary Turner. The sewing machine company Robt. Chrisohilles has been with in -Chicago is one of the institutions that has gone into a receiver's hands. Business is going on, however, and Robert expects to return in about a week. The farm failed about two weeks agp. Miss Jennie Whitman closed her third term of school in Cresco, three miles southwest of town, lasit Friday, with a picnic held in the grove on the two-weeks'vacation, atid are enjoying Algona's salubrious air and sunshine. Sunday evening Rev. Walker preached to a large congregation in the Congregational church and as usual met the high expectations of his old friends. Algona has come to take a particular pride in the success of her young men who have gone abroad, and especially in Rev. Walker, whose rapid advance has been very flattering. It will be learned with pleasure that it is now likely that J. T. Chrischilles will take his father's interest in the store in Algona and move herewith his family this fall. Mr. Theo. Chris- chilles has for some time been anxious to get out of the store and this change will be pleasant for him. Julius, and his family came down Saturday for a visit and'Mrs. Chrischilles and son are still here. If they finally decide to make Algona their home, the town will gain a most estimable addition. The first entertainment booked "for the opera house comes Sept.-16. Madeline Merli will appear at that time with her comedy company. She opens her season in Chicago next month. During the fair week the Corse Payton Comedy company will;, appear four nights. They played, this spring in Des Moines to large houses. Miss Etta Reed, the leading lady, is, said.by, the. Chicago dramatic paper to receive the largest salary of any woman doing repertoire work/Manager Haggard may get the Chicago ladies' quartette for a concert in August. • A lively law suit was tried before Justice Taylor a week ago in which some much-talked-of fence notes were in dispute. They were held by W. C. Danson against G. Binko of Ramsay. W. L. Joslyn appeared for Binke and put in as his defense the plea of. tern- porary insanity. There was some evidence to show that Binke had been sick, but the jury was evidently influenced more by the facts of the case and on the'first'ballot decided that the plea was good: The case will be appealed. The notes were taken by Harry Dodge and were bought by Mr. Danson before the character of them had begun to be talked about. During the trial the attorneys engaged in a little dispute, which ended a la Corbett and created considerable excitement for a time in court. Our readers will remember an acci- Dr. Garfield completed his bicycle ride to Chicago in due season and made a record which will not be beaten by many men of his age. He artd Greeley were eight days in actual riding, although delayed six days by rain and by a tournament they attended. This gives an average of over 50 miles a day. .The doctor did not quite make his 100 miles in one day, but covered 81 on the last day's run into the city. The ride has attracted wide notice and the doctor is properly regarded as a very exceptionally vigorous and active man of his years. With him holding the old man's record and Bert Edmonds nearly all the stale records, Algona snems to be in it on the bicycle. The Grand Army IToot Uacc. If nothing happens between now and Sept. 0 Algoua will also make .a record at foot racing. At that time the old soldiers are to run live miles for what amounts to nearly §5,000 to the winner, and Eugene Tollier is in active practice. The veterans of '61 have 800 yards advantage; those of '62 have 200 yards; those of '63 have .100 yards, arid those of '6-1 start at the scratch. AS Mr. Tellier is an ; 1861 soldier ho gets all the advantage there is, and if anyone beats him he will earn. : the prize. He is running the five miles nearly every day, and already has a record that would bother many 'younger runners to touch, and he will lower that 'before the month Is over. Mr. Tellier is act- notified me the same as the present one did: "No pensionable disability." The facts are as THE UPPER DES MOINES published them. I proved up a half or three-fourths disability and got nothing. S. B. SHADLE. ALGONA'S NORMAL SOHOOL. An Institution that Gniiis Ground Every Day—Some Facts with Reference to Its rresent Condition. It may be of interest to the people of Algona, and to all friends of the normal and commercial school of this place, to know that the present stringency in the financial world is not affecting the bright prospects of the school, and that there is every reason to expect that 1803-94 will be far the best year we have over had. The school has already sent out nearly two thousand catalogues this summer;.It is being advertised in 30 of the best weekly papers in northern COLLIDE AT THE CROSSING Jos. Thompson and Son Frank Run Into by the. Milwaukee Express Saturday Afternoon. Both Horses Killed Outright and the Men Severely Bruised—A Bad Accident Near Burt. ive and has the endurance, and we .expect to see the $2,000 house built in Algona and the rest of the premium follow it, if no bad luck shuts our champion out of the race. Iowa and southern Minnesota; thoro arc four young men soliciting students, on salary, besides the work being done by the two or throe hundred who have boon enrolled during the pastycar, and who are glad to toll their friends that the school is all ' and more that is claimed for it. " . ', •, , A great deal could easily bo done by the people of Algona and . vicinity toward increasing the •.attendance, if they were willing to make the personal .effort necessary. If everyone w/io.be- lieves that the school is worthy. of patronage would talk 'with or write to youn;i persons of Ji,is acquaintance, ana urge 'them to come in during the com- in'ij ijear, our building would be jillecl to it's utmost capacity. The-school is considered a benefit to the town, and" until the past year the citizens have contributed over $1,000 a year toward its support. The present management has made'the school self- supporting and is investing' several hundred dollars in advertising it more thoroughly than ever; all that is asked now of Algona is its heai-ty' co-operation in securing students. .I"' . -,: Those wishing to .send awaynOata- logues can get them of the postmaster, but let it be remembered that,the most .effective work' in. interesting: young people is by a personal talk With mem or bit personal letter. • " FRANK M. CHAFFER. : Saturday afternoon as .los. Thompson and son Frank were driving home they were struck by the west-bound passenger on the Milwaukee crossing, near the mill. The engine hit the nearest horse in the Hank and evidently jnst touched ' the wagon. The first horse was thrown against the other and both were killed, allhough one walked a few rods. The wagon was badly smashed and thrown to one sidu, and both occupants wore badly bruised, although no serious results are now feared. After the train had passed Frank was able to His six inches of the track, and his first thought was that his head had been cut off. Getting to him, however, he found thai ho was only bruised and unconscious. The FINANCIAL. „ _ ^^-VX-^XN^>-^^X^S-^-^^- Kossutti County State Bank .A.XJO-OIT.A-, XO-W.A.. CAPITAL * 50 ' 000 Incorporated under general laws of Iowa. Deposits received, money loaned, foreign and domp8tlcexchan.ee bouptht and sold. Collections made promptly, and n general banking business transacted. Passage tickets to or from the old countries sold at lowest rates. WM. It. INOHA51 President J. H. JONES Vice President hRWIS H. SMITH Cashier Directors—Win. II. IiiRham. John G. Smith, ,T. 13. Jones, T. UlirlschUles, Lewis H. Smith, J. W. Wadswmlh, Barnct Dcvlne. Hi:] First National Bank pick himself up and .look nbout. father lay within -- ""•'">« llf train in the meantime had stopped and backed up and the men assisted in get- ling Mr. Thompson fixed no that ho could'be taken to the homo of his Mrs. C. H. Blossom. 'Throe soon had both are CAPITAL Special attcmtlim given to collections. AMU1108K A. OAI.L ................ President I). 11. mmUllXS .............. Vice President WM. K. KBIWitTSON ................... Ciishler Uiroctors-U. II. HiitoiiiiiH. S. A. Ferguson, Philip Dunvollcv. \v. :•'. ''artcr, Ambrose A. Cull, H. H. Spuncor, \Vm. ^. l-Vrgusou. Monev ahvnvs on liaml to loan at. reasonable rales to parUo's rnrnlslilng Mrst-cliiHB security. daughter, physiciahs wore • called and the wounds dressed, and now on the high road to recovery., Mr. Thompson has no distinct recollection of what happened to him, but Frank, who was not unconscious, says that in driving to the track .they stopped a moment to listen, that it was about train time. knowing Hearing CASH CAPITAL, Sr.0,000. A State I'Ucyclb Contest. Tomorrow and Friday will witness an exciting bicycle ride. Relays of riders will carry a message from Goy. Boies to Gov. Altgeld, Illinois, and Iowa riders competing. Starting at Des Moines early'tomorrow morning the riders will reach Ottumwa the same evening. From Des Moines the Pella riders will take supervision to Pella, and Oskaloosa will take supervision from Pella dent on the Northwestern road near A pleasant time was patrons of the Whitman also Dutton school On J. B. Jones farm, enjoyed by pupils an school. Miss Ethi Closed a terra, at the Friday, The concert given last Wednesday evening to test the hew vocalion was Well attended and some fine mnsic was enjoyed. As to the merits of the organ ho decision was reached. It is an excellent reed organ, but that is not. a. pipe organ by some ought to be big enough for musical instrument, •• : ttoit Jain's two daughters from'the big fair* haying weeks there and in visiting Indiana. •. Although they alone they had. no trouble and enjoyed their trip, Their experience ! will 'encourage many to undertake the Chicago journey who might be fearful of traveling alone. , week was one, g{ social festivi- Des Moines last winter in which W: T. Cunningham, the dye man, and his daughter were injured. The Northwestern claim agent came to Algona and settled with Mr. Cunningham by paying $100, but as the daughter .was under age no settlement was made with her directly, although $50 was for her injuries. 'She i's now 'of age and has begun suit for $2,000, alleging loss of voice' and other injuries resulting from shock and exposure. Goo, E, Clarko is llW attorney/ He says that the first settlement covered only the loss of her services to which the father is entitled in the case of all minor,,children. This case is for the damages to which she is entitled on her own accoupt. The petition is on file, and wjll.bring up an interesting question, to that city. There the Ottumwa division will take charge to 'Fail-Held, Fail-Held to Mt. Pleasant, and Burlington from Mt. Pleasant to Burlington. The,riders will run, over relays from six to eight miles in length. They will go in pairs, and from the time the race is started untiLthe compliments of Gov Boies are turned over to Goy. Altgeld two men will be constantly ; flying over .the road astride of their trusty safeties. PEBSONAL MOVEMENTS. , Miss Gertrude Clarke is visiting at Spirit Lake. ...... Geo. Sarchett is home from some days' visit in Minneapolis. Mr. and Mrs. Geo. L. Galbraith went to Chicago Sunday evening* C. C. St.'Glair is'off for a four-weeks' trip to Chicago and the east. Fred Bartlett has returned to New York to complete his law studies. Eugene Schaffter came up from Eagle' Grove Saturday for a few hours visit with friends in Algona. Mrs. Resseguie, who has been visiting her son here, left Monday for her home near Aberdeen, S. D. Mrs. McCoy and tivb daughters started for Chicago yesterday. They will spend some time at the fair, Mrs. Ellen Robinson came np from Des Moinos last week for her regular summer visit with Algona friends. Mi 1 , Thompson from Madison, Wis., is a visitor here. He is an old friend of the Simpkins and Donovan boys. Mrs. Emma Dorland is expected in Algona this week. W. S. will come later in the season for a short visit. A SUCCESSFUL SESSION. Tho Spirit Littlce Cliautauq.un;lMoetliiK Enjoyed by All - As uu Alsjpiiltui Saw, It. . ., i... i , I • • i:.. • For/northwestern lowans there,,can be no pleasanter resort than Spirit Lake, and "the new attraction of:: the Chautauqua assembly will add' much toward making 'this a popular summer resort. This new venture of the Chau- tauqua'at Spirit Lake promises to, bo,a' great success,,, Twenty,, acres have beeir .purchased and., platted, .by the Chautauqua association .on a beautiful point on 1 east Okoboji.' A 'fine ; auditorium : ca'pable of sealing 1,200 with an outer platform that will accommodate four or five hundred more has been erected. -An assembly dining hall of (rood proportions is complete, and the *? . L . *»Jl__ /"I... .* ..I i. T f,lr-f^ /*11-. n IT-. first session of the- .Spirit, Lake Chautauqua,, which has just closed, has Among the world's fair visitors today are H. E. Rist and sisters and ,B. W. Haggard and sisters. They leave this evening, Geo. Boyee of El Paso, Texas, brother of Mrs. J. J. Wilson and Mrs. R. B. +w ' . '' . ico ^nalt.nt. hm'A nnfl Will I'O- proved 'a gratifying success. Among the prominent speakers' 'during the ten days were Hon. Henry 1 Watterson, Joseph Cook, Mr. Talmage,'Dr; John Bristol of Chicago, Prof. Crawford of Atlanta, Ga., and- others^ of note. A very successful musical •, .class•.was conducted by Prof. Weeden of Chicago. One would noting,be in the presence of the speakers who have made memorable this occasion without realizing the truth of the remark made by ' one that the D. D. attached to so many ol their names 'meant 'something 'more than "donated dignity." /• .... It was well that the ;originators of the Spirit Lake : Chautauqua had the courage and foresight .to ,,comnience their opening session with so good an. array of talent, and with so able a leader as Mr. E.' C.'Whaleri, the originator of the Madison Chautauqua in Dakota. There is a glad prophecy for the future in this first venture. It has in it the controlling elements which: Joseph Cook ascribes to his ".Seven Modern. Wonders," a spirit.cosmopolitan, beno- flcient, irresistible, novel and superhuman. Let us believe with the great orator from Bos^oh' that " God is keeping watch above his own," and that he intends this goodly land, and these beautiful lakes, and thisantelligent and' thrifty people in -northwestern. Iowa to be satisfied with nothing less than the word "Excelsior" inscribed upon their banner, and that one of the grand agencies which shall help toward the fullest development of this grand region will be the Chautauqua assembly firmly planted and gladly sustained each nothitig'they drove on the truck, when with a whiff'the train 1 was" upon them. He ierkcd the horses and .probably saved the six inches' that saved their dives. Ho thinks the engineer rtid.not whistle for the grossing,; and wo understand that KratoLainbcrson and others at the mill did not hear the usual whistle. Whether this is so pi' not is the determining fact; probably, in the responsibility of'the company for the accident. Mr. Thompson was badly bruised on the hip, his head was marked some, and his lingers oh one hand are black under the nails. This crossing is,pne of the most,used of any on the. road, and is a, very dangerous onei as a driver cannot possibly ice a train coming from the east, and is verv likely not to hear biib. Since tins accident several hair-breadth escapes have been-reported, and the wonder, is that so many-years'have .passed witli- OUt trouble. -NII: '.'mi! '. 'i ' i ' Mr, Thompson, js. one,of the earliest settlers now living. ,jn the county,, and one of our best-known citizens. His lucky escape'is the'occasion of congrat- ulatio'ns' on all sides. "'Both ho" arid Frank-are resting easily'at C. 'H. som's'home. " '•'' '" ' "... Geo. Allen Bud'iy Mangled. Last week Tuesday evening^eo. len Jr., a 22-year-old son of, one of Portland's pioneer settlers, was driving a mule.team and binder over a .barb-wire ALGOXA, IOWA. Officers ami ntrceton— A. D. Clarke, President, C. C. Clmhb, Vloo Prost., Chas. C. St. Clulr, Cashier, Goo. I-i. Walbralth, W. C. Tyrroll, Myron Schonck, 1 Thos. F. Coolto. '. General Banking. "I'lUVATK SAl-'KTY DEPOSIT VAULTS. PROFESSIONAL. -^X^^X-i^^^-*X>^^-^^. GEO. ,E. CLARKE, ATTORNEY AT LAW. Ofllco. over,First National bank, Algona, la. W. . 13. QUARTON, . A TTORNEY : A T ' LA W. Over Koasutli County'baniti' Algona, Iowa. ,E. H. CLiARKE, ,.' ATTORNEY. Ai\ • Collection agent, i Opera House block* ,, '.' ' y«r. c,. DANSON, I!M ,, ,., ' • • ATTORNE T 'AT LA Wi ! " " •Loans and collections. Over bui-da^S; Co.'S, S. S. SESSIONS, ATTORNEY AT" LAW. Prompt collections.- < Money to loan 011 chattel n unnuvitAv Ovnv fihrlsclillles' store, I IM i.l security. Over Chrlsclillles' store. fence and holding'the wires'down with his foot. One of the mules caught its foot and scratched it, and turned'the machine oh to George, who was thrown. The wires cut him hadly, one gash 14 inches long just belpw the thigh passing within, a hair's breadth of the femoral artery. The binder ran over him and broke six ribs at the backbone and also in,front, leaving him terribly bruised.' This was about 8 o'clock, and it was after 10 before he was found, his cries ! attracting attention. A "physician was called at once and-the bones Case Wiltse said that if L. it. GARFIELD; M. D., PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. ,, Olllce, S'tiate : Ht., oho cToo'r'oast of Cordlngley. 'Residence, McGregor Hi;., east.of tho- public scliool building. ., 'H. C. M. McCOY, PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. Special attention to city practice. put in place, and it is he will speedily recover, was down Monday and George could hold, out .till, today he was safe;.and.Rod Jain, who has seen him, says he is improving rapidly. ™" 1 10 This is one of the most serious accidents yet reported in the county, and only a strong, sound constitution so severe a shock. ' PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON, Algona, Iowa; . • J. Mi PRIDE, M, D., ; PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. Office over Juo. Goeders' storo,:on State street, Iowa. could stand Warren, i? ft Y!?1W here and will re main, for softie weeks', Miss Anna Richmond coffid . home last week after a long absence in, jne east. She did not stop in AlgPna, but took the ne\v railroad for Armstrong. year as a fitting crown for the beautiful country so worthy to be thus crowned. • ' • G.A.I. •• MONEY to loan on chattel and personal security at Skinner Bros. REMEMBER Orr when you have painting done. •_ PLENTY of money at Skinner Bros. SIDE BY.SIDE.' ",, •.,' How Some Of the Courier's s'oiiten- ccs Look Tpsetlier-Two Selections from Jurist Week's Pager, It lias heretofore been The Wesley Report-! the custom, of the ipa* pi', of. liiHt week cou pers to take, no open ained a strong appeal T. "J. FEL/LI'NQ, M. 'D., PHYSICIAN AND, SUR&SON.' , Consultation in English and German. Office and resilience over H. GoetsoU's store, ."VVhlttemore, Iowa. E. Si CrLASIER,'D. D. S., " 8URGEO-N DENTIST. Ofllco over the State Bank, Algona, Iowa, i / Howarcl il^oHuson leaves the last of .this week' ?6r Annapolis. He will pattOP MB HO desire to prolong spen d the 'time till Aug..20 in prepar- *. .,..^ „_ i ^ " for'Vhe examination which comes 1 degrees, and Al.gOuai fi'COlltl'OVersy which can-have .no post lough for a full-fledged slMe interest for the general reader, 'and only refers to the Shadle, pension. matter for the .purpose pf '"" Bro. Hinchon's sophistry .and ment of fact- He tella.. r Shadle's application,,for, a 'PEALED wheat flour for sale by Langdon & Hudson.— 18t2 A GOOD leather net for §4 at Slough's. YOU know that Orr does good painting. He is back at his old stand ready for business. ho in administration ,?r» true. Mr.' ShUdle^awapen- . fa. Annie Randall, who has a posi- in the Donaldson glass block in "Minneapolis, is visiting tit home. All Mr. and Mrs. Nicoulin's family are.now at home. Col. Comstock and family leave today or tomorrow for home. They have four weeks very pleasantly,™ Aland leave REMEMBER that P. S. Stough keeps the best shoes for the money. GET your fruit House grocery. jars' at the '-O'pcva ng their praise for the one who, iimilly received tlVo nomination STEBBINS, ' ' CARPENTER, 'BUILDER AND CONTRACTOR, per does not oven mention the fact that such an article appeared. Laying'all thought of gratitude asldo common cpu.rtesy would require some mention of it as <v mutter of news. BLUEBERRY season IB now liere-, we for' the '"old folks" met ipine-'mirtv'and Saturday even- L., „,„,,. RW ^. V .. T ,— r - r; . _ ^KSrke.entertain^d_her | ^f^^^^^& Jil-'l -• ,'-,U*f, 4V,«' siaan r\n Tint SAfVnrVtiO d.6" Miss Helen Clarke, daughter of Col. Chas.-A. Clarke, was down from Spirit | <v .. ^ r . ir , TI _- nr ,.- _ -.Lake }ast week. visiting her cousins. 'k@ he/appeared to be of giving Col> Clarke, >vith his family, is spend: an.\pld soldier: We might re-1- lnff the'summer at his cottage on East i\: Hinchon could JAS. OKitcan be f blind at the old stand and he will' do*good reliable work in his line. His work speaks for itself. •'+Vm Vinii- The sravetv \vasin. ,u3ivj.nK. ..-— , , . _ tS many vMto^Uo,have| ethi^Bf the'case do not aeem-tote made the town so lively this summ^-. The primary election for county can-f didates has been hold in Franklin county, and Miss Emily Reeve, whose can- _ didaoy for county superintendent we • tw ^ t thev p Ur p OS e than to slander an noted some weeks ago, is away^head. DID you nouoe wpe Q B & ^ , anfl f u t slur the She received 5?3 votes , in tne county, while her three competitors got together but 432. AsFanklm'is strong• fy republican the nomination, inBures, -.,-. . $n election. Miss Reeve^ older eigterlBros. . was a former V FARMERS, if you want machine ;al) at I^angdon & Hudson's.—1 : Mr. Sliadle's Word for It, ; To the Editor: There are , times when forbearance ceases to be a virtue, A certain false and malicious statement I appeared in the Courier last week, for I republican party. As usual the shot aimed wus at random and fell and ex WHEATLE'l'-^'at grocery. .i the Opera House . HAND-MAWE harness, at Stough's for only $27. ._ : SWAN" flour is the best. Hudson.—18t2 Iii Mpinorlnm. The county,lost one of its now citi-J zcns last week in thp,dea,th of ,U, W,! Hatch, who came from Whitewater, Wis., in May. . Ho bought the farm! north of the S; Reed place'on Four Milo creek, and had built a ! new barn and | had the foundation 1 for a new house in. He was 59 years of age, and had been a ong sufferer from inflamatory rheumatism which caused death Saturday, July 15. The funeral was attended by the G. A. R., Tuesday, the. 18th. Mr, Hatch was an estimable man, a ; member of Co. K Eighth Wisconsin volunteers, and Other abstracters have pooled. , We're not in it.: We have been in the business for 22>years and» don't have to sell) but are here > to stay. Our'wprk'is GUAR-' 1 ANTEED and will be dipne at" living prices : ,„ . Jones &J Miss Reeve's, older eister supevintepdent th,ere and pppul^r oft?^!. Miss' , any 'security at SMnner | nloded^the the old law and proved Mr. pla^,, ( dempcra.tic i— n—.i» i'. >n ;— : -II i i , »t Stough'sior dusters. i / r ijin 1 mi n u i my real estate time loans at the very rates, make inquiry at the Kps- | $uth County bank. WE h'ave & fine The undersigned having bought out the ineat market formerly owned' by H. J.' Edens wish to say «iat glad to meet all old customers, as well as the new dues that uiay ! lavor <tliem with their patronage, .hoping oyi Klfiq. treattnent and fair .dealing to receive a 'part of the public patronage. ' ' ' ' Cash for hides, I pov.ltry, etc. ' their intro«^.. — — — -,-.,, tended by this sad event and' will ex tend sympathy to them. • • money, Skinner Bros. ">' mi ' • • — M ''i! l v money, 1 money, lit,I IH,t ^

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