The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on October 9, 1895 · Page 4
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 9, 1895
Page 4
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ALtltlMA M RAMS; 46 OFFICE. in is said and done trealmenfcof fcublic sfiab. Nobody believes ides Were seated for the of- biifc the practice of many to that notion, "the only r£ed by anybody for a change Ifcerinterideht's office thia fall ^ttehftshad it long enough," "It is time to give somebody There is a self-abne* I a selfreffaeetnent in this that is &gly unselfish, at first glance, herally those Who so express lves fall to realise tvhat is at Nobody who has a good horse it Off for a poor one because he ad it long enough, and it is time give another horse a chance." Sen it comes to horses the 'case is ar enough for the best horse all the !tne, arid if horse sense is applied to the superintendent's ofiice the same rule will decide. without saving any salary to the coun- y. It is no compliment to expect that hey Will prefer half the time of an in- urance man to the whole time of an iXperieneed educator. Mr. Stricklef's election Would be mote in line With a >roper treatment of the office than would be the election of the democrat- c candidate. The populist candidate s a school man, and besides he would give all his time to the office, and would not treat it as a speculation. .V There is no office in the county which cannot better be made a personal and political football than this. The supervisors exercise a wide discretion in the county's .business affairs, and the duties of the county attorney are professional, but most of the offices are merely clerical and a hundred good business men in the county •will do their work equally well. But such is obviously not the case \vith the office of superintendent, the duties requiring not only educational qualifications but a judgement, tact, managing ability and knowledge of the teachers and schools not easily or quickly acquired. There is no other office which comes as close as this to the homes and hearts of the people, nor none in which they realize a greater interest. Because the children at the hearthstone hold the highest place in the concern of the good citizen, educational interests hold a higher place than any merely business interests handled by other public servants. The tax-payers of the county pay more money for the support of their schools than they pay for all their public purposes. Other taxes are levied upon them, while school taxes they lay upon themselves, and impose, them willingly, because of the transcendent interests involved. # * * do of he by t The people at large, we take it, 'not care much who is at the head le public school work, so long as ' ibe best man to be had, judged knowledge, intellectual and moral uipement and experience, nor do |y care whether he has held the posi- a longer time than some other lople have estimated to be his propei lotrnent. The great bulk of theii es go into the schools and they nat- ally want the best possible schools ;ith the best qualified teachers, and e latter given the best training and ssistance in their great work. We believe that in the estimation ot nine-tenths of the people and taxpayers of Kossutb, the present incumbent is the best man at present in the field for the position he fills. It is public knowledge that no other man has to such a degree the confidence of the educational workers of the county He has given his entire time and thought to the duties of the office during the period he has filled it. He has had no private speculations on hand to divide the time for which he has re ceived public pay. There have been no scandals or complaints, The peo pie of Kossuth have never seen the duties of an office conducted with greater earnestness or enthusiasm, or with more unselfish devotion, and the; never will. Mr. Beed has been an idea superintendent, and he will be as faith ful in the future as he has been in the past. People are rarely content with wha they have. They look forward by in stinot to tbe future for the satisfaction of their desires, but in the case of this office nobody anticipates that an: change proposed will give us a bette administration- The people of the are in fact asked to sacrifice tb pf the schools for f pur years- Spoils idea is that a man must *** The usual objection to long official lenures is the liability to breed abuses. !n this case no abuse is complained of and none exists, but the democratic convention nominated a candidate for the office who ran it in connection With an insurance and furniture business when he held it ten years aeo, and at ihe same time drew the full salary al- owed by law. That would be an abuse, [t Would be a great speculation, and the enterprise displayed is to be admired, but the speculation would not be one which would benefit the schools of Sossuth. OCTOBER FAIR A The Largest Crowds arid Best Exhibits in th& Mistory 6f the Society Splendid Display of Grain arid Stock- Notable fixhibits—Soitte Good Maces. —Finances All Miglit, Republican Township Oancnses, GABFIELD — At the Martin Bonstetter school house, Saturday, Oct. 12, 1895, at 2 o'clock, p. in., to nominate township officers. G. 8. WRIGHT, Com. CRESCO— At the J. B. Jones school house, Saturday, Oct. 12, i895, at five o'clock, p. m. lor the purpose of nominating the following township officers: One trustee for full term and one trustee to fill vacancy. O. A. POTTER, Com. i terms and out—because a few bQUtlolans who may be disgruntled, an4 s, few people moved more by petty gorges than by solicitude for public gflueation, say thumbs up pr thumbs ftown. We dp not believe that many people care anything about such con' ^i&erationj' It is no compliment tp bbeiv judgment; to suppose thatthey do, "" t gives faW WWM f° r wore sense to that tbeir first and great care a aWe anfil conscientious admin* ,gf the important duties of the 14ftej tbem predit, too, to an^ i'pifcf l&at they will not vote to have = ""nerjnjejjdejit'g p$ce run i« con* witli the insuvawce and t'urni- , #i it WM during tbe four NORTHWESTERN WINS, Mr. Bohn Gets No Pay from the Railroad Company for His Horses—Other District Court Notes. Judge Thomas arrived last Tuesday afternoon and commenced court business immediately. The grand jury was impaneled Wednesday morning and are still in session. Wiltse, the man in the Shadle adultry case was indicted and his trial set for next Thursday. The Shadle divorce case was dismissed at plaintiff's costs. The Frink attachment case was continued on the motion of Sullivan & McMahon, attorneys for Carson, Pirie & Scott. Gallagher, the Germania bootlegger was brought up before the court, from the basement of the court house and fined $300, as usual. He plead guilty, but took pome exceptions to the indictment as read by Judge Thomas, where it said he erected a building for the purpose of conducting an unlawful business. The first jury case was a Whittemore casein which Neliis sued Lillibridge for balance due on wages. The case was decided in favor of defendant. Cloud appeared for Lillibridge and Swetting for Neliis. The most important case of the term so far, is a suit for damages brought by G. Bonn, of Plum Creek township, against'the Northwestern railroad company. Mr. Bohn sues the company for "00 for a team of horses killed by a train on their road .the next morning after the cyclone.-last year. A..;snow fence was blown down that night and the horses went through this opening, to their death. The main point seems to be whether Mr. Bohn lived inside of the cyclone district, and whether a snow fence is a lawful fence. The case was commenced last Thursday, and has been stubbornly fought by both sides. Judge Carr, of Des Moines, and Clarke & Cohenour conducted the case for Mr. Bohn and Judge Cook, of Webster City, and Sullivan & McMahon for the Northwestern. The case went to the jury last night. They returned a verdict this morning in favor of the railroad company, not allowing Mr. Bohn any damages whatever, and charging the costs to him. Two cases which have been set for trial are Ketchum & Johnson vs. Simmons & Son, and Smith & Co. vs. Bradley & Nicoulin. Some of the attorneys in attendance are D. C. Chase of Webster City, who is Wiltse's attorney in the adultry case, Judge Cook, Judge Carr and B. E. Kelley of Emmetsburg. A gentleman who takes the REPUBLICAN to be of a scientific turn of mind tells us of a little experiment he and others have been making in Algona within the past few days, and so remarkable is the result of their investigations we give it. He say$ an absolutely sure test of molasses, as to whether it is sorghum or some other kind, is made by dipping a stick in it and hold" ing it up. If sorghum, the drip runs around in a circle to the right—never fails. If some other kind or mixture it as invariably turns to the left. If this is so, nobody should be fooled into buying glucose compound for straight sorghum by little slivers of slippery elm bark that may be seen floating in it, and which may look just like cane. Miss Yeomans, one of the teachers of Fiske University, an institution of higher education for negroes at Nash" ville, Tennessee, told of the work among the f reedmen in the south in an address at the Congregational church last Sunday moruing, Miss Yeomans awakened a deep interest in the cause she represented which was expressed in a liberal collection. One of the interesting things Miss Yeomans said was that the original Tennessee jubi* lee singers went out from Fiske University in 1871, They at Price became very popular, and in seven years they raised $250,000 for the University, most of which was put into Fiske Hall, One or two of the singers of that company are now on tbe road, but there is no company of "original" jubilee singers existing at present. Most of the members of the company organized in 1871 are now dead, Patterson & Son want your eggs, They are paving ISc, per dozen, MQNgy, I have unlimited money to Joan on long or short time, • Tbat JOc table of. canned goods is the attraction at Walker & The County Fair of 1895 may be rat* ed one of the best so. far held, it was the best in the vegetable and grain display and the attendance was the largest in the history of the society. Considering the investment of $1200 made by the society last spring, in the fine Wooded strip of land added to the north side of the grounds, the unexampled turnout Was in the emergency an extraordinary piece of luck. It Was felt, too, that in view of the immense crop that has been raised in this county this year there should be a display of products of the farm to match it. It can not be claimed that the display provided by the farmers did that, but all in all it was the best the county has seen. It was a good showing for the farmers because of the large numbers of exhibitors. There were 224 entries in vegetables and grains, besides many in this department which were entered in the discretionary class. There were 61 entries of corn and 21 varieties of corn were awarded premiums. J. G. llavvsou, ui' Cresco, took the first premium for Hie best display of corn, and a notable display it was, and beautiful to see. Marshal Hays took the second prize on his fine collection, and the largest number of entries made by any one person was made in this department by Mr. Hays. John Haines was another large exhibitor of corn. The other grains were handsomely represented, and every discription of vegetables were in evidence with phe- nominal specimens. There were 66 entries in potatoes alone, and finer potatoes have never been seen at any fair. The showing of pumpkins, 22 entries, and of squashes, 83 entries, entitled the fair to be called a pumpkin show. The specimens ran up to 100 and 150 pounds apiece. Other vegetables were present in great abundance and variety, and all exhibits were very fine. The fruit show was not up to the standard of former years, but a good showing was made. Anthony Durant, of Algona, took first premium for the best display of apples. D. S. Miller was another exhibitor who takes honors every year. He showed 18 kinds from his own and Frank Dingley's orchard. Mrs. Laura Mann, of Irvington, made some fine exhibits, as did S. H. McNutt, of Cresco. There was a good show of grapes. J. G. Bawspri made a large exhibit, 8 varieties, arid Orange Minkler showed seven varieties'. , Mrs. J. E. Stacy showed the first E ears of Kossuth county growth thai;' ave ever been seea at our fair. T. I. Patton, representing Patton's Charles City nursery, made a yery creditable display of fruits, mainly apples, grown on trees in this county coming from that nursery. Mr. Patton is an experienced fruit man and was able to give valuable and interesting information in regard to the exhibits made. The stock departments in general were behind former shows, not in the quality so much as in the number of exhibits. Exhibitors of horses were Wadsworth and Dowse and Henry Wadsworth of this place, A. H. Hotelling of Whittemore, S. H. McNutt of Cresco, E. P. Keith of Plum Creek, W. H. Bailey of Union and Richard Hawcott of Burt. In cattle, Adam Marty, of LuVerne, took first prize on Short Horns and W. F. Jenkinson, of Union, second. There was great difference of opinion among those who looked the cattle over, and a jury of farmers reversed the decision of the expert judge, Mr. R. Sadler, of Mitchelville, Iowa, which was in favor of Mr. Jenkinson's. The bystanders were about equally divided in their opinion. Christian Dau, of Union, made seven entries of fine Holstein cattle, and W. H. Clark and Ed. Kuhn showed Jerseys, and Myron Schenck made a very good display of Red Polled cattle. In sheep, Geo. Ashelford, P. J. Walker and A. L. Belton were exhibitors, .In hogs, John Brown of Lu- Verne, showed up Berkshires, Mike Dalton, Chester Whites and W. H. Ing- bam, D. W. Rabm and L, L, Salisbury Poland Chinas. Poultry was well represented, and J, F, Lacy made as good a show in this line as was made. Jacob Wolf, of Lu- Verne, showed some fine .birds, and D. S. Ford, Wm, Heathershaw and Mrs. Mansmith made creditable entries. The exhibition of dairy products and pantry stores was excellent, Mrs, J. H. Jones took tbe first prize on the best ten pounds of dairy butter. M. N. Phillips, W. H. Clark and J, R. Bright helped to make the good showing in this class, An evidence that the new woman has not invaded the kitchen is afford' ed by tbe large number of contestants for honors in bread making, Mrs, J. R, Bright took tbe first prize for the best hop tread, it being her lucky day, and there, was .». sharp Competition clear down to grabam, The girls, ey* en, were awake to the occasion and baked cake and wade bread and but* ter for tbe fair, Miss Idna Block made the best gallon of butter and the best bread, Miss Mabel Parsons wade the best biscuits, and Miss May Jones came out ahead en layer cafee, The boys made their contest on field products, their efforts being inspired by the offer of special premiums, Stan* ley Parsons raised tbi best potato^, Roy Hayg tbe bjgt pugkwejons and fohftsxAwntcif fetsefretl tiif ftdmlfiftf attention t>f ftll visitors. The WigWatfl had a corn shfeddet which wfts ft e§n* let of interest, and feed grinders, ensilage cutters and other machines were fun by steam power. tread power Sfcd horse power, and wifid mills in vafieftf Were a f eature of both of these e&6e'l* lent exhibits. , The most intefestingexhibit /Ms the people. The jam on Wednesday was a great encouragement to the officers, The weather. Was the finest of fait Weather, aftd all the people seeiMd ijlad to be there. f ME RAGiNCi PROQttAM. The crowd that watched the faces Wednesday, Was the largest eve* oa the fair ground on any occasion, flttd numbered 6,000 people. The face judges Were Jos. W. Wadsworth, JriO, Smith and Frank Kernan, of Wesley, Mr. Wadsworth acting as starter In his usually satisfactory manner, The county running race, half mile and re* peat, was won by Daniel Bopne, Prince L, second and Seneca Boy third. The free-for-all running race, half mile and repeat, was Won by Ben Smith's Gildersleeve, Irish Boy making a pretty race with him, and getting sec* ond place in both heats, Dick Turpin thircf, In the special trot, Charlie H,, C, A. Smith's trotter, won first money easily, Lancetta second, Paynmount third. Time, 2:31,2:29*, 2:32, There were between twenty*flve and thirty horses started in the novelty race, Vincent Bros, got first place, Richards second and Kennedy third, In the foot race, first and second money Was divided between A. Hanson and Jos. Beeds. A. Lindsey got third. In the county bicycle race of one mile Gary Garfield won first money, Guy Taylor second, and Guy Scott third. The five mile race was won by Vii-.oent, of Livermore, Bichards, second and a Britt man third. The special trotting race on Thursday was won in three straight heats by Goldust Prince, a Clear Lake horse, Leslie Boy, second. Time, 2:30, 2:26 and 2:31. The five-eighth mile running race was an exciting event, and was won bv Gildersleeve, with Irish Boy second and Grey third. Fred Corey's horse beat Hunt of Livermore, on a bicycle in a five mile race. The track was covered with about an inch of dust and it was hard to make fast time on a wheel. The five miles was covered in 14 minutes and 64 seconds by the horse, with the bicycle close behind at the finish. FAIR FINANCES. Treasurer Wadsworth was unable to make a definite statement of the finances yesterday, but said the receipts were larger this year than ever before in the history of the society. The receipts so far, from all sources, amount to $1,412.40, and with the $200 which comes from the state will leave a nice little surplus after all expenses are met, of about $700 to be applied on the payment for the new grounds purchased by the society this year. COL. HENDERSON IN ALGONA. Col. D. B. Henderson, from the Third Iowa congressman district, will ____ speak in Algona on Thursday, October 17th. Mr. Henderson is one M of , the ablest and most popular speakers in Iowa, and he is in great demand in «v- ery.campaign. It is a piece of good luck to have secured a date,' and now that hit coming is assured there ought to be a great audience out to hear him, representative of the whole county. The notice comes in good time and republicans shouln pass the word along that all who can may attend. CITY BUSINESS. Frujte of all kinds at JL drill i For the Next 30 Days « Clothes will be sold cheaper than etei? before in this part of the country, Come, see and be convinced, Some of you have bought clothes from Chicago tailors, You need not not do this any more, I have as good a house os there is in Chicago, which I sell custom made clothes for at prices that will astonish you. Just come in and look my sample book over, IT! do all kinds of repairing in my line as cheap as first- class work can be done. Buttons made to order. Woolens sold at rock-bottom prices, O. L. Foss, The Wise - - - Buy their Rubbers and Arctics at BROWNEL & ALLRED'S Cash Shoe House, Algona. Are You Wise?— THE OCTOBER MEETING. Recorder Makes a' Report Fees for Two Months. of The Election Boards, for tbe Various Precincts. Appointed — Claims Allowed. Springfield—Geo. Tinker to take- place of C. E. Link. Seneca—No change. Swea—No change. Union—No change. Whittemore—H. A. Lillibridge to- take place of H. Klingelhoffer. Wesley—J. C. Huber to take place of Geo. W. Eddy. . AtTDITOKS Oct.' 2, ' 1895.—' Doings of the September Meeting of the Council — A City Hall in Prospect. ALGONA, IOWA, September 28, 1895.- The City Council met in regular session, Mas or Haggard in the chair, members present, Wadsworth, Ferguson, Henderson, Magnusson, Nicoulin and Sayers; absent, V esper and Pettibone. Minutes of the last meeting read and approved. It was moved and seconded that the following bills, audited and approved by the Finance Committee, be allowed and warrants drawn for the same: M. Btarr, printing ......... ......' .......... S 5 25 OUas, .1. Brown, nauliug dead dog ....... i 00 ,T. A, Hamilton & Co., lumber ............ 18 00 Walker Bros,, supplies ........... ........ 13 02 J.B. Wllley, salary and cash paid ........ 40 oo j, W, Robinson, supplies ................. 460 Wm. Miller, lighting streets .............. 15 oo E. J. Gllmore, supples .................... 500 W. H, Horan, salary and cash paid ....... 40 20 A, H. Naudaiii.eoal.. . ..... , ............ 38 74 Lucius Adams, labor ..... .............. • 225 Ayes, Wadsworth, Ferguson, Henderson, Magnusson, Nicoulin and Sayers; noes, none. Carried. Moved and seconded that the street commissioners be instructed to notify the property owners along the westside of South Minnesota street, to move their side-walks back to the original 'location within five days, and on their failure so to do that the street commissioner be instructed to move them back and charge the expense thereof to the adjacent property owners, Carried. It was moved and seconded that tbe following resolutions be adopted; Be* solved that the street commissioners be ordered to send out notices to all owners of defective side^-walks thatthe same roust be repaired within ten days from date of notice, and upon their failure so to do that the street commissioner repair the same and charge the expense thereof to the adjacent property owners, Carried. Moved and seconded that the Coun cii adjourn. Carried, ' A, IJeatbersbaw the best Tbe fancy department wfta wot up to previous displays, There were oil paintings shown by Mrs, Fanme J£enr nedy, Miss Hamilton, Mrs. S beete and Judge Thomas levied a $10 8ne upon grand juryman Blossom last week, tbe justice of wMcb is questioned by u gqod many who know the circumstances, Mr, plossom was in attendance all day Tuesday, tbe day for wJneti be w^s summoned, but tb,e jury was not jm, paneled on that day, When tUe court M at 9 o'olQcfe nori flay tfcg Jute? ready tQ imp»el thf w, tort . Board met in adjourned meeting with all members present. The minutes of proceeding meeting read and approved as read. Moved and seconded that the vacation. of road petitioned for by N. C. Marvick be granted as petitioned for. Carried. Moved and seconded that the report of tbe committee to view road petitioned for by Jno. Helmers, et al., be adopted and said road to £be established and vacated as per report of said committee. Carried. Moved and seconded that the road petitioned for by E. J. Nichols, et al., be laid as petitioned for and vacation made as petitioned for as soon as said road is made passable, [and Burton appointed a committee to make grade. Carried. Moved and seconded that grade petitioned for by L. C. Barber, et al., be granted, and Burton a committee to build same. Carried. Report of Eecorder showing fees collected from July 1, 1895, to Sept. 30, 1895, to be $680.70. Approved. Report of Auditor showing fees collected from April 1, 1895, to Oct. 1, 1895, to be $178.00, Approved. Moved and seconded that Chairman Chubb and Auditor Calkins be appointed a committee to look after furnishing vaults and repairing offices, Carried. Moved and seconded that the county subscribe for two copies of the pro' posed county atlas as published by the Northwestern Publishing Company. Carried. Moved and seconded, that the Auditor be instructed to draw warrants for all bills audited at this meeting, and that the members of the board are en 1 titled to milage and per diem as fol lows: Chubb, 2 miles 1 day ............. $.4,24 Barton, 14 miles 1 day ............ 5.68 Burton, 29 miles 1 day ............ 7,48 Hollenbeck, 12 miles 1 day ..,/,, 5,44 Smith, 28 miles 1 day ............. 7,36 The following election boards were appointed: Burt— No change. Buffalo— No change. Cvesco— L, A, Witnam to take place of A. L, Bowen, Eagle~Robt Gallion to take place o£ f, Anderson, Fenton— No change, Greenw.podT-No change,' , , „ • aeririan—L, Good to take place of J, Shaeffer. • • ..-, • ' •-Gfarfleid—lSfo, change, .-, ' ' Grant^A, M, KoAwob tp taKe place of D. Rasnjussen. • H<&ron~H, w, Eoevors 1 to take place qf S. Rowe, ,.*,., * Harriscm-^Qhas, O-Jsop to takQ pla.ce otNele Manspn, . IrviogtoB— HP S 11 20 ',200' 17 20 2 00 35 50 1 5044 DO' 22 25 | BILLS AUDITED ! COUNTY FUND. ~ F Smith, committee work...... v .. M , P, Monsel, trustee nieetlrig""-,. /. .v,.'. .> . ! H Clarke, J P Justice fees 0 Reibsameu, trustee. A Bank, tax lists "Mrs Schelstel, cleaning office oUrier Blank Book Co., blank books... "eb B Brooks, repairs on court bouse... QAndruss, making road tax lists $12150 claimed— : . ;. 10 00 M Cowan, work on vault •. Boo oo Algona Courier, printing and publishing. 32 00' tf Starr, printing and publishing 85 70 V E H Morse, viewing body 10 00 1C work, 10 0* WFLatdley, printing..; , 700 AHNaudain, coal 11 46- "GKester, trustee.. 400 E Pettibone & Oo, blank books 3 00 Vhtttemore Champion, pub. notices.... 1 45 J 0 Samsou, boarding prisoners 16 35 1Z Grove & Bon, oil etc....... 615 * P Mousel. trustee , a 00 0Holleubeck,com. work 197 V J Burton, com. work 776 J 0 Chubb, com. work , 7 21 V Smith, cleaning vaults 5 00 J P Mousel, making road tax books 810. claimed ,..,.... 6 00 WE H Morse, coroner lees... 3255 r D Calkins, expenses of offices 15 64 T A Bronson, night watch 700 WWAlcorn, bd. equal 300 r D Calkins, deputy hire 5000 (J A Bronson, night watch 600 B F Reed, salary 10325 ROAD FUND. Alcorn & Bronson, hardware ... 10 32= W W Alcorn, hardware, 5 73 Haiglit & Bailey, grading 159 39 (no wood, bridge work 10 50 r O Batch, grading 1371 yds® iVi 102 82 FPGray,grading.,,.. ,.,.,., 1025 JHQuealS Co, lumber , 6760 A Inunerfall, work on bridges 550 J O Hatch, bridge work 2900 JO Hatch,hardware 603 POOB yusn. Frank Heal,medicine.....,..,,,.,,.,.,,.. 5 10 Anderson & Co, medicine ,. ........ 395 fl Z Grove & Bon, indso.. 23 17 Frank Heal, mdse , 9 10 G H Lamson, looking after poor,, 10 oo C J Brown, taking Mrs. Breen to poor farm.. "•'., ,.... 160 W Blalo, cuttlpg grain on farm so 45 P Donovan, work on farm, ,..,,... 12 eo FDonevan, work on farm ... ,.,,,.,,.., 5 oo p Donovan, work on farm...-,.. 6 oo L Barton, work on farm •• 1302 A H Naudaln, coal 825 Patterson^ Son, mdse 1245 EdwardKunz, mdse....,.., , 7Q 00 ACCIDENTS OF THE WEJ5K, Carl Busa's team ran away last Saturday while sowing down Obubb's bill, There were two of his small children in the wagon, and they were all thrown out, tbe children sustaining no serious injury but Mr, Busa's leg was broken* He was brought to his home near the Northwestern depot and Pr, Kenefiek set tbe limb, He, is getting along nice* }y and will sustain no permanent arfca of the accident; Frank WilJson and Lew jjapfcman bad wbat might, bjwe proved a ve.ry scions a.QQi4ent last friday, " tjing up the, rafteys ma' were up about fctiirjjy feeFpnT'gvRw^t when it gave way precipitating tbem, to fcbe groun^ wjtb, a. Jot qj bf Ijng and their tpple, j^anfe his bead anj w§s pretty. b»4»; «*«*<?«*, wbUe HMteaj} gpf °J witfc ft epr,wn 84 ankle, 'Tbey !«$' npfe yejkeraay, School made a fine djspia; ing which wag muck ate Machinery mfplayi w the wigwam anfl b g late,. W]jej be a,np.ejre4 ba4peeni@Pl6.UP« some" p fft LllW^ft^FQfc »"«M rtrtipfc' m

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