.'t SfS"^ I ttQINBK* - &LGOKA, ItftVA, ' *• *«•**• IB 16 w &<st, «| teat W f- f^- Sf ' ' r tv, fiSL** *' ** 1 > B ' •"• Ei " *•"«»•»• i'fwtte m'onths ago the dispatches told ^pits whose till was tapped for $ldo Was sitting Itt f>6nt of "his polities, Tfafttisthestdry of us. 1 While we afe re* l r the agencies of government _ about the regulation of id ftffalfB, PUP Chief source of sup- Uis lacking the supervision of a' ^•Wfliohful eye, President Cleveland has ^* ^i|i(§§ed a new method of issuing mon- fey, and ihe new year will see an ani* fflated'discussion over this troublesome question. But it will be just as true in 1895 as it has been in 1804, that the man yy,-trtto ploughs his corn an extra time 7'" does more to solve the money question ' "/in his own immediate neighborhood ; than the man who discusses learnedly •• ' about it on the street corners. The '-', farmer whose harvester Is under shel- • ter is adding to the chink in his own pocketbook, and the farmer whose machine is not is providing for an increase . in the circulating medium in the vicinity of the harvester works. That is the practical side of the money question for the new year. Not many years ago a '- -ragged German Jew was walking the streets of Louisville without money and without employment. He had every Inducement to adjourn to the nearest ••' saloon, join an anarchist society, and begin to talk about the scarcity of the circulating medium. But Joseph Pulitzer,knew that there Is always money enough for men who have something to give for it, hunted about till he got a job, held that till he got a better one, , and is today owner of a paper having double the circulation of any in the United States. So far as he is concerned the money question is settled. About one hundred and fifty years ngo the *;'\colonists were greatly outraged by ex' cessive taxation and hard times, and Benjamin Franklin took it in hand to offer them some good advice. His " Father Abraham" arose at the auction and made a little speech—a valuable product of American literature—in - which he told the people that they were indeed taxed heavily, but the government taxes we're not all, for they were taxed twice as much by idleness? three times as much by pride, and four times as much by folly. It is probably important that wise financial laws be enacted in this new year, but it is many times as important, so far as Kossuth county is concerned, that the corn crop is well put in and well tended. If every dairyman gains but a small per cent, in the test of his milk in 1805, it will not cut much figure where the tariff is left. And money may be issued by bankers or by the government, if it is left fairly stable, there will be enough and to spare, if every man in Iowa gives strict and intelligent attention to that part of the work in the vineyard that falls to him to do. We all get to attaching too much importance to laws, to natural opportunities, : arid to all sorts of remote causes. The fact is the wealth of the world has accumulated where the brains and energy have been. England is a little, foggy, 'and essentially resourceless island, but ' she draws her $500,000,000 each year • from foreign nations, interest on her investments, simply because the commercial sense of tbe world is there. .' > -Within certain limits it is as true now as it was when Cassius said it: "The fault, Dear Brutus, is not in our stars but in ourselves, that we are underlings," , s ,. : ... == .. :==r ... s::= . IDA GROVE'S LIQUOR LAW, As signs of dissatisfaction with the pres'ent liquor law in Iowa multiply attention will again turn to the Swedish system, which in one form has been tried in South Carolina, and a modification of which is be}ng adapted to the law in Ida Grove in this state. question of liquor legislation, will in" |ull "force the coming fall, 1' makeshifts, has purpose, But the ;be problem and beet*. It is al- both sides, and prohibitionists i" it. The, Swedish added 6f Is p'Mnts", abws tft mm&m* cm 6* 'the.Yonnt M@n*| All i wen\ tn<t only lertetts difficulty Is th6 Dl>t«Ssltl6n 6f«tee"f!rtit«S*ty «wfie> 'wltnln tM le*l u .=v» . ,.— refuses Ib.fite his i atid is being encouraged by the tmniStB in**H& SptWsittofli ThS oiv gafcifcatlon hasj&ed the salary of tbe treasurer and rnSHlger at $1,000 a year, and to the place Patrick Seftnlqn. Afi 'at a salary of M80 will be^ ett- PIUJDU. , Ttte men who *>re back of the schemfe have be'da Vidtehtly assailed by the opponents, and but for theif high standing in the town would hot have been able to carry the scheme into effect. They declare that then 4 interest in it is father .scientific than financial, a»d they will at least prove that the saloon business can be conducted by the community father than by the individual, and that uhdef this arrangement it Will reduce the consumption of liquors afld minimise the evils of traffic. If they succeed they expect to bring the matter 6nce more before the legislature for consideration and urge the plan f6i? adoption by the state.. _..„ _..„ The Marshalitowh Republican Says that Senator Funk Would be a candidate for governor that the party might be proud of, and the Estherviile Vindicator adds some commendatory sentences. .Why not Senator Futik? There Is not a man in the state better fitted by natural tastes, ability, or legislative experience for the office. Ltife Young snys that running for congress has been the making of Sam Clark: Mr. Clark sought the nomination for congress and felt that he was taking his life in his hand in accepting the nomination, doubting his own health and his own strength, but he put all editorial cares away, buckled on the political armor and took to the stump, speaking every day and sometimes twice a day during the last six weeks of the campaign, Instead of falling down on the platform, as some folks thought he would, he began to get fat. His old Van Buren county appetite returned, and the farmers of his district could not pass the roast beef and potatoes fast enough for Sam. He not only got the ways of the modern politician, getting BO that he could kiss the children without regard to the condition of the soil on their faces, buthe really acted as though he enjoyed it. While shaking hands was a lost art with Sam in the beginning, he got so at the close that be could have given John Gear pointers, and Judge Wright would have been out of sight when compared with him. The campaign was a good investment for Sam; It prolongs his stay with his fellow men. Ho told thrill ing stories of long ago; hurled reminiscences at the people and his eye flashed while his blood coursed more rapidly throngh his veins, and at night he slept the sleep of the just. He has returned to his editorial work feeling very much better, being more in touch with the people, and he is writing better editorials than at any time during the past fifteen years, So, for once a whirl in politics has done some good. Here's wishing Sam a merry Christmas. Senator-elect Gear suffered from a paralytic stroke last wes-k, but is getting well. '-• Senator J. G. Hutchinson of Ottumwa, ex-Railway Commissioners Smith and Campbell and other representatives of the shippers of the state appeared before the railway commissioners last week to protest against an increase in the present schedule. They showed by freight bills and printed schedules that the freight rates on interstate shipments are lower than the Iowa rates, and also that Illinois rates are lower. The railways started out by claiming that the present rates are unremunerative but dropped that, and in the end claimed only that the Iowa rates were lower than those in neighboring states. Jud. Griggs, Gov, Boies fish commissioner, wants to be manager of the new United States hatchery at Manchester. It pays §3,000 a year. Griggs would be a good one. The Kinetoscope company have offered $50,000 to Fitzsimmons and Corbett if they will fight before their photograph machine, The Kinetoscope is an instrument which takes photographs at the rate of 40 a second, and the Kinotograph is another machine which runs these photographs before the eye at the same rate, The eye can only distinguish 40 motions a second, and so a continuous picture is produced by this machine. Every detail of the big fight would be.given just as it occurred and the company could flood the country with bona fide prize fights, and doubtless make their $30,000 a paying investm6nt. Fitzsimmons wants to take the offer, but Oorbett says it is a bluff, -' The Spencer News enters its 24th volume. It is one of the strong papers of northern Iowa. M. W, Richards is an able and independent editor and a news gatherer as well, besides being a poet of no mean pretentious and president of the Upper Des Moines association, The Fort Dodge Messenger suggests . D. O'Connell for governor. TgE The skunk is coming to be one of Iowa's sources of vevemie. Last week up at EstberviHe, F^ed Cox and Hh-am kuoas were arrested charged -with stealing 30 sfcunk s^ius. The trial came off Saturday a,fteynoen and tlfey were both fQund guilty tP tbe charge a.nd fined $15 oaoli and costs. , went £9 jftil f or five days, 1 fi& fetS Ms faffi Started eafly in the eeTisdn Ire ftift fii* 6 a ebtony tff about 800 trtfct fAll. ifest will Ifaersftse to 8,«ftr the year i oliow- iftft wnenhd »ill emnmence to slaitgnte* ttefeftnelr hides. Me thinks that nfe little pets will become Very tame afid ifiof- fenSfte, and that his* skunk farm will make him Independently rich. . ' •**- f he only skunk farm iH the state is heftf Sioux City, T. W. Freel is the owner, ¥he Journal reporter went out to visit It and he says he bad ho difficulty in locating It, for half a mile away the perfume was enough to make his stomach fo"! had. lie Went In Where there 800 of vir : a says that "AS the little black'*' <: rt-ui.c ;ittl- inalfl flocked about their i>\. i • r » To a like So many cats with the anticipation of being fed, the reporter felt cold chills chasing themselves up and down his spinal column, but it capped the climax when one extra large, fat skunk crawled between his legs, HIS heart Went on ah expedition into his throat and dropped back agatii with a thud which was evidently heard by Mr, Free!, who announced that it was milking time," The Journal gives this item of. interest about Iowa's new domestic animals: Skunks are carnivorous animals closely allied to the Weasel on one hand and to the otter on the other, and are found over a very wide extent of county, both in South and North America, They are easily raised and soon become domesticated. Their oil, for which they are chiefly raised, possesses valuable medicinal powers, and is used to a great extent in severe cases of colds and croup. Each skunk if he is properly fattened, furnishes nearly a quart of oil which brings the year around 60 cents a pound, or $4 a gallon. Then the pelt, which makes a eood cloak lining, will sell for about $1.60 on a good market. WINTER BEADINQ. Octave Thanet, foremost among the midland writers, leads off in the January Midland Monthly with "The Prisoner," a keenly interesting story of home life. Mrs. Mary, J. Reid of St. Paul contributes a charming sketch, "Octave Thanet at Home," with pictures. The fiction of this number is especially strong. "In de Glorv Land," a prize story, by Birch Hardwicke, a thrilling description of the days "Befo 1 de Wah." "Two Men and a Madonna," is a pleasant love story by»Marie Edith Beynon, a talented Manitoba writer. "Jerry Walton's Prospect," by John H. Mason, is a touching story of a stranded "forty-niner." Hon. George F. Parker, consul at Birmingham, England, proposes thatlowa celebrate her semi-centennial next year. Who seconds the motion? The war sketch is by a woman—an account of a nurse's experience before Viekburg, by Louise Maertz of Quincy. "The Society of the Army of the Tennessee," by Col. Moore, includes latest portraits of prominent members; also of Mrs. Logan, and of pretty Miss Pearson the "Daughter of the Society." "Beatrice" is nearlng the climax of her picturesque career. Eugene Shaffter delightfully guides the reader through Rome. Heidelberg, by the editor, is elegantly Illustrated. One of the strong topical papers, on a labor theme, is by ex-President Pickard of the Iowa State University. Another, by B, Nagar- kar, written from India, describes "The Hindu Woman." Two prize poems and other poetic gems and over sixty illustrations embellish this, the largest and best number yet. Johnson Brigham, Publisher, Dos Moincs, Iowa. 81.50 a year. The Century continues to emphasize as its chief feature the life of Napoleon, by Prof. Sloane, the third part of which appears in the January number, which presents upon the cover a reproduction in black and white of the striking poster by Grasset, now familiar to the country. This purt of Prof. Sloano's work concludes the Corsican period of Bonaparte's life, and particular stress is laid upon the significance and importance of this usually neglected period. The record of important events of the revolution is carried along at the same time with the account of Bonaparte's personal experience'as a Jacobin both in Corsica and Fraace, a role he was soon to throw oil. The illustrations in the present installment includes an engraved portrait of Elise, Napoleon's eldest sister, which is the frontispiece of the number, and one of Bonaparte as Lieutenant-Colonel, after the painting by Philippoteaux, and striking drawings by .Castaigne and Papo, besides other portraits, reproductions of paintings, etc. Full of the holiday spirit is the January number of St. Nicholas, It opens with a beautiful drawing by Leon Guipon, one of the most promising of younger artists, illustrating a poem, "The Elfin Bough," by Helen Gray Cone. There is the beginning of a new serial for girls, "Three Freshmen: Ruth, Fran, and Nathalie," by Jessie M. Anderson. This is a very lively tale, recounting the experience of three girls from different parts of the country, who meet as students at Smith college and strike up an ardent friendship. The hero of Albert Stearns' serial, "Chris and the Wonderful Lamp," has most surprising adventures. In this instalment his possession of Aladdiu's lamp brings him trouble instead of pleasure but he compels the genie to suffer the casti gation intended for himself, -*••*An article in the January Atlantic which will be likely to attract the attention of thoughtful readers is Mr. John H. Denison's "The Survival of the American Type," With a courage and frankness not always found in writers on public affairs he describes the political situation, especially in the larger cities, where the establishment of an ignorant and alien domination compels those who believe in geouine American governmental ideas to fight the battle for liberty over again, while an extreme humanitarianism often obscures the line between Justice and generosity. The whole paper is suggestive, and will probably excite comment of various kinds. IN T5W West Bend shows Pl,8§0 in in J894. has. bought a new ejte a«d will bwild a log The jiitiejnQre, Qhapapion aijfl Al are ,j§ gong. Jo farm Jn, the ' '"'' ''^ ' , • ^^^I^^SS^M'^^^^^ . * <,'' OTm?tvln^W^jS;i4nTl!il%;*.wi>11 S>1«lli „'" Sf 1 .^^Ki'a^&''^"fSy!?^'l^W!^KlWf^f-~ J» v "'. >' ^Mtt^Mlw^mp4ai% ir\waaS^fro^j^nD?o¥^lioVaWs*.hH»VrWDfT'f?rt.Dl3 ; Steft In the Slate, not yet sevente'en.- It may be added that he,gets up offe of the newsiest ol the SMallef papers Which come to this office. Mrs. Judge Cook entertaifted.a conv pany at her home In Webstef City last week, at which Eugene Schaffter of Eagle GroVe read his entertaining lecture oti William Tell. Buffalo Cefttei* Trtbufie: Mr. J. M. Stewart of Kossuth county recently purchased Of the WelUknown firm, B. T. Ellsworth & Co., at Forest Oily, some hogs that are first-class for breeding purposes. The Sheldon Mail has a big write-up of the city schools in this number. It has pome trouble iti getting its halftones to show Up< but ih other respects the work is excellent. The Mail is one of Iowa's brag weeklies, The Estherville Republican says that the Emmetsburg girl who hung Up hef bicycle bloomers, 'in-lteu of her Christ* mns stocking, found thereihg the next mOi'|ihg a featherbed and a bale of hay. It doesn't pay to try to josh with old Santa Glaus. Never haS Mason City had such a boom as it has bad this summer. Twenty-four business blocks have been erected, a new church—better than any in the northern pnrt of the state, two fine school buildings, and residences innumerable. Spencer News: THE UPPER DBS MOINES of this week publishes one of Frank Calkins' western stories in full, making two columns and a half, The paper makes the mistake of giving the author's residence at Ruthven instead of Spencer, where he has been reading law for about a year. Verne S. Ellis, who sold the Bancroft Register to the Laidly boys, formerly of this place, and went onto a stock farm, has decided to go into the newspaper business again, and in accordance is putting in a paper at SweaClty. He passed through Ames Thursday, enroute home from Chicago, where he had been to purchase the outfit for his new paper. < Mrs. Ellis was an Ames girl if we remember right, says the Ames Times. Armstrong Journal: Mr. Ole Olson and Miss Tilda Thorsonof Seneca,.were married at Algona, Monday, and a big wedding was given at the home of Hans Anderson on Christmas. A large number of invited guests were present and a regular royal old time was had. An elegant supper was served and those who wished were allowed to dance to their heart's content. Mr. T. M. Thorson and family, of Armstrong, were present at the wedding. Estherville Republican: THE UPPER DES MOINES, in a reflective mood, speaks of tbe growing importance of advertising in local papers. It notes the fact that country merchants are becoming more and more Interested in this now very essential part of their business. It strikes the case in Estherville to a " t." The most casual observer cannot fail to see that new merchants have come here and built up trade away ahead of old established merchants, and they have done it largely by liberal and judicious advertising. "Keeping everlastingly at it," is what brings success in the advertising business. NOT 0001) TO B IN PLUM GREEK COUNTRY, Some Personal Items from the Stock ^'ceding Township of the County. J. Mawdsley and wife are spending the winter at his old home in Canada. Plum Creek has two singing schools this winter. One in the McWhorter school house on Monday and Thursday evenings, and one in the Rice school house on Saturday evening. Both are making excellent progress under the instruction of Prof. Boyle, Mr. and Mrs. P. T. Ferguson spent New Years visiting their son, J. H,, in Fenton township. Harrison Warner has been under the weather for some time, but is now much better. The neighbors say that Mr. W. needs a partner in life to soothe his sorrows and to strew roses along the thorny path in this vale of tears. Fred. Waterhouse is having a deep, well drilled on his farm. The ladies Good Will society of Plum Creek will have the next meeting at Mrs. Bice's on Thursday Jan. 10, Prof, Worden, formerly principal of the normal school at Garner, made a business trip to Plum Creek last week, The professor visited the singing school while here and made a very appropriate address on the importance of music. A number of our Sabbath school workers 'attended the convention at Burt last Sunday and report a pleasant and profitable time, ANOTHER OYOLQIE RELIQ, A liOtter IB Picked Up jSTear Osngo 'Wbloli W»B Ulovvii l^rom Cnl, Bar* rick's House, The Osage News has the following item of interest this week; Henry Brainard of Union township was down Saturday and called at our office to show m a relic of the cyclone, a letter that he picked up in his cornfield, He sent it to the writer, S. Barriok of Polk City near Des Moines, who replied that it was one he had sent to a brother living eight miles west of Algona, He further stated that his brother'? house was completely demolished, and though it contained twelve persons, none had et lost their Jives. The. brother was >adly hurt and his wife go seriously in uredthaj h,er recovery is doubtful. he jotter in Mr, Braipard's possession, was evidently carried all that distance, Is 'close*tQ }PQ,J»U«».> A, j, pf SaaoyfJJJe. h,aj a letter, on ft to terra wt ga,mejrjpjn, $9 _._ r --_ jf the St ent Shows a fiad .. fairs lit Koss Out Sehbols Ar« Not Up . in Many Respects—*ft Right in Othel State Superintendent report is received. It tics about schools from! and cities in the state.' shows some things for I about, but more not to hi fact is some of the show discreditable. The fai the teachers or the cout. eht, but with the peoplefj ing of the hew year is af give tho»matter a little 1 begin with the county t A SdANDALOtJS In the number of school separate and proper scholars of each sex. Oti counties only eight are respect than Kossuth, 60 such houses. This a i almost a matter for the , ffhisipapf Wilt fetjeWe fifttfw either editfofi et *——•—-«wt I*. UACTT pcn^soi. wj.il loUtSlVO DUO™ •? <•* seflpiibBSlfof eithtr* iditiofi* 6f thef '•'_> caH be sett, at the above fate directly "'^ Standaro to the DejsMolnes J?ew8 Cd.i Publish* 4 annual statis 1 tcounties hpafison lio brag ct. The |(e very ht with jti open* !me to la. To #1 ; fflifr joilse'l Ithout nthotio for of Wtt's 99 >orse.|.i this hich:: -rports iagf&c and grandjury. the Hied aa salt it* it is wit: notice a trifling to the ttewi roble fiattd Wfad , Hied, tast Winter, sub* Idlfeuie? some humiliation that tf$. lency to tfeat in a light and the services rendered last winter by the Again Kossuth is not creditably epre- setited in the NUMBER OF TREES about the school houses. Out of tie 99 only 18 counties show as few tree as Kossuth, with her943, and little, Io6a- hontas takes tbe lead with 5,141, ?os- suth.is the largest and should havcthe most to show for Arbor day but is cbwn at the foot of the row. Again o.u of the whole 99 counties only 87 HAVE LESS BOOKS in the school libraries than Kossith with her 830. Here again we are at the tag end while <Pottawattamie pes to the head with • 18,094. ; Again Kossuth has a smaller averaji} number^f MONTHS OF SCHboL each year than any but 2p of the £9 counties, here again in a most important matter ranking with th'e rag, tag, and bobtail of the state with 7.5 months,' while Scott has 9.5. Again; of the 99 counties 74 pay a j HIGHER AVERAGE PIJICE for male teachers than Kossuth. We pay $35.02 a month, while Scott pays $63.30. Polk $55.82, and ijee 562,64. This higher average is probably due to the number of teachers in city and town schools, but even then Kossuth should not be down 75th in the procession. In the matter of j WAGES TO FEMALES I we show up better,. only 37 counties paying a higher average than jve do with $31.43. The average for thfe state is $31.00, however, while the average for male teachers is $38.19 or $3 aponth more than we pay. Again in the matter,, of ' •••. HIGH GRADE CERTIFICATES Kossuth is behind. Of the 99 co raties 53 have more first class certificates held by male teachers, and 52 counties have more first class certificates held by females, throwing us behind the middle although the county is puch above that line in the total numb v of teachers employed, only 22 couities employing more. Our examinations may be harder and so we can exjuse ourselves. Otherwise the nortnal school should have a very materially Kossuth wow hunters. The thanks of the pi'es.s SHbuld have found eXpfessloH in more appropriate form Jof the COU utnns of dew's that expedition afforded. The wolves knd the papers both have occasion to regard Us with high favor,' for we entertained and interested both. But here is a sample item from the West Bend Journal! "Sunday while WtliiamCline, was at dinner he heard a loud commotion in his barn yard, and on going out to see what caused it, he found that his dogs had cornered a large grey wolf. Mr. Clihe got his gua and going through the barn to a window got Mr. Wolf at short range and now wears his scalp at—the county auditor's office. .Wonder if we can't get some of Algona's mighty hunters (?) to- come over and; help organize a wolf hunt." And the Des Moines Capital offers the following: " The season of the year for the regular annual wolf hunt In Kossuth county has arrived, but we have not observed that arrangements are being made for the annual round-up. Possibly the marriage of" the captain may have delayed matters some." Shall the wolf hunters submit to this without protest? .Would it not liS.M 6 ! 1 *? 8 ' et U P ^ hunt that is a hunt? Will A. L. Belton or some of the other i- f armors tell us where the wolves PEBSONAL "MOVEMENTS; Guy Dalton came home for a visit last week. John Wallace came Jfom Chicago for a holiday visit. J. L. Donahoo goes to Des Moines today on business. Dr. Kenefick was visited by his brother from Belmpnd last week. Miss Wood of Sheldon has been Mrs. A. W. Sterzback's guest the past few days. ' , Miss Amy Wallace attended a holiday dancing party at Humboldt last week, '. • Misses Gertrude and Lulu .Clarke went to Mason City for a few days' visit last week, . : ,--.-.', 1 Mr. Greene and family of Oshkosh, Wis., are visitors here,. the guests of B. H. Anderson. ; ; R. B. Warren came from Whitewater Saturday. Mrs. Warren remains a week or so longer. ' ; '. Will Bender of Spencer visited at A. W. Sterzback's last week, attending, the Christmas ball. Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Kann went to Elkader for the holidays. Miss Waters of the normal school is enjoying a visit from her; mother, who lives, at Columbia, Mo.; '. Miss Anna Hamilton spent her holi- increased patronage. The state si intendent includes reports for th< cities and towns in the state ha 1 over 2,000 inhabitants by the last sus. Only eight of the lot pay lesi their principal than , : PROF. DIXSON GETS, j Ten pay the same that Algowa < and 45 pay more. • We range avpay low the middle, but about with other places of our sizl take a higher place in the mattetr of i SALARIES FOR ASSISJTA.N . Algona pays $45 on an ave: daysat home work at Des 1 J, W. Sulll home, in Lon He visited lov Miss Ada P guest of M. R. returned with returning to her school pines today. n: spent Christmas at Tree, Johnson county. City also, ney of Humboldt is the Walters' • family. She Jeorge for the holidays. id re.' only 33 of the 63 cities over 2,000 people, pay ra includes all the large cit high up in this matter ol graded teachers, althou middle of the list. In thj SUPERINTENDENT'S Kossuth about averages \ 46 of the 99 counties payip; Supt, Reed gets, Polk tf. i with f 1,800. There are many feat' port which are ored stance Kossuth has MORE DIST: than any county in t Pottawattfiraie and Cn ungraded schools tha counties, and although ty has built MORE) SOHO than any but 18 cou for a great outlay i ability to pay. n greater expense to EPUOATE B; than any county i her average mont' ing-$8,89, while State is only $1,1 and I>iQke.nsP n which pay mgj-e remits from ovr and the larger 1 to be 1 --• Mijs Emma Eowe, daughter of G. D. R<Wof the city bakery, arrived Saturday aad will mike Algona her future hqmc, J . iVfi'.arid Mrs..A.. A. Brurison expect to get off for California next-week. 0 the week after in any I eve J. Wfsj 0!»' to I V*'l pe- $ej , On,, Hes W JPO/o e SS/" l» »0. lOitf }gr. 0'< 3n in'i ! Tennantp father, 78 years of (prised hin by a visit last week Saturday He is hale and beHart of Woodhull, 111., and |lian Jenk,nson of Moline, are at Frank Tenkinson's in Union jjjrunson <ame home Monday pom the Asylum at Independ- •* visit of j*few days. He has jtuation tbye, |l'Cowles vas called to Burl- It week to *ee his father, ,whp' |ck, He M 75 years of age and ^ aars of recovery are felt, tfc is" pat he maj npt get well, i jiipman, vife find son,' are' fejr T old frUnds, AndyissttJJi M Junotio$, and looks yomfg? l * fftmiUaj-Vhistle used tp bl." i i Clarke Went 'tp St, will be joined t^epQ week, ty Mr. »«4 apd* Fred,, and •m " ' fewer also Q«ly 4J ADOS '
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