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Turner County herald. (Hurley, Dakota [S.D.]) 1883-19??, August 31, 1899, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn2001063133/1899-08-31/ed-1/seq-5/

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iirner County Herald
TJRLEY. S. D.. A^tebsT 31. 1899.
OFFICIAL PAPER.
S, PUBLISHED BY
W. c. BROWN.
MEMBKK or SOUTH DAKOTA PRKSS
A880CIATRON.
RMS
$r.50
PER YKAR.
In Advance
UURLEK MAKKKTSi
CORRECTED EVERY WEEK,
heat—No. 1 Northern— /5c.
heat—No. 2 Northern, old—54c.,
heat—No. 2 Northern, new—[email protected]
ix seed—83c.
1
ts—No. 3 White—TBc.
re—38c.
rn—19c.
1
"3
^,£4/
gs—$4.00{a)$4.20 per cwt
tile—$3,00 (a) $4.00 per cwt.
LOCAL MENTION.
ry the G. M. C.
he G. M. C. is up to you.
lien's Ageney for farm loans.
lien's Agency writes insurance.
lien's Agency will sell your farm'.'1
lien's Agency will write your will,
chool will commence next Monday,
oney to loan on jjh.attle security by
Fitch.
.. t|»t
can pay your taxes at the Bank
urley. I
lenty of summer wood at Queal's
ber yard.
he sick are all reported as being on
improve. ,,
nterest paid on time deposits at
nk of Hurley.
onday will be labor day, a national
state holiday. 'V^
always pays to trade with the mer
who advertises.
emembef and go to Sargent's for
's suits kfad papts.
W. H. Robertsoii Will move his fami1
toSioux City next week. "V
good girl for general housework
ted by Mrs. Jos. Frick.
Id papers at this office at 15c per
udred while the present supply
it
r'a.'H. L. 'ArHett had an attack of
)hoid fever, but is getting along
ely. \,T
"ative melons and tomatoes have
their appearance on the local
rket.
liss Vera Brown entertained a num
of her young friends Wednesday
ning^f!-
.:
bike race for blood and money is
for Saturday, between Robertson
.Curtis.
00,000 bushels of wheat wanted at
Hurley mill in exchange for the
flour made.
re: you going to feed cattle this
l'r Call at Bank of Hurley if you
funds at proper rates
good gasoline range, one of the
makes and in perfect ordey, for
cheap at Herald office.
here will be no mass at the Catho
church next Sunday, as Father
an wifl be necessarily absent.
I
he Lennox Independent say§" that
htning rod fakirs swindled thrde
rner county farpaers out of $480.
ast press day Jacob Bach came into
office with an armfull of nice yel
pie-timber. He knew the editor's
akness, 1
the Episcopal church Sunday eve
jg Bishop Hare preached an exuei
t' sermon to a large and attentive
gregation.
,Jie small sized twister which got
over east Monday evening seat
ed grain and small buildings on the
thee farms and elsewhere, E. H.
thee's barn suffering to a considera
extent.
on. S. A. Ramsey, rtho is to deliver
address at the Woodmen picnic
tt Tuesday, has jju&t been appointed
te lecturer of thatfofder by Head
asul Northcott. Don't fail to get out
I1 hear him.
["he Centerville Chronteje and Index
1 probably raise anew editorial sign*
ird this week, Mr. Wright, who has
!& editor and publisher for the past
months, having cut loose and gone
Sanborn, Iowa.
tfa wish to extend thanks in advance
the nice 'mess of prairie chickens
our Sunday dinner. They got ripe
day, and were harvested by that
nee of good fellows and crack chick
shot, Mr. Mfr
sffls&m.
Louis Dedrick, head of the counter
ling gang which wa£ unearthed at
lteryille two years ago, and who wss
ently arrested neai Owatonna, Mih
ota, was held by Jtidge Carland, and
•trial will take place at Deadwood
ing the September term of court.
uite a storm last night, and when
jame up iti the early part of the eve
it had a very threatening iippear
*e. One little whirl camg ujj"-through
.street,- breakii^ a large 15ght of
si in O. M. Su^i1!*.'*.. store window
twisting a larg9 lifnb/r«t^,thp cot-
Food tree on 'Erauch's corner. It
hi./,:
It's ^et.
g_
So Vv§'|l just
iet^ypu know
that,...
IHCKTLEB LAMB'S TONGUE,
PICKLE® BEEF TONGUE.
TICKLED PIG'S FEET,
PICFTFCKD TIIIPE. -GU
t'ANNKli POTTED TONGUE,
CANNED VIENNA SAUSAGE,
CANNED CHIPPED WEEK,
CANNED IWJAST BEE1',
CANNED VEAL LOAK,
Afe umouj tbe d-Uintles that we can
fUrnisfi yoti lot lunch which
Will not necessitate heating up
the house.
Try thertj once and
You will return f^r rpofe.
CAIRV BERRY.
1
4r"
Vestee suits for boys at Sargent's.
Alien's Agency wants farms for sale.
Allen's Aeency wants to ^ell farms.
Williams & Co. will sell you the G.
M. C. cigar.
Remember, six for a quarter at John
liuckstead's
f".
,t
Foreign exchange bought Hud sold
at Bank of Hurley.
Williams & Co will give you a chance
to buy a G. M. C. cigar* is*
Mr, Gaskill has movea. into the Scott
house, next to Dr. Graves'.
Cottage prayer meeting\it:jthe home
of Mrfi. Rees next ThursdbyeVenlngi
Bank of Hurley has unlimited funds
for cattle feeders at low rate of inter
est.
Do you want to borrow money on
your fapm o,r? rtend^ your old loans?
Call on Allea'sj' Age'hcy,
The first invotqp tat new fall hats and
other seasopable |^»b'ds hWe arrived at
Mrs. Robinson's millinery store.
Dr. J. O. Dobsoii' delivered a very
able and practical add^e.ss lpst Sunday
evening on the text Give us this day
our daily bread."
1
If parties owing the"fierald will make
a little extra effort to pay the same
within the next few days they will con
fer a great favor upon the proprietor:
for he needs money, and needs it badly.
The soothing and healing properties
of Chamberlain's Cough remedy, its
pleasant taste and prompt and perma
nent cures, have made it a great favor
ite witty the people everywhere. For
sale by ]£. Brauch's Drug Store.
The building known as the Sargent
house, formerly located in th9 south
part of town, has been moved to a posi-'
tion north of the M. E. church, Where
it wil add one' more to the available^
renting houses. The prouerty belongs
to the Bank of Hurley.
If you haven't time to go to the mill
for your flour you can stop at the meat
market, where you will find a supply
of Hurley flour of all grades in charge
of GL. Palmer. Flour delivered free
in town. Parties having wheat depos
ited at the mill must get their flour at
thill.
Mr. Fred Gundereon and Miss CarHe
Wagner, both of Ourtown, Turner Co.,
were married in the parlor at the
Weiltworth house, at Parker, Monday,
Aug'ust 28, C. H. Goddard officiating.
•£he Herald extends to Mr. and Mrs.
Gunderson its most hearty wishes for
their future success.
Monday was a hot one, tbe thermom
eter showing 100 degrees in the shade-,
and a stiff wind blpwing a part of the
day froth the south.a A brisk shower-,
with a few dashes of wind came up
from the southwest in the evening and
cooled the atmosphers so that it turned
out to be aretty good night for sleep1
ing.
The South, Dakota school for deaf
mutes at Sioux FpUsppens Wednesday
Sept. 13. This is a ifree institution to
those residing within the state, and
any of our readers knowing of part^ps
who would be benefitted by attending
would certainly be doing them a favor
by notifying them or this fact. For
full particulars address Jas. Simpson,
Sioux Falls.,
The latest business ,'enterprise start1
ed in Hurley is a husking mitten man
ufacturing plant, operated by Dr. O.
G. Alderman. The only difference be
tween Ms mittens and those generally
handled, is the new faslfehitig device
which, iie invented, und we haVe ho
hesitancy in saying that whe^n "fia/p'dts
it on the market it will beat them all".
The difficulty with all other fasteners
is that while one mitten or glove id
easily fastened it is quite difficult to
fasten 'the other, and even then they
£^re very uncertain, as a slight brush
against the clothing often unfastens
.them* But Mr. sAldewnan has over
come all of these difficulties, as the act
of pulling the mitten on fastens it se
curely and it cannot be, unfastened ex
cept-by "pulling it off. It is very sim
ple ihd tefy positivfe, and absolutely
certain in its actions. He has got a
good thing in that little ipjteiii}onv_ He
fs pushing it for allithere'is in it, and
•jn -A^ery"Short time'expects, to be table
to turn out jfom ons to two thousand
pairs per day.
Allen's Agency writes farm loans.
Allen's Agency for steamship tickets.
Allen's Agency will sell you a farm..
y. What haft become of the Herald cor
respondents? 5T11
vv
Remember the G. M. C. cigar re
modeled and up to date.
Alien's Agency insures^ grain ini
"Stack or granary against loss by fire.
Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Horn united with
the to. J5. "church last Sunday evening.
•4: large cumber of grain stacks were
demoralised hy the wind Monday even
ing.
Monday evening's wind blew lots of
appies off the trees -at the Alderman
Fruit Farm.
Lightning struck^ and fire destroyed
-three stacks of grain few- Jacob Bach
south of town, last night.
Are you going to Etfrope? Remem
ber Allen's Agency sells tickets over
all the first class steam ship lines.
A nine-pound son was bdrn to Mr.
arid Mrs. Glenni Sargent Sunday, Aug.'
27, since which event Mfs. Satgent has
been quite sick.
Farm For Sale.—Good for stock and
mixed farming. Inquire Of fawner/
Mads Ibsen, Idylwilde, Turner Co.,.
South Dakota.
Oh, my what corn we are agfbing to
have, and unless it stops growing-pret-)
ty soon the coru-shellerst will have to
be enlarged in order to handle the im-:
mense ears. 'ikS
4
Junia Sargent had a largeTarn near
ly ready for the roof on his IftidHletoa'
farm, Monday, "afternoon, biit ttftefr the*
wind has passed Monday evening,'he
found that he had some work to do
over.
Psrents .having children wh« Will'
attain schocl age (6 years) during the
coming school year, are earnestly re
quested by the school board to send
them to school'at' thev dfreYi'itj^'tof the:
fall terra, Sept. 4. if they iritattfl'W seod,'
them at all during the year, as no aew|
classes will,be 3tarted later.
The Car.nivftl of Sports which opens,,
at Sioux Falls Septmber 12, continuing
four'days, bids fait to be the event df
the year} and while!:'there are attrac
tions for every day -tit'the festivities,
Friday, the loth, Buffalo Bill day,
appears to be the taking'one. Alt whoi
have seen this Wild West show are!
extremely atixious to see it again, audi
those who have not been so fortunate
will make every effort possible to get
there this titiie.
The Modern Woodmeti picnic which
will bo held in D. C. Smith's grove
north of town Sept. 5, promises to be
one of the greatest events in its line in
the history of Turner county. The
committee are tiseing every effort to
make this gathering a gfrand success,
and the fact of their having secured
Hon. S. A. Ramsey of Woonsocket as
orator of the day insures then, the de
sired success. At the last head camp
of the Modern Woodmen-, held .at Kan
sas City, Mo., June 10. Neighbor Ram
sey officiated as delegate-at-large for
South Dakota, and the able manner in
which he discharged the duties of his
office was very gratifying to every
Woodman in the state. $Teighbor
Gallagher, delegate from this district,
who received the unanimous-endorse
ment of the South Dakota d-eiegation
for the position of deputy hoaidconsul,
reports Neighbor Ramsey as a» -orator
second to none. Come out, everybody,
and hear him.
A Day
of Sports,
Saturday sports were in a Measure
very SuCceBsful. The Parker ba.ll cf-kb
back&d out at the eleventh hour, toth^
disa^j)oibtment and disgust of all 'who
wanted to see a good game. A nine
was picked up however, and the game
went'merrily on until noon, five innings
only being: played.
In the afternoon the races camo of
at the hajf»triile track, where a con
siderable crowd had gathered.
In tliqlrotting or pacing race only
two animals were entered. Howdle
Brosi pacer and Dr. Slaman's trotter.
The pacer wpn the race, taking two
straight heats. The Slaman horse
surely is capable 61 idoing much, bettei*
work but for some reason the -doctor
was uqablp to hold him down.
In the horse running race there were
five entries first riiddey was taken
by a sorrel Jrom Lenoir, second by
"Pearl" from Viborg and third by Jos*
Layne's horse.
There were three contestants in the
pony race, resulting in a victory for the
roan from Viborg, with the Lee pony
second and S. W. Kellar's third.
In the mile bicycle racej R'bbe'rtson
.and Alderman of Hurley( and CuVtis.of
Vermillion, entered, Robertson win
ning with Curtis second.
Curtis won the foot race against
Robinsou and Hough.
Eve't (.hlng passed off smoothly ah®
the occasion was declared a success by
thosq present. The attendance would
havei.6efen touch larger if so many 'of
the farmers had not been so biisy with
their stacking, and some with their
threshing.
Sick Headaches,
The c^f3§,df overvYorked wbnjadkind,
.aTe quickly and surely cured Dy Karl's
Cl#.yer Root Tea, the great blood puri
BofandtWsiMe builder.. Money i'efand
efl if not satisfactory. Price 2 1 cts
and
50
cts,
F:
Bi'auc'h, druggist. I.
fcrom Our County Cor
respondents and
Exchanges.
IVriDDLETON.
Mift^on, S. 35., Aug.-28, 1809
Lots of grain to stack yet.
We «(re getting our gtms ready for
the 1st.
K. B. Stoddard is preparing to buildj
a granar'y.
A large turn out at Sunday school
yesterday.,.
Jas. Bradberry was feeling easier dt
the last rejptitjt.
Daniel Polley'hffs'returned safe and
sound from DesMoines.
Miss Winnie Clementson anfl her
brother Willie, of Richland, are visits
ing the Stoddards this week.
Harih'Ludwig was buried yesterday.
Services at the Reform church. Tur
ner county has lost another good citi
zen. /V-j,
OURTOWN AND MOLAN.
J--'y August29,1899.
It has been very windy for stacking.
Much rain and heavy thunder storms
during the week.
Severt&lson went^home today he is
expected baek toVnorrow.
Bernt Engen has a new threshing!
machine, and Will'begia to thresh next
Monday.
New victims of the bicycle fad: .Nick.
Swenson, Fred Gunderson and-Julius
Downer.
HOOKER.
I
::.-
The postmaster at 6uribwQ'Has reJ^
signed, and it is expected that Mr.'
Richter will be our next postmaater.
Many farmers have been'tset'dowria
notch on their wheat eGtimatefe it'is
now thought the average will he aboii^
f?. biushels per acre in this neighbor
h^d'
'k" ». V.-4' i"
Mp. Rasmus Christensen ],died 'last
Wednesday night, after eleven, days pf
severe suWering. He was s8 years old,
of Dfyiisfa'descent. He has no relatives
nn this' country. This tnan has had
Vn'any trials. A few.years ago he had
both feet frozen and had to have them
atnputatpd since which time he has
been obliged to crawl «bout: on ^is
knee§. 'Tliis year he fawned.forty acres
of land, and .fcala nparly all .his small
g-rain in shock, moving about -on his
keccs. 'The Tuner&l was held-Friday.
August 29, '9'J.
School IsfegioS'Mond'ay.
Prospects are for a big cbrn and hay
crop.
Reported' tbait aitidther baby boy K&s,
appeared at Julius Wrage's.
Mrs. A. A. Freseman of Lenox is vis
iting-relatives ia this vicinity.
Mr. and Mrs. Andrew-Hall, of Beres
ford, hnvo been visiting relatives here.
Mrs. Carrie Jdl-irfsbn lefttoday for an
extended visit with'her Jiusbandte' par
ents, near Center Point.
It is now an old report that Mrnand
Mrs. Charles Eckert are the proud
parents of a 2£ ponnd girl.
The most recent picture of Miss ini
tio Pott, our new photogVaph'er, is aa
exact counterpart of herself.
Mr. and Mrs, Carl Hanson relu'tne^
last Thursday from Minnesota, whetq.'
they had been visiting relatives.^1
•Martin Apland, who has been visit
•iag with hip cousins, Hans and Albert
A?jland, returned to Iowa laat Wednes
day.
1
„vr" ''4
•Am ^lad to report that Mrs. Gerritt
Pott, who has been sick lor maaay
months, is again able to take a buggy",
ride.
1
Dr.
rj
-p-y
!ft.'f,'ftilay
has lately made several!
calls on Mrs. Martha Pott, who has
been quite skik the past week, but is
now reported better.
The yofirt£ffc20ple showed their good
will to theirsummer pastor, Rev. Jas.
Moerdyk, by gtvtng him a surprise and
presenting him with a nice gift.
John Wolff returned last Thursday
from Minneapolis, where he had been
ou business fot- the ''Farmers' Elevator
Co. at Viborg,"of wtiltfh he is treasurer.
Rev. James Moprdyk left Monday for
a few days visit with '-his parents in
Michigan, and from £b«re back to the
theological seminary at ^New'Brnns
wick. Mr. Moerdyk has 'iaeld regular
services in the Reformed -fcuirch du
ring the summer, arid the-peog&le would
have been glad if he could i&ave' Re
mained longer. 4*
During ths civil war, as weiraslin1
our late war with Spain, cjiarrhtoca
was one of the most troublesome die
eases the army had to contend vrith.
In riiaiiy instances it became chroni$
4ind the old soldiers still suffer from iU
Mr. Oa'vid Taylor of Wind Riidge,
Greehe Co., Pa., is one of these. He
uses nihatoberlath's Colic, Cholera aed
Diafrhdea remedy andus»tys ira miver
JfoyM any thing.. jt|iat wouldv gi^e him
such quick relieY. It is for sale -*2y
Braiich'a Dru^ Store.
manor HARK« I.IFK WOIIK.
The Elormoua Work that ha* been
5oinplt»he«l by the Heart of the
Eplicopal Church til
AF.
Sobth Dakota.
Omaha World-Herald: The Right
Rev. William Hobart fiare, Bishop of
South Dakota, was born in Princeton,'
N. J., MaylV, 1838. He prepared for1
college in the Episcopal academy of1
Philadelphia, graduating with the
highest honors. He entered the soph
morb class of the University of Penn»'
sylvania, but was obliged to leave at
the end of the junior year on account
of poor health. He stood first in his
class.
He was ordained deacon in St. Mat-'
thews church, Philadelphia, June 19,
1859, by Bishop Bowman, and priest in
St. Paul's Chestput Hill, Philadelphia,
May 25, 1862, by Bishop Potter. He
early took duch an interest in the mis
sion wdrk df 'the 'church that he was
elected secretary .of the .foreign com
mittee of the board of missions. In
1871 the house of bishops nominated
him for 'the flpisbopate of Western
Africa, bult the house Of deputies'
urged that his best field of work
was In tHfs eountry and entered!
such a strong protest that the,
nomination was withdrawn. He was
elected bishop of Niobrara in the fa}l|'
of 1872 and was consecrated January
1873, by Bishops Bosworth Smith, Al
fred Lee, John Williams, Horatio Pot
ter, Odenheimer and Stevens. In 1881
the di'ocese of Niobrara wasohanged to
that of South Dakota. Bishop Hare
received his degree of 'D. D. from Co
lumbia, Trinity and Kenyon in,1872,
When the Rev. William Hobart Har$
was called from the drawing rooms in
Philadelphia to become the bishop of
the Indians in the far west, there were
some who looked upon the choice as ad
ill-advised one. Yet, reared in the com{
fort and luxury of an ea8tern,cUy,\ten
denly:aad„'delicately trained, fog a.lifd
of use^ulne^si althougJi.not one of hard
ships, he wentiforthn bravely with the
•epiritiof his goandfather, the great ec
eleeiastic and statesman, fiishop Ho
ba?t j»fNe,w yorkrtwho.als6, in hisday,
hud diiBtuig^uished himself,by his work
among Indian tribe?,
The diocese tovvJiich t^isjoqng cler
gyman, the young«st of t,he l^ouse of
bishops, was~Bent, .w4s a broad^oqe. It!
was described as bounded on ^he east:
by the'Miseouri river.-on-tbe south .by
the state of Nebraska,, on. the north by
the forty-sixth degree of latitude and
on the west by the lt)4th meridan and
the territory of Wyoming and Nebras
ka, inluding also the several Indian
reservations'On the left bank of the
Mifsouri, north and east of that bank."
Tbe boundaries- were made this exten
sive in .order to embrace all those
bands «f ^Indians inhabiting the vas,t
plain east .ofcthe.Rocky mountains and
known as the^graat Sioux nation.
The population of this territory wajs
composed «rbolJy..oifAhe.Sioux, roaming
over vast reserya,tio,os. of them
had taken part i& white ,xnas»cres and
were.filled with a buroing hatejor the
white man..
Bishop'Hare left for tba w.e^t .^pril:
7, J873. After visiting the &ueidi£
mi»sljn, he went south to study dihe
conditions in the Indian Territory and
then north, ttf'Omaha, .to confer with
Bishop Clarkson, Mrho, until then, had
charge1 of '.the'-'Santees, Poncas and
\Yanktdns. 'reached his jurisdic
tion in tWe laMer part of April, 1873.
H© fou'ild three mission stations, three
missionaries, three native catecbists
tand^50'communicants. Today there
are eighty .mission stations and fifty
ehcrches ,s«ventyrfive missionaries,
cateefejfits and helpers, 3,036 communi
cantsj&ad four^par.ding schools for In
diana, .-cot, including
those in .the sobP,ols.
Of th« wn«rlfcO^,,C9Uh.op ,Hare nmorig
the white jpeofrle .qf ..South Dakotri,
there is not time to jK,r\te,ip,f.hi8 arti
cle. save to say that ,qUwte.h,,buildr
ings have' been erected.^Wi^ng .hi^
Episcopate, the num-hei #f ,CQifnlraqn^
cants is 1811. and his AH Saints School,
for tyoungladies, at Siouxi Falls, vith
its 'beautiful' building, has weya JwgX
repimtMion kmong the best boardifljj
schools of the northwest.
ThAt migiit be considered the recpr4
of his twentyrfiix years of work. It is
in-one re&pect. But the record of his
self-denial, hie ,/jjrivaMons, his unceas
ing zeal for hie wark, no records show,
except as tliey appear in the lives of
the men and women .he labored with
and raised: to higher ,.ideals of!
ife and
duty.
tin those' days the .distance from
Yankton, where the ibishqp.inacle his
headquarters,'to the nearest,station,
was ilOO miles, and the f^r}.hest
one was over 300. The road .he pyist
travel Jay back from, the river apd
throughia,country without inhabitantsi
save at stages, where.. a couple.of
desperate toaki^g men, or a white man
with an Indian family kept the "stagp
ranch at a enossing of a creek or
where water migfytbejound. The food
at these log huts consisted of poor ba-.
c6n swimming in grease, soda biscuits,,
often as yellow as gold Aad smelling
"like soft soap. Sometimes, a great
earity, this was varied by potatoes,
©fien wretchedly cooked, stewad dried
apples a»nd coffee, many times4rewed.
Jfjthe ta.ble ever sported, a tableciqth,,
Ityre^ a weil worn oilclota Une.intf the
taWe itsolf' was used as- a lounging
piaea "between meals.
The roofs of the cabins were Of earth,
supported by iay, and the dirt was'Con
stantly sifting through the hay and
falling upon the food and the occu
pants within. And when it rained the
mud ran down ia streams. The floorB
were of earth,, and the beds, stuffed
with coarse slough grass, no sheets^
and the blankets-never aired.
The bishop's vehicle in those days
was not a chariot, nor yet a carriage
with the arms of his see emblazoned on
its panels but the ordinary light
wagon of the west, with no cover, ex
cept the one some miles above which
was bedecked with stars during the
night Watches. Not even astray tree
offered itself as a momentary shade
from the sun's rays.
And then, there were storms at
times, andi the ibishop has known whj^t
it was to sleep in a wet camp and
in a "dry camp." In, the latter there
was no water for either man or beast,
and in the former there was. too much,
and happy was he who preserved his
matches dry and could light a fire.
After a few years there was a bright
er side to the picture. In favorable
weather, with tent and camping outfit,
a very fair existence could be had on
canned goods. But even at its best,
that also must have become monoto
nous.
In 1876 the bishop's health suffered
so much from -the strain upon him that
the doctors advised a nine ihonths trip
to l^urbpii, w^iioh :he took. Again he
was appointed by the house of bishops
to visit Japan and Straighten out the
church affairs ip that country, wprjc
wljich caused .his absence froip the
dipcese nearly twoyearjs.
Seyeral times he h&s been,broacl)pd
upon the .subject, of accepting a bishop
ric in an.eastern diocese, notably that
of Massachusetts,.but he has invariably
decline^, ohoosipg to rempin for life ip
the work wbich :be toojf up wbppji
young
There-tp-qpt a blshcjp^in the Anaerj?
can ch.uiyh .that is more, bejoved.in his
diocese or more popular among hfa
brother bishops than is Bishop H|are.
His pe'qpje love Jjitp because he pomtr
bines |wo qualities rarely combined in
a clergyman. He is intensely devout,
and he is a good business man. He
administers the affairs of bis diocese
with kindness and justice, never letting
either one interfere with the other.
Thesregard in which he is he^ld.by
the bishops,pf the Episcopal church in
America wa£ ^Jiown at the last general
conyentiop. "^?n the morning of the
second day .spduce wjjs giyen to the^cojy
motnoratiQt? of tfye $oiflpjefcipn pf
ty-five.years, in .the qpUpopata .of the
Bishop vpf .South Dakota,'1 ..Tuesday,
October 11, 1898, the hguse, «f bishops
and house of deputies mejb in joint ses
sion and a loving cup woe presented to
Bishop llare, the preamble and reso
lutions passed stated that What Eliot
was to the tribes o^Mjissachusetts bay,
Hare had b^en. to the Dakota Sioux."
Bishop Whipple added his te^mony
that whop Biahpp Hare wept amtuig
the red- men white jpan with them
was a synonym of liar, but Bishop Hare
restored the repute and good name of
the Caucasian."
The loving cup was of silver, eleven
inches )iigl}. wibkn width of ftixan4.a
hal/the brim, and,'bore this
inscri^oo -.:. ,4.
To f-.be R^i't..^g v,'^W ill {am Hobart
Hare, Doctor pf jpivfpity, fr/jpjJ'ripnd?
who love and hAp(V',h^.m. J^73-1898."
Bishop Hare ,maike^ his^hpme^t All
Saint's school, Sioux F&lLp. '^h^.In^'i
ans oall him Swift Bird,1' .because of
the long and rapid journeys makes
over his diocese.
A Mother tells How She Saved Her
Littl(e Daughter's Life,
am th&.'mother of eight children
and haye had a great deal of experi
ence with medicines. Last summer
my little daughter had the dysentary
in its worst form. We thought ghe
would die. I tried everything eoul^
think of, but nothing seemed to dp her
any,good. I saw an advertisement in
our .ijsy^er that Qhamberlain's Colio,
Cljql^re, anjl Diarrohea remedy .,\vas re
commqn^d jmd,sqqjt and got a bottle
ut,qnop.-A^i'p.v«d',to be ona.of. the
very.ljgii ,m§d^yyiej we ever,had in the
Had I know it af Scat (t woulff have
saved me a great deal jpf pnxfety Srid
my little' daughter muj^h 'giifferidg.—
Your« truly, Mrs. "Geo1. I?. By#dick.
Liberty, R. I. For sa-lq by,E'BVauah's
Drugstore.. *.-•
Exi ei)tlona)]y Low Itatex to Denver, Colo-
WTIO SPRINGS SIHI
I'ueblo,
\ria the North-W^tern Line. Excur
sion tickets^wlW be .^tgreatly re
duced rates from all st^.Uons^Septem
^jer 5, 6 and 7, limited to Sepjembe r30,
1899, inclusive, on account qf annual
meeting of Order of Hoo Hoo. Varia
ble* routes, delightful scenery. Excur
sion.tiykets at lavorable rates will be
sold frcyp, these Colorado points to Og
den and Salt Lake City, Utah. Apply
to agents Chicago & North-Western
R'y.
YoVl'rv It.
Shiloh's iCough :8Pwd^Consumption
Cure, which is^old for tlxersmall price
of
25
cts., oO ets., and $1, doqs, not cure
^ake-the-bottle back and we -will re
fund yoiir money. Sold for o^r fifty
^years/On this guarantee-. Price
25
ajjfJ^.O, cts. 3E. Branch, druggtet.
cts.

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