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1 It v?t-: 4 B- kkkk if-kirk kkkkkirkk kkkk SHOES 2V •jt' 44J. sell. '-.V. II 1 You'll, thank ua for helping put you oil "Easy Street," by selling you such comfortable, easy-wearing shoes at such lit tie prices. I No better Shoes anywhere at $3.50 and $4.00 than our "Fault less," at $3.00:, for men and 5 women. -fr No elsewhere S4.S0 Shoes equal at our "Men's Hand Sewed,' S3.SO. No shoes at any price can he world renown- -k 1 compare with the world renown ed & wVnr.Vi wp 7* Shoes which we Manhattan Shoe House.1 M- ''1 Semi-Weekly Courier CHANGING ADDRKBS. Subscribers wishing tliclr address changed tvill please gWe the name of the Post Office to wbicU the paper has been sent an well as the Post Office where they desire it to be changed to. LOCAL NEWS ITEMS. From Tuesday's Daily. Mr. and Mrs. Fletcher Prebble, of Highland Center, are in the city today on business. Born, January 16, to Mr. and Mrs.' F. A. Pearson, 632 West Second street, a son. Postmaster J. P. Swain, of White Elm, was in the city today enroute to' Bloomfield, on business. Rev. Thos. Brown, 210 East Main street, departed this morning for Mo ravia and Davis City, to visit relatives. R. C. Edgar, of Lacuna, who has been a Courier subscriber since the date of its drst issue, was a caller at this office ioday. News vr'aH received here today of the death of John Harrington, an ag ed and resected resident of Mt. Zion". He was 76 years old. Mrs. B. $!. Goldsberry, who has been visiting h«r mother, Mrs. M. J. Bur gess, on M*ple avenue, for the past few days, has returned to her home in Chariton. Mrs. Goldsberry formerly resided in Ottumwa, where her husbatul was engaged in business ,.. as a photocrapher. Allan B. Bevans, of Decatur,111., who formerly did newspaper work in Ot tumwa, and "Mio has recently returned from a visiS to Central America, is in Ottumwa tofliiy on a business mission, 'rt ^He has beefe traveling for the past four years.fBj the well known Arm of Kiggens & Tooker, of New York, ?'which handled booksellers' and sta tionei-8' novelties. He has many warm friends *):ere, made during his newspaper career in Ottumwa. Notices were delivered to the sher iff today to serve upon County Treas urer Spry, notifying him that Calvin Manning, guardian of John Schwab key, a person of unsound mind, had appealed from the assessment made upon his ward's moneys and credits, claiming that the funds are exempt from taxation under the pension laws, bis estate being the proceeds ol pen sion money. The value of the prop erty assessed is about $18,000 and the amount of taxes sought to be collected is about $2,000, including penalty. Mitchell & Hunter an4 S. E. Adler are attorneys for the guaf'diao. Yesterday afternoon, while at.work in the Iron works. Frank M. Brlggs, son of Alfred Briggs, superintendent of the Ottumwa Iron'- works, was struck on the head »y a broken chain .. We Make the Best. el Finished ilM Pltotos Only 99c Per Dozen. We make other kinds, too. We make them better and much cheaper than elsewhere. We en large any small picture in crayon, water color, India ink or pastel. THE WINN STUDIO, OVER DOTY'S £TORE. Colvard Bros.,2fl Bast Mala Street Waffle Iron, the best made, can be used on SO lb Flour Can, 75c. 100 lb Flour Can,. fel.OO Every Thing you need in in the wny of any Kitchen kindof a stove, 75c, 85c and, Utensils Putnam & Bridgetnan's Great 5c and 10c Store. of Dishes, the finest semi porcelain in plain :ii! white or decorated Get Our Prices on a crane near where he was work ing. The wound was not seroius, merely breaking the skin on the .top of his head. The blood flowed freely, and Dr. Baker was called,: who dressed the wound, but found it was not neces sary to take any stitches. The young man was later removed to his home, 550 East Green street. John Names, also an employe of the Ottumwa Iron works, had his foot mashed slightly yesterday afternoon by a drum which fell from fts position. It was not necessary to call a physi cian. From Wednesday's Daily. Miss Clara McGlothlen went to Blakesburg this morning to visit her cousin, Miss Rose Chisman. Articles of incorporation of the La crosse Lumber Co., were filed today in the office of County Recorder Smith The incorporators are tho Messrs. Charles G. Buffum, F. M. Biiffnm and Claudius W. Thornton. The capital stock is $10,000, and the officers are: President, C. G. Buffum: vice presi dent and treasurer, F. W. Buffum sec retary and manager, C. W. Thornton. The company is that which purchased the Phillip Duffy yards. Geo. B. Daugherty, the well-known and popular Morse buyer, of Leon, was in Bethany, last Wednesday, and bought 24 head of the finest horses, for the eastern market, that have been shipped out of Bethany for a long, time. Daugherty is one of the squar est horse buyers that comes to this town and always pays as good a price a? the market affords. Hence, he in variably is "able. to purchase a good string when he comes here.—Bethany, Mo., Republican. Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Randall who live at 308 South Moore street, received word today of an accident which be fell their son-in-law, James Mylan, of Muscatine. He was employed as a brakeman on the B„ C. R. & N. Ry., and the accident occurred as his train was pulling into Thorriburg station. He was climbing down from a high furniture car, when one of the ladder rounds broke, pitching him violently to cne platform. His arm was brok en and he was otherwise seriously in jured. J. W. Bradbury, a Burlington road baggageman, has departed from Chi cago for the Alaskan gold fields with six St. Bernard dogs. The gold seek er represents a syndicate interested in Alaska mines. The members are nearly all employes of the Burlington road and Engineer Sam Dove of this city is one of the stockholders. Six other men will make the journey with Mr. Bradbury. The St. Bernard dogs it is believed will be far superior to the Esquimaux canines for hauling sleds.—Burlington Gazette. From Thursday's Daily. J,. Read the want column you can find what you want there. Mrs. M. E, Park went to County Line this morning to visit relatives. Lost—Liver and white pointer dog. Suitable reward. Return to F. H. Fiedler, 519 West Fourth street. Miss Fannie Tinsley, of Blakesburg, cettirned home this morning after a visit with Miss ,• Minnie Brier, 1522 East Main street. Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Reese ot Bona parte, were in the city today enroute from "Omaha where they have been spending .their honeymoon. Miss Pearl Speelman of Danville, who has been visiting at the home of H. W. Estes on Summit street, went to Batavia this afternoon to visit friends. Mr. and Mrs. F. Rector, who have been the guests of Mrs. V. S. Winslow, on Market street, for the past few days, returned to their home in Mt. Zion this morning. David Jay, one of Wapello county's most progressive stock raisers, snip ped a car of fancy Shorthorn cows to Lincoln, Neb., today, where they will be placed on a large ranch for breed ing purposes. If you have anything to sell or trade, wish to buy anything in the line of farm implements or machinery, you cannot find a cheaper or quicker way to get before the people than thai the Courier want columns. Announcement has been made of the approaching marriage of Miss Arlelyn W. Mitchell, daughter of Judge and Mrs.J.C.Mitchell.to Mr.Frank Wil liams. The ceremony will be per^ formed by the Rev. J. Hollister Lynch, rector of Trinity Episcopal church, at the home of the bride's pa rents on North Green street, at 8 o'clock p. m. February 6. Last evening at 7:30 o'clock in St. Mary's Catholic church in the pres ence of a large number of relatives and friends Miss Kate Tracey was un ited in marriage to Mr.William O'Brien Bread and Cake Boxes, nicely Japanned, 40c, SOc and 60c. Flour Bin: and Sifter bined, price $1.50. corn- mm™ of Oskaloosa. The wedding was not an elaborate one and the bride was unattended. She wore a gown of white silk, was enveloped in a long white wedding' veil, and carried white roSes. IN SOUTH OTTUMWA. Personal and Social News Happenings Briefly Related. From Wednesday's Daily. Will Stewart is very ill at his home 503 South Davis street. Miss Nellie Ralston, 215 South Schuyler street returned home last evening from a short visit with friends in Bidwell. Miss Minnie Rupe, 123 North Davis street, returned home yesterday from a short visit with relatives and friends in Lovilla. Mrs. L. A. Gordon, 111 North Ward street, returned home yesterday af ternoon from a pleasant visit with rel atives and friends in Eddyville. From Thursday's Daily. C. P. Lowther, and family are mov ing to Fairfield, where they will live. Miss Mary Sampson, of Chester avmue, departed last evening for Washington, for an extended business trip. Mrs. T. C. Canfield, o£ Sotth Davis street, was taken very suddenly ill Monday evening and Is reported no better today. Mrs. W. A. Hendricks, 212 North Moore street, who has been very ill for some time, was removed to the hospital this morning. Mrs. Louis Wagner, 305 South Ran som street, returned home last night from a week's visit with relatives in Seymour. Mrs. Wagner was called to that place about a. week ago by the death of her sister. FARMER'S SUDDEN DEATH. Frank Githens, Well Known Resident of Rlculand, Passes Away. From Wednesday's Daily. Frank Githens. who resided on his farm seven miles north of Ottumwa in Richland township, died suddenly last night at the home of his father in-law, the late James Reed, two and one-half miles south west of Kirkville. He has only recently recovered from an ill ness of three weeks, and yesterday he went to his father-in-law's house to attend a public sale. At 3:30 in the afternoon he complained of feeling 411, and he went to the house, where he sat down on the edge of the porch. He was seen to stoop forward to remove his overshoes, and to fall to the ground while in the act. He was lifted up and assisted into the house where lie was given a seat on the sofa. He was unaole to sit up, and in fact when left in a sitting posture, his body became limp and he rolled to the floor. He Remained unconscious thereaf ter, with the exception of a few min uets, until he breathed his last at 9 o'clock in the evening. A physician who was called attributed the (Jeath to paralysis and the bursting of a blood vessel 'on the brain. Frank Githens was born and raised in Richlhnd township. He owned a first-clasp. farm of 180 acres and he was one at the leading spirits in the neighborhood in which he resided. He is survived by his widow and four sons, the eldest of which is 20 years old. The surviving brothers of the deceased are William, John and Al., all of whom reside in the immediate neighborhood, and there is one sister who lives in Martinsburg. MULE'S JAWS WENT SHUT. Ralph Wilson's Narow Escape From Losing a Hand at County Farm. From Wed resday's Daily. Ralph Wilson, son of Overseer George, Wilson, of the County Farm, hac! one of his fingers bitten nearly off by a mule yesterday: The mule was sorry afterwards that it allowed its jaws to go together, for Ralph's ob jects in fooling about its mouth were intended to benefit it. Ralph is almost a veterinarian, hav ing completed a good portion of the veterinary course at Ames college. He was called upon yesterday after noon to treat the mule, the animal having found that its jaws did not track. It was while he was engaged in this good work that The animal snapped its biters together. Ralph did not remove his fingers in time, and the result was that one of them was painfully injured. The hospital house surgeon dressed the wound. Hereafter, the county farm people say, care will be taken that mules' mouths are carefully propped open before operations are commenced. A SERIOUS ACCIDENT. Daniel Harter Fell Last Evening, Frac turing His Leg. Last evening Daniel Harter, an el derly man residing on East Wilson street, was quite badly injured by fall ing, on Park aveuue. He was return ing home after a visit to his brother's home north of Ottumwa cemetery, and was carrying a sack of corn over his shoulder. On Park avenue, where gralit'g was commenced in the fall and suspended when the weather be came too cold, Mr. Harter attempted to climb up a dirt bank, but the sack cf corn he was carrying impeded his progress and he slipped and fell, with the result that the bone of his leg was broken at the hip. He was un able to go any farther and lay where he had fallen for about an hour, when he was found by a passer-by and re moved to his home. Dr. E. Anthony was summoned and attended to Mr. Harter's injuries, and today he is get ting along as well as could be expect ed, altho the accident will cause him much trouble, it is feared. The Popular Buffalo Route this summer on account of the 1901 Pan-American Exposition will be the Nickel Plate road. Countless thous ands will visit this, one of the great est expositions of modern times. The Nickei Plate road will be the popular lint The excellence of Its service is well recognized by the traveling pub lic, and the reputation of itB train em ployes in their uniform courtesy to passengers is well known. When you go east see that your tickets read via the Nickel Plate road. Write wive, 'phone or call on John Y. Cala han, General Agent, 111 Adams St,, Chicago, 111. ji .. THE OTTUMVA COUBIEK: THURSDAY, JANUARY 24, 1901. A HEW LUMBER FIRM The LaOrosse Lumber Company Buys an Ottumwa Yard. WILL MAKE MANY IMPROVEMENTS C. W. Tnornton of Louisiana, Mo., Is Secretary and Manager—Will Car ry a Thoroly Modern Line of Lum ber and Building Material. The LaCrosse Lumber company has purchased the lumber business on West Second street, formerly owned by Philip Duffy. The company is composed of Chas. D. Buffum, presi dent Frank W. Buffum, vice-presi dent and treasurer, and C. W. Thorn ton. secretary and manager. The two first named gentlemen live in Louisiana, Mo., where they have been in business for many years. Mr. Thornton will move his family here as soon as he can And suitable quar ters and will make Ottumwa his fut ure home. Mr. Thornton comes to Ottumwa highly recommended as a hustling business man. He was deputy col lector of. his county four years before he became connected with the La Crosse Lumber company with which company he has been for the past ten years, having been in charge of the retail department of the above com pany at Louisiana, Mo. At the time of leaving, Mr. Thornton was a mem ber of the Louisiana school board. Mr. Thornton says it is the inten tion and purpose of his company to make a strong, legitimate bid for the lumber and building material busi ness for Ottumwa and vicinity that everything will be exactly as repre sented and that a large and complete stock of everything in their line will always be on hand. They propose to do business strictly on business prin ciples and the value received plan. The company contemplates erect ing new buildings, including an office, lumber sheds, etc., and will have a strictly and modern up-to-date place 0i business. Mr. Thornton today signed a con tract with the Courier for advertising under the change every insertion plan, showing conclusively that he regards publicity as an essential features of modern business enterprise. The advertisement will be found at top of page 2 of this issue. DR. BRUSH DEPARTS. in Goes to Los Angeles, California, Search of Health. Rev. Frank E. Brush left on Bur lington No. 3 this forenoon for Los Angeles, California, where he will spend several weeks. He will remain in the west seven or eight months, having given up his charge here as pastor of the First M. E. church. A number of friends were at the depot to bid him farewell. [From Wednesday's Daily.] The board meeting last night was held in the lecture room of the church, and there was nearly a full attendance of-members. Rev. Brush was also present. J. T. Hackworth was chosen to act as chairman of the session and S. L. Vest as secretary. The chairman announced the princi-, pal business for which the meeting was called, saying it was for the pur pose of taking final action in regard to the termination of the pastorate of Rev. Dr. Brush. Letter From Dr. Brush. Dr. Brush then handed the follow ing letter to the secretary: "To the Official Board of the First M. E. Church, Ottumwa, la. Dear Brethren: Words are proverbially powerless to express the deeper emotions of the soul but words are all that I can command at the present and so they must somehow suffice. For four years and four months we have been intimately associated as pastor and official members and I have always found you loyal and helpful. You made me feel that I could count on your solid and undivided support of any policy that was designated to ad vance the interests of the church. In all my work anaong you it has been an unspeakable comfort to me to feel your strong sympathy and to realize the undergirdihg of your clear, cool judgment. Your personal relations to me and my family have ever been marked by the most tender courtesy and the most thoughful kindness. In all ways you have sought our com fort and welfare, and to secure these you have taken great pains and in curred much expense. "And now these cordial relations are several by what seems to super ficial thought nothing less than a dirys calamity but which may God trans mute into golden blessing for us all. 1 cannot tell you how our hearts suf fer over the severing of these strong and loving ties. I can only say that the saddest and severest experience of all our ministry has come to us in this enforced separation. But we are humbly endeavoring to follow the light as God gives it and we are fain to believe that this is among the 'all things' that 'work together for good to them that love God.' "In this connection permit me to mention gratefully your noble and rarely equalled generosity to us in this acute crisis—it has graciously smoothed the road over a rough and trying pass. "May I ask that you will ever en fold us in your kindly consideration and in your earnest prayers. And will you accept my hearty assurance that we will always invoke upon you as individuals and upon all the mem bers of the church you represent, God's richest blessings. "Faithfully yours. "Frank E. Brush.' Produced Deep Effect. The reading of the resolution and the letter produced a deep effect on both pastor and board. As said by the writer of the letter, "words are powerless," to describe the feelings that existed and that do exist, be cause of the separation for it is al most certain that there has never lieen a mqtt pleasant and satisfac torv relationship as between pastor- It is a 9 A W N mi a lire Union Made Jeans Pants. OJT« And this coupon will buy 0 JL a pair of extra heavy wool flllei Jeans Pants. Anew j.air if they rip. Good until Feb. IS. THE MODEL, Courier. J. B. Sax Men's Heavy Shirts. 1C, And this coupon will buy JJl an extra heavy Shirt, double front and back, cut 36 inches long. Warranted not to rip. Good until Feb. 15. THE MODEL. Courier. J. B. Sax. Cp and this coupon will buy a Jt pair of Men's lined Tick Mittens, good for handling coal and wood you can buy 5c pair with this coupon, good until Feb. 15. THE MODEL, Courier. J. B. Sax. Men's Winter Caps, *}Qr an^ coupon will buy JJL elegant Men's Winter Caps, in Plush, Kersey, etc. Caps we sold for 75c, good until Feb. 15. THE MODEL, Courier. J. B. Sax. and people any where, and especially in the history of the First Methodist church in Ottumwa. Purse for Dr. Brush. As was stated in the Courier last week, the church board voted unani mously to pay Dr. Brush two month's more salary than was due him on his contract, for the reason that it wish ed to give evidence of its and the con gregation's kindly feeling towards him, and it is a further pleasure to be able to state at this time, that some time this afternoon or this evening a purse of between $250 and $300 will be handed the doctor. It was made up yesterday and today among his personal friends, and it is presented as a modest testimonial of their sin cere regard for him. •Winter in California. Dr. Brush said to a Courier report er today that he will go direct to Los Angeles, where he will spend several months doing nothing whatever but resting. The Resolution. The following expression of appre ciation of the labors of Dr. and Mrs. F. E. Brush, and of regret at the ter mination of their relationship was unanimously adopted as follows: "The necessities of failing health having severed the relationship here tofore existing between Dr. and Mrs. F. E. Brush and the membership of of the First M. E. church of Ottumwa, Iowa, it is the desire of the official board of said church, on its own be half, and on the behalf of the entire membership of this church and con gregation, to give a proper and ear nest expression of appreciation of their labors amongst us, and of the feeling of personal regret and loss which comefc to all with a realization of the change. Of all the divinely appointed re lationships of this life, second only to that of famiiy unity and kinship, this one of pastor and people, teacher and taught, spiritual guide and spiritually guided, takes deepest hold upon the lives and the hearts of men, and is the most potent in shaping the spiritual destiny of the soul. It must ever re flect In some degree, that personal love and power which bound in unity of desire and purpose, the divine Master and his immediate declples. He who enters upon this relationship as pastor and preacher, must either do so with a burdening sense of its responsibility or be unfitted for and unworthy of it. Dr. Brush's life with us has shown us that he in largest measure has carried this sense of the moral grandeur and the moral re sponsibility of his calling. For more than four years he has devotedly borne these burdens of responsibility and care associated with this church, has freely drawn upon his great re sources of intellectual and spiritual endowment for our instruction and our good, until the physical man could no longer endure the strain Imposed upon it. If we may judge and be permitted to express our judgment, it is that his duty among us and tow ards us, lias ever been faithfully, earn estly, ana fully done for we recog nize in him a man of untiring energy, when measured by physical strength, and of unswerving devotion to the cause he serves a man of great and growing soul, whose delight is to drink, deep at the divine and ever- mmm any house in Ottumwa owns them. You not only buy W cheaper here but have three times the amount of stock to £j select from. Notwithstanding we are now having our & W annual Clearing Sale, we give you more coupons. Rubber Lined Duck Coats. CI 00 AaA tllis col,p°n wil1 3 I buy a Man's heavy Duck Coat with rubber lining and made with corduroy collar. Good until Feb. IS. THE MODEL. Courier. J. B. Sax. kone And this coupon will buy pair of extra heavy 14 ounce Canton flannel Gloves, will out wear any cheap leather glove. Four pairs may be bought with this coupon. Good until Feb. IS. THE MODEL, Courier. J. B. Sax. Check Knee Pants. CQf. and this coupon will buy a jL pair of Knee Pants, gtrict ly all wool and good patterns, worth $1.00, good until Feb. 15. THE MODEL. Courier. J, B. Sax, Heavy Fleeced Underwear and this coupon will buy JjL Men's fancy mottled Un derwear, which we sold at 62}£c, with this coupon you can buy _4 garments at 32c each, good until Feb.15. THE MODEL, Courier. J. B. Sax. Please don't ask to buy these goods without the Coupons. We cannot sell them without. Cut them out, bring them here, you will always find the goods. B- SAX' Blue Front. flowing fountain of revealed truth, and thus equipped, to minister to the spiritual wants and necessities of those under his care, by language so chaste, so plain, so simple, that the most illiterate may understand and be moved thereby, and the most learned be equally instructed and entertained. "It is therefore with feelings of deep and earnest regret and with a sense of prsonal loss, that we find this rela tionship ended, and recognize the ne cessity which compels it. "We can only pray that regained health may shortly restore him to his beloved and appointed work, and that during life, for both Dr. and Mrs. Brush the recollections of the years spent with this church may be sweet ened by the assurance of the love of a devoted people and may be made yet more joyous by the consciousness of good accomplished. "I. N. Mast. "Geo. Haw. "J. T. Hackworth. "Committee." INDUCEMENTS TO MARRY. Young Married Couples Wanted on the Farms. Geneva, Jan. 23.—The present out look would indicate a continued scar city of farm hands during the coming season, and the scale of wages which the farmers of this county will be compelled to pay will be somewhat higher. Just at present there is an unprecedented demand for young mar ried people to occupy tenant houses which many of our most successful farmers have erected on their farms. This plan has become so popular that the inducements thrown out to secure newly married couples amount to lit tle less than placing a bounty on mat rimony. They are offered free house rent, the use of four or five milk cows, a nice garden spot and several dozen industrious hens are also turned over to them. In addition to this, the young man receives a salary of $25 to $30 per month. With such unusual incentives for young people to get married it is no wonder that bachelors and old maids are nearly off the mar ket in this county. Be Sure to Remember that the popular Pan-American Expo sition route this summer will be the Nickel Plate road, the shortest line between Chicago and intermediate points and Buffalo. No excess fare is charged on any of its Peerless Trip of fast express trains and American club meals ranging in price from 35 cents to $1 are served in all its dining cars. Palatial thru vestibuled sleep ing cars and modern day coaches with uniformed colored porters in at tendance on the wants of passengers. The acme of comfort and conven ience in traveling is attained thru the superb service and competent equip ment found on the Nickel Plate read. Write, Wire, 'phone or call on John Y. Calahan, General Agent, 111 Adams St.. Chicago, 111. VERDICT FOR DEFENDANT. C'. E. Norton Won in the Suit Brought by J. R- Kane. Tliie jury in the case of J. R. Kane vs. C. E. Norton agreed upon a yer-. diet at 11 o'clock last night, and at 9 'jr To know the people really ap~ JJ predate our" new method of 51 advertising. Our coupons have on a a us to because we give them real values and sell you goods cheaper than S Men's Ex, Heavy Overalls iylp And this coupon will buy T-'tl, a pair of 9 ounce heaviest Denim Overalls, blue or drab. A new pair for any which rip. Good until Feb. 15. THE MODEL. Courier. J. B. Sax. 1 Qp And this conpon will buy 1 I jL pair of Men's or Boy's heavy leather faced Mitts, a a g6od and warm atad worth 35c. Good until Feb. IS. THE MODEL, •},£} Courier. -J J. B. Sax. Heavy Merino Wool Soa. 0„ and this conpon will buy Ov Men's wool mixed Sox. We have sold hundreds of dozens at 12^ a pair four pair can new be bought with this coupon THE MdDEL, Courier. J. B. Sax. Heavy Duck Leggins. and this coupon will bpy jL Men's extra quality Uiwk Leggins, such leg-gins you Will pay elsewhere 65c to 750 for, good until Feb. 15. THE MODEL, J. B. Sax. Courier. Ask for One of the 1901 Calendars o'clock this morning it was presented to the court in sealed form. The jury found for the defendant, C. E. Norton Judge Roberts granted a decree of divorce to Mrs. Angelina M. Hunt, who sought to be freed from her bus band. Lawrence Hunt. She is also^ given the custody of their child, Paul Clarence Hunt. Major J. D. Haworth, a veteran ot the civil war and editor of the Milo Motor, is dead at his fiome in Milo. The Best Harness.. made by expert workmen and very reasonable in price. We will give you satisfaction if you gjve us a trial. All Ktnds of Repairing. CHISMAN BRO$., 321 Church Street. Amelang's Old Stand. "To the Public Mitchell & Canfield is the place to take your Good Butter and Fresh Eggs. You always get the highest market price 4 and you always buy good ffoods and buy them right. Best Minnesota Flour at (1,10 a sack Granulated Sugar, 16 lbs for $1.00 Coffee from 15c to 35c per lb, Choice Apples, Cran berries, all kinds of Dried J?ruit and all kinds of Canned Goods, Fish and Oystjrs. Remember the place, 709 Church St. Call and see us. ii Mitchell & Canfield Lemons, Oranges and Bananas, Figs, Oatmeal and Wheatina. If I had Grip I would use Dr. Miles' Pain Pills and Dr, Miles' Nervine. Sold at all Druggists. Money to Loan ON CHATTELS. J. A. STRADER, 531 Churoh Street.