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Osage County Courier from Carbondale, Kansas • 3

Osage County Courier from Carbondale, Kansas • 3

Carbondale, Kansas
Issue Date:
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find the pupils and patrons to rank Your Own Home Newspaper AND THE A Sterooptieon exhibition and lecture LOCAL MENTION Great Family Newspaper of Kansas FOR OlY $1.10. THE WEEKLY CAPITAL FARM JOURNAL Una for vears en AVeekly Newspaper published which contained all the news of Kansas. DuriiiK the coming campaign it can be relied upon to more than sustain its reputatioi The next ten months will be filled with events of supreme importance to the State and no Kansas mnn can afford to be without a paper thnt will keep bin One of our popular young mon is in the habit of going to tho Central school with a small wheel barrow, with which to wheel the ladles' books homo, John E. Jones, an aged and respected citizen of Peterton, and father of Sam Jones register of deeds, fell dead from his chair Monday. He was subject to paralysis, Tho funeral will bo held in the Baptist church In l'eterton at 2:30 o'clock to-day.

Just Jicceived, CARPETS. Ingrain, Tapestry and Body Brussoll. LACE CURTAINS. Irish Point and Nottingham. Sinyena Rugs, All Sizes.

Chenelle, Portiere Curtains and Table Covers all new and Beautiful Designs. REED'S FURNITURE STORE. Mki.vkrn Kkvikw. 15 to Mr. and Mrs.

F. IT. Judd, a son. AU doing well, especially Frank. Wednesday L.

F. AVarner shipped eggs-rpretty good for one day's shipment. They can only ship when the refrigerator cars go through which Is every day. I)(Ki. At R-jy, April 8, of heart disease, Mrs.

Eva Duncan. Deceased was well and favorably known here. She is a sister of Mrs. Ella Jewell. She had Just returned from the, funer fully adreast of the times.

AVith over 200 special eiirresponuents ana a tnor, oughly organized Kansas news department the Capital's faoilities for gatherini, statu news are unrivaled by any other newspaper in or out of Kansas. It wit also furnish the full Associated Press news of the World and a vast amount miscellaneous matter of interest to the MY KI'KOIAI. AOBIIKMIIN'T'WITII THE at TIUS WELl KNUWN'WEKKLY AND THE I'OUTIHT From now until For $1,10, Cam In aumnce. Kansns AVeekly Capital and Farm Journal, regular prece, $1.00 The Osaoi: Coi-xty ('oi-iuKu, regular price, 1.00 with the best district in the county, Ridgeway school closes next Tues. day.

Mr. Aaron Kinney drove to Aopeniv Tuesday on business. Cut. TWO HEARTS THAT BEAT AS ONE. Mr.

Albert Mnrkley ami Miss Lydia M. Montgomery Happily Married. At the residence of the bride's mother, Mrs. Catharine Montgomery, on isortn street, in this city, last weunesaay evening, April mure wus happy gatlieaing; ic oems mansion of the wedding of wo promising young people as has yet ueen mateu our city- At p. tne nour appuuueu iui wo ceremony, the parlors were well tinea with menus nna relatives ui wib trading parties The Montgomery home was nanu- soinely decorated for the occasion; with palms, pott-eu pianos, cut uuvv and apple blossoms, artistically ar ranged throughout the rooms.

ne rooms were darkened and artitically iimted with wax. candles, lamps anu olive oil, A few minutes after me nour ui uve, Miss Let-tie MeGlair entered in a very graceful and easy manner, and looked lieautitul uresseu in wmie trimming of eaten and lace took her position at the piano, and struck the lirst notes of Mendelssohn's wedding march, The bridal party men eiuercu. Misses Kaytherme Montgomery nnd (Catherine HeUly as unuesimuus, men the groom, followed; Hf neieii jhc- Kee preceded oy the leaning un the arm of her brother, Air. D. Jarry.

passed through the front parlor to the west end of the west parlor, where they took their positions on a large white Angorian rug in front of a handsome miryur, while over their heads hung a floral design of Cupids arrow, and were united in marriage by Rev. Father Cavanaugh, of Osage City. Ihe ceremony was conuueteu uiruuKiiuiu With the utmost precision, me unuu and groom betraying no nervousness under the stare of so large an assemblage. The ceremony over, friends pressed forward to oiler congratulations and kind wishes, which fall upon tho newly married couple in profusion, latins, a half hour was devoted, alter which the curtains to the dining room were drawn back and seven tables raped iu white damask, decorated with cut dowers, silver and china, wero taste fully arranged through the room, to which the guests were seated and partook of a sumptions collation, served iu five courses, The bride, a petit brunette, looked lovely iu a w-hite crystal silk.eii trained with erautur of point oiiliune, and carried Marchjel Neil roses, nod with White ribbon, white kid slippors, iitwr worn high. The bridesmaids were handsomely gowned in white dotted swiss, low neck, each carrying a March ie I Neil rose, white kid slippers, hair high.

Little Helen MeKee, as maid of honor, looked lovely in a sleeveless Josephine gown of white dotted swiss. Her blonde hair hung in soft ringlets around her sweet childish face. She carried li dainty white silk cushion, upon which rusted the ring. Tne groom wore the conventional black. Five young girls, looking sweet and girlish in cream casheinere gowns, acted as ushers and waiters.

Three of the young girls, Misses Anna Hart-man, Helen Keed and Mable Ellis, were the members of the Junior Heading Circle, an anxiliiry of the Circle of which the brido is a charter member. Cora Ir in and Nora Beasley, the other two, are girl friends. Mrs. Nellie Whitted, of Topeka, sister of the bride, assisted hy Mrr. Alice Randall, handsomely attired, received the guests.

Miss Maggie wore a lovely brown, corsage bouquet of white roses. Mrs. Montgomery was attired in a black and white mourning gow n. Mrs. S.

I). Harry, a gren silk, with flowers. The other guests wero attired in handsome evening gowns. Those present were, Mr. and Mrs.

K. U. Whitted, of Topeka, Mrs. Fannie Sutherland and little daughter, of To-geka, Messrs. and Mesdames George Marklcy, Eubow, Uartlett, Helton, Ellis, Troudner, E.

It. Met 'lair, Ganger, A. J. Thomas, f.nybourii, lteed, Ilnrry, Mrs. Alice Kandall, Misses Anna Hart man, Mable Ellis, Helen McKee, Cora Irviu, Nora Keasley, Helen Heed, Sarah Thomas, Katherine lieilly, Anna Kncipa, Ada Markley, Cora Ringer, of tlssawattomie, u-ousiii oi Messrs.

O. H. Moody and Otis Markley, The bride donned an elegant travel- 1 I .1 1 A. ing uress, nat, gloves aim ihmhs en suite, and at 8 i. the friends ac companied Mr.

and Markley, to tne uepor, wnere nicy too me train bound for Kansas City, where they will visit friends for a few days, returning to this city to reside in the property known as the ICdgar house, where they win oe at nome to mcir friends after May 5th. Mr. Markley is an attorney, whose natural ability and education has placed him in the front ranks of his profession. Ho is also a graduate of the State University. Mrs.

Markley has been ono of Car-bondale's most noted young ladies, who is of a most amiable disposition, and a popular member of society. AA'e, the members of the L. K. C. and Art league, of which Mrs.

Markley is a member, unite with a host of other friends in heartfelt wishes for lifes choicests blessings on their heads. The presents were numerous and valuable. l'CBLIO Ol'IXIOX. Nick Frankhouser has moved back to Osage City again, after a residence of several years in Lyndon. His many friends are glad to see him back.

Major Lewis Hanback, on the invita tion of Canbv Post, will deliver his great war lecture in Howe's opera house, on Tuesday evening. The title of the lecture is "Chickamauga and Chattanooga or a story of a battl a defeat, a siege and a victory. on the AVorld's Fair will given ai the Congregational church next Monday night by Mr. Charles Stobbins, from Atchison. Admission iu cents for children, 15 cents for In connection with the evening service at the--'Congregational church next Sunday.

Mr. Stebbins will also exhibit some very fine views on the life of Christ. Everybody is invited. Important Notice. Parties holding policies in the Burlington Fire Insurance are request ed to call at my office, and learn some-thing to their advantage in reference to re-writing their risks.

J.N. Sharp. The "Great American Bhows" as advertised, gave their first exhibition in this city last Saturday, and we only voice the sentiments of our citizens when we say that it is the best wagon show that ever exhibited in our city. Mr. Berry is one of our live and energetic citizens, who has Bpared no time or expense in fitting out his show, and as a consequence has secured the best talent that could be procured, whom we can recommend as artists in their profession, and perfect ladies and gentlemen.

The show is strictly first-class throughout. Another great attraction is the baloon ascension and parachute leap made by Prof. T. E. Kinkade, after each exhibition, which is well worth a days travel to see.

The Aseension and lean here, was the best we ever witnessed, and was viewed by a vast crowd. Take it all through we do not believe there Uii show travel ing, that the people will get more for their money than "The Great American Shows." ScIioq) Notes. Report for the 30th week: 1ST PRIMARY. AVhole No. enrolled.

80 No in at tendance, 58 percent of attendance, 91 percent of punctuality, H. 2nd primary. AVhole No. enrolled, 40; No. in attendance, 29 per cent of per cent of punctuality, INTHBMROTATK n'l'T.

AVhole No. enrolled. 40: No. in at tendance, 34 1 per cent, of attendance 93 per cent of punctuality, I GRAMMAR Il'lT. AVhole No.

Enrolled, 68; No. in at tendance, 51 nor cent of attendance, 90 per cent of punctuality, 09. man AVhole No. enrolled. 38 No.

in at tendance, 27 per cent of attendance, 90; per cent, or AVhole No. enrolled in all the schools 277; AVhole No. in attendance, 199: average per opnt. of attendance, 89; average per cent, of punctu ality, 98. The Intermediate department had the highest per cent of attendance and the second Primary the highest per cent of punctuality.

IMdgoway Items. Editor Courier, It may seem to you that we have been hiberatng, we have not written to you for several months, but if we have, the warm weather has brought us out. The early fruit and the peaches of this section of the county are frozen, but from the appearance of the apple and cherry blossoms they are all O. K. The farmers are busy getting ready and some are planting corn.

Hon. G. AV. Carpenter shipped a fine car load of rattle to Kansas City last week. Mr.

Lewis Kinney, one of our most influential farmers and stock raiser has a fine lot of horses hich he getting in shape for market. Mr, B. Kimble is having his fine large new barn painted. Messrs. Fred Mossow and Lewis Kinney are having their houses beau- tified by giving them several coats of paint.

Mr. Aaron Kinney took one hundred head of cattle to AVabnunseo county to pasture for the season. Mr. Thad Kimble had quite a mis hap last Saturday evening while riding after the cattle. He was riding sw iftly toward a fence, and as he supposed the horse would jump the fence, he prepared himself for that feat, but it seems that the mind of the horse and the rider did not work together, and Thad went over the fence and the horse didn't.

We are glad to any that his fall was not so very serious. The Kinney school closed last Fri day the 20th. AVhole number enrolled for the last month, 10, number in attendance 10, percent of attendance 93, per cent of punctuality loo, AVhole number enrolled for the term 20, per Cent of attendance 79 average attendance 14. The following pupils have made over 90 per cent in attendance A'ir-gie Carpenter, Andrew Finley, Nina Carpenter, Hope Metzler, and Anna Carpenter having the highest per cent, 90. Nina Carpenter carried off the prize for the most head, marks in spelling, and Miss Hope Metzler having missed the least number of words in her grade.

AVe had a very pleasant dinner with some of the patrens at the school house. I will just say to my fellow teachers that if I don't teach the Kinney school next winter, and you do, that you will The best brands of Cigars, Chewing and Smoking tobacco at Moody V. II. Foster shipped a carload of fine steers Kansas City Inst night. A fine line of Gents furnishing goods just received nt Sloltzman's.

Lewis llothan shipped a carload of fat cattle ta Kansas City on Wednesday li'ght. Miss Pearl Clayton, of Alma, arrived in the city last Monday, and has been the guest of Mr. Jas. McDonald and family this week. For a Black and White Calico or Gingham Dress go to the Kacket Store.

The net annual meeting of the Osage County Sunday School Association will be held in Lyndon AVednes-day and Thursday, May 2 and 3. The best Lemons in the market at Moody's for 20 cents per dozen. Mr, and Mi's, K. U. Whitted, of Topeka, spent from Wendesday until today in this city.

They come down to attend the Markley-Montgomery Wedding, and make a visit among friends. For the latest styles in fine foot ware go. to Stoltzinan's. We learn today that Mr. Geo.

AVeik-or, one of our prosperous farmer living 3 miles southeast of this city has a very sick child. We did not learn any of the particulars. Hot and cold lunch at Moody's, at all hours from 0 a.m. to 12 p. in.

The schools will close' next 4th. Appropriate exercises will be held in the rooms. Tatrens and friends of the schools are invjtpd to attend. Choice and fresh at Moody's from loots to 40cta por pound. W.

J. Raymond, of Edna, a former" resident, npd one of Carbon-dale's early settlors and business men, was in our city last Tuesday, looking up old friends. Fop the best and cheapest fancy groceries go to Moody's. New and fresh. Just received.

Thos. Gallagher and Hugh McDonald attended the "Great American Mows" at Richland last Monday, and quite a number of others went to Over-brook on Tuesday to see the show. Oranges at Moody's for 20 cents per dozen. Fresh supply. Mr.

tam'l Watkinsbn and family left nn TnPKilnv for Lunaconlng, for an extended visit among Mr. W's rel atives and friends. They expect to spend the summer. AVe wish them a pleasant trip and safe return. Carbondale is to have street lamps.

and Marshal Ileilly has been busy this week placing and painting the posts. He says that he will have our streets lighted by to-morrow night. It is an improvement much needed. Dr. Beasley left 'last Sunday for Kansas City to be absent four or live weeks, attending the Kansas City Medical College, and will make specialty of the diseases of women, and general surgery.

Lyndon Graphic, We were presented last Week by Mr. Herbert L. Grigsby. of Harvey ville, (who is a deaf mute) with volume 1, No. of "Our AVeekly Tribune" published at Burlingnme, by Mundy Allen.

It is a neat newsy little paper. We wish it success, and we gladly jdnco it our exchange list. AVe are glad to learn that the Mineral Springs Hotel will again be oecu- fiied. and put in first-class condit ion to receive guests. It has been leased to Major ILM.Kenderdine, ofSevery Ks who with his family and furniture have arrived, and will immediately take charge.

We will have more to say about the springs and hotel later, An exchange sums it up as follows: It Is said that dancing makes girl's feet large. It is also said that ice cream produces freckles. Doctors are opinion that hanging on the front gate produces rheumatism. The chewing of gum distorts their months. Playing a' piano spoils the beauty of their hands, and washing dishes causes ihe chaps to come to propose.

There have it, girls take your choice. The Public Opinion, of Osage City, have changed hands. Messrs. Blain Tlochford having sold their plant out to I). C.

Jessee and J. M. Hedrick, of drowning, who come recommend odas first class newspaper men and practical printers, and we have no doubt but what the Opinion will be kept up to its usual high standard. We extend to them a cordial welcome to our county. AA'illiam Tucker, a young man of about 21 years of age, living 3 mlle9 northeast of this city, got his leg injured last fall In some way, which has since been growing worse, (although he has had the best of medical treatment) until it had become so bad that amputation was necessary.

He was taken to Topeka last AVednesday evening, his mother, brother and several of his neighbors and friends accompanied him, and the operation was performed yesterday. AA'e learn that he stood the ordeal finely, and was getting long as well as could be expected, and we hope that it will not be long before le will regain his usual health. ioved the distinction of being the only home circle. VUBMSHEH WK ARK KNAIILKI) TO OFKUIi Jan'y, 1, 189o, 1, 189o, for to OSADK (OFS'I COUKIEK. The other passong.u-s began to pricl, up their ears and look around.

A ha'r dozen of them, asked the fat gentleman what tho number of his bertH might bo, and on his announcing the timod occupant of the berth underneath proposed, with a great show i courtasy, that it would be a good thing to swap, and the exchange was mado with glee on both New York Press. Horticultural News nnd Notes. Alp. II. E.

A'an Deman, formerly po-mologist in the United States depart-, ment of agriculture, is contemplating a work similar to that of the Into Charles Downing on "Fruits and Fruit-Tree, of America." The belief is growing that llusninii apples are going to make a great apple growing region of a vast extent of' country in which apple culture on this continent has heretofore been impossible. After years of patience and hard labor Samuel Miller of Missouri has succeeded in producing a seedless, persimmon. The commercial value of a nut tree on the farm is not apparently appreciated by many farmers. To get fruit buds annually set a few trees in the nursery row, keep them there permanently nnd take off the buds as needed. In this way vnrieties true to name enn be kept constant 'y; on the farm or hi the nursery.

This is one or tho best plans for getting varieties true to name. S. N. SHARP, nctmimn iiH lllilV I Kents collected. Insurance la best of Company's at low Knfes.

Patronage solicited. Office on Main st Just Arrived! THE NEW SPUING STOCK OF l'llllilIIIIJi llll.LIMilH at Mrs. A. F. DOTHAKD'S, MILLINERY EMPORIUM, Did You Know How Cheap You Could buy a New I A Cull all and see how well you can do.

My stock is of the newest i'i latest designs. YOU CAN CURE THAT COUGH WITH Eilert's Davlleht Liver Pills A small veifi'falilf pill. Cures Sick ConsMivrtlon, iysnpsla, alt HilUout lilt tiiu Hsorii nrg of the stomach, l.lvr ami Bowels. Sold by L. Beasley Son.

THE li A 11 BOND ALE, KANS. O. (SA V(JK If, ItAXKMt. DOES A KAN KINO GENKHAL BUSINESS DR. WINCH ELL'S TEETHING SYRUP tin? foes iiiiiliulnc for all tlMn ini-ilciar rliiWivii.

It i-f-niiliitos the ImiW'In; asHt lenli-lion: i-nrc iliiurlii-a and tlyii'Mei- in citnkiT mn- tlinmt a wilmn pn iillpni-1 invl-iimitcs lh- imil Ihc.vcIs; i-onivtsa i iiHilltv: will i-m-f jriliilW III 111' Imwrl ttirot wr-'v ih I I. Total AVk Oitku Both Papuus Until Jani-aky Address all Orders on this trip, nnd the wheelmen will also use the same line en route to the big meeting in Denver next August. OVBBIIROOK ItKI'ORTEIt. Mrs. Ely Piatt and daughter, Miss Eva, of Carbondale, wero visiting in the city Sunday.

The school taught by John CordU south and east of the city will close with a dinner today. John is an ex cellent teacher and has an enviable reputation. Born, in the first ward of Overbrook, on Monday, April 10th, to Mr. and Mrs. C.

Butts, a pair of twins a six pound boy and a nine pound girl. John English had the misfortune to get his arm caught in the belt of a corn shellor Tuesday and had it twisted over the pulley and broken. Dr. Main dressed the damaged member, but It will bo some time before Mr. English will have the use of it again.

Constnblo Fairehild last Saturday arrested James Craig on the charge of bastardy. This is an old score of two or three years standing, and the defendant has been keeping out of the way of the law, but was caught while on a visit to his home folks south of town. He waived examination before Justice Piatt and gave bonds in the sum of $1,000 for his appearance on the first day of the next term of the district court, The defendant is a son of Harlow Craig, a prosperous farmer fo Junction township. Sciuston Twenty-eight car loads of coal left Scranton Monday. John Hoover has planted 2nd acres of corn north of town, and he says he is not going to stop at that.

Monday G. AV. Young broke the record by breaking six acres of prairie, the last of tho Carbon company's land remaining unbroken, near No. 12 switch. John Gilkison had Ms linger badly mashed while coupling cars Monday at No.

10. It was his little linger and the flesh was slit to the bono, making a very painful Wound. Mrs. S. If.

Lockard, nee Mary Miillin, stepdaughter of Thos. Connors of this city, died in Emporia Monday, aged 23 years nnd 11 days. The funeral services wero held at Catholic church at Emporia. The remains were brought to Scranton for interment and the funeral occurred Tuesday, the interment being made iu the Catholic cemetery. The deceased formerly lived here and was well and favorably known.

A large concourse of friends followed the remains to tho grave. How It Is Done! The Inquisitive One AVould it be a betrayal of an office secret to tell me how you select your poems? Magazine Editor I guess I may tell you. AVe first submit to the janitor, nnd from him they' are passed on up through the various grades of em-employees till they reach the editor in chief. If the poem is of such character that any one of the censors understands it, it is rejected. Indianapolis Journal.

Golan Fader Brit. General Cogswell of Massachusetts is one of the heaviest members of the house. He is also one of the shrewdest statesmen in AVashington, and he seldom has to take an upper berth in a sleeping car. AVhen once he discovered that he had drawn an upper berth in a pullman, he Wanted to know whether the car was new and in g-nxl repair. "The reason I want to know," he said in a loud voice, "Ls because I had a rough experience last night and night before on one of your cars.

They put me in nn upper berth, and both times it gave way in the middle of the night and let me down on the man untied neath. I've got an upper tnin nst rlnll't I'M to haw ihe thimr hannon affain. You see, I'm a little heavier than and it's no joke," the ordinary run, lu.i.ili i I al services of her mother when death came noon her. She leaves a husband and two children to mourn her loss, Two of Coxey's recruits walked over from Osage Dity AVednesday of last week. Mr.

Noble Mathers, of this vicinity' ond Miss Anna Booth, of Melvern, were quietly married at the bride's home in Melvern AVednesday of last week. At nn early hour Saturday morning the spirit of Sirs. Martha Eddington lied to its God. Everybody snid and and everybody was right that a good woman had gone to her reward. IkTRMXtiAMii Chronicle.

Thirty cars of cattle went up the branch Tuesday to Alma for A. Al- lendorph. Tho Sheldon-Da vis-Lord sale was $10,000. There was a largo attedance and mostly out-of-town buyers. The A.

0. U. AV. paid to Mrs. AV.

Beverly $2,000 last week, the amount of Mr. Beverly's insurance in that order. John Sanderson sold his mutch team of sorrel horses last week for $180. A verv irood price the way horses are selling now. AV.

G. Jolly will move his cattle, 200 head, Monday from 110 Creek to south of Alma. James and Ernust Heiss will accompany him. If. 1).

Mossbarger has purchased the G. E. Empie residence property, join ing the lumber yard on the north. He has been trimming trees, filling in the yard and making many other improve ments. Mf.i.vekn Kkvihw.

Corn that was planted before the freeze is coming nicely; so with potatoes. Hank Judd has potatoes large enough to cultivate. Dr. Huteheson's houso two miles south of town was destroyed by fire Thursday night with most of the contents. Mr.

and Mrs. liutcheson slept the sleep of the just until the roof fell in. They had some insurance. Died. April loth, Mrs.

S. Alley, wife of Thos. G. Alley. She died, of meas les and complications.

Death was sudden and unexpected. Ihe entire community was shocked by the sad intelligence. Deceased was In the prime of life and usefiillness. She leaves a husband and three children to mourn her loss. The bereaved family has the sympathy of the entire com munity.

Fiikk The Carbon Go's shafts are working i every day on a iour oox mm. hope it will continue all summer. Mrs. 1). J.

Roberts, of AVashington, D. formerly of Osage City, is now vwitinir her narents. Mr. and Mrs. John Bond, at Ameriens.

J. It. Nelson has purchased the stock of L. li. Beam and is closing it out in a hurry.

Ill health and other reasons have forced Air. Beam to sell out Wesley Jolly, a farmer thirty-two years of age living on the old Dan Cable place in Arvonia township, fell dead last Saturday morning presuma bly of heart disease. He leaves a wife and three children in destitute circum stances. His remains were taken to near Burlingnme frtr burial. Nick Frankhouser and family moved back home last week.

They have been sojourning in Lyndon for a few years, but have now moved back to Osage City and will occupy the erlach property on California street, between Seventh and Eighth. AValter Berdan, the well known bicyclist of en route to Paterson, N. passed through this city last week. He arrived hero Thursday evening, and left for Topeka Friday morning. The object of the trip is to advertise the L.

A. AV. meeting at Denver from the 13th to 18th of August next. He is following up the Missouri Pacific line I yourswr Mini mini cum yourdUM mnl awyimr imn ctmniiah. i UetMn Unk Jt tin-in fr.mi llii' w-ttoi iYcaivl Emmert Proprietary Chicago.

Sold by L. Keasley Sou..

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