The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on May 4, 1898 · Page 4
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, May 4, 1898
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b It MS M01KBSS: ALGONA, IOWA, WEDNESDAY, MAY 4, 1898. TBIftTt-SSOOND fBAB. & WARftEN. Terms to Subscribers. One copy, one year : $1.50 Obe copy, six months 75 One copy, three months 40 Sent to any address at above rates. ' Retnlt by draft, money order, or express or- Rfttes of advertising sent on application. Two Notable Deaths In Iowa. J. Fred Meyers, the veteran editor of the Denison Review, died Saturday after a long Illness. Mr. Meyers was in falling health when he attended the editorial meeting In Algona. 'He has been one of the Vigorous writers, clear thinkers and conscientious editors of the state many years. He was positive, aggressive, and uncompromising in his work, a power on the country press. There are very few who can in all respects fill his place. As a news gatherer he was easily surpassed, and as an editorial writer others have had more tact, literary taste, and newspaper instinct. But In virility, and especially in conscientious adherence to what he believed to be right Mr. Mnyers rose above the rank and file of the profession head and shoulders. Judge Day dropped dead In Des Moines Saturday. He was once chief justice of Iowa, author of the famous prohibitory amendment decision in 1881. He was not agreat jurist, but an honest one. He was a genial man, and he won and held the respect of all who knew him. Dolliver's Great Speech. The New York Times, one of the oldest, ablest, and most influential papers in the metropolis, devoted its leading editorial last Friday to Congressman Dolliver's speech in congress, selections from which are given in another column. In opening the Times says: " Mr. Dolliver of Iowa was on Wednesday the real champion of the revenue bill of the ways and means committee of which he is an active and useful member. In presenting the arguments for the bill he made an eloquent and powerful statement of the position of the government, and especially of the motives that had guided the president." The Times then enlarges upon Mr. Dolliver's argument, and especially upon his defense of President McKinley, which it declares to be "a sincere and truthful statement of the sentiment of the great body of the American people." New York has been the center of the opposition to war at any price. The Times points out how President McKinley worked for peace, so long as honor could be peaceably maintained. But quoting Mr. Dolliver's reference ing so much of special correspondence that they miss lots of the plain, but important facts. The Journal is a great newspaper. The auditorium builders of Des Moines are going to issue buttons at $1 each, and give a ticket with each for the opening. If they will guarantee the opening before another convention is held across the Illinois line all the western delegates can afford to take a half a dozen each and save money by the Investment. Sioux City Journal: The republicans of the Tenth district, as represented by the press, are substantially unanimous in the determination to return Mr. Dolliver to congress. They believe with Lincoln that it is no time to swap horses while crossing a stream. Mr. Dolliver is not only a great speaker, but his service in congress has given him an acquaintance with public affairs and public men and an influence which a new man, however able, could not exert. The Boone Standard notes that some people never realize the horrors of war until the government proposes an extra dollar tax on beer and whisky. The Armstrong Journal says "the contest between Mann and Ryan may be hot in Kossuth, but it will bo a very tame scrap when one of them is pitted ngninst J. P. Dolliver. Either one will not bo as much of a chew for Jonathan as Spain is for the United States." AFTER A WEEK IN CAMP. THE SOLDIER BOtS AT DBS MOINES. They Fare Well, Are in Good Spirits, and Make a Fine Showing— tfotes of Camp Mite. CAMP MCKINLEY, May 3.—Company F, Fourth regiment, has all but three of its full quota. The boys from the Iowa Agricultural college have most all enlisted in our company. Among them are Guy C. Curtiss, brother of Frederick M. Curtiss of Algona, Arthur Lincoln, son of Brigadier General Lincoln in command of all the Iowa troops, also one captain and first lieutenant of the college battallion. Rudolf Anderson, son of J. E. Anderson j arms about each other, a smaller ring of men on their shoulders and *a still smaller circle on top of them and so on, ending in one man on the top, who is handed a Cuban flag which he waves while some 1,500 men make the echoes ring with their-cheers. Occasionally a "pyramid" will lose its balance and fall, but the boys at'e always caught by the crowd and none are hurt. Following is the routine for each day: Reveille 0:00 Sick Call 6:15 1st Sergt.'B Call..7:00 Guard mount 8:06 Dinner 12:00 Drill 2:30 Supper fi:30 Tattoo 0:00 Taps . .10:0o Breakfast 0:30 Non Com. school.. 7:30 Drill 0:00 Officers' school.... 1:00 1st Sergt.'sCall...fi:15 Parade 0:lfi !all to quarters...I):45 NOTES. Dnugherty is here as n hospital attendant. The following, sung to the tune of Hot Time" by the schools of Webster llty at the depot Tuesday as we went FOUR REGIMENTS STAY IN, THE TWO BATTERIES DROP OUT. Decision Beached in the Scrap for Place Among Iowa Troops- General War Notes. IN THIS NEIGHBORHOOD. West Bend is to have a grist mill. The Mllford Mail was sold last week to Prof. W. T. Davidson of Spirit Lake. W. W. Tyrrell,-the Clarion preacher who took to horse racing, is a blacksmith at Humboldt now. Spencer has a $1,00 0 lawsuit on its hands as the result of a defective sidewalk. Algona is to bat. Emmet county is organizing a farmers' mutual insurance company. Kossuth's company is a great success. The Esthervillo Democrat says J. G. Myerly is a candidatefor district jud^e. This is probably of a piece with the Courier's republican news in this county- Armstrong Journal: Algona people are reminded every now and then that one Cassius Lycurgus Lund once lived in their midst and transacted business that lived after him. Major Blanche Cox, one of the most distinguished of Salvation Army speakers, whose labors on three continents have given her a world-wide fame, will speak in Britt on the evenings of 9 and 10. May Emmetsburg Democrat: The enterprise of Algonians is certainly something commendable. They are apitat- ing the advisability of putting a steamboat on the mill pond. Will we have our Medium lake in running order this season? : Naval Victory for Americans iti the Philippines. A DAIIBAL DEWEY arrived off Manila harbor in the Phlllippines 1~\ Saturday night. Sunday morning in the darkness he passed the forts at the entrance and opened battle with the Spanish fleet gathered under the guns of the shore batteries. In two hours he destroyed the fleet and silenced the batteries. The two biggest Spanish vessels were sunk. Dewey gave Manila 24 hours to capitulate. Great enthusiasm over Dewey's splendid victory prevails in England. Spain hopes Germany and Russia will intervene, as both have interests In the Phillippines. Martial law has been proclaimed in Spain to quell uprisings of the people, who are crazed by the great disaster. President McKinley is considering an immediate assault on Havana. At Des Molnes Gov. Shaw has ordered all companies to retain their own officers, if they pass physical examination, and to elect to fill vacancies. It is doubtful if the Iowa boys get away inside of a month. The regular army surgeons are engaged in physical examinations. It will take a week. The four regiments lack only about 400 men of being full, to the Maine which it says he made " with profound emotion," and his peroration " these simple and solemn words," the Times declares that therein lies a true statement of the real sentiment of every patriotic American citizen. Emmetsburg Reporter: Editor Hinchon of the Algona Courier, is soon to take a trip to Europe. The Algona NEWS AND COMMENT. The Iowa official register is out and is an invaluable little book. Secretary DobsoDjhas added much of value to it. It is unfortunate that it could not have been delayed long enough to haye included the appointees of the recent legislature, the board of control, etc. The Eminetsburg Tribune says: James J. Ryan, the Kossuth county statesman, was in the city Thursday. Jimmy is one of the men who tried to beat Jonathan P. Dolliver for congress and is willing to try it again. The Courier is now worried about THE UPPEK DBS MOINES and Dolliver. We are sorry that Bro. Hinchon's stomach trouble did not succumb to treatment. We wish him as strong a stomach as he had when hp was endorsing Cleveland's gold policy, i In any event we hope he will be able to brace up enough to state whether he favors giving Hoi-ace Mann a delegation from Kossuth or not. Take a good stimu- lent, and speak out. During the Milwaukee carnival, June 27 to July 8, which is to celebrate the 50th anniversary of Wisconsin's statehood, there will be gathered in Milwaukee old settlers from all over the country which originally constituted the northwest territory. There will be appropriate headquarters for meetings of the old settlers, and it will be one of the most interesting features of the entire week. UPPER DES MOINES says that it is not authorized to announce that he will wrap himself in an English flag on the ocean, so as to be on the safe side if a Spanish boat should happen along If Bro. Hinchon will tako our advice he will sail in an English vessel, then he will not be subject to even an attack of ague,'- if a Spanish war vessel should heave in sight. B. J. Thompson left Forest City Monday enroute for Chicago on his intended trip around the world. Before leaving America he will visit some of our principal cities and will sail from New York May 7. He will be accompanied by G. D. Lyon of Rockford to Italy, Switzerland, Austria, Germany and France. Mr. Lyon will return home after they visit Great Britian, but Mi- Thompson will visit Greece, Palestine, Egypt, India, China and Japan before returning home via the Hawaiian islands. Mr. Thompson expects to be absent about a year. KILLED IN THE OYOLONE. A Wesley Family Called to Mourn— B!K Missionary Meeting. WESLEY, May 3.—Theo. Schrader received word Sunday morning that his wife's father, Mr. Wagner, who lived near St. Joe was killed in the cyclone that passed through that section Saturday evening. He and his wife drove over with a team Sunday. The annual missionary campaign of the Britt sub-district of the Algona district, Northwest Iowa conference, will be held at Wesley, May 9 and 10, with the following program: Sunday morning at 31, sermon by O. K. Maynard of Britt; Sunday evening 7:30 mis- Dolliver's great speech was sent out almost in full by the associated press. That rarely happens. The State Register flays: " Mr. Dolliver's effort must be added to the noted speeches which have been made in congress during the present national crisis. It was all the more remarkable for its eloquence because it was delivered In the prosaic debate of a revenue measure and bristled with facts of a fiscal nature." Billy Hamilton outlines his defense in case the Cherry sisters sue him. He Bays he will get up a plea of justification, demand the appearance of the Cherries in pourt in full stage costume, the exhibition of certain physical peculiarities to the jury and the renditition of the vocal selection entitled "Cherries Ripe and Cherries Red." He will also summon as witnesses people who attended the Cherry performance in Odebolt. If he wants further testimony he might call on Algona. Bailey says Jn the Britt Tribune: "T&efactJsDpJUtveriaaU right. He fills tiWfeill.it sionary song service by Epworth league- 8:30 paper, Relations and Duty of Our Young People to the Missionary Cause Luella McPherson; 8:15 address, India D. M. Yetter; Monday, 9:30, bible reading and missionary prayer meeting led by D. M. Yetter; 1:45 praise and prayer service by pastor; 2:00, The Latest News from Our Foreign Missionary Field, C. F. Johnson; Missions in the United States, C. E. Plummer; The Missionary Spirit the Heart of Christianity, C. A. Dewitt; God's Financial Plan, S. R. Beatty; discussion led by O. K. Maynard; 7:30 song service; 8:00 missionary mass meeting; address, Africa, S. R. Beatty; address, China, O. K. Maynard; adjournment. Let every lady come out to these meetings, especially on Sunday morning and evening. Rey. Maynard, who will preach in the morning, and Rev. Beatty in the evening, have a state wide reputation, and all will be well repaid to hear them, while the services on the second day will be conducted by Rev. Yetter of Algona, and none can afford to miss them. Rev. C. E. Plummer will preach at Lake Mills Sunday moraine and at Fprest City In the evening, of the Forest City Independent, ha also joined. He had drill in the low City college company. He joine Company F because it was the neares company to his home and because h knew a good thing when he saw it All the new men are exceptionally wel drilled and Company F is more than able to hold its own with any of them It is not yet known when we will to mustered into the regular service, bu probably some time the latter part o this week. The boys are all anxious to leave for the south, and we hope to get away sometime next week, thougl we may be here a month. Company F has not had a man on the sick list yet and if the present company regulations are kept up it is more than probable they wilt never have. One of the things the boys here most enjoy are the letters from home. Don'l forget to write them often. You can do that much at least. THE UPPER DES MOINES is a welcome visitor to all the boys. Lafe Young of the Daily Iowa Capital will go with the Iowa boys to the front in the capacity of war correspondent for his paper. The following was received by a member of Company F and was written by an Algona young lady: Fight like a little man, Don't mind the heat and tan, Knock those Spaniards right, Only knock them out of sight, March oil, obey your orders, Never you desert the borders. Keep the good old flag In view, That will help to carry you through. And In all the noise and rattle, And in all the heat and battle, Don't forget your friends up here, Who pray, wait, and cease to fear. Don't forget your nation's pride For which your fathers fought and died. March along, boys, true and great, Freedom will come, early or late. LIBERTY. CAMP MCKINLEY, DES MOINES, April 28.—Company F arrived here in company with C of Webster City and K of Emmetsburg, Tuesday night at 5:30, and was switched to the fair grounds, through, has grown to be the most popular song of the day here: w e .?i l V > ? yB 'o Cll< ! 01 ' 1 for Oubn must be free, We'll drive Spain from off the land and sea The Iowa National Guard will be at the front 3'OU SG6, There'll be a hot time in Cuba some night. There were immense crowds at every town we passed through on our way down, Jewel Junction giving us an especially patriotic reception. No volunteer companies will be taken from nor recognized in Iowa. We expect to be here from six to ten days. "Camp McKinley" is a .very appropriate name. Elmer Slagle took supper with Company F last night. Lieut. Ward was officer of the guard yesterday. We miss the old men we left at home. Col. Cooke is officer of the day today. Rev. Day was in camp Thursday. Milo Chapin came dow» from Shel- The Iowa regiments came near falling into a local insurrection, nearer than they may get to the Cubans, The United States call was for three regiments, but Gov. Shaw called all four to Des Moines thinking he could reorganize all of them and compress four into three. When the attempt was made it was found to be wholly out of the question. Then it became evident that one regiment must bo sent home. The First had the smallest number of men, and its colonel, Dows of Cedar Rapids, was the junior colonel. Accordingly the First was dropped. This roused a hornet's nest. In the end an appeal was made to Washington which was so effective that Iowa was allowed four regiments of infantry, and the two batteries were dropped. During the time of uncertainty Camp McKinley was a live place. It was between the First and Fourth which should go out, and only the splendid condition of our companies kept our northwestern Iowa boys from coming home. li. II. Mayne's Sacrifice. L. H. Mayne, former editor of the Republican, left his business and family to go as a private. The following deserved tributes are from his Emmetsburg contemporaries. The Tribune says: " L. H. Mayne, our esteemed contemporary, made a great sacrifice in responding to his country's call for trained soldiers. He left his business and small family not knowing whether he would ever return. His action is a credit to his manhood and his patriotism and we honor him for it. May he be spared to return to those who will bo lonely while he is gone." And the Democrat adds a word: "Our esteemed friend and editorial brother, L. H. Mayne, has shouldered his rifle and gone to the front. Mayne was in no way anxious for a declaration of war, always advocating the philosophy of peaceful solution if possible. When the call came, however, no one was readier to march than he was." Hard on Bicycles. Major Davidson says of the camp examination: Bicycles are doing more to destroy the health of the youth of the land than is strong drink. More men have been found by the examining surgeons disqualified for military duty because of physical defects resulting from bicycle riding than from whisky drinking. Over 50 bicycle riders have been rejected since Camp McKinley opened Palpitation of the heart is the most common cause of rejection. The professional scorcher is usually thus affected. MR. D 'S SPEECH. \nt page.) enlisted in Company City. Journal reaches Al* too Jate. But it is worth reading all the Chicago papers, have been through. It has. all ,th,e news, and arranges it so the reader knows when he Tfcei4f4&i»e* are m ft k-11 £OJ»ft after NEW TRAIN. ._ i Tralu to Minneapolis Falls to Materialize. The new Northwestern time card is out, and the train to Minneapolis is not on, The superintendents on the Min- P»", 8 ™A9 ffl <i h a*»W they had all they wgn,tad, where we went into camp in one of the large cattle barns. We have the west side of the barn and Company E of Hull is on the other side. We commenced the practical work yesterday by about five hours' drill. We are recruting more men every day and the prospects are that we will soon have a full company, There will be a reorganization sometime this week when it is expected that the four regiments will be merged into three. The commissioned officers will have to stand a mental examination for the positions. The men of our company are all in splendid health and spirits and are very careful in taking care of themselves. No fruit stands or restaurants are allowed on the grounds and the bpys are much better 0%. Each man takes bis plate, knife, fork, spoon and cup and helps himself to the food provided and gets all he wants of beans, meat, bread, tcoffee, crackers, etc, Company F is the first company in the second battallion of the Fourth regiment. Col. Cooke shows his old ability to keep his company above the average in both drill and health, and is a very popular officer. The men spend their spare time in boxing, wrestling, racing, or seeing which company can build the highest "pyramid." This latter, which is very popular, consists in form, log a ring of abouHS men with their don Friday, and F. E. C. Raymond is now a member of Company F, having been discharged f rom the hospital corps. Clarence Yetter arrived in camp Friday and was warmly received. He is one of ou? best men and we are glad to get him. The men bunk five in each stall and he mottos framed above some of the doors are both patriotic and amusing. Among them are: "In God We Trust ?ree Cuba or Bust," "God Bless Our Home," and "For God, for Home and ~ Land." JAS. E. RANDALL. LET OUR LIGHTS SO SHINE. Aleono'B Electric Lleim Are Already Visible In tlie Dim Distance. Algona's electric lights are gradually They Will Wear. The war department is actively engaged in preparation for uniforming the army-in light duck suits, somewhat similar to Col. Waring's famous '-whhie wings" of New York. Contracts have been awarded for 65,000 yards of cotton drilling of a light gray shade, which is warranted fast color, and proof against rain. Hoys Will Be Well Clothed. Each man is allowed every six months $72 for clothing, and if he fails to draw that amount the balance is returned to him in cash. A large number of the men will not draw the full amount in clothing. getting nearer. A local company is 500 being formed to furnish the city money, and the city fathers have arranged to visit Boons, Ames, Nevada, Webster City, and Eagle Grove some dark night and see what they want. The contributors to the electric light stock are as follows: Ambrose A. Call Wm. H. Ingham '.',', Lewis H. Smith Geo. C. Call Gardner Cowles Theo. Chrischilles.... A. D. Clarke Chubb Bros W. B. Quarton ....'...'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'. 500 G. L. Galbraitn \\\ ggg J. W. Robinson '.',,', OKQ J. W. Hinchon 050 Harvey Ingham ocn Walker Bros | SQQ John F. Switzer .'.'.' inn Haggard & Peek .' 100 C. C. Samson JQQ Otto Falkenhainer inn F. S. Norton JQO A. A. Brunson .'.!.!.!•.! 100 The sum to be raised will not exceed $8,000 and the city will run the plant so as to pay the stockholders seven per cent, and to gradually pay off the stock until the city owns the plant. The council met Monday evening and fixed upon $60 a month salary for the new electrician, who comes in two weeks. A new meeting will be called by the mayor to have a committee ap* pointed to go out and investigate. With this committee will go a delegation of the stockholders. . * It is altogether likely that active work on the plant will begin in a few weeks. Local War Notes. Company F had two candles for lig-ht the first night. Dave Miller went down to join the Sheldon company. The Hull company passed through Algona to Britt and went to Des Moines in the night. Editor Heacock of the Estherville Vindicator joined company K at Emmetsburg. Ex-Senator Brower of Hancock county goes to Havana as correspondent for a Chicago daily. Fort Dodge has sent Capt. Chantland a handsome Golden eagle alive for his company. ' Will Colby, son of Mrs. Dr. 'Colby of Clear Lake, went with the Mason City company. Will used to live in Algona'., Capt. Chantland of the Fort Dodge company is well known in Algona. He is one of the best officers in the state guards. The Capital says a member of company F was heard to say that he wished pork would get so high that the government could not afford to buy. This must have been Charlie Cohenour. Emmetsburg Democrat: Capt. Hartshorn was at Algona yesterday. He reports that the Algona company, beaded by the band, met the Emmetsburg boys at the foot of the hill this side of town and marched directly the Northwestern depot, where their train was waiting. The entire town turned out and the demonstration wasj one that will long be remembered. the offices of intertfaflaal courtesy and good will. We have -f^izens in Cuba whose property has 'tlisn totally destroyed, their business fertjken up and they themselves cast without trial into the military prisons of Havana or left to beg among the miserable refugees about Mantanzas. Yet, though we speak the English tongue, wehavecon- sented to negotiate for their relief, and have feebly tried to do with diplomatic correspondence what other countries are accustomed to do with shot and shell. A forbearance like that, a record of national self restraint has not escaped the attention of the world at large. If any have grown restless and uneasy in the slow movement of events; if this chamber has been degraded by brutal and incoherent slanders against the name of the president of the United States; if the honest zeal of some has tried to outrun him to the goal and the crafty zeal of others to run over him, the time for controversy with all such is passed. "But as one who has never for a moment doubted his wisdom or his patriotism, I venture the prediction that when these days of feverish and babbling criticism are forgotten the world will hold in increasing honor that brave and kindly man who in the midst of an unexampled clamor, his lips sealed by the very nature of his duty, has had the moral heroism, while the smallest chance remained, to stand as the magistrate of a Christian people exercising the influence of his office for an honorable peace. " The fact that all these humane aspirations of our government, known and read of all men, have called out no adequate response either from Havana or Madrid fully verifies the picture of Spain drawn by the historian Buckle— 'She sleeps on unmoved, unheeding, impassive, receiving no impression from the outside world and making no impression upon it.' FREE CUBA MAINE HEROES' MONUMENT "Even the events of the last two months in which our people have -been waiting in beautiful silence, while a board of officers famous and honored in their service have taken testimony that tells the awful tragedy of our ill-fated man-of-war, have not awakened her. "That testimony, including the unanswerable witness of the wreck itself is now before the world, and if the national indignation has not long since avenged the ghastly crime it is because all hearts have been stirred by the revelation of a crime, still more ghastly, the atrocity which deliberately planned the extermination of an innocent community and within sight of our own shores, has turnedthe fairest landscape of the earth into a hideous spectacle of cruelty and torture. The despair of men and women, the bitter cryofstarv- ing'children, the agonies of the living, the skeletons of the dead, those incredible realities in Spanish warfare have driven from the minds of the American people all thought of themselves, of their commerce scattered to the winds of their property despoiled, of their countrymen cast into dungeons, of their seamen entrapped and assassinated, all thought even of the ragged little army of freedom wandering in the inaccessi- < ble mountains of Santiago and have filled the heart of the great republic with the sense of its divine mission of help and mercy to the perishing of that wasting and stricken population. " We cannot stop now to put forward a claim to be reckoned in the coinage of a bankrupt treasury for the noble ship which lies today, broken and dismantled in the most infamous harbor of all the seas. We do not know how to find by paltry calculation the equivalent of human lives. We will not betray our dead. The nation of America, in the fear of God, counting all the cost, exacts from Spain indemnity in full for the abuses of the past. "Not the soil of subjugated provinces, but the emancipation of an oppressed race; not the ransom of besieged cities, but the nobler cause of raising the flag of a free community to keep watch with tender gratitude forever above the dust of the unforgotten heroes of the Maine." While Mr. Dolliver was speaking' many of the ladies in the galleries wept and when he concluded his brilliant peroration there was scarcely a dry eye in the vast hall, The demonstration which followed continued for several minutes. THE AMERICAN NAVY, CUBA AND HAWAII A portfolio, in ten parts, sixteen views in each part, of the finest half-tone pictures of the American navy, Cuba, and Hawaii has just been issued by a Chicago publishing The Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul railway has made arrangements for a special edition for the benefit of its patrons, and a specimen copy can be seen at the ticket office in the depot. Single parts may be had at ten cents each; the full set, one hundred and sixty pictures, costs but one dollar ^subscriptions for the set may be left with the agent. In view of the present excitement regarding Cuba these pictures are office and MONEY—On first mortgages. Money—On second mortgages. Money—On short time. Money—At lowest rates. O. QaU, AJgpna, Jowa, A PESTB'TJQTIVE STORM, Saturday Night's Cyclone Demolish. es tlie Lotts Creels Church, The branch of the cyclone that crossed Kossuth completely demolished the Lutheran church and school house in Lotts Qreelt, valued at $4,000. Many farm buildings are down. Everything was swept off Chas. E. Cohenour'e farm Two children across the Hue in Palo Alto may die. TEAOHEBS AT LUVEBNE. Program of the Meeting to Be Held Saturday. Following is the program for the teachers' meeting at LuVerne Satur- Morning session opens at 9:80. ^ Afternoon Exercises, Jane Afternoon session at 1 :15 Pati ' ons to THE gale of excursion tickets to Clear over the Milwaukee line will be re- sqmed on May J. Tickets may be sold ?^' y * da ^, wp 1° ^ including Sept. 30, 1898, to Clear Lake and return at one and oue'third fare. Return coupon will b,e good 30 daya from date of eale.-7t4 School8 > the scho01 - to the Com- Paper, Relation of School munity, Laura Parsons. Paper, Analytic vs. Synthetic Method of •"•^oWns Geography, Jessie Newcomb. Talk, Discipline, Prof. R. M. Wyant. General discussion will follow all parts of the program. There will be a question box and same will be opened immediately following the talk on discipline. A few choice selections of music will be furnished by the LuVerne quartette. The meeting will be held in the high school building. Everybody come. Neighboring county teaoh^ ers and patrons particularly invited. " • llj - l - J -.'i 1 " 1 .u i ..i;i. j. i.,..i,.iii AN elegant line of surreys and bue- f L J 0? * wlv ® 4 b>V °' Johua °n, of

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