The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on May 11, 1898 · Page 4
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 11, 1898
Page 4
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THE PttMBi KM MOINES! ALflONA. IOWA. " ..... """"• i • -- ^^^^^ ?8AB. MAY 11, 1898. i BY 1NOHAM * WARftfcN. Terms to Subscribers. QJMS Copy, one year.. Ctae copy; si* months 75 one copy, three months...., 40 Sent to any address at abov« rates. ._ Remit by ifraft, money order^ ot e*pfess order at our risit. Bates of advertising sent on application. Not Exclusive News. The Courier, issued Friday of last week, said: "We see by this week's UPPER DEB MOINES that Congressman Dolliver- has made another speech." This does not speak well for the Courier's attention to public men and affairs inasmuch as the news that Dolliver had made another speech had been published and editorially commented on by all the leading papers in the country several days before THE UPPER DBS MOINES was printed. The New York Sun, which the Courier usually watches closely, discussed the speech editorially the Saturday preceding, Also the New York Tribune, Times, and Press, the Philadelphia Ledger, and Press. The New. York Mall and Express on the Saturday preceding said editorially: " Representative Dolliver's speech In the house in support of the war revenue bill deserves a place among the noblest and most eloquent utterances that either branch of congress has heard in recent years. Masterly in its treatment of the subject immediately at issue, and magnificent in its expression of patriotic sentiment, this splendid effort of the brilliant young leader from Iowa will live in the records as a fadeless gem of American oratory. Mr. Dolliver's earnest tribute to the courage and patience of President McKinloy, his convincing plea in behalf of the revenue measure now under consideration and his Impassioned eulogy of ' the unforgotten heroes of the Maine,'all combined to render his address beautiful and inspiring." And the Washington Post< the leading daily of the capital city, said on Friday, a week before the Courier was issued: " The most notable speeches of this session, from the standpoint of eloquence and able presentation, have been made by Iowa members of the house. Representative Cousins' speech on the destruction of the Maine almost reached the dignity of a classic. Representative Dolliver's speech on Wednesday on the war revenue measure fully substantiated the remark that Mr. Blaine once made about him as the most eloquent orator he had ever heard." Frank J. Stillman, one of the rising Washington correspondents, had sent out to various papers in the west almost a week before the Courier was printed the following report: "Friday Mr. Dolliver was in receipt of letters from every member of the cabinet congratulating him most cordially and heartily, but the climax came that afternoon. Mr. Dolliver had occasion to escort an Iowa army officer to the white house up^ on a matter of business. Having introduced the officer to the president and the business completed, he was about to retire, when the president requested a moment in private with him. At this time Mr. McKinley, president of the United States— and before many months the American people will generously say we never had a better one—grasped Mr. Dolliver by the hand and with tears of genuine gratitude in his eyes, he again and again thanked our member in congress for his patriotic and inspiring words of the previous day. President McKinley said it was the best effort of the session; the keynote of the situation; an eloquent proclamation from America to the world." It is possible of course that the Courier, first learned from the columns of THE UPPER DBS MOINES that Dolliver had made another speech; but if such is the fact it is certainly remarkable. THE UPPER DES MOINES disclaims, however, any credit for exclusive nevys. uatefl by the same high purpose? And ho*f many will leave the mark On the thought of their comtounlties, gain the wide recognition for themselves, or even equal the financial success of this departed veteran? NEW RULE LETS THEM IK, A NOTABLE newspaper change is announced. Cyrenus Cole* long-time edi- tdrial writer on the State Register, has in company with H. G. McMillen, bought the Cedar Rapids Republican. Mr. Cole will become editorial manager. The Republican is one of the best newspaper properties in central Iowa, and the new management Is abundantly able financially and otherwise to make It a power in Iowa affairs. Mr. Cole is a talented writer, and in the broader field now open to him will become one of the recognized editorial forces of the Mississippi valley. IN THIS NEIGHBORHOOD. Paul Dorweiler has a bouncing boy added to his family over in Garfleld. The plan to build an electric railway from Spirit Lake to the Hotel Orleans has fallen through. West Bend has taken up a subscription of $81 for the Wagner family, wrecked in the cyclone. The John Paul Lumber company has appealed to the courts from its tax assessment at Armstrong. Carr & Parker are Its attorneys. Spencer is 27 years old. The survey of the original plat was made in May 1871. A log cabin was the only build- Ing on the site at that time. Storm Lake, Rolfe and other towns hereabouts have big companies organized ready to enter the (national guard if Gov. Shaw decides to enlist new corn- pan lea. The Gazette says John Connors, the pioneer of what is now LuVerne township, is home at Liverraore from Chicago; where he underwent a surgical operation. He is getting well. C. C. Bender Is the new postmaster at Spencer. He was in Algona a week ago looking over the new outfit with a view to making a change in his office. He is one of Spencer's leading business men and will give Spencer a good administration. Geo. D. Osborne, a nephew of D. Bice and Mrs. W. H. Ingham, announced that he would not again be a candidate for recorder in Humboldt. So many friends urged him to reconsider that he has withdrawn his withdrawal, has been an exceedingly popular cisil. THE EXAMINAI'ION IS VERY BiOlB. An Order Prom Washington, However, Admits Many Guardsmen Who Are Under Weight. Dr. Morse came home from Des Moines Friday. Neither he nor Dr. Sherman, the surgeons of the Fourth regiment, could pass the physical examination. Capt, Cooke and Lieut. Randall passed without question. Lieut. Ward was under weight and seemed likely to be thrown out, but a ruling from Washington made it optional with the governor in the case of commissioned officers, and the light weight men go in where not otherwise tree four dis coun- answered: "Yes, Ay drill year. Ay drill vels all over Forest City Summit: The Kossuth county board at their session last week decided that the wives and families of any of the boys who have gone to war should be cared for. This is a prompt and praiseworthy action. HOBAOE MANN IN THE FIELD, Gets Much Encouragement in His Trip About the District. Horace Mann has been visiting about the Tenth district looking up his chances for congress. He meets with much encouragement and will without doubt be the nominee against Dolliver. Mr. Mann deserves to win, and will come as near as anybody to being elect* ed. The Fort Dodge Post, democratic, says: Horace Mann of Kossuth county dropped into Fort Dodge this week while "swingin 1 round the circle." He says he has not unearthed any dem- IOWA TfiOOPS MOVE SOOK, tO 00 AS SOON AS MUSTEBED IN. THE WEEK'S WAR NEWS I BRIEF. He offl- Purpose in Itlfe. The Nevada Representative says a true and timely thing about J. Fred Meyers: " Not only was he a man of marked ability, firm convictions, and abounding good spirit, but he had the abiding conviction that his paper was as good as any paper and that his readers were entitled to and would appreciate the solidest discussion of public affairs that he could give them. The results justified his confidence, for not only has his paper been one of the best supported at home of all the country weeklies in Iowa, but his character and ability have been generally recognized abroad." . Mr. Meyers, io the words of the apostle, " magnified his office." He believed in himself and in the importance of his work. The temptation that nine out of ten country editors succumb to of allowing all serious editorial discussion to be crowded out by neighborhood gossip, seemed never to reach him. He ignored utterly what passes as "news" with the majority, while columns each week were filled with historical and .philosophical dissertations on politics, morals, social reform, and religion. If be had not believed in himself he would not have succeeded in so unusual a course. Be was a serious man, life was ft serious fact to him, and a great purpose inspired him. In a biographical sketch which he wrote a few years ago he gave the secret of his success. Speaking of his leaving his native land when a boy, and of that realization that catne to him at sea of the responsibilities that awaited him in a new land and among strangers, be records: " It was then, reared as we were in the Lutheran church, that we poured out our heart to the All Father, the ever living spirit of the universe. IQ slncerest thought? and words we promised to be true to our faith,, and to lead a life of rectitude. To very few if any mortals is vouchsafed the Bower tp be. always true to (heir highest ideals, and we are not among the infallible. But this testimony we can bequeath to our Great preparations are being made for the next meeting of the Palo Alto County Teachers' association to be held in Emmetsburg May 14. The county superintendents of Kossuth, Emmet, Clay and Pocahontas counties will be present, and a number of their teachers wiU'alao be on hand. i .. •..!•• Emmetsburg Tribune: The board of supervisors of Kossuth county at a meeting held a week ago decided to care for the families of the boys from that county who may go to the war. No definite action has yet been taken. Our board is now in session and they should not be behind their neighbors in recognizing the merit true patriotism deserves. We are informed that Prof. Thos. Nicholson, A. M., will have charge of the Iowa State Camp meeting at Clear Lake July 28 to August 4, and also of the Epworth League assembly of the northwest, at the same place, August 6-16. The indications are that these meetings will be anlong the most successful ever held at this popular religious resort THE MONTH'S MAGAZINES. /COMMANDER DEWEY'S great battle at Manila bay began at 5 \-** o'clock on Sunday morning, and at 12:40 o'clock the Spaniards capitulated. The record of the battle is: Eleven Spanish ships destroyed; eight Spanish ships captured; four shore batteries at Cavite demolished; three forts on Corregidor Island reduced; four hundred Spaniards killed; six hundred Spaniards wounded; Spanish supplies lost and captured to the amount of $5,000,000; American loss: eight men slightly wounded; one thousand dollars damage. President McKinley has sent a special message to congress recognizing Dewey's victory and recommending honors for him. Congress at once passed a resolution of thanks and made Dewey acting rear admiral. Troops will be sent to Manila to take possession of the Philippines An invasion of Cuba will begin at once. Gen. Milea will take 80,000 men. One regiment of Iowa troops will go. The Spanish fleet in the Atlantic has not left Spain. Sampson's fleet is likely to make a raid on the fortifications at Porto Rico. Gov. Shaw namea the Iowa regiments in the order of seniority of their colonels. The Second goes first and the Fourth second. Senator Gear telegraphs that Gen. Lincoln of Iowa will 'be made brigadier general of volunteers. One Regiment to Washington, One to Chickamanga Park, and Two for Coast Defense. CAMP MCKINLEY, May' 10.—Orders have been received here to the effect that one regiment, to be named by the department, will leave as soon as mustered in, for Chlckamauga park, another for Washington, D. C., while the other two will report to department commanders for coast defense and reserve. This means that the Fourth will probably go the latter part of this week. We have the second colonel in rank and so will go either to Chickamauga or Washington. CAMP MOKINLEY, May 9.—Sunday was another day of vast crowds here in camp. Excursions came in from all over the state. A good many were here from Algona and were very welcome. The dinner served by the ladiss of Dea Moines last Thursday was a long to be remembered feast for the men of the Iowa National Guard. The bill of day evening. His address On India showed what our missionary work was accomplishing in that country. The Epworth league will give an apple social in Kunz hall Wednesday evening to which all are invited. G. M. Butts starts to Chicago this week on businass. He expects to be absent several days. Farmers are busy planting their corn. The ground is in excellent condition. _____________ PASSING OF THE PIONEERS. a i. The tragedy of the- Maine and a description of the Cuban; capital are finely and deeply interesting articles in the May Midland Monthly, both profusety illustrated. Miss Minna Irving of Tarrytown, N. Y., who wrote the description of the battle ship Iowa in the Midland for* .(August, 1897, is the author of "The Tragedy of the Maine." Her illustrations were obtained from surviving officers of the Maine. In pleasing contrast with these war suggesting articles is a fine description of a visit at the birthplace of Longfellow, Portland, Maine, and a talk with Mrs. Pierce, the poet's surviving sister. The prize story in this num- " My Strange Mirror," by Mrs. M. C. objectionable. Considerable trouble arose over the conduct of the physical examination. The United States surgeon was assisted by Drs. Priestly and Wright of the state. The United States surgeon was arranging to dismiss about half the men for under weig-ht, young men as a rule not being of full weight for their height. A telegram to Washington brought back an order for the majority decision of the examining board to control, and that for the time ended the trouble. The United States surgeon, however, will report his examination and after the men are enlisted as United States troops, they may still be plucked, although it is unlikely. Disposing of Iowa Troops. The reports yesterday in Des Moines are that Company F and the Fourth will go to Waahington. No troopa will be moved until one full regiment is secured. It is now believed that this can not be done until the last of next week aa it is anticipated that over 1,000 men will have to be examined before the regular complement of one regiment can be obtained. Some of the boys are still clinging to the hope that they may yet get in, notwithatand their failure to paaa. There does not seem to be much foundation for this, as Captain Olmstead told a reporter for the .Capital that he would muster in only those who were recommended by Surgeon Newgarden. If the present plans carry the Second regiment will be sent to New Orleans, the Fourth regiment to Waahington, while the First and Third will remain at Des Moiues to await further orders. They would be commanded by Colonel "*• + "M-M-M-M-f ^4-4-»-M-f+++++++<: ocratio candtdatea BO far, and saya his own candidacy has met with considerable encouragement. A SOLDIER'S BEIDE. Miss Leila Beiilmm'8 Marriage in Minneapolis as Described by the Journal. The marriage of Mias Lelia Benham daughter of Mra. Lelia E, Benham, and Captain Frank Corriston of company I of the Firat regiment, M. N. G., was quietly solemnized yesterday afternoon at the home of the bride's mother, 1515 Fourth avenue south. The wedding waa to have taken place in September, but the date waa hurried forward when the troopa were ordered out. Only the relativeaofthetwo familiea witneaaed the ceremeny, which was performed by Rev. Pleaaant Hunter. The decorations were distinctly military in character as befitted the occasion F draped the alcove in which buns a tureofthe bride's fn.t,h R ,. T i.&«. N.'B. the civil her, Paville, is an intensely interesting mystery -*- -f- -H The May number of the Century appears In a special cover, printed in gold and colors after a design by Fernand Lungren, I'epresenting the great mesa of Katzimo. This is appropos of an article in the num ber by F. W. Hodge of the ethnological bureau describing his recent " Ascent of the Enchanted Mesa." Mr. Hodge claims to have discovered proofs of the truth of the old Ancoma tradition that the mesa was once the site of a Pueblo settlement. The article is illustrated from photographs and with pictures by Mr. Lungren, who also contributes a supplemental article. •*• H- -j- The May number of St. Nicholas opens with an article by Tudor Jenks on Lincoln, although under charge of either Captain Olrastead or Lieut. Waterman, both of the regular army. Unless the fighting becomes more serious than now anticipated it is believed by those in position to know that the two regiments left at home will be here all summer, although orders to move might be received at any minute. There is a possibility of their being assigned to the western army which is to be taken to the Philippines, but nothing definite is known in regard to this. Cigarette Smoking Must Stop. General Lincoln has issued orders at Des Moines that smoking cigarettes must atop . absolutely. Also liquor drinking. He is very strict. bride's father, Lieutenant .Benham, who served through ... ", wai> - A screen draped in white and green formed a background £n»nV 6 w rll l al P f' ty above U waa Lieutenant Benham'a sword draped in the w±±*S° 10r8 ;, Fl ^ B ^tooned the walls and draped a picture of Captain Corriston. Bunches of daffodilsand roses were arranged on the tables and mantels. The bride was prettily gowned in blue taffeta and carried bride roses. The bridegroom wore the full dress uniform of an officer of his rank. A wedding dinner preceded the ceremony and in the evening light refreshments were served, cfptain Corriston reported for duty this at Camp Ramsey and will remain with her fare consisted of everything that goes to make up a fine dinner and the courtesy was very much appreciated by everybody. There is only one thing that the boys here worry about now, and that is that the navy will finish the war without giving the " dough boys" a chance to show what they can do. We are all anxious to get to the front at once and orders for us to go there are even more looked for than letters from our "sweethearts and wives." The boys are getting tired of this camp and are anxious to see how much wear and tear their new shoes will stand. These shoes were presented to the men by the state of Iowa and come very handy to many of them. NOTES. The boys have all had their hair clipped close to their heads. Shoes and shirts are being issued to the men. The rest of their outfits are on the way. The Y. M. C. A. furnishes baths to the boys'for five cents. Company F now has its full quota of enlisted men. It is hoped none of them will be thrown out by the physical examination. The officers of the company will all go, having passed the required examination. Company F is having absolutely no sickness and in fact there are only 12 men sick in the hospital from the whole four regiments. Col. Thos. F. Cooke acted as major Thursday and Friday in place of Major Hile. • Friday afternoon Governor Shaw viewed the troops. Camera fiends are more than beef steaks. JAY E. RANDALL. re- numerous Mrs Betsy Norton and Mrs. David Miller Join the Growing Hanks of KosBiitli's First Comers. The illness of Mrs. Betsy Norton, noted last week resulted fatally Friday, and Saturday the remains were interred in the Irvlngton cemetery, fol* lowed to their last resting place by a long procession. The funeral was held at the Robt. Henderson home In Riverdale Saturday morning at 10 o'clock, Rev. Bond officiating. Mrs. Norton came to Kossuth in 1862, and lived with her family in what is now the R. M. Gardner home in Plum Creek, next door neighbors to Wm. H. Ingham's family, then on the Rice farm. Mrs. Norton was a frequent visitor at the Ingham home and it is from an acquaintance begun in childhood and continued through the subsequent years that THE UPPER DBS MOINES pays a slight tribute to the industry, energy,, thrift, good character and noble work of this excellent woman. Mrs. Norton met her part in life. She did her whole duty. Her example was good. She won and held the esteem of all. She goes to her final reward, blessedby her children, and honored by all who knew her. Mrs. Betsy (Matson) Norton was born May 10,1806, in Royal Grant, Herkimer county, N. Y., and moved with her parents when a young child to Bridgewater, Pa., where she lived to grow to womanhood and married Hiram Norton of southern New York, who died August 31, 1861. Of this union there were born 12 children, most of whom lived to manhood and womanhood, seven still live to mourn the loss of their aged mother, besides numerous grandchildren and even great-great-grandchildren. Mrs. Norton was converted to Christianity in her youth and united with a Methodist church in Stueben county, N. Y. In 1862 she came west with a number of her unmarried children, and after living for a number of . years in this county, went to Oregon, where she lived five years with her sons there, but for the past 19 years she has lived with her youngest daughter, Mrs. Robert Henderson, at whose home in Riverdale township, Kossuth county, Iowa, she died May 6, 1898, age nearly 92 years. J M |>- "id Mrs. Robt. Henderson and Mr. and Mrs. Hiram Norton join in thanking the friends and neighbors who so kindly assisted during the sickness and death of their aged mother. ELEOTIOI OF PITY TEAOHEBS. Some Important Chances For the Ensuing Year-Hl K h School G oe B to the Normal Building. A number of teachers in schools for the past year or drop out with this term, were not applicants the city more will Most of them for re-election. present. o * and Mrs. morning Mrs. Corriston mother for the . thoae present were , C. S. Fay of Rookford, Iowa uncle and aunt of the bride Mrs Corriston is well known in loca musical circles. Captain Corriston has been a member of the national guards years and is one of the most for nine , ••—• ~ «MM ID uuu ui &n popular officers in the regiment. BEEF OATTLE AND MILK CATTLE. An Interesting, Conducted at urnl College, Experiment Being the State Afjrlcult- A Big Dose of Quinine. While Dr, Morse was in Des Moines I milkers, Prof. Curtiss is conducting an experiment at the state agricultural college which is expected to throw light on the problem of how to profitably combine the beef and dairy steers on a farm iwelve full-blood short-horn breed, _ — — »»tw* v AAUl U Ui Doll, dammed by cows with high records as >pens witn an article by Tudor Jenks on vv niiB ut • iviorse was in .ues Moines milkers, raised on separator's milk and 'Three Boys in Armor," describing the the boys were decreed to take a dose of methodically fed, are tobecomnared fanious portraits of Don Carlos Balthazar, Prince William of Orange, and Charles II., painted by Velasquez and van Dyck. Fine reproductions of the pictures are given. An article illustrated by Mme. Ronner and others, describes "Pussinella," a eat that was born in a palace. Pussinella was a quinine as a safe guard. It took ex-1 15,000 grains to do the business. t in proppr- as we have kept fee faith of disinter. red, a little Italian girl, the daughter of one of I KloK Humbert's aides. •+• '•*• How the negroes were paralyzed with terror by the first outbreak of the Ku-Klux j is described in the May installment "Bed Rook," by Mr. Page in Sorlbners. A. B. Frost pictures some of the pleasures and humors of bicycling in six full-page I drawings. Kenyon Cox and Russell War Notes, Des Moines killed 1,600 chickens for the big soldier dinner. is the best regiment. Saturday's Capital says a man was, arrested stealing blankets from Company F. He should be hung. Gen, Lincoln would not allow the with short-horn steers, of purely beef families, allowed to run when calves with their mothers. These steers are n( _ w 17 months old and will weigh about 1,1501 pounds each. They will be marketed in July, when it is expected they will weighi 1,876, The result will be awaited with ' SEMI-LOOAL ffEWS NOTES. A Des Moines man ia suing Prof D A. Kent to foreclose u $19,000 mortgae-e on his lake farm south of Webster City Kent has spent five years and all hia money on the farm and will loae it. -5- -5- -f- The Spirit Lake Chautauqua has never disappointed intelligent patrons. Upon its platform have appeared lecturers of more than national reputation and entertainers the beat the country affords. The class privileges are valuable. For the assembly of '98 the pro- ffi'am will be up to the high standard of former years. There will positively be at least one great attraction everv dav In all this range of country there ia no °thersuch opportunity afforded. Dates, •*•-*--*• Phil. Hanna is evidently pleasantly located in St. Thomas island. Mrs Hanna in a note to a Livermore lady writes: "We were ordered .by cable from our government to thisprettv island and are waiting further orders. We had quite a romantic trip over here, part way in an English steamer and the rest in a little sail boat, Several American families came with us. The people here have made us more than welcome. The United States consul gave UB a reception Saturday evening and there's another party for us tonight. St. Thomas is quite cosmopoli-*—-Rl I t.An rviiao n*-ml» AU i A. -•* ••. . Miss Cramer, who has been here many years, did not apply. Miss Jessamine Jones will also quit teaching as follows, the wages in the main being ° n a _ 8 ?_ ale ad °P fte <* s°«e time ag! to experience and having reference previous preparation for the work as well as length of service: Miss Coate principal of high school, $75; M Ls Co , lton ' assistant principal of hie-h school $52.50; Miss Mclntre mary, $47.50; Mise clntyre, first D i- MO-Mis S MO, Miss Horton, room room not assigned, room 8, $45- Mrs 9, $60; Miss Cu la ton Miss Maggie W ™ . the Third ward building the old corps of teachers is retain!*: Miss Miss Gustison, $42.50. . The high achool will open in the fall in one room of the normal buildim? ana remain there until the new house is completed. Prof. Spencer wini ?„ the meantime recommend a male teach" building 001116 PrJDClpal ° f the c °ntral tan-all mostly. GEO. W, KAMA'S STATEMENT, boys. toto Ih Hanna Bank Makes Public a Fine Showing of Assets, atement in the LuVerne News. The total footings are $189,022.67. The ,^ Mr, Meyere wm not a great editor IR the all-around sense. But now that be Successors does he (be work is serious, Slpcere, and BIQOOBN I? 8h;pp|»g pis \vesley Corn 0m AJI R,lBht leg out o«" by a street oar In I Moines. His name is unknown. Harry Ely, of fine family, failed to| pass the examination in Company *B, Pavenpflrt, went insane — J -- - ] _ .„ -. 'personal property, Des Hated at cost when bought, $95.462.68;" thi , 8 real estate Mr. and personal tongues spoken, but English We are having a nice time, but of course are anxious for the United btates and Spain to come to some understanding. .We left hosts of friends e fl J £ & ?\ e8 Pe°ially among the Spanish officials both in the army and D8 l y ' ? n expressing regret at our rather hasty departure, and many wishes for our speedy return." WESLEY'S NEW PBINOIPAI.. Prof. Voeenltz of North-wood succeeds Prof. Brown-Boy Kicked by a Horse, WESLEY, May lO.-At the meeting of the school board Monday evening Prof. E. W. Vogenitz of Northwood, Iowa, was elected principal of our schools. Prof. Vogenitz has been principal of the North wood schools since J8W, and comes highly recommended ^^"^and * considered one of ™ E ; 7-, S wetting "filed a minority report in favor of abolishing music.ana drawing from the work next year. His report was not adopted board 0 win * OT 1 ?! meetiD S of the month ."whence ttche^ wK chosen for the vacant rooms ' OPERA HOUSE MANAGEMENT. The directors of the new opera house company met Wednesday evening and °S d *W No bS part of jgt make but he to enlist.. drilled, fair value is worth $185,000." Mr. Hanna began in JM Verne with small capital. His record for 13 years shows what energy, tact, and attention to business will do. \ the best disciplinarians io this yO6 StfjtyO* A little boy of A. F. Anderson got kipked by a horse Sunday in the face and was badly hurt. Dr/ Walters was wound MAYOR QOTTON WEDS. Popular m i the little fellow feeling as comfortable as could be expected. us ft very able sermon Sunday morning in tbe Methodist oburpb, and Rev. Beatty in the evening, iev. Yetter ol Algona qonauoted the services Mon* Last evening the Angus home

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