The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on December 21, 1898 · Page 4
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 21, 1898
Page 4
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THE tJPPEK fit • MOINES: At-inKTA, IOWA; WEDKESDAY 1898. sir to SUbeefibare. _3ie Southern Whites Agal In another column appears a letter from J. W, Bartlett, wall-known in-Algona, in defense of the average white population of the south. The letter presents the usual argument with force *_hd clearness, and if the time had not now come to look things squarely In the face without a shadow of prejudice rent money 16 a more accomplished than Frank eter draftmed of being. Seen In Chicago. A delegation of Algonlans cofislsUng Of Mayor Ghrischilles, A. D. Clarke, Tbos. S\ Cdoke, Geo. C. Call, and Harvey Indian* went to Chicago Friday to carry assurances of the friendly interest felt hereabouts in the prospect- live Northwestern railway building to Marvin Mughltt, president of that great system of railways. They were received in a most cordial manner by Mr. Hughltt, who stated among other things of local interest that the new line from Hurt to Sanborn, Minn., will be built, that through trains from South Dakota will run through Algona, that a through passenger service from St. Paul to Des Moines or some other southern point will be put on, and that learn the truth ly staged, probably 160 people have are elegant, and and dramatic. But something lacking. It is hard to make a real hero of Cyreno, or to feel deeply bis unfortunate pre- He would make an admir- King's fool in one of parts, the costumes the action rapid after all there is burled way d or expose* in any dicafflent. able jester or TfiAT gO : FAGE PAPBE. Cedar Bapids^Republica,: Th. Ajj issue among the the state—it was a ..____, ON SOtJTfiEM Wlflk Shakespere's dramas, and as a side play his love for Roxane and its pathos gona UPPER the largest holiday weekly papers of 20-page edition Says tte Is Not tfie fcazy, Oood tor Nothing, So Often Pictured in • the Northern Press. fi. Trr. arising from the civil war, the view presented might be accepted, But the time to measure things as they are has come, the war is over, the country is reunited, there is no reason why the truth should not be told about North Carolina as it is about Utah, and the truth is, as THE UPPER DES MOINES could prove to a sufficiency, that the trouble with the south today is not with its darkey population, but with the white remnants of ante-bellum days. We have recently consulted two men who have lived in the south, one of them in Texas, and both of them agree that the most radical statement THE UPPER DBS MOINES has made no,new shops will be located but that Eagle Grove will be the stopping place of all trains. Concerning the proposed can be readily proved, in nearly if not every We have been southern state, and while we feel the prejudice every northern man feels towards the darkey when he sees him at home, and ordinarily apologize for the whites, we assert In all good faith that there is no comparison in point of intelligence, law abiding, and good citizenship between the southern and northern white population. Mr. Bartlett lives in Texas, which is more a nor them state than any of the south. Texas is a good state and great opportunities are open there. But such a series of events as led to the shooting of Editor Brann in Waco illustrates conditions even in Texas. line from the southwest Mr. Hughltt would only say that it will be built from Denlson to Sac City. If, however, the company should sometime want a line to make, a short cut from Omaha to St. Paul, he was confident that Algona had nothing to fear. Mr. Hughitt is a most genial man, apparently not 60 years of age, a practical railway man who has worked up from the ranks. He was general manager when the branch from Toledo to Elmore was run through Algona, and spent several days traveling over Kossuth with our local land men. He remembers this county perfectly, knows all about the difficulties of getting in and out, and has maps of every spot his lines touch. Mr. Hughitt was tele- would be most admirable. But it is not enough to be alone the motive of a ereat drama. B -t- •+- -f- Geo. E. Clarke and Judge Quarton attended a meeting of their gold mine stockholders Saturday, Several of the Algonians visited W. S. Dorland. The Dorland home, which Is in a delightful suburb called Austin, has a new boy since a week ago, Mr, Dorland has worked up a prosperous I business in the city 1 and is enjoying Webster City Tribune: THE UFWSK DALLAS „_, Texas, Dec. 10, 1898.-TO THE UPPER DES MOINES: Your editorial of Nov., 30 and the quotation section, in charge of Hon." J win, will meet for an all a'a Wednesday. The program be the most brilliant and given in the state. PK,, I8lon8 ^ been made for the full considerationof all the varied interests of the i **A a on-nnira no laav eaiwun uum toriai ui j^uv.,^ * week whicJ would do credit to any city L om Senator Punk B re largely untrue froin that of the county district to «! .._!„„„„!*., rnUo ~.^ilZ.^. L ..."l* '0 ID ° Hoii Chas. Atdrich writes from Des Moinos: "'I have received your magnificent 20-page p» per, of business enterprise It is a model judicious edit- The meeting will at Des Moines. The railvi the usual reduced rates. fco.l No, 3 No.e Ho. 2 NO. 4 Fre No. 7 No. 9 splendid health and received congratulations on the safe arrival of his fourth Bon almost as cheerfully as though It had been a daughter. He says that C. P. Dorland is preaching in the first Congregational church at Los Angeles Ol DUSlliono ciiu--., f" ---i •- + „_,•->,.. ing, and artistic printing. I congratulate you upon the prosperity of which this paper gives such substantial evi- e Esthervl11e Republican: THE UPPER DES MOINES comes out this week as a fdffi 6 ffTdl SSSe^VSieS edition. contftlnB 60 columns of matter. It looks like t,he large cities in point of fact: . 1. Because the census of 1890 shows that in 13 southern states—not including Missouri and West Virginia—59 per cent, of the negroes above the age of 10 years are illiterate, while only 14* per cent, of the whites above the age of 10 years are Illiterate. In other words from the census of 1890 it would appear that with a white population nearly double the colored population, iducational qualification would dis- Sot Freif Pass Mixe Mlxe AW in., a ers up- and is making a ministry. great Geo. -*- -t- -s- Horton called success of the at 'the hotel. big Sunday papers of our large and we congratulate the publish on its business like appearance. Daily Capital: The Algona UPPER DES MOINES comes out this week as a ix _.-„ ««>».,. The increase in size is til MEMOEY OF PITT OBAVATH< The following concerning the life &n<i services of Pitt Cravath, taken from the Whitewater (Wis.) Register, la O f _| "~ special interest to the people of this Immediate locality, where he was so well known and where so many were counted his friends: It has seemed proper that one who was for so long most intimately identi« fled with the interests of Whitewater KniseTinTheseStates in round num- as was Pitt Cravath, should, on p as8 l ne hers 350,000 whites and 750,000 blacks, from among us, receive a brief bio- _ _ »*• _* I- .'1*. u.-i.11 M n *n\\n+m f-.ll O 11111" I * * I _l !._-!_ 1 _. -.1 « 2 In North Carolina where the illiteracy among the whites is greatest paper P The increase by the holiday aver- Using. Rending matter andladvertise- George has been steadily promoted by the city press association, is done wjith night work, and is down in the center of the city. He was reporting the hotels Sunday. He lives at A. W. Moffalt's, enjoys his work, and is looking well He still promises to occasionally tell our readers about city newspaper work. _ . ments were set up in the P^r's own office, and no assistance was secured from the outside for any of the extra the per centage is only three per ce more than in Belgium which is not work required to get out the big paper. This speaks well for the resources "' THE UPPER DES MOINES' plant, C A. Elmendorf, manager of the W. W.'Klmball branch at •.Minneapolis writes: "I am in receipt of day edition of the U. D. M., holi- to congratulate you the and wish It would certain- cent. at usually classed as a " semi-barbarous" neoole. Taking the native white population in these 13 states, the per cent- age of illiterates is the same as in France, and in Texas is less than the per centage of illiteracy in England. 3. It Is not a fact that the " average Bouthern white" is a " lazy, awless, nroud, Ignorant, flamboyant relic" etc., and it looks as though the words were applied as epithets and not as descriptive, it being generally true that the ' . t . .„! „ Hn « 4-VIA 1/vnr\1»UMT. graph operator at a the line of road in Such a series of events would be absolutely impossible in Iowa. They Voted Wisely. The democratic Armstrong Pilot ° a » B The Iowa members of the house were little station on Illinois that Mr. Pullman ran his first sleeping car over. When both had come to their positions of great influence they often recalled the first run of the pioneer Pullman sleeper. -4- -i- -f- The holiday trade in the city Is passing all precedent. The stpres and streets are a sort of world's fair Chicago day all the time. Marshal Field has 500 extra clerks in his retail store, and Mandel Bros, in one day last week IN THIS flEIQHBOBHOOD. at Emmets- tO UUUKI u-uwifw^ .I""' -- ,. j ,, lv do credit to the metropolitan dally. I see that your business men are firm believers in the efficacy of newspaper advertising, which is Without question for their success, and makes kind just issued pos- lazy are not proud lawless nor the ignorant delivered 22,000 packages, that were carried away by besides all purchasers e oil ni-fiHGnt and voted on the anti-scalping UU P C?a n rk? Cousins, Curtis, Dolliver, Henderson Hepburn, Hull, Lacey, and Perkins voted f'oMh P e bill; and Hager andUpdegraff against it. As the prime object of the bill fs to hinder competition in railroad passen- eer rates it is impossible to understand the action of nine of the eleven Iowa congressmen The record is certain to return and vex them." A great deal is being said about the anti-scalping bill being against the interests of the public, that is either said ignorantly, or else THE UPPER DES MOINES fails to understand the situation. Why is scalping tickets always referred to as competition in passenger rates? It is no more competition in passenger rates than issuing free passes is. In fact we have an idea that more people are the beneficiaries of free passes than are of scalped tickets, and yat who would refer to the issuing of free rides by rail way companies as cotn- The Fair Store seems to be doing the biggest business. It is managed by a man named Oscar Young, who came to Chicago as a clerk. He now makes a ralUion a year out of his store. course big bargains are offered specialties, but just as a man pays he kicks at 75 pays twice the Of in $2 for a theatre ticket in Chicago without thinking of it, while cents in Algona, so he price in Chicago for many things that begets them for in Algona. Those who live in-Chicago confess frankly that it costs more to live and dress in the city than in the smaller towns. -s- •*•'-*• The business to the casual observer seems to center in the five or six big department stores. These stores now sell everything from a shave and a dinner to a coffin and a funeral service. They are a political issue in the city, and Mayor Harrison is openly opposed to them. Several plans have been sug- Six divorce cases are on burg. . Six carloads of young cows are being shipped into Swea City. Prof. Floyd has reorganized the Bm- metsburg military band. He is going to make it better than ever. The citizens of Clarion have raised enough by private subcription to have music taught in the public schools. The Emmetsburg stores will close at 6 o'clock after Jan. 1, except on Saturday night. Algona ought to do likewise. Britt has begun injunction proceedings to prevent the building of the new court house at Garner. A long legal fight is begun. Humboldt has organized a fraternal insurance order, the United Sons of America. D. F. Coyle is out working up interest in it. A little girl pear Forest City got her leg broken last week while "«»i-.«hin<r sible. It will certainly benefit "the town as well as the businessmen. POLITIOAL NOTES. Spirit Lake Beacon: Gov. Shaw has been regarded as a more or less active candidate for the United States senate, but he has authorized the statement that he will not permit the use of his name in this connection. At the next state convention he should, and doubtless will be renominated by acclamation. Boone county republicans decided at their last county convention to try the It is to be regretted that such violent attacks should be made at _ this time, when a better understanding is about to be realized between the north and south The good people of the south condemn lynchings and aimiliar crimes, and the leading paper in the south west, the Galveston-Dallas News, is actively exerting its influence to put a stop to them. But THE UPPER DES MOINES does not and cannot from its Algona office understand and appreciate the conditions. Having one law-abiding, intelligent colored citizen it is true you say that in Kossuth county an in- VUU anv, v»jt*" »•• — v flamatory article in a colored newspaper would receive no notice. But it would be different, perhaps, if the ne- ero population outnumbered the white, primary plan of nominating candidates and instructed the county central com... ,_ *. :,. ; M 4-^ tiffant. * l r:nH.lP- Chair- is catching on to bobs." This should be a warning to our little folks as the sport is dangerous. West Bend Advance: G. W. Worster of Algona was in these parts Wednesday . and made the Advance office a friendly call. Mr. Worster is owner of a fine farm near Ottosen. L D Loyell, who recently returned from the south to Lu Verne, has gone into business there and will remain in Iowa He purchased Mrs. Adam Fish- mittee to put it into effect, man Wight," says the Republican now busy collecting information upon the subject, and will soon call the committee together to act in accordance with the expressed wish of the voters. The Webster City Freeman still hopes uuou _ the republicans of Hamilton county * residence of seven years \ ,i! ,,4.^.«, n filial in f.nn nnt, um *•"_& .*• . , . . „„-_.-„: and wa'ffcomposed of ignorant, vicious blacks who did not confine their out- to governmental matters, but them into the white man's home. The white man, north or south, will protect his property and his family even as the Iowa pioneer protected his against the red savage. The southern "relics of a semi-barbarous epoch" understand the negro and like him, and with the sympathy of the north they will solve the problem more speedily than with its unkind criticism. " . JJ_____ n£nn«rA«1 \J £^Q Y*Q 1M petition in passenger : -rates? Because by the pass system a few ride for nothing no one believes that the pass system is in the interests of cheap and fair passenger service. And because a few can get cheap tickets of scalpers is likewise no reason why scalping affords a healthy competition in railway rates. How many people in Armstrong have even been benefited a penny by scalpers? How many people in Kossuth •have ever saved a cent by buying a scalped ticket? Not more we venture than have been benefited by free rides. And yet the scalped ticket, which is a half way free ticket, just like the free pass enables a few to ride cheaply while the many pay more than a fair rate to make up the deficiency to the companies. The only solution of the passenger rate problem is the prohibition of the pass and scalped ticket. Then when every traveler pays a uniform rate a •general reduction in all -passenger fares will be possible and can be made without materially reducing railway revenues. Congress has done right in taking the step it has. The only mistake the people will make will be a failure to follow it up with a general reduction of passenger rates which will benefit all alike. AND QQMMBJJT. gested for taxing them out of existence, but no one seems yet to be willing to say that a man has not a right to engage in any business or in as many businesses as he likes. It is evident that these department stores are killing the small merchants. By their wonderful system, they are able to economize on rent, heat, clerk hire, advertising, and in fact every item of expense. But what the effect on society is going to be when all the shop keepers and independent merchants become clerks in these mammoth, co-operative institutions is a question that puzzles the wisest. In France, it is said, where the department store originated,- the law now prohibits a man from carrying more than a certain number of lines of goods. -r- -T- -7- Richard Mansfield is playing Cyreno De Bergerac to houses that have packed the grand opera house for weeks. Mansfield is America's greatest actor, and the play is the sensation of the hour. M. Rostand, a young French poet aged 29 years, set out to write a romantic drama for Coquelin, the great French actor. Cyreno De Bergerac is the result. It is hailed as the greatest drama of the century, fit to rank with Victor Hugo's best work, The story of it is simple. Cyreno De Bor- er's stock'of goods and store fixtures and will soon put in a stock of groceries. Bailey: Ge'o. E.' Clarke of Algona was in town Saturday. About a month aso he left a book with some busman to be delivered tp the Britt .Tribune which has never reached this office. Who has'got it? The name of the book is Rag-Na-Rok. " Some twenty-five or thirty of those interested in the reorganization of Company C met at the armory at Webster City Saturday night and decided to reorganize the company. Capt. Lee thinks «the company will start m with a membership of about fifty. Emmetsburg Reporter: Al'ex. White of Algona was looking over the.books of the John Paul Lumber company at this place. It is needless to state that he found everything in first-class shape He was at Estherville on Monday; and looked over the books of the company's yard at that place. E C Whalen, who for three years managed the Spirit Lake Chautauqua but for the past two years has been will ffive this system a trial in the not far distant future. If it proves unsatisfactory it will be very easy to return to the caucus plan. NEWS NOTES. The Clear Lake electric car line is to be extended to Forest City. Harry Larrabee of Connecticut, a brother of ex-Gov. Larrabee, has sent to the Iowa historical society the suit of clothes worn by their father while a soldier in the war of 1812, together with his sword, sash and cord. The articles are placed in a hermetically sealed case. Revenue Collector Johnson of the northern Iowa district made an unusual ruling one day last week at Fort Dodge. He instructed the county recorder that when deeds were filed recording a transfer in consideration of $1, or "love and affection,"thatstamps must, be affixed covering the actual value of the land and the said value was to determined by appraisers. Texas I have had extensive acquaintance and dealings with its people, who are largely from the other southern states, and found them as refined, honest and Industrious as my acquaintances in the north. The outrages at Phoenix are offset by the acts of the governor of Illinois as to locality, and are equally "race riots" and anarchistic, and a stroke at the "poor negro." Social equality between the races can never graphical sketch in the columns of the local press. Pitt Noble Cravath was bora in the town of Lima, Rock county, Wis. Aug. 1, 1844, and died at his home in this city on the evening of Nov. 28 1898. He was the son of Prosper and Maria Cravath. Both parents were born in Cortland county, New York. The family moved to Whitewater in 1845 and the greater part of the time since that Pitt made this city his home. He-was educated in our public schools, and on finishing their course went to the state university, from which he graduated in 1863 with highest honors. His work in school was of a remarkably brilliant character. Senator John C, Spooner was, we believe, a member of the same class. In 1864 he enlisted in the 40th Wisconsin infantry, Co.D,an4 served in the operations about Memphis until the regiment was mustered out. On returning from the service he went to Albany, N. Y., and took a course in the law school of that city, He graduated from that and was admitted to practice in the supreme court of that state in 1865. Soon after he returned to Whitewater and formed a law partnership with N. S. Murphy. He continued here until 1868. Oct. 20, 1867, he was married to Miss Maroia Dowd, of Eagle, and the two lived most happily together until separated by her death, which occurred Oct. 20th last, the anniversary of their wedding day, In 1868 he went to New Orleans, where, under the reconstruction regime, he was elected assistant secretary of state,. which position he held for two years,. and was then chosen secretary of the senate of Louisiana for two years more. Returning to Wisconsin he became associated in the practice of his profession with Sen. Matt. H. Carpenter and his earlier partner, N. S. Murphy, at their office in Milwaukee. He spent a • year or more with them and then fora year travelled in the east, introducing the new middlings purifier process, Following this he removed to Algona, Iowa, where he practiced law with Charles Birge, another former Whitewater citizen. He also purchased the office and newspaper business of the Algona UPPER DES MOINES. He conducted the paper for four years and in 1879 returned to Whitewater and started the Whitewater Chronicle, which be ran for five years. Since disposing^! B T: Jan T pasl Ji cat! J, jaol T the T ohi: J Ope I ne> tow 1 hat at: at as CUUC4IJ.UV «J^ u " _•_»•- „--- --. i I'ttU H.'l H V <J J utwi w. "-» * — . exist, and political equality only at the that he hft8 been cifcv surveyor, was lor point of Federal bayonets, which the one m , two years c it y assessor, for BBT- north does not, I am sure, want more era i years manager at the electric light than the south, and the best white peo- ]an j. and C0 ntinuosly held the office ot •' ••- -' * * u " ".---I 1 - pie of the south do not resent the appointment of a negro postmaster any more than those of a northern town would do if an administration would dare to make it, The enemy of the colored race as well as of the south is the politician, who for purposes of election overthrows the social habits of secretary of the Loan and Building association. . . .... Mr. Cravath would not himsalf, if his wishes .could be consulted, permit us to say one-tenth part of, the kindI worj that all who knew him would f- 1 »i» saying, for modesty and selM were among his leading traits He was in work of the same his friends are L1UU UVOl UllL \J *» a u**'-' uw_i.v- « i \VQ_'t) UlllUUg uin iWM.wj.«.*__ »a century, and undertakes to use for mentally brilliant to a degree seldom election day, by fair or foul means, the found( was m0 rally clean and alwajs gnorant negro-ignorant, In govern. congiderate ? f the opinions and ngh till!* &KvSf&, mHji^f ' " VlsiSJJi. KOSSUTH HAS BIG- OKOPS. TJB The Cedar Rapids Republican's edition of Cousin's Om&Ua oration is elegant enough to have come from the Royoroft shop It W beautifully designed and printed. ^ The Denieon Review comes out with mammoth 83-page edition, wWph would railway boom IB fuUy on Review, eP.J» pajp aft WQD. for' $e holiday* le fW» lea.rws bWi Wily loved, and fpr gerac, who was an actual poet in France a couple of hundred years ago, has an abnormal nose which disfigures his face. He is the best and most reckless swordsman in Paris, who fights as readily as he writes verses, and who falls desperately in love with his cousin Roxane, He knows his nose precludes the possibility of her loving him, and soon learns that she has fallen in love with ft handsome but ignorant young cavalier. He then assists the young fey writing bis Ipve letters for bins'. pouri, oat bis wbole eo,ul ft rs, Out of tbis situation a amusing ftft^ touching ftcenes. in battle the young Chicago engaged in kind, is missing and greatly alarmed for his safety. He was last seen or heard from at Oconto Wis., whither he had gone on a busi ness mission. Emroetsburg Reporter: Clarence Yetter and little sister of Algona ar- rlved'on Friday evening and spent several days in this city, the guests of O. K Maynard and family.- Clarence was a member of Company F of Algona, and during his brief stay in Emmetsburg met many of his former Chickamauga comrades. He returned home on Monday morning. A Dayton landlord is held to the federal grand jury for, retailing liquor without a government license; his offense consisted in serving wine at meals and be claims in defense that the charges were the same whether his guests drank wine or not and hence he was giving it away, not selling it. It The State Report for 1808 l^uts Up Among the I'lrst In Iowa. The state crop report has been issued, giving the estimated yield in, every county of the chief cereals. For Kossuth it is as follows: Wheat, 18 bushels an acre, total yield 58,327 bushels. . Corn, 41 bushels«an acre, total yield 4,320,170. . Oats, 38 bushels an acre, total yield 3,013,230. , Rye, 16 bushels an acre, total yield 8,128. giving will be the first case of the kind to Po*ane come to trial in this state. Estherville Vindicator: The Vindl- oator was 80 years old yesterday. On Deo, 14,1868, the first number was given to the criticizing public for its judg; mentandits pleasure. Northrop and Bates were in charge as editors and publishers. Thirty years is a long, long time in the history of northwestern Iowa and it reaches back to a time when it required nerve to live in this bleak and isolated section, to say nothing of publishing a county newspaper, Mayor Clagg of Fort Dodge hfts been operating a renderlPR pUjnt tbere for some* time. Farmers all around the country tbere wbo lost bogs by obplera would bawl them tP tbis plant and sell and Clagg would convert theta , And new it tares owt of «wb U9g«v tbe offering Barley, 25 bushels an acre, total yield 356,000. , Flax, 16 bushels an acre, total yield 251,760. ... Potatoes, 96 bushels an acre, total yield 148,800. Tame hay, 18,334 tons, wild hay 96,300 tons, . Only eight counties in the state raised more corn this year than Kossuth. _______________ WH|TESIDE_APEIL 10. Tne Famous Actor Will Probably Visit Algona During the Season. Manager Wadsworth expects that he has arrangements made for Walker Wbiteside to be in Algona, April 10, and play " The Red Cockade," He has not yet definitely completed the contract, but Mr. Whiteside's manager has offered to come and he has accepted the offer. Whiteside has been having a big run with bis new play which is taken from Conan Doyle's story. It is a romantic drama and very exciting, Saw «ey, A. 1-, Hudson, Mayor Quick of Sioux City, 'our old- ment even though educated in the o{ othel . Bi it would be safe to say that school—and give him, or at least create Pit t all through his life spent moie in his mind, the idea that he is the Ulme and effort in arranging for ana social as well as the political equal of Beourln g the comfort and plewn eoi the white race. This objectionable hig frie n ds than he ever did in looking course has been fostered by the unnec- t for his own . H e was in Borae thing* essary appointment of negroes to prom- eccentr ic, but his eccentricities were inent federal positions by our own such as to W0r u an »J«'J.J£ party, to which is due the fact that all othvers> As a servant of the pnWM southern republican conventions are m Q{ Ws wovkB we re such that tney dominated by negroes. The average will<live aft er him as monuments toinw negro loses his enthusiasm for republi- ftbiuty an( j honesty. He will baroisseo can principles on adjournment of the K jf more tnan W e can yet convention, and seeks a chance to vote Peace be to his memory. for money or patronage. _ I confess great surprise that such H * ow B F _ crose Came Out statements as those published by you Bailev . We Sttw Clerk of Gou» should come from men like yourselves « * ' Al£rona on the train the other and Senator Funk, of whose characters Crose of Algona on ™ e that for conservatism and fairness I have al- day and he says he cuanIB g ^ ways had the .highest opinion, and I young fellow back his moneywu* think your statements show little evl- girl balked and kicked,and ^tuse , •".,_, i ,.«Hnl-vl Q unnntvi- c,in,,t In t.Vi« matrimonial X realize, time Wesley teacher, has been east. Rv. A. k. Hudson is one of the old Sioux Cltyane whops the mayor had the pleasure of seeing during hie trip. Rev. Hudson is the pastor of theCburQh of the Father of Buffalo, The Cburob of the Fatber is a Unitarian church, founded, in 1831. »». Rev, Mr. Eudwa fc popular with his .own people ano those of other ' denominations/' said Mr. Qulok to the Bipux City Journal, •' _apd Has made quite a, success w^b bis $u> fa,l« pptorate," dence "that you have reliable, unprejudiced knowledge of the truly, J. W. ' STATE TEAOHEES' MEETING. A Bltf Program for the Annual Gathering at Des Molnas-Prof. Spencer on the Program, Rabbi Hirsoh, a great thinker and one of the great orators of the day, is to address the holiday' meeting of the state teachers' association. Gov. Shaw is to give a brief address before the association commemorative of the 52d anniversary of the state. Dr. A. F. Nightengale, superintendent of the Chicago high schools, one of the most gifted teacher orators of the nation, will give an address on ''Wendell Phillips, a Study in American His ; tory," Dr. M. V. O'Shea, the brilliant speaker and teacher of child life, will give two addresses. Miss. Sarah C. Brooks, the wide-awake supervisor of primary methods, St. Paul, will give two address. Hon. Lafayette Young, who was with Shatter in Cuba, will give a thrilling account of bis experience with the army, Dr. H. H. Seerley, president of the state normal school, will discuss in bie masterly manner " The American School and the American People," Hon. R. 0. Barrett, Hon. Henry Sabin, Dr. Eastman sla n in.the just kept the dollar and gave at kW cents to go out and hunt anotbe gH». and then charged the fellow a dollauw the second license and came om * . ahead on the deal. We Clerk Woraeldorf to keep touch with Crose. These dou ers are what count if handled But we don't see how license for himself in we ought not to soliloquize au njeocl , clow dibly, Mrs. Jessie £. Gaypor f children's songs, and the writer 0* a score of other aople have places on the I program. Tuesday, Deo. 27, will be 'devoted to-the U round tables. Tues- An Iowa Souvenir. No nobler tribute was ever PJW Iowa and the Trans-Mississippii «* and the people thereof, than th« bodied in the address delivers Omaha on Iowa Day by Robt. G. Cousins. Ihas tribute has been issued as booklet, printed in two colors Deckle edge paper, and cover in two colors. It thing for a Christmas Everyone should have a copy library or on his parlor table. 4 inspiration to patriotism, anO» of English composition, be»?„ your friends outside the state. « give them a true and bea«*" ul of Iowa, its "folks and its If your local bookselle" • you, send 25 cents to *• Printing Co., Cedar it jvill be sent to your paid. _ THE North western will sell tickets at one W? TOT Deo. 24, 29, 31, and Jan til Jan. 4.

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