The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on July 4, 1894 · Page 4
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, July 4, 1894
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ITHE ENDE1TOR AlflOKA REPUBLUM BY Mlbf ON StAHB. f »f mi 6f »)ne copy, apft tear. Id AdtiMt.. li.§6 Ofl*Copy »ittnoftthi.ttt fcdtMSe T5 Oneeo»y,three mofitn*. In MVft&*«........ . « 8ub*oritotion»eonHnuetm ordered stopped Afid ftll Mt6*tt#6S Are "' ' Tf. JJ. QUARTON POH JUDGE. The bare outcome of the Judicial convention at Spirit Lake was all that was obtainable at the time of our going to press last week, but in the present issue we give a full and interesting account of the convention. The republicans of Kossuth county have good reason for self congratulation at the nomination of Mr. Quarton as the successor of Judge Carr. Mr. Quarton, though one of the younger men of this jurisdiction, being but thirty'five years of age, is one of the brightest and most successful. That he was nominated over such good men as Garfield, Morling and Grim Was no doubt due to the splendid impression he has made in the practice of his profession throughout the district. We do not question that his record on the bench will fully justify the high opinion of his abilty and moral qualification which caused his nomination for the high position. Mr. Quarton was born in Macoupin county, 111., in 1858. His family re moved to Mahaska county, Iowa, when he was ten years old. He was brought up in Mahaska county, receiving his education in the common schools and at Oskaloosa College, in which institu tion he was a student for four years, nearly completing the course. During his school days, he put in his vacations in the study of law in the office of Jno. F. Lacy, now congressman from the sixth district. He took the law course at the State University, graduating in June, 1882. In September of the same year he came to Algona and began the practice of law. The Algona bar was a strong one at that time, numbering such men as Geo. E. Clarke, A. F. Call and H. S. Vaughn, but Mr. Quarton seems to have had business from the start and to have handled it with success. In the following year he formed a partnership with Geo. T. Sutton, which continued until the latter's removal to Kansas in 1884. Mr. Quarton was married in 1886 to Miss Ella Eeaser, of Oskaloosa. It is expected that Judge Carr will resign in the course of a few weeks, having decided to remove to Des Moines, in which case Governor Jackson will appoint Mr. Quarton to fill the vacancy. He will close up his business as rapidly as possible preparatory to the assumption of his new responsibilities. DEMOCRATS EXCHANGE COMPLIMENTS. The republican senators sat back in their seats Friday, and listened to the following interchange of compliments between Senator Harris, the gentleman in charge of the tariff bill, and Senator Hill, of New York: Hill asked Harris to yield to adjournment. Harris said he could not comply. The country was entitled to know at the earliest possible moment what the fate of this bill was to bo. Hill called attention to the fact that this was the first timo this privilege was refused. Harris interrupted him to say if progress had been made today he would have yield- ex! to adjournment. "The senator says the time was wasted," said Hill. "It was," said Harris, gruffly, from his seat. "Who is the judge?" said Hill, "I say it was not wasted, I think it cruel, unjust and unworthy of the senator from Tennessee that he should seek to crowd me tonight, when I desire to reply to the arguments made today," "I accept the responsibility most cheerfully," said Harris in a disgusted tone. "I will make the senator accept other responsibilities," said Hill, his eye flashing. The New York senator was evidently thoroughly aroused. •'Proceed," ejaculated Harris, without rising from Uis seat, "I will not beordered by you," said Hill, turning upon the senator from Tennessee fiercely. "I will have none of your plantation manners exhibited toward me," "Neither do I care for an exhibition of the manners of the slums of New York," retorted Harris hotly, rising to his feet. "They are better than those of the plantations," said Hill. The third party prohibitionists held a state convention at Des Moines last Wednesday and placed a full ticket in the field, headed by HOY. Bennett Mitchell for Secretary of State. The Elder is probably the strongest man who could have been selected to head the movement, but the vote for him is certain to bo a dissapohitmeiit. The convention found it necessary to strike from the platform reported by the committee the resolutions referring to the tariff and the finances. The party is made up of heterogeneous elements which cannot be got .together on any issue tbatis really na» tojiiaj, unless wo except the repeal of the internal revenue statutes, Tbe convention aflppte.4 a resolution demanding such, repeal, despite the fact thai the machinery 0f}»ternji Cation tes been an effeetjye qnors inthe territories fthd the fristHct OJ Columbia &tid the stoppage of its importation, exportation and transportation. There being tto liquor question tip this ye&r and nftHonftl questions being tnofe pressing th4n ever befofie, thfe thiM^p&f iy aide show will get no attention worth the bother of putting it 6h exhibition, tfc Will be but aft* other example of worse than wasted enef * gies. Shott as the platform is, its proposition to prohibit the "ittipjortation, expor* tation and transportation" of intoxicants gives the convention away as a rare aggregation of giddy impracticabies. ,, ; A strike of unprecedented magnitude is on. The strike of the Pullman employes has led to a strike of the American Railway thiion against all railroad companies using the Pullman sleeping cars. The railroad business of the country is temporarily paralyzed, and of course all interests are more or less affected. The Northwestern system, which uses Wagner Sleepers only, is not interfered with, but the Milwaukee comes in for a boycott. Trains carrying the mails are alone exempt from interference. They will probably continue to run. An action has been begun in the Polk county district court to test the constitutionality of the mulct law, and one of the counts of the petition raises again the question whether the prohibitory constitutional amendment which was adopted by a majority of the legal' Voters of the state in 1882 is a part of the constitution. There is a prevalent belief that in declaring the amendment Invalid the supreme court went crazy on technicalities and disregarded numerous precedents allowing latitude in the expression of the will oi the sovereign people in amending their fundamental law. A Hardin county republican writes to a Webster City friend in relation to the primary election plan of nominating candidates, as follows: "After a trial of five years you could not possibly induce the republicans of Hardin county to go lack to the old caucus system." This is in lino with quite a number of letters from republicans in Hardin and other counties having that system, given in the REPUBLICAN a few years ago. The primary system is the thing, and the sooner wo come to it the better it will be for republicanism in Kossuth county. The characteristic of silver resolutions adopted by recent republican and democratic conventions is that they are so worded as to be capable of a construction to suit all shades of opinion. The fact indicates an unsettled public sentiment and a disposition among politicians to avoid committing themselves. If anyone wants to know what republicanism means and is going to mean in the future he would do well to consult the speeches of our Senator Allison, The policitians don't count. D At the Denver convention last week a poll of 866 delegates to ascertain their presidential preferences resulted in 587 declarations for McKlnley, 143 for Reed, 23 for Harrison, 14 for Allison, 23 for Cameron, 9 for Lincoln, 3 for Alger and 60 with no choi;e. That very decided showing of McKinley feeling probably very fairly voices the sentiment of republicanism in the United States to-day. Senator Brower, of Mason City, has withdrawn from the contest for railroad commissioner. His reason for doing so was his<failure to receive the support of his own county of Cerro Gordo. It is said that the fight made on him was due to his championship of license in the legislature. The Iowa delegation to the National Republican League convention at Denver last week were successful in securing a committee report favorable to Des Moines as the place of meeting next year, but in the convention Cleveland was given the preference by a small margin. The Register predicts that "the next republican convention is going to be one of the most independent and best ever hold in Iowa." But the Register does not toll us how many northwest Iowa candidates here are going to be on the ticket. The Fort Dodge Post starts out under the new managerient with vigorous editorial utterances and with full local and news columns. It will no doubt do as much good as any paper can which speaks for the democratic party. The Iowa delegation to Denver stood 50 for McKinley to 14 for Allison, The poll would havo shown up differently had it been understood that Allison was to be a candidate. The llth district republicans decided to adopt no platform, and theioth may profit by their example. Congressman Perkins has well defined and well known views, and we know how it is with Mr, Dolliver, Sam Claik, the veteran editor of the Keokuk Qate City, nas been nominated for congress in the first district, So Iowa will send two editors to congress this year. THE JUDICIAL CONVENTION, Spirit Lake Beacon. The eight counties of the Fourteenth judicial district were well represented here Tuesday, when a convention was held to nominate a successor to Judge Geo, JLCarr, It was chiefly a lawyer's gathering though here and there appeared a sturdy farmer and a solid bus* candidates were Morling, of Emmetsburg, Quarton, of Ajgpna, Crim, of Sstberville, and Garfield, of geveral hours were spent in skirmishing gnd getting acquainted Proceedings began at 4:30, wnen Mr, Garfieia, eMU'wan of the judicial oem* mittee, pjaUea the convention to oraer- pfCtey, Port 0, SijFWj Borfotifthfi, of !Mckiri8bfl» tt SSilfitoftfc. The temporary dtganiiatton wtf4 made permanent, ahd the batik wad ofi. Bnena Vista assumed a friendly attitude toward &\i contestante, as the neighbors of Judge Thomas, inf Somewhat toward Garfleld, Clay All through the fight endeavored to divide her vote with judicial faitnesa among the several candidates. Dickinson gave Cfim and Quattott fthd Morling all a show from time to time, as balloting proceeded. Emmet raiely cast a vote for any other than Cfim. Humboldtwas for Garfleld first, last and all the titae, Kossuth's ten Went to Qiiartott from start to finish* Palo Alto was solidly foa MorliBg, Voting for others occasionally in the interest of "good polities," PdCahontas coquetted with all the candidates, but was at heart for Quarton. The hour of balloting before supper proved nothing, The candidates went up and down in the scale, but there was evidently little intention to nominate on the part of the shifting voters. After supper the contest proceeded in much the .same manner until the seventy-third ballot, when a recess was ordered. On resuming labor it was commonly believed that the end was near. Buena Vista struck out with nine votes for Garfield, For five ballots she repeated this record, but there was no material change elsewhere. On the sixth this county plumped her full vote for Quarton, and the roll call gave that gentleman thiry-three and a frac- tian, four more than necessary to a choice. The result was yery gracefully accepted all around. Calls for Quarton brought out the victor, who in fitting terms made acknowledgment - and pledged himself to faithful service on the bench. The defeated candidates responded to calls and manifested cheerful acquiescence in the result. Judge W. B. Quarton that is to be. if he lives, is yet a comparatively young man. He is a graduate of the law department of the State University, and has been in practice at Algona for some ten years. In his profession he has made a manly and winning fight. The friendless boy soon became one of the most successful lawyers in his county by dint of ability, character and determination. He is a man of clean life and correct ideals. His square shoulders carry a good head, and his impulses are the product of a kindly disposition. Judge Quarton will on the bench well and faithfully serve the people. NOTES. ••-.-... There was a considerable undertow toward Geo. E. Clarke, of Algona, who headed the .Quarton forces. Mr. Clarke is recognized -as one of the brightest and ablest lawyers in the state. He would make a good judge, but if the situation had demanded he would have emphatically refused to permit the use of bis name against that of his townsman and friend. Our neighbor Grim made a very nice run under the circumstances. He never authorized the use of his name until the day of the convention, we believe, and then . made no effort for a nomination. In his "funeral" speech Mr. Garfield made an excellent impression. His Humboldt neighbors vouch for his character, aud his ability is apparent. He will yet be heard from. The Palo Alto candidate, Mr. Mor- Ling, is conceded to be one of the finest lawyers in the district. He is wedded to his profession, and gives himself wholly to its exacting requirements. He was not successful chiefly for the reason that there was a sentiment ; against choosing a new judge from Palo Alto after Judge Carr's eight years on the bench, but there is nowhere about the district a lack of confidence in bis ability or his character. The calls for Judge Carr took that gentleman wholly by surprise, and the manifestation of confidence and regard on the part of the delegates seriously disturbed the equanimity of the usually wellpoised judge. In his own strong, frank way be feelingly expressed his appreciation of bis experiences among thw people of the district— for the mar* ked honor involved in his elevation-to and retention on the bench, the marked consideration with which he has been treated during the official reja* tions and for the approbation and confidence npw manifest. The Judge was roundly cheered during this deliverance. _ QUARTON CQMMBNPBP. Wesley Reporter; j^r., Quarton, is acknowledged to l>e one of brightest lawyers i» the state, has inAjgona for the past twelve years, where be settles eoo» after bis gradua« tion from tbe Jaw school, ao<J wbile lie &as been growing io tbe Knowledge «?f law and attained a large practise, be baj at tbe game wade a Host of friends over tb§ flistelefc. Tbe people qf ggg, Buth county are more tban pleased, $9 note this miu'li Qf distinction which \ m Seen p&i4 to Pne Of her oitt?JR8 Wb.0 tj«S maSe M& Whole record &t tbe bay in tbjs, county* Judge .Quarfcw wiU ._ toan of tbe oJ,4}g§Bft,WM»pi ^Iteflw^ujge.jn >ot§tr uoi * tot «i* ow ittffii ih« airs! takfeti. Mf< Quattoft is A fine ftlfcaififfieflts ahd has pra in AlRoha fot about twelve ^eafs. Members of the bar in that city Bpeak vety highly of him. Ftota & petsotial acquaintance we know him to be a tnan of high character and gowi judgement. The district is to be congfatulflted on haviiigBo able a successor to Judge Catf. JSinnietsburg ftepottef: The Jldi* cial convention which ttiet at Spirit Lake, Tuesday, was quitfe & lively eon* test and resulted in the ttofnih&tiofi of W« B. Quatton, of Alfdna, on the 76th ballot. While we Were for the nornlM* tion of Mr, Mofling, believing that he would have made ail eminent and impartial judge, we certainly hate no objection to Mr. Quatton and shall be pleased to support his candidacy. He is a young lawyer of ability and has rapidly forged to the front during the past few years. He is a close student and will give every question due con* sideration before he decides it. Spencer Reporter: The republican judicial convention held at Spirit Lake Tuesday, was a spirited but good nat* ured contest among republicans and resulted in the selection of a 'very good man and lawyer for the Office of judge. W. B. Quarton, of Algona, was nominated on the 76th ballot and will re* ceive the full vote of his party at the polls. Emmet County Bepublioan: Mr. Quarton is an able young lawyer, with a private record beyond reproach, We believe he will grow in strength and usefulness on the bench and prove; a worthy successor to ..'Judge Carr, The votes that elected Mr. Quarton were: Kossuth 10, Dickinson 6, Tocahontas 7, Clay 8, Buena Vista 8. SOMETHING WORTH HAVING. Why Algona Should Have a Public Library. Citizen Shows Up. EDITOR BEPUBLICAN:— A Public Library is a great power for good in a community. Young and old, rich and poor are alike benefitted. There is nothing else can do its work. Churches and Sunday Schools have their work and do much towards the uplifting of humanity. Public and private schools perform their appointed work; but none of these perform the mission of a carefully selected set of books written by the great and good and wise of all ages. Who can estimate the good that has come to him through reading sentiments expressed by some lofty mind perhaps years ago. But few of us can have in our homes all the books we desire nor is it necessary. By having one common store of books from which we may draw at need we are saved the expense' of buying them or as is more often the %ise of denying ourselves. In having a public library all will be benefited. Private libraries benefit only a few, iwhile the many who really wish to read are det ppived of the privilege . , The public lib* rary serves all. Young people naturally enjoy reading that which amuses the imagination and quickens the fancy. It is right that this natural taste should be gratified. If books of a suitable nature are not provided, unsuitable ones will ^-doubtless be read, thus depraved and vicious tastes will be developed and much harm result. Many young people have gone into eyil through the influence of corrupt literature. The mind grows by what it feeds upon. Then it should be fed wholesome, nutritious food, such as is found in the works of our best authors. A carefully selected library will contain books suited to the varied tastes of the older as well as the younger portion of the community. How are we to secure such a library? For some time a little band of ladies have been working diligently for such a public institution, but not meeting with the necessary amount of encouragement in a financial way a new company including both males and females has been formed for the purpose of a larger library which shall be an ornament to our city as well as a lasting benefit to our people. Let each one contribute something. No sum is too small to aid in this great work, Every penny helps to buy a book and if each person in the town contributes something, each one will then have an abidh ing interest in the library., Our enjoyment will be the greater in the use of that which we have helped to build and what happiness and benefit it will be to all in the years to come, CITIZEN, ; CITY BUSINESS, A New Steam Pumping Engine and a New Grades—State Street Gets an Extension of tier Water Mains, The city council met in special session Wednesday evening to act upon the question of the purchase of a pump for the new well, and the result was that the water committee were in« structed to purchase the Laidlow- Dunn-Gtordon outfit for $540, The com* pany puts tbe pump into tbe well and guarantees it to pump 80 gallons per minute, witb 20 strokes pev minute, At the regular monthly meeting, held Saturday nigbt, it was voted to buy the md grader wbieb has bees an exhibition here, the eompny tafcipg the pjd grader for $40 as, first payment, There w^g ft 8ti8 8ght °W tbe J»attfir, but when it same te a vote theje wag but ope "no," it was depided to, «x* te»d tbe water wains on State street two blotto* west, ta £id.geJy street} Nbfth dentffil tews Endeavor Bands If did a Big Meeting at Pert Dddge, ¥i ^jy^iiBajli.^ w wjute mfe neot of moviner a wheel for> fiomft time: by" the Young t^dlks.— Algona Gtts tht GofiVfefttioft fte*t ¥ea». lowA FAfcts, IOWA, JtrKfi 80, 1894- Editor ttepubWan: <- The Adams Unin of the Young People's Societies of Christian Endeavor met at fort Dodge June 27 and 28, it comprises eleven counties in the north central part of the state, and represents about 3,000 Endeavorers, There Were about 176 delegates present and a very en thusiastic convention was the result. Our local society was represented by seven of our members. Apart of the resolutions adopted may be of interest: Resolved, That we, members of the various Y. P. 8. C. E. comprising the Adams Union, and representing, as we believe we . do, the already strong and constantly increasing sentiment and feeling against the great evils of the liquor traffic, hereby express our unfaltering faith in. and our constant adherence to th3 principle of absolute prohibition. Resolved, That we deeply deplore the action taken by our last legislature by which the open saloon, with all of its attendant evils, has again been given a foot-hold and a legalized^existence in our fair 'state. Also, " ' ; Resolved, That we individually and as an organization hereby pledge our* selves to do all in our power to secure the passage of an amendment to our state constitution 'forever prohibiting the manufacture and sale of intoxicating liquors as a beverage anywhere within the borders of our state. Resolved, That we express our appreciation of the action of last legislature in passing a law 'prohibiting the sale of tobacco and cigarettes to nvn- ors, and hereby express our determination to do all that we can to assist in the enforcement of said law. Inasmuch as the Y. P. S. C. E. is interdenominational, as fellowship, and loyalty to the church are among the chief characteristics of our societies, therefore; Resolved, To each society in the Adams Union, we commend a more earnest Christian fellowship with all societies in your vicinity; whether Christian Endeavor, Epworth League, Baptist Union or others; that by our mutual help and prayers, the work of salvation of souls may be quickened, and furthermore, that one feature of the pledge, loyalty to the church, may find a prominent place in your home work; that our motto, "For Christ and the Church," become a fact, a reality, not a theory. Several speakers of note were present, among them, perhaps we should mention Prof. M. H. Lyon, of loWa Falls, and one of the principals of Ellsworth College, who has been our President for the last two years, and who spoke ion Chnstiafr, 'Citizenship.: Rev. D. W; Fahs, of ,'iae Mars, la.. State President of" the Y. P. 8. C. E. was also present. He addressed tbe convention Wednesday evening on "The Mission and Outlook of the Christian Eh- ,4eavor." » But what gives/ us inore pleasure than all else is to be able to say that the next convention will occur at Algona, and we trust that the Algona people will deem it a pleasure and a privilege to be able to assist their local society to entertain the delegates. Ft. Dodge, Webster City and Eldora have eacb held it, and we did not wish to see any town or city' get the start of us in any respect. Mr. J. F. Hardin, of Eldora, was elected President, and Miss Esther Spencer, of Alden, and Who is now Assistant Principal in Webster City, is the new Secretary, and we feel safe in asserting that with these as guiding officers a good convention can be looked for, Respectfully yours, F. E. TEUJEB, _ Secretary, We Have Got to Move. Great reduction and removal sale now going on at tbe mammoth furniture store, Come early and avoid tbe rush; come while onr st9ck is complete and get your choice. First come, first served, J, R, Look for tbe Opera House Grocery ad, _ __ T Window Screen Frames at Norton's Lumber yard, 38-41 VIEWING THE STRIKE. Vivid Description pf scenes at §t, Pawl frpm tbe Pen of Elmer Slagle, 8r, PAW Cay Yards, June 30,1894, —To tbe REPVBPCAS; Tbege, aye striking times and I am an eye-witness of tbe tot strike J was ever acquainted with. Last nigbt our train pulled out oftbeeityon time, and parrying two Pullman care. Policemen and u, s, deputy marshals are as thick as poli< ticiiuis or mes on a sugar loaf. Large crowds of men stand at every, statiQ& 2 Sjab§!" tQ tbe men who raneur Wn NO, H, flue to leave ftere at I' a. m. and^Q< 3, are uptu standing ^t the dipt pritb no crew to run tbew, , gnj eveo tbe Q« & vacation, My ear vffW Kjuft/w* *** WIAUVU vtff •" "", ii iimiTVPt PM ttmstet toe6banic8 and even ^elvers of i-O&ds are Working as (roiflmofi labot- efs, switcbihg, wiping engines, fifing and cleaning cate. WhattheoutCdnw of All this Wilt be is only cohjectnffe t but the A, fi, u« seems to have the femacy now. 1 may be home ort layoff bt 1 iaay Sltlpt. AhftOuriC66 the Afihbal * institute tot August 6th, to two Weeks,— Faculty and > LectUrfcrs EttgagSd. 30th annual session 6f the Kos- County Teachers' Institute Will .begin Monday, August 6th, 1894, and continue two weeks. ETC, Supt. Bi F, Iteedj conductors sebool law, ' .: ' ' •- : '*( :••{': Prof. J, S, Shoup, didactics, rhe* toriCj grammar, Prof, W. HVDIxsoH, algebra, arlth* metlc, Pfof, G, F, Barslou, history, reading. Miss M. Eowena Morse, geography,, physiology. Hon, Orlando H, Baker, lecture*, Tuesday evening, August!. Key. E. P. McElroy, lecturer, Thursday evening August 9. '' Eev. W. E. Davidson, lecturer, Monday evening, August 13. Prof. W. M. R. French, chalk talk, Thursday evening, August 16. At the formal opening Tuesday evening, August 7, Willie M. Galbraith of Algona^ will deliver the address of welcome and Miss Carrie Goodwin of Burt,.will respond for the teachers. Friday and Saturday, August 17th and 18th, general examinations will be held. Under a recent ruling all teachers not in attendance Will be required to take the full examination. To meet the expenses of the session no teacher will be excused from attending with out the payment of tbe enrollment fee of 81.00. The certi- . ficates of all teachers not members of „ the institute will expire April 1, 1895. All teachers should be .present at 8 o'clock a. m., Monday, August 6tb ? with a full supply of text books. B. F. REED, Co. Supt. • Dead shot! HAPPILY WEDDED. Mr. Arthur E. Huntington and Miss Jessie P, Smith Married Thursday Night. The] marriage of Mr. Arthur E. Huntington, of Ellsworth, Minn., and Miss Jessie^. Sinithi; of .Algona, ,was celebrated^at:' the" residence r of "the bride's parents, Captain and Mrs. L. M.B. Smith, Thursday evening, June 28th, in the presence of a small company of relatives and near friends, Bev. W. E. Davidson, pjastor of the iCongre*- gational church, performing the ceremony. The bride and groom formed their first acquaintance while attending the University of Minnesota, of which both are graduates. Mr. Huntington has recently gone, into the banking business at Ellsworth, where he went with his bride to take up the duties of married life in a home waiting for their occupancy. There were present at the wedding, besides the relatives of the bride in Algona, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. H. Huntington, parents of the bridegroom, Geo. L. Huntington, his brother, and Mrs. Elmer H. Huntington, his sister-in-law, all of IM- Verne, Minn., and Prof. Jas, L, Smith, Principal of the Fairbault Institution for tbe deaf and dumb, a cousin of tbe bride. The presents were very band- some. The young couple have the* bearty good will and blessing of all tb> people of Algona, who realize that tbey have yielded up to the matrimonial altar for baiter, one of their fairest and best* • ' Dead shot! THE SUMMER The Largest Attejjdahse fpr Opening Day Jn th«> Qf the Schopi, Tbe §uwinep School opened one week ago, with a larger attendance foj? j first day, tban any. term in 'the biftb of the sebool, Tins means success, an we predict a full building next fall. Mist Editb Connor, of HuwboJflt attending tbe NorroftltWMuwftir, Mai-garettandKati[§.»owfUer,al a Jong absence, rgtwnfd to tbe 3?awn$ for the summer tww, • • Kate CuJlen, a teagbey of the wood schools, is School at QuyB ZejlbQefej's glass in Relate uJtwe is »ow t&e - - or*

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