The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on April 17, 1895 · 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, April 17, 1895
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BY MILTON SUBSCRIPTION RATES; brie Year, in Advance $1.50 Six Months three Months 40 HAELAN STILL A POWER. As the canvass proceeds it becomes evident that there is going to be bitter disappointment in numerous quarters over the staying powers of Senator Harlan. It seems to have been the opinion of many that his campaign would succumb to a few vigorous editorials, calculated to impress upon the public mind that he is no longer young—that he is, in fact, aged and decrepit. But the public does not take the impeachment too seriously, while the attempt to dispose of him in this rather summary fashion has excited some resentment. Mr. Harlan's campaign is likely to suffer from want of organization, but there is no denying the fact that the feeling is increasingly prevalent in the state in favor of a candidate of nn- tional fame, one who will in this respect be worthy to stand beside Grimes and Kirkwood, and to rank with McKinley, Morton and other great governors of other great states. The feeling does honor to the republicans of Iowa, and there is no question but as a matter of broad party policy our fall canvass would be helped by a candidacy which would give us a national campaign in a degree that would seem difficult to measure up to with some other men bearing the standard. In view of these considerations there may prove to be a greater second choice following for the great ex-senator than for any other of the numerous candidates. As compared with the latter, whose strength will necessarily be more personal and sectional, Harlan's following may prove to be state-wide and to have a coherency and potency which with all the candidates claiming flrst votes cannot now appear upon the surface. NEWSPAPER EVOLUTION. A number of newspaper publishers met at Des Moines recently to devise some method of compelling foreign advertisers to pay something like decent prices for the space they occupy. The REPUBLICAN is glad to see co-operation among newspaper men, but it is difficult to make out how these brethren are going to make any great progress so long as they do not control their own space. Many, and perhaps most of these publishers use the ready-print sheets, printing and controlling only half of their papeis. The ready print man at Des Moines or Sioux City can fill his side of the paper with ads at his own rates and collect the pay for them. The REPUBLICAN has not adopted the plan of printing all at home for the purpose, however, of securing higher rates for foreign advertising, for the reason that it has carried practically no foreign advertisements for a year, and could not because it had no room for them. Its columns have frequently been too crowded with home ads. But it is worth considering that by the all- home-print plan the publisher has twice the advertising space to sell. There is not much object, however, for the publisher to try to utilize this space •without using a folder. The Emmets* burg Democrat, the Spencer News and the REPUBLICAN, within fifty miles, all have folding machines which fold,paste and trim their papers. There need not be any,doubt about the wise policy of this movement, and the REPUBLICAN is very glad to be in the procession. It is in the line of natural and necessary evolution of the country newspaper, just as certainly as was the adoption of the quarto form, which has not been the rule for many years. DEPEW ON ALTGELD. Chauncey M. Depew and Gov. Altgeld both spoke at a recent banquet given in Chicago, and some of the re* marks of the former not pleasing Mr, Altgeld, lie had himself interviewed in the newspapers and said some very uncomplimentary things. Mr. Depew has had his turn now, and this is what he says: . '* This man Altgeld is an iridescent human humbug. He flutters in the uncertain sunshine of notoriety, I did not mention his name in my speech, I said that Debs raised a revolution that awed two governors and which it took the United States troops to quell, It seems that he has found that the shoe fits him and without any further urging puts it on, He stands convicted upon his own testimony. He says I prefer to wrap myself in the American flag, I judge that he is angry because I do not wrap myself in the red anarchistic rag that he has adopted. I think I will stick to the stars and stripes. He culminates his|remarkable epistle with the assertion that I do not know anything about railroads. I have been ten times elected president of the New York Central railroad by its J3,QOQ stockholders, and never had a, vote against me. I will wager that he cannot be re-elected, once to bis office after a fair hearing, Mr. Altgeld is an Odd mixture. He f§ worth $3,000,0000? $4,QQO,0,Oa-fav more than I aja. The assertion of the people with whom he associates is that no wan accumulates lft9rethan$1.0QQ,<M»in, this, world xjnr less he 8tea}8«, J 4qn't need to work ^^^ tl!Ll 1 «***^F**» iv* out the problem any further. Altgeld owns the biggest building in Chicago. His cry is always for division of property, He knows very well that the rest of the people will not allow ib and he gets all the credit of being a reformer without endangering his fortune. If he would practice his preaching he would divide his property first and then, after setting the example, call on the rest of the country to follow his lead." THE REPUBLICAN WEEKLIES. The State Register is in a position to know how the republicans of Iowa stand on the silver issue, and here is what it says: The republican editors of IOWA have been reading "Coin's Financial School" during the past weeks and the verdict is almost unanimously, as reflected in the columns of this paper, that it is a dan- erous doctrine which is preached by a lawyer whose life has been one of devotion to greenbackistn and other financial isms. Nothing is more reassuring than the tone of the weekly republican press. While, generally speaking, this press is for bimetallism, we have yet to come across a republican paper that is out and out for what is understood by free and unlimited coinage of silver. For a long time there was almost entire silence on this question, but of late times have given new courage and new sense. We have carefully watched the utterances of the weekly press upon these subjects, because we realize that they reflect the opinion of the people more nearly than the press of the cities. We conclude that the republican party, while standing by the time honored doctrine of bimetallism, is in no danger of injury from excessive zeal of a few extremists on this question. The Spirit Lake Beacon gives some space to the REPUBLICAN'S gentle criticism of last week without responding to it. "We do not make any progress by rehashing the common knowledge and observation. There may bo people who know everything, but anyway there arc a great many people who know something. It seems good to the REPUBLICAN to doubt the assumption that the vote of the women of a town could or would have no influence or effect in bolstering up the enforcement of prohibition. The Beacon is positive that everything that the ballot could do for that statute has been done. The Beacon will be seen to have the advantage of the REPUBLICAN, because the REPUBLICAN has not been so bold as to say that woman's vote would help matters. The REPUBLICAN docs not know everything. If the democratic party should ever elect another congress they will probably not pass another income tax law, but could they not get a pointer from the French? The latter levy taxes on titles: so much for a prince, so much for a duke, and so on. We of course have no princes nor dukes, but then there are the colonels. They should pay 81,000 a year, and captains correspondingly less. The big returns would not be confined to Kentucky. Relative to Secretary McFarlaud's residence in the tenth district the Carroll Herald says: "Other candidates from the tenth district will gain no support by lying about Secretary McFarland. As a matter of fact, Mr. McFarland has retained his residence at Estherville during his official career in DesMoines. Ho has gone thither to vote at each general election, and he is still an extensive property holder in Emmet county. He is a citizen of the tenth district, and a good one. No competitor is going to strengthen his candidacy by misrepresenting facts. The Denison Review comes out forllar- lan for Governor, saying: "His name and fame would be a powerful aid to place old Crawford again in the republican ranks." W. H. Harvey, the author of "Coin's Financial school," delivered several lectures on his favorite theme of free silver at Minneapolis last week, and the Times of that city says: "It was confidently expected that the auditorium would be filled with his admirers, and it must have been something of a disappointment to the enthusiastic devotees of free silver in Minneapolis to see their chief apostle reciting ancient history and rehabilitating obsolete financial theories to a beggarly array of empty benches." The Sioux City Jouinal declares that the mulct decision "makes one point very clear, viz: the constitutionality of lojal option." The Marshalltown Times-Republican, on the other hand, says the Journal's assertion is "astonishing," and proceeds to strongly combat it. Let us have one decision at a time, gentlemen. The Hudson, the Delaware, the Mohawk, the Lehigh and the Susquehanna rivers are at flood tide this week, Who was that who said the earth was drying up? The DesMoines Register lias a queer way of putting thing' together.' Here is one of its pungent'paragraphs; '"The gold reserve refuses to go much above 90 million. Meanwhile, the president is in a great argument with a preacher as to whether or not he has ever been drunk." Tho DesMoines Leader has not been watching the anttcs of democratic statesmen in vain. It strongly advises the Iowa democracy to confine their next campaign trictly to local affairs. Judge Thompson, of the Cedar Rapids district, has rendered a decision holding the law unconstitutional giving women the right to vote in certain elections on questions of taxation or the issuance of bonds. Capitalists of Fort Dodge and Pocahon* tas Center have inaugurated a railroad enterprise designed to connect the two towns by rail. Mpqey has been subscribe e<J hi Ijpth towns, an4 $ live per cent, tax is propqsed, pftcahQutas Center is ly county scat in the state IvWch is without a railroad connection with the out- Side world, and we hope to see the dirt fly at an early day. The long disputed Ray Elliott case has come to an end, and the boy is given into the care of the Elliotts. The decision of Judge Wade does not State afcy conclusion whether the Elliotts are the parents of the child, but it gives them custody on the ground that the boy is the ward of the state, and that ho will be best cared for by them. This ease has excited great public interest, as all cases involving the cus* tody of children do. By a vote of 75 to 15 the Utah constitutional convention has incorporated full suffrage for women in the fundamental law of the state to be. The Erametsburg Democrat ironically remarks: "As is customary about this season of the year, several of our contem^ porariesaro advising their farmer readers to test all seed corn before planting it. If it were not for the limely advice given by some newspaper men, there would not be any corn raised in this country. There is nothing so cheap as advice. Tho Burt Monitor has made a count of the candidates for governor and finds there arc only eight. That is not so bad. We probably have more candidates than that for the legislature. J. S. Clarkson does not relish the free use of his name as an advocate of free silver. He says he is in no scheme to establish a free silver paper, and remarks: "Any paper which I would manage or own should be a straight Republican paper for protection and bimetallism, but I would present bimetallism, not of the Wall street type, but such as history has approved by theory and practice. ] would have the two metals maintained as money to be ultimately redeemed. I would not be connected with a free silver paper in any manner, form or shape, and the use of my name in Chicago has been Unwarranted where it connects me with a free silver paper of any kind." FT. DODGE PRESBYTERY. It Holds Its Spring Session at Armstrong — An Interesting Report of the Meeting. The Fort Dodge Presbytery met for its spring session on the 9th inst. at Armstrong. There were present from Kossuth county, Rev. J. .W. Everds and Elder Win. Clements of Germania, Rev. W. H. Kelley and Elder I. G. Schryver of Burfc, Rev. Alfred Martin of Lu Verne and Rev. D. Williams. Rev. J. Milton Green, D. D., of Fort Dodge, was elected moderator, Rev. J. E. Cummings, of Rockwell City, and Rev. Alfred Martin, of Lu Verne, temporary clerks. At the popular meeting Wednesday evening Rev. W. H. Ilsley, of Cedar Rapids, spoke in behalf of Coe college and Rev. S. W. Steele, of Lake City, on "What does Presbyterianisin stand for?" No very stirring questions were brought up at this session! AS the general assembly had $37,000 ,pn. hand last year after paying all expanses, the Presbytery of Cincinnatti has asked other Presbyteries to overture the assembly with it for a reduction 'of the assessment from seven to six cents per member. This provoked some discussion, but no action was taken at this time. Rev. D. Williams of Bancroft and Elder J. B. Clapp, of Boone, were elected commissioners to the general assembly to meet May 16tb in the 3rd Presbyterian church of Pittsburg, with Rev. J. Milton Green, D. D., of Fort Dodge, and Elder L. R. Bingham, of Estherville, as alternates. Possibly no very exciting question will come before this assembly. Previous assemblies have given the "Briggs case" and the "Smith case" each its quietus. Yet some of the disturbing elements may yet remain in what is known as the question of "Seminary Control." Union Seminary, N. Y., in which Dr. Briggs is professor, was founded on the independent plan, but at the session of 1870, for the sake of getting Presbyterian patronage, it gave the assembly power to approve or disapprove professors appointed to its chair. When, however, the assembly vetoed the appointment of Dr. Briggs, in 1891, the directors claimed they had gone beyond the limits of their charter in granting the assembly such power. This has brought up the question of "Seminary Control" which is probably the most prominent question this year, We do not anticipate, however, that this assembly will be under any such a pressure as the one at Washington in 1893. or even the one at Detroit in 1891, D. WILLIAMS. * , ______ THE WEATHER-CROP BULLETIN. CENTRAL STATION, DES MOINES, IOWA, April 16, 1895.— The flrst half of April has given a bright hue to crop prospects, and at the corresponding date there has never been a more- encouraging outlook for a productive season, The temperature of the past week was slightly above the normal, and all the weather conditions were f avorable for C9mpieting seeding operations and pushing^be-wor-k -fit pr.epara.tipji -Ipj corn planting., v ; :;' ••• . -..; ,-. ; As a result farm 1 work- is generally more advanced than usual at this time of the year, and the soil is in the best possible condition for the reception of seed, The acreage of sraall grain, corn and potatoes will be materially increased, compared with the last three seasons, The week closed with a general rain, giving promise of abundant moisture for present needs in all parts of the state, All reports indicate a good season for fruit, 5,000 dozen eggs jn trade at Qoeders. >->•'-. ....... ^..»L.:.. .:.».. Fanners keep y 011 * 1 bogs well, ,we are agents for §aj;pn Cholera Qure, Try it. We guarantee satisfaction or moo* ey refunded-^LANGDON & Jhj*Y,e unlimited money to Joan OB long or short tStoe. .„ TT E, W. HAQ8A1B, TOWNS IN TROUBLE. Mafshall.tbtoft'6 "Boy Mayor" afid Goutieil hi a Tarigle Qvef 1 the Police Force* The Algeria Belligerency Outdone — Should We Mot Have Plairlef Laws Megafdittg Municipal Authority? The following special from Marshalltown indicates that other towns have their little conflicts over questions of jurisdiction and prerogative; This city's new administration is in a peculiar muddle over the appointment of a police force. Frank Pierce, the "boy mayor," announced his ap* pointments last night to the council. As a preliminary tactic, anticipating that his proposed changes would not be approved, he issued an order declai^ ing the entire old force suspended, to take effect tomorrow, This order was issued prior to the session of the council. Then, after routine business had been disposed of, the mayor read his list of appointments of police officers. Only two members of the old' force were reappointed. Alderman Lander moved that no action be taken on the mayor's appointments until the next regular meeting, that the old officers retain their positions meanwhile and that they shall be entitled to pay for service. Mayor Pierce ruled that the mption was out of order. An appeal was taken and the resolution of the council was passed over the mayor's veto, only two of the councilmen—new members—voting to sustain the mayor, who subsequently re-read his order and stated that it would go into effect on the date named, notwithstanding the adverse action of the council. Matters stood in just this shape at adjournment. The question now hinges on a fine point of law, i. e., whether the action of the mayor or that of the council will be of legal force. The city solicitor is a mere boy, with practically no experience whatever, and there is also a wrangle over the appointment of a competent assistant for him. As a result, not a soul in Marshalltown knows "where we are at" municipally today, or whether we will have any police force at all tomorrow. Developments are awaited with intense interest. THE DECLAMATORY. - The Annual Algona Speaking Match Comes Off With Eclat. There was a full house at Call's Friday evening to listen to the annual declamatory contest, and '.. the- • rather lengthy programme was listened to with unflagging interest and the usual expressions of enthusiasm. The program as published last week was given without any break, and at its close the judges retired to compare notes. As has happened before this, each judge had his candidate for flrst honors, and the referee's figures were deciding. The decision gave Miss Abra Robinson the first prize, being the honor of representing the school in the state contest at Cedar Falls, and .the second and third prizes went to Charley E. Chubb and Nettie Benjamin respectively. The following table shows the markings of the several judges and the referee'on the pieces: SELECTION. 1. The Boman Sentinel*. ... 2. Bernardo del Oarplo 3. Mona's Waters 4. The Pilot's Story ..... 5. The Fall of .Pemborton Mlllt ,,., 6. Tlio Day of Judgment,.. 7. Jane Conquest*... 8. The Last Charge of. Ney.. 9. Lilly Servosse's Eide .. .. 10. The Victor of Marengo... t First. * Second, * Third. The judges were Supt. A. R. Sale of Mason City, Supt. A, M, Deyoe of Britt, and Prof, H, Connor of Burt, and the referee was Prof, J. H. Byers of Bancroft, It is to be said that in the case of nearly all the speakers this was their first experience in contesting for hon* ors, The manner in which they ren* dered their pieces indicated talent as well as careful training, There was the usual wide difference of opinion regarding the merits of the respective contestants. The markings of the judges and of the referee indicate that among teachers themselves the wide latitude is as noticeable as in. the popular judgment. The musical pieces were without ex-r ception received with great enthusiasm and n.othipg-:w,as njoneiJigptUy ecred than jbe songs .rend^efl J>y,tbe ~ DEATH OF JAS, SOBQLESKI Brother of J*Jrg. G, k, Carroll, of Union Township— A promising Life Ended, The following is taken from the Plainview (Minn.) News: "The citi* zens of Plainview on last . Wednesday morning were shocked by a telegram announcing the death, of Jas. Beckwitn Soboleskj, who after a brief illness died in Chicago, He wept to Chicago a few days prior to his death and was taken violently ill witli peritonitis soon after arriving. Be was tafeen to the residence of his brptUer4n'law, G, 4. Gardiner, where he received the most assiduous care and j;be best medjcal assistance, paring bis i.Uness his wife came to OhicagQ frcp wjnona and was with him during his illness, H§ was as years «{ age aud -wag for aaurnh ^ t R'y AaaMasofl, he'stored m'gK 1ft the order, being a Sir Knight. Ut, Soboleski was noted for his enefgetie go-ahead-ative disposition, and When he put his hands and intellect to any pifce of work, it was to Conquer all obstacles and to win success. Genial, so^ cial and winning in manner, his friends were numbered by all With whom he became acquainted. He was evef on the' alert to build Up an enterprise that he thought would be a benefit to the community ifi which he lived, His father was a highly edtidated Polish gentleman. Ofi his mother's side he was of one of the old ^aristocfafc- ic fatoilies of NeW York. , His mother -was Miss Julia Becfc With, a daughter of James Beckwith of Cazenovia* The Beckwith residence Was situated on the banks of the lor'e* ly Cazehovja lake^ where the Writer has often been in the days of boyhood and in later years to visit. Why ate the most promising young men cut down in their prime by the ruthless scythe of time and inexorable death? Truly the mystery of life is infathomable. At the time of his death he held the responsible position of general traveling auditor of the C. & N. W. toad, His remains were taken to St, Charles for for burial.—F. A. WfilAES. The subject of the above sketch was the only brother of Mrs. G. L. Carroll and he has been in Algona several times on a Visit to his sister. A SUDDEN DEATH, Mrs. Abram Wolf Dies Without Warning Sunday Night, Mrs. Abram Wolf died of heart disease at midnight Sunday night, without the least premonition or warning, She was apparently entirely well on Sunday and went to bed and to sleep at the usual hour in perfect health. About midnight Mr. Wolf was awakened by his wife's.hard breathing, and getting up hastily he called his daughter, who was sleeping upstairs, and lighted a lamp, but his wife breathed only once or twice after his return to the bedside. Mrs. Wolf was very active and cheerful on Sunday, and took a walk to the cemetery and other points. She was talking with the neighbors of the big day's work she was going to do Monday. The deceased was in the neighborhood of fifty years old. She was twice married, and by her first husband had a son who is now living in Wisconsin and is some 28 years of age. She was a kind hearted woman and a good neighbor. , ,. ; THE MAYOR'S VETO. It Comes Down [Slap on Those Committees— But Does It Knock Them Out? There was a special meeting, of the city council Friday evening, at .'which Mayor Haggard presented a message vetoing the action of the council at its previous meeting naming the committees. There was no action taken and; no business was done. The city solicitor, W. L. Joslyn, was called in, and in reply to a verbal inquiry.stated that the laws'did not confer the veto power upon Mayors in towns of the second class. He stated further that he found nothing in the statutes relative to the appointment of the, committees, either by the mayor or the council. Following is Mayor Haggard's veto message: To the City Council of the city of Algo 7 na. Gentlemen: Among the proceedings of your body at its last meeting, was a resolution, adopted by vote of live to three, naming and electing the standing committees of your body for the ensuing year,, which resolution comes before me according to law for my approval. And, as is required of mo in such cases, I now return said resolution to the council without my approval within the fourteen days required by law, and give the following reasons for my action. 1. That such action'of the council is ! a usurpation of the power of the mayor. 2. That the majority of the council have not the power or authority to appoint such committees. 3. That by the custom of the city of Al- gonc and all other cities in the state, it is a part of the power and duty of the mayor to appoint said committees. •• 4. I decline to approve said action of the council, for the reasons above stated, as well as for the additional reason that 1 do not care to allow the action of said council to stand as a precedent for the guidance of future administration in this city, I therefore, as mayor of the city of Algona. hereby veto the said resolution of the said council, and order that veto may be placed among the records af the city. D. A. HAGGABD, , Mayor of Algona, la. Dated Mayor's office, Algona, la,, April 13th, 1895, ATTENTION DAIRYMAN, Have you five or more, cows? What is your purpose in keeping them? What is their product, Do they pay you.and how much? Are you dairying for profit and do you wish to increase this prd* fit? If you do call on or write Sp.urbeck & Lambert of Algona, la,, for circulars and information in regard to DeLaval baby separators, It will pay you, CARS ARE CROWDED THIS SPRING, js , MISS ANNA MHAM'S DEATH; She Cdtotfiits Suieid^ By thoWfciftg i« Lfik6 Michigan at Jiighififi<i, & Subttfrb of «SfiiCftt<i. *•"**> '- #•* Mash tJefed Committed Mbnday—f efSfS» far? IriMfiity the £ause—A Victim tl Melafichblia-^f he MemainS Will AffiVe News catne by telegram from Chfda* go early this morning announcing the death of Miss Anna Ingham, eldest daughter of Capt, Wins H. Inghato* Harvey Ingham, her brother, received telegrams last flight, which, while Hot in terms conveying the intelligence of the dread disaster, influenced him td start for the city, which he did last night. These telegrams were from his father, who, with Mrs. liigham and Miss Cornie, were spending a few days in Chicago on their way home ffotn Florida. No particulars whatever Were obtainable until the Des Moines dailies . arrived, containing brief versions of the distressing occurrence. DISAPPEARANCE AND SUICIDE. The following is the Register's ac- , count: ^ CHICAGO, April 16.—Special: Anna x C, Ingham, sister of Harvey Ingham, editor of the Upper Des Moines. Algona, Iowa, and daughter of W. H. Ingham, president of the Kossuth County State Bank, committed suicide Monday in Chicago. Her body has just been found. CAUSES OP THE RASH ACT, Miss Ingham has been for several years a teacher in the girl's collegiate school, a fashionable young ladies', boarding school, at 48 Dearborn avenue on the north side, near Lake Michigan. Last Sunday her father and mother and a younger sister, Miss Cornie Inghdm, returned from."an extended visit in Florida and stopped in Chicago. They wrote-to Miss Anna and requested her to meet them at the Sherman House Sunday morning. She replied, sayitfg . she would be down in time to go to Church with them. They waited untij 'afternoon, and as she did not come they went up to the school and learned from Miss Bice, the principal, that Miss Ingham had-left there at ^o'clock in the morning. Messengers were sent in every direction, wherever she had friends, arid to hospitals, hoping to hear that she had either gone to some friend's house or had fallen .down in the street arid been taken to a hospital. But nothing was heard from her. until Monday, when a letter was received, written by Miss Ingham and postmarked at Highland Park, a suburb on the lake,north of Evanston, that morn- Ing. In it she said that she could not bear tip live any longer; and could not endure the melancholy of the past two years. (She spoke affectionately of her father 4ti.dm,other and sister, and the little nieces and of other friends. Then it became .pertain that she had given herself to Lake Michigan. She had looked .upon the great lake in peace .and storm daily for several years, and in her overwrought condition had gone to its cold embrace for her relief. No cause can. be assigned beyond overwork and a naturally sensitive nature, which had suffered keenly from mental ills. Her health had been poor for some time,' and she was very frail. She was the most beloved person in the school, and the name given to her by the other young ladies—Saint Anne- shows what her character was. , Mr. Harvey Ingham, her brother, left Algona last night for Chicago, not know- * ing the whole truth. ' v THE LEADER'S ACCOUNT. CHICAGO, April 16.—Miss Annie C, . Ingham, formerly a teacher at Mrs. Rice's boarding school, 481 Dearborn ayenue, committed suicide yesterday by jumping into the lake at Highland, a suburb. Her parents, who live in Algona, Iowa, returned from Florida Saturday and their daughter was to have attended Easter service with them. She disappeared Sunday and yesterday a note was received- from , Highland intimating that she would end her life. Her body was found this afternoon. She was 35 years old and it is believed she suddenly be* came demented. Miss Ingham was a sister of Harvey Ingham, editor of the Algona Upper Des Moines and daughter of Hon, W, H, Ingham, president of the Kossuth State bank of Algona. Mrs, Harvey Ingham was Miss Nellie Hepburn, of this city, who arrived last evening for > a visit with her family. A Leader reporter gave her the first information of the suicjde of her sister-in-law, Miss', Anna Ingham was a popular teacher in a young ladies' seminary in C,W« CagO, , \,;.«, , ^>'f, REMAIN^TO ARRIVE TOMORROW. ' i*",' Mr. C. Ij.'poxsee, brother-in-Jaw^ o|V the deceased, this morning received 8 * telegram stating that, the renjajnj/ wonld arrive to-morrow (Thursday fb$*,fr ternopn..,. T|iejwiiipQp^,pyfitli.h4||ij' ,,,' &'•&*£?'& •'4,8 Corn Planters at ' • T 'J?J That JOc table of attraction at al •'jFBfiKf QQW WJAIfr - Wl ! 4 flpe Jersey c,pw, registered jn, 41 &menqan J e »W H«fl Boofci WJ Jive privilege'to/Jest her fa? -•"-" gat milk fop byttepfoti 86*29 , J, B, WJ •te V* C,u

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