The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on August 28, 1895 · Page 4
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, August 28, 1895
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ft!f*?i:«^$C^- ^""^ '"'*^ ' ' "^~''"- r J*''' * " -•.•""," f ~^ ?--'--,'"' '",'>'"' '- ' "*"""* ' ' ''" ' , IOWA, t 8k AM A f Sfffii Id die .. , ftbntfcs . lutga ot aatefMsiflfe seat da appuaation. itl#tJ6ttCAJ? COttt'H tot Ifie purpose of t>laeing"~itt nomination eaaaidateS to* the follbWlngTiamed flees, to-wit: imttiitefldeiit. . The following ¥fc ulu , titled to the hum bet o; follows: oourer, puerm. upuniy au- veyor, atid 6tie Supemsor. 6tlHg pi-efiints Mil be en- er of delegates set forth as No. Del, .........6 __ E. V, Swotting ...5 Bprt John Kerr... e Buffalo.,,..,. Robt. Welter.,.,.,..........3 Cresco...... O. A. Potter ...... ........'..a Eagle John Ray. ...........2 Fenton A. Peterson..... 3 Greenwood .W. W. A^com,. ,..7 German Wm. Shrader 4 ....2 Garfleld.... G. S. Wright. ..,2 Germanla W.W. Clement j3 Grant...., R, R. Stockman 2 Harrison V. s. Ellis 3 Hebron L. H. Baldwin.. 3 irvlngton.... Seth Newcomb 4 I>ottsCreek.......A. H. Blxby... .,2 Ledyard W.A.Wright 3 ImVerne I. P. Harrison 4 Lincoln Daniel Warburton 2 Portland W. A. Chlpman 4 Plum Creek R. N. Gardner .3 Prairie ..John Longbottom 2 Bamsay B. H. McAdams 3 Blverdale O.O. Paxson .. 2 Seneca Henry Warner 3 Swea...: 0. A. Erickson 3 Sherman ,...G. M. Parsons 3 Springfield. W. J. Burton 2 union ....Wm. Dodds.., 3 Wesley... G. W. Eddy 7 Whittemore N. L. Cotton 5 It Is recommended that each township hold Its caucus on the 31st of August. B. F. OROSE, Chairman. CALLS FOR PBIJIABIES. establish stive?, afid with advocating .ntraction. A stable currency demands that the fOffeFnfiSent faataS a lafgTM fgsef^fi Ifof its credit mdney* The only way it can get it, that is feasible, is Id put silver baek ifltd use as primary mdney* ¥he Whole volume of silvdf is heeded to put our present currency on a safe basis, to provide for fdfthef expansion of its Volume, add to furnish a safe and sufficient basis for credit which takes the place of money. The sllvef question Will not be settled when the 16 to 1 men are defeated. If will not be settled until American statesmanship has shown itself equal to the problem of again harnessing silver and gold together, and until the Credit of the United States is taken out of the keep' ing of a syndicate of foreign speculators. Algona— First ward— In the L. M. B. Smith hardware building, Saturday, Aug. 31. at 7:30 p. m. E. Telller, Com. Second- ward— At the Wigwam, Saturday, , at 8 p. m. Wilfrid P. Jones. Com. , . ward— At Normal building, Saturday, Aug. 31, at 7:30 p.m. P. L. Slagle. Com. Aug. 31, at 8 p. m. Third ug. 31, Fourth ward— . . rd— Ati sheriff's office,; Saturday Aug. 31, at 7;30 p. m. E. V. Swotting, Com. Sherman— At the central school house, Monday, Sept. 2, at 4 p. m. G. M. Parsons/Com. Prairie -------- - - . .e—Longbottom school house! S'atiir- F. 0. Kelneck, ~ ool house, Sa Wm. Dodds, Com. -Bonstetter school house. Monday, Sept. 2, at 3 p. m. G. S. Wright, Com. ortland—At Fox school house, Saturday, vongbc day, Aug. 31, at 8 p. m. F. 0. Relneck; Com. union—At Center school house, Saturday, Aug. 31, at2p. m, *"—••"•-•"-"'—- ••• " Garfleld—Donate Aui 31, at 4 p. m. W. A. Chlpman, Com. urn Creek—Rice school house, Saturday, Aug. 31, at 4 p. m. R. M. Gardner, Com. Irvlngton—At Lloyd school house, Saturday, Aug. 31, at 3 p. m. Seth Newcomb, Com. Klverdale—At Stewart school house, Monday, Sept. 2, at 4 p. m. J. O. Paxson, Com. ANNOUNCEMENTS. I am a candidate for the office of county superintendent of Kossuth county, subject to the action of the republican convention. • A. A. SIFEBT. * * * * * I am a candidate for the office of county superintendent, subject to the action of the republican county convention.', G. F. BABSALOU. OUR COBHOUSE CUBBJSNCY. Many have assumed that the disappearance of the free silver "craze" /would end the currency debate. The gradually fading gold reserve at Washington, however, suggests that the real question is still to be met. The go vern- ment is trying to do business on a basis no safe private institution would adopt, and is failing at it, and will continue to fail at it whatever becomes of the 16 to 1 idea. The country now has In round numbers 1,800 millions of dollars in money of which one-third is gold. A private bank which held itself liable to redeem every dollar of this currency in gold would want the whole 600 millions of gold for a reserve. No hank does business on a smaller reserve than one-third of its deposits! But the government does not have and cannot get the 600 millions of gold, and is holding itself liable to redeem every dollar in circulation with 100 millions of gold or less—an absurdity on its face. No government on earth nor other busi- 1 ness institution can meet its obligations on a reserve of one-eighteenth. In times of public confidence and especially when the public revenues are large our money system may be stable enough even on such a shaky basis, JBut the least uncertainty, the slightest failing off of revenue, the slightest de- nmnd for gold by foreign countries and the whole cobhouse of our currency will come tumbling down again, If tomorrow morning the dailies should report the shipment'of 20 millions of gold to England, all business would come to a standstill. Any one of a dozen New York speculators can withdraw 20 millions of'gold when it is to his interest, The country will be at the mercy of bp»d speculators just as long as gold i is the reserve fund of the govern- and panics yrill ccme just as of ten HOTEL ORLEANS' BAtt. Democratic papers attempt to make a point against the mulct law by ridiculing the prosecution of the Hotel Orleans. The hotel could and would have been prosecuted exactly the same under any liquor law the democrats have proposed in late years. It as unlikely that Dickinson county or Spirit Lake would legalize drinking bars under local option of the democratic kind as under the mulct law. The closing of this bar, which so long as the statute so provides is right and proper, affords no argument against the mulct which it would not afford against any liquor law the democrats promise to enact. The argument, if any is to be drawn, is against the whole local option theory. The absurdity of this prosecution, if there is any, arises from the existence of legalized saloons all about the hotel. Over at Estheryille twelve miles away " Beer" in big letters confronts the citizen from the bell tower of the old school house. At Emmetsburg twenty-five miles away seven saloons are required to meet the demand. There is exactly as much reason, and as summer resorts are accorded some privileges, "more reason why the Hotel Orleans should be allowed to sell liquor than any institution in either town. It is a farce to prosecute one while the others are protected by law, and no legislative legerdemain and no "local sovereignty" doctrines can make anything else out of it. ' Iowa is in need of some real statesmanship on the liquor question. It is time the political game "of battledore and shuttlecock came to an end. The coming legislature should contain some aspirant for the commendation of posterity who will devise a law which will be state-wide in operation, will wipe out the present saloon system, and will provide for the reasonable sale of intoxicants in a manner to remove the element of private profit from the traffic. After fifteen years of agitation Iowa should not be leading the rear in the matter of intelligent dealing with this problem. stilb frould llk<§ to know Metfadr his views &fiy. AtfD COMMENT. The teaehefs' institute iftJUgonft has attended by three timely and needed tains. Perhaps there Is something in Charles It, Monger'* theory of the weather as given in his Anamosa Journal: Fair weathet flags Were waving Thetf sheeny folds of white, When the glistening raindrops silvered All the fading realms of light. foe storm-flags and the cold flags Had failed to give us rain, And thd farmer was as moody As the Melancholy Dane. tthefe was df oiith upon the corn fields, The young silk Was parched and red; The pastures With the dappled klne Were thirsty, sere and dead. Btit the ancient townsman told Us He would bet a mile of gfoutid, That the pretty school marm Institute Would brttig the rain around, Hesald the rosy school marm With her tolumes and snowy gown, Would fuddle any drouth-klug That eVer ruled a town. ItWas when the gods of evening Bullded towers in the west, And pattoplled with living gold Bach frowning storm-cloud's .oud's crest. It was when the silent Sunday In solemn dusk dissolved, While the staunch old world revolved. Voices of the great eternal Shouted in the cloud-draped sky, And the rivulets of lightning Shone like the Almighty's eye. But the Monday woke In raiment An &# business depression, or bad legislation, or dishonest manipulation ocoa- the least alarm, Even if gold alone were furnishing a basis for our present; currency, it if impossible ftat there should be any J»rttl§r expansion pf itsypjume, In f^ flij gold advocates eay that the patb pf fpaecjal safety Uee in the direction pf They want th§ green- paper money can- Mrs. Humphrey Ward's new novel, upon which she has been at work for the past two years, will be called Sir George Tressady. It will appear as a serial in The Century, beginning with November. How ridiculous a political newspaper can make itself is shown by such a paragraph as this from the Sioux City Tribune ; " Where was Funk when the Hqtel Orleans was raided? Wherever he was, he should be held responsible for the destruction of the summer resort industry of the state. He has preached prohibition for years and is now the nominee of the republican party for senator in that district upon a distinct record of favoring prohibition in the constitution. He ought to be defeated. His defeat would mean more than a personal loss. It would be a lesson which every member of the next general assembly would take seriously to heart. Let Funk stay at home this year and devote his energies to the restoration of the business of Spirit Lake, which this raid has so seriously injured." If anything more absurd than that ever appeared in Iowa it should be exhibited at the state fair, The democratic Iowa City Press introduces one of Mayor Vollmer's sample paragraphs of bad English and vulgarity as follows: "English as she is spoke in Scott county, by Vulgaris Vollmer, the ass pre-eminent of a crowd that is always an unplaceable quantity in politics, and for sale to the highest bidder." The Emmetsburg Democrat referring Pearly light and great gold shadows Pilling all the ether ways. Here the locust's flte Is waking, There the waters pirouette; All the leaves and branches quiver With the songs you ne'er forget. There's a gentle thrill of pleasure, All the air is filled with down, For the raindrops and the school mnrms Have come trooping Into town. And the rain has fed the harvests, And the flowers have sipped it up. And the earth seems like a bubble Floating 'round In glory's cup. Yet there is a fateful rumor, Whispered out of sun and moon; That the shy and blushing school marm Says she hasn't time to spoon. Word comes that M. H. Richards has sold the Spencer News and will retire temporarily at least from newspaper work. We are not informed as to the details of the sale nor as to the gentleman who will succeed Mr. Richards. The News under his management has been one of the most readable and best edited papers in the northwest and Bro. Richards has been one of the most genial and companionable members of the craft. It is to be hoped that he will again enter the field journalistic .and that It will be near enough to his old friends to get even with them 'in some future senatorial convention. - ; -*+• The Hotel Orleans will open quickly enough if the Milwaukee company begins a big hotel at Okoboji next spring. There is nothing like competition to take the kinks out of people. • -M- John V. Crum is to try to beat the 230 yard running record of 21% seconds. The Capital says if he intends to win at law he had better begin losing at foot racing. "salted" mofe el tbefli than he did. ft is the same old gag of getting something for nothing, and beating the home merchant out of business. The Buft Mdnitof* says B. ft. Cook has bought the old Borland property by the fait* grounds. Mr. Cook is one of Kossuth's best citizens and We hope will make his home in Algona. The Monitor adds: Mr. Cook has a choice half-section farm just northwest of town, ftnd as to whether or not he intends to quit farming we are not informed. Most likely though he has a selling price on the farm. * The Ames Times describes two hew locomotives the Northwestern rond has just put on to make the fastest time on record, They were built to run at a speed of 75 miles per hour, and upon being tested were found to be able to do it With the greatest ease imaginable, They are being limbered up now by being used on freight trains, but we understand they will be put on the limited trains and from that will go on the fast mail, the Northwestern being determined to knock the "Q" out on the fast mail time between Chicago and the Bluffs. If these engines are put on the fast mall and run to their fullest capacity, considering that the fast mail would continue to leave Chicago at the same time it does now it would pass through Ames at about 7 o'clock a. m. These monster locomotives have all the very latest improvements known to locomotive builders. Their boilers are very large and the dimensions of the fire-box is 96x40* inches. The tanks have a capacity of 4,350 gallons each and the boilers - are built to carry 200 pounds of steam pressure. The cylinders are 26x30 with Allen valves, m ejajtio and, to Isaac Sweigard's nomination for senator east of us says: "He has always been a hard and a loyal flghter in the ranks, and those for whose success he has so diligently labored should come to bis rescue." The Democrat is evidently not thoroughly acquainted with Isaac's career, or else is expecting a republican land slide. Isaac in Kossuth was accounted a good republican, and began bis veering towards democracy a.s candidate for county clerk pn the people's ticket, for which, o#ce fee was defeated by Beuham. long as He has been a democrat Carroll Hera,ld we jmb}ish.in£ the §mea<Jm.ent w,bich, If Cyrenus Cole had a, half-finished house out in the wet he wouldn't be writing such items as this: " How clean and sweet is the world after a day's rain I Yesterday, for instance, nature seemed to have the whole earth hanging on a clothes line to dry—white and fragrant and beautiful. The air had been washed clean. Not a speck of dirt was left to obstruct the vision of the sun, which shone down in white splendor. The leaves of the elms' were like laces newly made clean. There was new life in everything, as when one has been absolved of.hpat and., dust and lassitude in a bath,.-, After all man has le,arned everything from nature. He is only an imitator. The ante-type of everything he does and is, is to be found in her great store house and work shop." IN THIS flEIQHBOBHOOD. Burt is to have a new side track. Emmet county had 87 teachers at the institute, Justice T. L. Grose is marrying most of the couples at Emmetsburg and is said to do a good job. The manager of the Bloomer ball nine and the left fielder were married at Emmetsburg by Justice Crose last week. Emmetsburg Reporter: Miss Nina Blossom of Algona spent several days of the past week with Mrs. J. P, Crose of this city. The Boston Bloomers got noisy on the street over at Emmetsburg. The odor of the mulct shops doubtless affected them. Senator Board man, one of the Boai-d" man Bros, of the Algona creamery, was renominated at Ames last week by acclamation. • Clel, Gilohrist, Prof, Gilchrist's oldest son, is a candidate for his third term as county superintendent in Pocahontas cpunty, Armstrong Journal: The mayor of Algona has requested all owners of dogs to keep them off the street as much as possible, especially during the month of August, Eagle Urove Times: Eugene Schaff' ter is moving his house, where he resides, from hie lpt& on Iowa avenue to his lots on Lucas avenue and will THE THIBTY-SEOOND IOWA. The Regiment the Kossuth County Infantry Men Belonged to to Meet at Eagle Grove. John Heed goes next week to Eagle Grove to attend the annual meeting of the Thirty-second Iowa infantry. He is one of the speakers Friday. J. C. Heckart is president of the society now and is planning for a very successful gathering. The Thirty-second is the regiment the Kossuth boys enlisted in mostly. A record of them is kindly furnished us by Mr. Reed as follows: The twelve who went from Kossulh county into the Thirty-second Iowa in 1862 were Geo. W. Barnes, Geo. Benschoter, Wm. T. Crockett, Chas. Gray, A. Hull, Wm. T. Hensley, J. C. Heckart, Wm. Moore, C. E. Orcutt, John Reed, M. I. Sample, and Jobn Tabot. Moore died at Cape Girardeau, Mo., Dec. 30, 1862, and is buried in the Irvington cemetery. Benschoter died at Little Rock, Ark., Oct. 7, 1863, and is buried in the national cemetery at that place. Hensley died at Benton, Ark., Nov. 21, 1863. Crockett,' Gray, and Hull were killed in the battle of Pleasant Hill, La., April 9, 1864. Tabot was wounded in the same battle and died of wounds a prisoner of war, April 26, 1864. Orcutt was wounded in the battle of Tupelo, Miss., July 14, 1864, he was left a prisoner of war and died of his wounds in the rebel hospital at Mobile, Ala., after having both legs amputated. Barnes, Heckart, Reed, and Sample served the three years and were discharged with the regiment. Barnes' whereabouts are unknown. Heckart lives at Eagle Grove, Reed in Algona, and Sample at Dakota City. THE NEW_JUEY LAW. Much Interest Pelt in the Drawing "Under the New Law— Algona Short and. Wesley Lone on Jurors. Last Thursday the sealed boxes with the 2,500 names of possible jurors in them were brought out, and with all due ceremony Auditor Cal,kins drew the cards and handed them to Recorder Randall, who read them. Clerk Crose duly recorded them in his book. The result was that while a few have Algona for postofflce address, not one is a resident of the town. Wesley came out ahead with six claiming that as their postomce. The rest are scattered over the county pretty evenly No grand jurors were drawn, as both Judges Quarton and Thomas have ruled that the old. grand jury shall serve out their year. The names now drawn go to a new box and will not be used again till the original 2,500 have all been called. Algeria's chance comes in when the talesmen are called. Half the Algona names are kept in a separate box and when the regular panel is exhausted in any case new men are drawn from this box of Algonians. The jurors drawn are as follows: John Longbottom, Wesley; James Godden, Burt; C, T. Pitcher, Elraore; Geo. Aman, Sexton; L, W, Henderson, Algona; Thos, Jugem, Bode; E. L, Meyers, Algona; A. Clapsadell, Corwith; Jacob Altwegg, Algona; John Henning, Burt; F, C. Groeneman, but it is torched for b| parties whd disbelieved the fepoft and 1 „*.!__ _r. * _i_-jj »* _ •—• »-..»-j. i-i 4 M=I, 4 nri. &*ra Went and saw the gtffiind The GerManta Stafidafu has « two- bushel sack of bats Weighing 105 tjoufide, raised by W. £ Patrick, Wesley Reporter Fully IS threshing machines have COto'e into Kossuth county from Wisconsia afsd Illiftdis this season, these with What ftefe formerly here will find more than they* can do. „.,.„ ,.,^. ,.,,, They Will l*ut up a Legislative and County Ticket* HOBART, Aug. 26.—There will be a mass convention of the populists of Kossuth county held at the court house in Algona on Tuesday, Sept, 16,. at 1 o'clock p. m, to nominate a candidate for the state legislature, and candidates for the following county offices: Treasurer, sheriff, superintendent of schools, and supervisor, S. H, McNuTT, Chairman. DEATH OP ELEAZEE o. EIOE, A Short Sketch of a Worthy and Active Career In Private and Business Life. Last week we noted the death of the oldest brother of Daniel Rice and Mrs. C, A, Ingham. The Little Falls Journal and Courier gives a brief sketch of his career which will be of interest to many old settlers who had met him and knew his son, Ingham, who was teller of the Kossuth County State bank 20 odd years ago. The Journal and Courier says: In the death of Mr. Rice, Herkimer county, and especially the town of Fairfield, have lost a valued citizen and his immediate neighbors a wise counselor and a public spirited, conscientious man. Mr. Rice was born in the town of Salisbury on the 26th day of March, 1827. He was the eldest son of Thomas A. and Vienna C. Rice; both will be remembered by the older residents of Fairfield, and were widely known in northern Herkimer county as fearless pioneers in every good work. In early life Mr. Rice removed with his parents to the town of Fairfield, where he has since resided, and where on Saturday evening of last week he finished his life work, as peacefully yielding up the trust bestowed of God, his eyes were closed in death. He was educated at Fairfield academy, of which institution he was for many years a trustee and a warm friend and patron. A man of ripe judgment and sterling honesty, his fellow citizens have often conferred upon him the responsibility of political trust. He held the office of commissioner, of highways for three years, was justice of the peace for 12 years, and supervisor of the town of Fairfield for three consecutive terms. In the fall of 1871 the republican party, of which he was a zealous member, nominated him for the assembly, to which office he was elected by_ a majority of 1,063, his competitor being the late Wm. Getman of Newport. So faithfully and well did he discharge his duties at Albany that his constituents renominated and reelected him the succeeding year by a majority of 1,101, his opponent being the late Geo. A. Feeter of Little Falls. Mr. Rice was married in 1851 to Miss Sarah A. Ingham, who died Sept. 18. 1891. Four children survive them: Ingham C. Rice, a resident of this town Mrs. M. W. Van Auken of Utica, Edward C. Rice of New York City, and Clarence W, Rice of Utica. In 1871 Mr, Rice united with the M. E. church in Fairfield, since which time he has been a cheerful giver of both means and labor. In 1864 he with D. C.Wilson, Charles and Seymour Jackson, George Pickert, Wm. Lamberson, Jairus Mather and Milton Ford, organized the old Fairfield cheese factory, which has attained almost a world wide reputation, and of which association Mr. Rice was salesman for 29 years. In January, 1894, at his request he was relieved of this care after having faithfully served his associates for nearly a third of a century. Mr. Rice was largely instrumental in organizing the Little Falls National bank, of which institution he was a charter member and vice president up to the day of his death. But it was as the private citizen, the kind neighbor, and the affectionate father that the true worth of Mr. Rice was most parent. Only a few short weeks ago and his familiar form was seen in our midst. If PHIAL OlS TUESDAY. Ill AM'Atijfetoefits Than five* Before fo? a cessftti School Yea*. Closing of the tfeaehtfs' institute by Peasant Mftmoftes—Hotel of Educational Matt&fs, the opening of the normal school occurs next Tuesday. It will be the most successful In the history O f the school from present promises, prof, Lilly has been getting out a handsome catalogue Which will soOB be sent out. It shows that so fat as preparations for the students go every detail has been attended to. ¥he cOfps of teachers includes Prof, B, tt Samuels, who takes charge of busihess matters; Prof, H. G. Seeley, an expert pentaan; Mies Anna Hamilton, drawing; Miss Edith Wilkinson, shorthand and typewriting; Mrs. Lilly, kindergarten; besides the regular school faculty which includes Prof. Lilly, Misses Waters, Zellhoeffer etc. A new library of 800 volumes has been bought during vacation, and a handsome case has been added to hold 'it. The building has been repainted and refitted throughout. Everything is ship'shape, and ready for a building full of students. Prof. Lilly has shnwn himself a capable the year with the school in shape than ever before. Lilly has shown opens better manager and opens ap- ' come commence at once to build a new residence on the lots vacated, The West Bend Jpurnal had a write up of West bend a week ago, We don't take jnucb stock in Williams' writeups, but t)je pictures of t}ie Bead's new block,? give a good idea Qf b,pw metropolitan, tjje town, is becoming. Ta.eRjtfaven, Fre§ Press has this note about AJgQRa'g p.jje time ' " ' Mrs, <J, H. Lighj wear — Whittemore; J, L, Clare, Bode; Tryon, Wesley; John Larson, Swea City; John Jacobs, Bancroft; Geo. Stein, Whittemore; C, L. Murray, Bancroft; P, Stranberg, Swea City; F, N, Rodgers, Wesley; Chas, Rieb- samen, Wesley; John Mathers, Wesley; Alend Andrew Neith, West Bend; L, Helraers, Buffalo Center; Robt. Weller, Wesley. < _____^_ _ ^____ Big OBQP fcet Some jcossutu Farmer with Fertile {^agination Walt for the IvftBt Chaupe, The Bode Bugle says that Nick Kline raised, threshed and measured two hundred and forty busbels of oats The Emmetsburg on. this gtory and from two acres, Tribune comments ,.. says:. "Tke, pats were of the World's Fa.ii- variety; this probably accounts for the report, World's Fair stories are generally We things," " e ' •*' Clarion 6 Monitor's prize fepfl thaj It average of ura»ww" in the «mnt Mr. Rice was a man of energy and determination. In his life plan no obstacle deterred him, no labor was too great for him to undertake and perform. He died panoplied in the armor of aotual.life. Many broad fields bear evidence of his thoughtful care and many a blade of grass has sprung up to bless the hand that gave it life, The deep interest manifested by Mr. Rice in beautifying our village cemetery is indeed a fitting monument to his memory— a graceful tribute to his worth. "Afterlife's fitful dream he sleeps well." The world is better for his life. He has left a rich legacy to his family and this community which time cannot efface. The end was peaceful. He retained his consciousness to the last and with whispered words gave his blessing to the fainilv he loved so well. There was no "fear when the great ordeal came, Clothed in the faith of a joyous reunion with Wife, children, brother and sisters gone before, he waited patiently for the last great change, fearing no evil, for His rod and His staff comforted him, As the western hills were bathed in the glow of golden summer sunset his life work, well rounded up with rich treasures earned, he turned his tired head upon his pillow and. fell asleep. Closing: of the Institute. Thursday afternoon the closing exercises of the teachers' institute were held at the Congregational church and addresses were made by Profs. Gilchrist, Rich and Crowe. At the close Prof. Buker read some resolutions which spoke in high terms of the institute, the instructors, and of Supt. Reed. In the evening Miss Lucia Gale Barber gave the closing entertainment to a crowd which jammed the. church. It was better than she gave last year, and that is praise enough. Miss Kate Smith and Mrs. Maud Jones- furnished the music. The general examination came Friday and Saturday and over 100 teachers attended to discover how much' they had learned. A Handsome Clock for Supt. Heed. The closing exercises of Thursday afternoon were interrupted by an< incident not down on- the program. Following the reading of the teachers' resolutions Miss Caroll Neilson arose and with very laudatory references to Supt. Reed's work she presented him in the name of the teachers a $25 marble clock. This proved to be one of the few occasions when the superintendent was overcome, but he rallied shortly and made some closing remarks in thanks to the teachers and about the institute and the work of the schools. It was a pleasant closing to- a successful session. One on Prof. Lilly. Prof. Lilly had charge of arithmetic- and grammar in the Hancock county teachers' institute. He also led the singing in the morning exercises, which accounts for what follows. He opened his book one morning to the hymn, "O Brethren, Rise and Sing," and struck out, but the institute being composed almost wholly of ladies no one responded. Another teacher suggested that he start it "O sisters, rise and sing," but another got off the old joke about the brethren embracing the sisters, and the ladies were satisfied and the song went on. Public School Opening. Prof, Dixson will be unable to take- up his school work Monday, and- probably will be unequal to it this term. Miss Coate takes charge and Burt. Barr will teach in the high school room. Cheap «fttos on ^he Commencing June JO ,the Chicago, Milwaukee & Qt, Paul railway will run a dining oar on Train NO. 1 and. serve breakfast and Train Wo, 4 dinner, , from supper, the yariQus Wow on lowest few lop the pbi . and return on and Educational Notes. Misses Waters and Campbell return from Columbia, Mo,, this week. Prof. Lilly has been spending a good share of his vacation in surveying in Hancock county. The new normal school library consists of 800 volumes, all new and just from the publishing houses, Not a second hand volume in the list, The institute reached 254 enrollment, That beats all records in these parts. But few institutes even in the' old, thickly settled counties equal it, Miss Jessamine Jones came from Chicago Friday, stopping at B'rttt and Clear Lake. She has spent an enjoyable and profitable vacation in the Chicago University and comes back improved in health and strength, • Emmetsburg Democrat: Prof. H. G, , Seeley, the instructor in penmanship at the Northern Iowa Normal school of Algona, was a caller at this office yesterday. He visited the institute during the forenoon. He is doing spme advertising for the institution, Estherville Vindicator: H- G, Seeley of Al&owa was in the pity this week distributing literature advertising the Northern Iowa Normal and Commercial school of that city, The institution seems to be a good one and well conducted, and the expenses for board and tuition reasonable. Supt, Reed's question box every morning contained from one to a dozefi ?ii p8 +iS n w u l oh Appeared something like this: "Are you going to be a candidate fop superintendent?" Hie ignored them till the last day, wljen the teachers made a formal demand ""'.an. answer, and he bad to respond. Whether he is nominated or »Qt the Qordial and spontaneous endorsement of the teaobers will always, be a pleasant oo.«mien,ta»y OR bis* work is the 7 &SMF> fi»P»* '

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