The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on October 8, 1890 · Page 5
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 5

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, October 8, 1890
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THE COUNTY NEWS. |»Wft would eall the attention of our corro* JdeftM to the fact that all matter for publl- liitttt tench us in no tase later than Hf evening of each week. BANCROFT. Special Correspondence. u 'iJAJsftmoFT, Oct. 7.—Mr. and Mrs. <3eofge Smith and Mrs. A. ft. Ward Went over to Emtnetsbm-g last Monday 88 delegates to the district lodge of Good Templars. The young people gave Mr. George I anna a surprise at the residence of sister, Mrs. Frank Bronson, last Jonday evening. |Mrs. P. Reiley, who has been visiting ftre for the last two or three weeks re- hrned to her home at Austin, Minn., ils Week. Mrs. J. G. Graham and Mrs. Josh , ampbell returned last Saturday from a visit to the corn palace. Edith Jordan went to Algona last Saturday to stay over Sunday with friends. There was u large turnout at the Catholic fair Vast Thursday; the receipts •were somp*Jaing over one hundred and Seventh-five dollars. Earnest Fuller returned last week from an extended visit in Nebraska. Mrs. Littlefiohl has moved into her 5iew house west of S; II. Breese. WHITTKMOBK. Special Correspondence. WmTTEMOUE, Oct. 7.—Mr. Munclon and family, of Wisconsin, spent several days last week visiting Mr. Newman's family. Mi\ and Mrs. Cortey, Mv. and Mrs Oreighton, Mrs. Dearchus and Mrs Munch were among the visitors to the Corn palace. Mi's. J. R. Pollard delivered two ex- celleflt temperance addresses to good audiences last Monday and -Thursday evenings. She left for her home in Maine Thursday evening. J. E. Beattie is steadily improving from an attack of typhoid fever. Mrs. Engler, of Wisconsin, is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. II. Munch. Mamie Daily, formerly oil this place is-spending a few days in this locality Hahn & Wichler are building a new hay barn. II. Goetsch and family are now set tied in their flue new home. H. P. Hatch, J. Amesburg and Mrs Hotelling are attending the district I O. G. T. meeting held at Emmetsburj, this week. A number of our younf people expect to attend this evening. C. A. Hotelling returned ]ast even ing from a visit to his old home at Ma son City. • The Hunt Sunday School Picnic. ace reflected somewhat the beautiful pirit now just unfolding like a lovely ower that God had planted, the de- elopment of which would go on and n Without end. Some faint visions of he Saviour had come to her in her life here, but now she can see the fuilj real iresence, and she is satisfied, happy. Ihe is separated from us because she lite been lifted higher than our facul- ies can go. Her pleasant smile, her ?entle ways and helpful presence will )e sadly missed by those who knew and oved her best. The exercises closed with the singing of that beautiful hymn 'Thy will be done." "80 fades a summer cloud away, So slnkg the gale when storms are o'er, So «ently shuts the eye of day, Bo dies a wave along the shore." MntsoD, McCall & Co. have on hand a complete line of feathers, plushes, Surrfth ilks. fancy veilings, etc. You will do veil to give them a call before purcbas- ng elsewhere. Stuck for Sale. Having sold my home farm. I now offer my entire herd of short horn cattle at private sale in lots to suit purchasers on the most liberal terms. I also have 'or sale a choice lot of horses and colts and fine young brood mares. Also Polan China brood sows and pigs. 46-tf J. B. JONES. The People's Favorite Remedy, the most perfect specific ever formulated for the successful treatment of bronchitis, catarrh, liver, kidney and stomach trouble, coughs or colds. Try it and you will never do without it, Ask your druggist, L. A. Sheetz. , 44 tf TARIFF ARGUMENTS, EXtRACTS FROM RECENT SPEECHES IN THE SENATE, American Oenlui—ftcdoetlon of th« «nu«—The Good of tli« Whole Country. The Western Fanner—Canada and Lumber. A complete stock of millinery goods for the fall trade. Mataon, McCall & Co. Constipation poisons tlie blood; DeWitt's Little Early Risers cure constipatian. The cause removed, the disease is gone—Sheetz KEPUKMCAN COUNTY CONVENTION. The Kosstitli County Republican Oonver.t!on for the purpose of nominating county officers will be held at Algona. on Friday, October 17 ISOO.at 1 o'clock p. m. The offlceva to be chosen at tills convention are as follows; One Clerk of Courts in place of A A. Bruuson One County Recorder in place of C. O. Creed. One County Attorney in place of 8. Mayue, Two County Supervisors in place of G. H. Peters and C.'E, Olson. The basis of representation will be one dele- Bate for each township or ward, and one additional delegate for each twenty-five votes or major fraction thereof cast for Joseph d, Hutohinson for governor in 1889. Bach township and ward will be entitled to the following number of delegates, to-wlt: TOWNSHIPS. VOTE. DEI/. COMMIl'TBESfAN. Algona, 1st ward " 2nd ward •' 3d ward " 4th ward Hurt. 77 84 59 83 02 The Sunday School picnic at R. J. •Hunt's on Thursday, last, was a grand success. The first thing on the program Was dinner, and such a feast as was given by the ladies is seldom partaken of. A fine literary program was well carried out. Eev. Whitfield opened with prayer. A short address by ' Rev. Smith, giving couruge^and^ counsel to the school for though'their work might appear small, yet great results might be reaped from it. Rev. Whitfield gave an address full of wit and sound sense, and urged upon all the need of upholding our public schools as the bulwark of our country. The Sunday school scholars f uliilled their part in a most satisfactory manner. Mention might be made of the beautiful rendition of the soldier's thought of "Home and Mother," by Miss Carol Nelson. It affected many and particularly the old soldiers. Mrs. Wolfe read a humorous selection in an exceedingly imitative style. A song closed the exercises and a social time was indulged in. Many thanks are due Mr. •and Mrs. Hunt for their hospitality and generosity, as they did everything in their power to make it pleasant for the •school and its friends. Thanks are also due Mr. Nathan Pine for the able manner in which he conducted the exercises. ONE AVHO WAS THERE. Buffalo 24 Oresco •. «!> Fenton 34 Greenwood 91 German 13 (iarileld 8 Hebron 20 Irvlngton cc Lu Verne 44 Lotts Creek 31 Plum Creek 39 Portland... 65 Prairie 7 Rlverdale 3G Ramsay 41 Seneca 41 Slierman 29 Swea r>o Union Bi Wesley 77 Whlttomtire 54 4 4 3 4 ;i 2 3 2 5 2 1 2 4 3 2 3 3 1 2 3 3 2 3 3 4 3 8. S. Sessions. C. M. Doxsee. V, Uonnoy. E. H. Clarke. John Kerr. Robt. Lane. J. B. Jones. .J.1,. Blunt. W, W. Wilson. G. Stelsel. C. G. Wright. Win, Goodrich. Horace Mauu. G. 0. Bnrtls, Jas. Archer. K. M. Gardner. J. H. Grover. J. LonRbottom. A. Fisher. H. Merriileld. W. \V. Alcorn. Henry durran, C. A. ErncUson, Myron Schenck. W. M. Colby. N. Cotton. Delegates 74 The Ohalrraew of the different wards and townships are requested to call their respective caucuses to uc held on Mela} 1 , 1 October 10, 18UO, at the regular votinu places.' • C. C. OHDJIH, Chn.Co. (Jen. Com. OBITUARY. Mrs. Dr. Garfleld sends us the following obituary of her mother, clipped from a Cleveland paper. While it comes .a little late it will interest Mrs. Garfield's friends here: GRANDMA SIMPSON. Mrs. Sally Baker Simpson, widow of •the late Albro Simpson, died Monday morning, August 4, at the residence of 'her son-in-law, Justin Snow, 1884 Euclid avenue, where her home had been i.or some years past. Mrs. Simpson was born in Luzerne county, Pa., March 10, 1796, before the death of the first president of the United States. Her husband was born in 1800 and died in 1883. 'They celebrated their golden wedding, Nov. 4, 1874. The funeral was held on Tuesday at 5 p. m. Mrs. Simpson had five children all of whom survive her, and all but •one were present at her funeral, as follows: Louisa— Mrs. Justin Snow; Rev, B, H. Simpson, Augusta, Mich., not 5 resent; Miss II. M. Simpson; Almira , S.-^Mrs. L. K. GarQeia, of Algona, Iowa, and J. W. Simpson, of Harkness •avenue. The funeral service was conducted by Rev. Dr. Ladd, pastor of the HSuclid avenue Congregational church, of which Mrs, Simpson was a member. The service was opened by singing the first and last verses of the hymn commencing "How firm a foundation ye saints of the Lord" followed by prayer by Rev. Dillon Prosper. Dr. Ladd read Scripture selections, and the quartet sang "How blest the righteous when be dies" after which, D.r. Ladd gave a "brief outline of the life of the departed, making special reference to her early life in a new country, where opportunities for Christian culture were very meagre, but showing that the love of Christ in the heart, with the purpose to inow duty by thestudy of Go4's word, would develop a beautiful Christian life. To see Grandma Simpson as she TOWNSHIP PRIMARIES. Republican caucuses for the selection of delegates to the Republican county convention at Algona, Oct. 17, will be held on Friday. Octob er 10, at the place and hour named below: ALGONA—First Ward at the old post office room at 7 :30 p. m, S. S. SESSIONS, Com. ALGONA.—Second Ward, Wigwam, 7 :30 p. m. 0. M. DOXSEE,Cora. ALGONA—Third Ward, Normal hall, 7 p. m. F, DOBJIOY, Com. ALGONA—Fourth Ward court house hall at 7:30 p. m. K H. OI/ABKK, Com. BTJKT—Hurt school house 4 p. m. JOHN KKIIE, Com, BUFFALO- Elwell school hou^e, 3 p. m. B. LANE, Com. CKKSCO—J. B. Jones school house between the hours of 2 and 4 o'clock p. m., on the pn- marv system plan, voting by ballot for candidates. J. B. JONBS, Com. FENTON—"Webster school house, 7. p. m, J. L, BLUNT, Com. GAKFIELD—Bonstetter's school Mouse 3 p. m. 0. G. WRIGHT, Com. HKMKON—Brown school hoase 2 p, HI. WM. GOODHIOH, Com. IBVINGTOK—Lloyd school house. 2 p. m. HORACE MANN, Com. LOTTS CREEK—Archer school house 2 p. m. JAS. AKCHKK, Coin. PLUH CREEK—Bice school house, i p. m, B. M. GARDNER, Com. PJIAIRIK—Longbottom school house 2 p. in. JOHN LONGBOTTOM, Com. BiVERDALK—Stewart school house 4 o.'clook, A. FISHER, Com. HAMSAY—At the school house In Dist. No, l. at 4 p. m. HENRY MEUBIFIELD, Com. SWEA—Bergstrom school house 8 p. m. 0. A, KRICKSON, Com. SHERMAN—At the school house lu sub-district No, 5,2 p. m, H. OURRAN. Com. UNION—Frink school house l p. m. M,SCHKNCK, Com. WESLEY—Wesley school house 4 o'clock. W. M. Colour, Com. SENKCA—On Saturday. Oct. 11, at 7:30 p. in. W. W, ALCOHN, Com, ANNOUNCEMENTS, I hereby announce myself a candidate for the office of County Recorder, subject to the action of the republican county cvnventlon. D. T, SMITH. Believing it to be but just and fair that the mechanics and laboring men should be represented In the offices of the county, £ hereby announce myself a candidate for Recorder of Kossuth county, before the republican county convention. M. F. BANDALL. Algoua Republican: please announce my name as a candidate tor the office of county Recorder, subject to the appro valot the Republican county convention. C. WILTBE. SENATOR HAWtJEY. The foreigner says the Yankee never undertakes to manufacture a thing without getting up a newer process. That is true. You enact this duty upon tin plate and yon will not see probably 100 pounds of it made as they make it in Europe now, by going around and clumsily dipping the plate into pickle two or three or four times. You will soon find a machine that will travel those plates through from one bath after another. You will find it done by machinery. You will find the process improved and the price of your tin brought down. The Yankee contractor never undertakes to make 10,000 of anything in the world without having ten or fifteen or twenty workmen in the shop all the while studying as to how they can do it better and cheaper. In the language of the Englishman, the American invents as the Greek sculptures or the Italian paints. It is genius, and we have had the great statesmanship and common sense to foster all this by an admirable patent law, which has been as cheap as dirt compared with the patent laws of foreign countries. Now, give us tv chance. Put up a fence for a time; keep out not a legitimate competition. I do not care if the margin is so close that some of the foreign goods get in, perhaps so much the better; but it is no fair fight when people are compelled to work for ten or fifteen or twenty cents a day in other countries. I hold it is worth while that we should establish those industries in this country. SENATOR PADDOCK. During the last decade the farmers of our state have more than doubled their own wealth and the wealth of the state. They have seen their farms appreciate in value, often a hundred fold, and their crops find ready sale at remunerative prices. Overproduction, resulting from want of proper diversification, unwise haste in marketing the products of their farms, local partial failures of crops, due to caprices of nature over which neither they nor a protective tariff have any control, have at times decreased the returns of their labor and lessened the annual rewards of their toil. But I affirm, with the confidence of intimate personal knowledge, that no class engaged in building up its fortunes by personal labor has prospered in a fuller degree during the past decade than the western farmer; has been enabled to earn more, or to save more, or, in proportion to capital invested, has secured larger interest returns on its principal. However unremunerative agriculture may be in a seetion drained of its inhabitants through emigration from its worn out soil and stony hills to our rich western prairies, the mere fact of reduced populations in such portions of the east and south is the highest of tributes to the paramount and splendid advantages offered by the western farm. The well settled valleys and prosperous uplands of my own state, dotted with generous farm houses, to which hundreds ,of thousands of acres of corn wave welcome even in this year of universal drought and disaster in the corn belt; the hundreds df thriving villages and towns, the churches, the handsome institutions of higher learning, and the thousand and one humbler little school houses on the hill tops—each and all the product of barely thirty years of settlement in an agricultural state—are a sufficient denial of these extraordinary statements as to the desperate condition of Nebraska farmers. I repudiate them utterly on behalf of the agriculturist of the state which in part I have the honor to represent here. There can be no disaster in Nebraska as the result of a protective policy properly adjusted and applied. SENATOR STEWART. Mr. President, I think that of all countries on earth Canada should be the last to be favored by this country in our protective tariff. She discriminates against everything that comes from our country. Take agricultural machinery. An import duty of 85 per cent, is levied by Canada on machinery from the United States, while all other machinery has to pay a duty of from 10 to 25 per cent. Canada puts a duty on coal oil especially high, 100 per cent,; also on anthracite coal We have no duty on anthracite coal, while they have a high duty on it, fifty-sis cents a ton. And so on through the whole list, which I have not time in my five minutes to recite. When we come to lumber we have no duty on logs. If tea and coffee go from this country into Canada they .have to pay a duty of 10 per cent, ad valorem. 1 have a long list of discriminating 1» to their people ana to tneif government, and keep it there for the benefit o2 the Canadian people and the Canadian government as against our people, who take this tariff off. It will not benefit the people of this country one iota, be- cansd they will put on all the burden it will biftrj and come into our market, and if yott take off any part of the burden they wilt put it on again, because they will pw it at a point where they can compete' with the American market. There is,too use in oppressing onr people for the benefit of strangers. ': SENATOR MITCHELL. Listening to some of the speeches made on the 'other side of the chamber, one not properly informed, not conversant with the bill nnd its provisions as they really are, would naturally conclude the effect of the passage of this bill would be to largely increase taxation, advance customs rates all along the line, swell the annual revenue and oppress the people. If such were, in my judgment, to be the effect of the pending bill it never could receive my vote. Such, indeed, is not the pending measure. And in this connection it may be properly stated that never, perhaps, in the history of legislation has there been such studied, deliberate, persistent attempt to misrepresent any proposed legislation—its nature, character and probable effect—such determined, yet poorly concealed, efforts to deceive and hoodwink the masses of the people as there has been in reference to the pending bill. The bill is precisely what it purports to be—a bill to reduce the revenue and equalize duties on imports—the effect of which will be, if enMcted into law, most unquestionably to reduce the revenue to the extent of very many millions of dollars, and to equalize the duties on imports so as to operate more equally and fairly in reference to all the industries of the country. SENATOR DOLPH. As I understand the constitution, when the thirteen original states adopted it they agreed that we were to b$ one nation, and the right to regulate foreign and interstate commerce was to be giVen to congress, to a body which was to exercise its authority over the whole country and over all the people, over every foot of soil and over every citizen. Therefore the duty of congress in legislating upon this question is to legislate for the good of the whole. It is a mistake to say that what injures Oregon does not injure Maine, or that what injures Maine does not injure Oregon, or that what injures Maine and Oregon does not injure Florida and Louisiana. You cannot injure one of the states of the Union or destroy an enterprise or a business in one of the states of this Union without injuring the whole; and all the talk about whether the tariff on this or that will be beneficial to this state or that is foolishness. Sir, I am in favor of protecting every industry of the United States, and all alike, so fax as I am able to judge of what is necessary. 1 am not ready to join the corps of sappers and miners in this body who are seeking to undermine the wall of protection which keeps out the,cheap labor products of .other coun- tries'from this country. ..'/:''/ SENATOR SPOONER. 1 have sat nero day after day, week after week, voting fair protective duties upon articles in which my state and my people have no direct interest, keeping in mind, the larger interest of the whole country and of its labor, not limiting my view to the lines of the state which sent me here. The people of Wisconsin make, for example, no pottery, so far as I know, but that is a great industry in New Jersey, employing vast capital and labor. I have not been willing, Mr. President, that it should be overslaughed either as to that capital or as to the interest of that labor by throwing down the barrier which alone prevents an influx of that product made by capital carrying a lower rate of interest and labor earning infinitely less in other lands. The people of Wisconsin have no direct interest in the duty on rice, but I voted for a duty to protect the rice farmer in the general interest in its relation to the system tinder which we have prospered, and in which I believe. If the principle is to be abandoned, however, by each one whose local interest does not seem to be directly subserved there will not long bo much of it left. A FREEJflFT! A Good Farm Journal. [Orange Judd Farmer]! To be sent to every home in Kossutli County ABSOLUTELY FREE, if you wish it. For conditions upon which this gi£ti» made, please call at the Cash Store in Algona. W WE ARE PA TING 16 Ots. FOR EGGS. JgfNote a Few of our Bargains: WE ARE AGENTS FOB ROOK SALT. All kinds of 5 cent yeast for Soda per package Axle Grease per box Lewis Lye per box Gloss Starch per pound Clothes Pins per dozen We are still selling Boots and Shoes very cheap*, in and let us fit you. .05 .00 ,10 .05 .01 Come Townsend & Langdon Tfarm Loans AT 6, 7, 7 and a halt', and 8 per cent, on five to ten yeats time with ptivi- •lege of partial payments before due. Interest can be paid at my office. Save money by calling on me before you apply for Loan. J. W. BARTLETT. M. Z. GROVE. JOHN GROVE LIVERY, FEED, AND SALE STABLE. Best of Horses and Carriages. West of Thoringtoti House. M. Z. GROVE, MANAGER. We can now mafce loans on Improved Lands from one to ten year's time and give the borrower the privilege o£ paying the whole loan or any part thereof tu even $100 at any time wben interest falls due. This Is Iowa Money, and no second mortgage or coupons are taken. This plan of making a loan will enahlo the borrower to reduce his mortgage at any time and save the Interest on the amount paid. Money furnished at once on perfect title. Call on or address, HOXIE & REAVER, Algona, Iowa. Farm Loans, Abstracts, Jfcy oo At Lowest Rates and optional payments. Interest payable at our office. If you want a loan call on us. We can save you money. — .:,, _ _„ 1 JONES..& 8MITH._ IT WILL PAY YOU —TO CALL AT IF YOU ARE IN NEED OF Winkle Bro's, Stoves or Hardware. -* G. M. Howard -DEA.LEB IN STOVES, TINWARE, CUTLERY Shelf ware, Belting, Paints', Glass, Machine oils, Iron and Wood Pumps. Repairing Pumps a Specialty, Algona, Iowa. I hereby announce myself a candldai the office of- comity Recorder, subject I ill of the republican comity convention. J. L. ULUNT. :e for o the „.,..., , Please announce my name as a candidate for county Recorder subject to the action of tlie republican county convention. can 1 hereby announce myself an Independent 4l4»te for fee office ojfcounf - osi-vir. hereb; offide'of, .... can county convention. RKFVBUC4KT ST4TE Secretary of State...........w ,M. „_ „ Auditor .....JAMES A. ffi^ene^ ::;::::::^^^mm "Hiw*?** £*$§?• •"•• " " aspwter..... lw.fi. Hupceme eou Supreme Oo Bill way * duties against the United States which I have not time to read, but I will come to the question of lumber. ' We have no duty on logs. They have a duty of $1.01 per thousand feet. Senators will remember that two years ago last spring a raft of logs came into this country known as the Joggins raft, and it paid $3,080 export duty to Canada, They have another metho4 of getting even with us on lumber. Most of the lands belong to the, public, and they charge a stumpage of $5 per square mile and a royalty of 5 per cent, on all sales. Now, if yon put lumber q» the free list the Canadian government, according to its uniform practice, will add to this royalty and put on an export duty, so that you will get no gain whatever from it. You will injure the million people engaged in the business for .the benefit of the Canadian people and the Canadian government. It is a square give away of tb» rights of the American psopte. If will beueflt no one, ft will not walp lumber one cent cheaper. y«W can trace it light through ta« whole list, and they will take a4vantftge Maine Votes for the Tariff Bill. The splendid vote given to Speaker Reed Sept. 8 means more than anything else that Maine most heartily supports Messrs. Reed, McKinley and their associates in giving the country the best tariff legislation we have ever had. The campaign was really in Mr. Eeed's district, though the vote of all the rest of the state was of course influenced. The following figures are most significant. During the fourteen years that the First district of Maine has Beat Thomas B. Reed to congress it has done so by the following vote: 1870 Plurality 1,093 1878 * Minority 1880 Plurality 117 1882 .,....,.,. Elected on general ticket 1884 Plurality 9-35 1886 Plurality 1,188 1888 , , Plurality 8,433 1800..., ,... .....Plurality ,.4,600 The plurality to 1888 was up to that year the largest ever given Mr. Reed, and yet this ye^r—ail off year—w^th no material increase in the voting population, against the greatest effort of the Free-traders, against their money and their cry "Anything to beat Reed," he is retivroecl % the magnificent plurality of 4,509. We congratulate Mr. Reed on this most significant victory. We congratulate Mr. McKinley and Mr. Lodge, who contributed so much to the result. We congratulate the country at large on the bright prospect ahead for the prosperity which is sure to follow the tariff bill which has now passed the senate and which will soon bear tbepi-esi- New Goods. Galbraith is daily receiving new goods of all kinds. Everyone is invited to call and examine goods and get prices Large, new stock of cheap counter goods. G, L GALBRAITH & CO, lay in the casket, covered and by beautiful flowers, most beautiful of all. was *• •• H The tqtaj oj Great Britain's exports of tin pl*te» 4ping the thirteen years 1877-1888 Wftouuted to 8^98^50 tos^s, of which % aited States took 9,741,98% times the combined IDQUARTER'S want Gan supply you with ^ in building material and fuel, And Don't You Forget it ~^-All ye Wealeyi^ea Call »fr^- Taylor's New

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