The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on December 24, 1890 · Page 1
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

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Wednesday, December 24, 1890
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VOL. XX. I'tmLTSHKM KVI5HY WKDNKSIM I" STARR & HALLOCK, Proprietors. JOS. W. HAYS. Editor. \ Terms of Subscription. One copy, one year, In advance si,50 One copy, six months, in advance 75 One copy, three months, in advance 40 One copy, pno year, if not paid in advance. 2,00 Subscriptions continue till ordered stopped and all arrearages are paid. ' BOOK AND JOB PRINTING. . The equipment of the REPUBLICAN Office for Book and Job Printing is unsurpassed in this county. Steam power. ^"Advertising rates made known on application. This paper is PRINTED BY STEAM POWER. ALGONA, KOSSUTH COUNTY, IOWA, WEDNESDAY, DEO. 24, 1890. are regaining an equilibrium, but the western banker is still unnecessarily fearful. The country will eventually recover from the semi-panic which it has just passed through, but the western banker can hasten tho recovery. There, is plenty of money in the country but not enough in circulation. No. 12. THE We'insist that the Chicago Tribune and other journals of its stripe should not be allowed to pose before the people any longer as "leading Republican papers." The McKinley Bill protects the American hen. From the first of October to the 6th we imported 1,139,303 dozen eggs, but from the 6th to the 31st of October we imported but 128,589 dozen. The new duty on eggs went into effect Oct 6th. Major McKinley received last Monday a box containing samples of the first experimental tin made in Chicago. The ore fov this tin came from the Black Hills. It is an American article all the way from the crude tin to the finished product. In the opinion of the Sioux City Journal and Des Moines Capital "the determination of the saloon question in Iowa will rest with the farmers." There is truth in the assertion. We would like to hear an expression from the Alliance upon the prohibition question. Some of the exchanges are wasting sen- ) timenton old Sitting Bull. It is said < that he was deliberately shot down. We regret that the man with sufficient deliberation to do the deed was so long in putting in an appearance. He might have saved many a white man's scalp. The Senate needs a Speaker Reed. The purpose of all pai-lirnentary law is to enable a deliberative body to expedite its business, not to furnish an instrument for delay and obstruction. Congress is elected to transact, not to delay the business of the government. Speaker Reed had sense enough to propound this doctrine and sand enough to enforce it. The Senate is following the lead of the House in preparing to pass a cloture rule to shut off prolonged debute. The elections bill will be laid aside until the question of a change in the rules is disposed of. This is a business like administration. The Senate is waking np, and with this change in the rules will be able to go on record for doing something, The circulation of the Chicago Tribune is said to have fallen off very much in this State during the last six months. It now has the smallest circulation in Iowa of any of the weekly editions of the Chi cago papers, The Inter Ocean probably GREAT FORTUNES AND TARIFF. A recent issue of the New York World contained a list of 122 persons living in the United States whose aggregate fortunes amount to $1,552,000,000. Of these 122 persons, two are rated at $125,000,000 each, one at $100,000,000, one at $75,000 000, one at $40,000.000, one at $35,000,000, five at $30,000,000 each, four at $25,000,000 each, two at $20,000,000 each, seven at $15,000,000 each, five at $12 000,000 each, two at $0,000,000 each, and seventy-five at $5,000,000 each. The New York Tribune examining the list of names calls attention to the fact that the wealth of the thirty-five persons first named aggregates one thousand and eighty-five millions of dollars, but that of the entire thirty-five, only two have made their fortunes by manufacturing articles protected by our tariff laws One is rated at $20,000,000 and the other at $15,000,000. The Tribune asks to have these facts reconciled with the doctrine taught by tho enemies of protection that most of the great fortunes in this country were made by men who took advantage of our tariff laws to rob the people, and remarks the "fact is that the benefits of a protective tariff go largely to the men who do Hie work, and who receive these benefits in better wages. This list shows most clearly that the great bulk of men who have amassed such enormous fortunes in the past have not made their money by the aid of the tariff laws." spirited debate in which some strong speeches were made against the ruinous National loan agency plank. It was the deliberate espousal of a bedlamite proposition for making farmers more prosperous and the country more flourishing. Since this sub-treasury scheme now has the backing of a powerful organization which is taking an active part in politics it becomes well worth while to consider just what it means. The demand of the Farmers' Alliance is that tho Government "shall establish sub-treasuries or depositories in the several States which shall loan money direct to the people at a low rate of interest, not to exceed 2 per cent, per annum, on non perishable farm products, and also upon real estate, with proper limitations upon the quantity of the land and amount of money." In other words, any farmer is to have the privilege of taking his grain, dairy products, etc., to a Government warehouse and borrowing upon it, say 75 per cent, of its market value, at a nominal interest for an indefinite time. He is also to have the privilege to borrow money in the same way, at the same rate, upon 'and. The enormous amount of money sure to be called for under such a plan is to be provided by the Government by printing paper currency until the stock in the country shall have been increased by at least $1,800,000,000 of fiat money The wildest schemes of the Greenbackers never proposed anything so hair-brained or so dangerous, and the present distress ness—an opinion fully shared by the rest of the world, and rapidly gaining ground among themselves. Tho i\r«!s8!i£o mid Register: President Harrison's message given to Congress last Monday is one of especial interest to the farmers. It shows an advancement of the agricultural interests almost unequalled. With a capable secretary of the department of agriculture, these large and important interests are for the first time in the history of the country receiving adequate attention at the hands of the ad tion to the full extent of the law. Ambrose A. Call, President. ». flU Hutching, Vice-President. C. Blackford, Cashier. ff^^^^Jf' Iiaml to loan at „. "THE POOR FARMER": The "poor farmer" has been the sub- has the largest, The Republicans of Iowa jeot of many tears and sighs from the sympathetic democracy. Of all classes the farmer has the least need for com passion, for everything considered he represents the most prosperous class of people in all the country,- D0 t perhaps the richest class but the most uniformly prosperous and happy. There are poor farmers, and farmers who will always remain poor, just as there are certain classes in every business, trdde or profession who will nover attain a corape- tence; but the trouble in most cases is to be charged up to the man,, and not to some supposed wrong which h e is suffering at the hands of monopoly or some political party. That unfair discriminations have been 'made in times past, it cannot be denied, but the farmers have suffered as little at the hands of organized capital and unfair legislation as any other class of people. In spite ef all the imaginary wrongs which he has suf fered the prosperous farmer has grown rich in the last few years. Dozens of men have come to Kossuth county during the past ten years without a cent, who are now the absolute owners of well improved and well stocked farms. When the right man takes hold of the farm, farming always pays. To make a successful farmer requires a fund of exn«vi«» w lpt , Trft!U "trade," that is never completely icWtfcu, and the man who expects to succeed by simply putting bis corn in the ground and aving it to the kindly action of the sun nnd rain will probably be disappointed, of the Argentine Republic, a country naturally very rich and growing fast in resources and population, can be traced directly to less grevious folly. The Wai-Is Over. The latest reports on the Indian question indicate that the trouble is probably at au end. The following special from Pierre, S. D., appeared in the Minneapolis Journal of yesterday evening: American I><icomoU vc. Inter Ocean: One of the largest foreign orders ever received by the Baldwin Locomotive Works is now being filled in the manufacture of twentyseven locomotives for government use in New South Wales. Heretofore English locomotives were mainly used on government roads. Queer how this protective tariff of ours has taken the ring out of England's free trade anvils. Ten of these locomotives are on the plan of our ordinary passenger ones, while those of the freight model will be our heaviest and strongest build. These locomotives will cost about §10,000 apiece. There was lively competition among English shipowners for ttie contract to carry this load to Australia. A Xmas You will want to buy for some friend or relative. Is the place to look for a variety to choose from. D., Dec. 23 — PlEJIHB, S. in from Ch Qflft i, r f i f j"~"— "t>"'fjr "uj mat some dUU hostile Indians surrendered and went into the agcuoy with cavalrymen who Th« n - \ i hel £. ne F Cherrv Cr eek. These include Big Foot's and Sitting ?ttleo5" mo" t? "^ rep ° rt iS Cor " 5C ' irom tii&t Ciu&rtcr. WASHINGTON, Dec. 23.-Gen. Schofield has received the following tele°tam from Gen. Kuger, under data of St. Paul, Dec. ^: Big Foot with his following including some of Sitting Bull's fugitives and those disaffected Indians in the Cherry creek district, Cheyenne river reserva tion who joined Big Foot, surrendered yesterday to Gen. Sumner. The rest of Sittiug Bulls people came to Cherrv ma hav the exce ? tion of a few who The Big Foot people will be sent to Fort Meade, those surrendering at Bdnnett probably to Sully. The surrender and disarmament of the two factions practic fj I**? n th ? Probability of.further trouble with the Indians of the Cheyenne river and standing Rock agencies and is a good step toward ending the whole trouble. 1 ' SIFTINGS. John Bull Ami Sitting Bull. Exchange: The Bull family a l way8 did cause America a great deal of trouble It began with John and has not ended with Sitting, while Ole was the only fa- New York and two steamers to that point Edye & Co., liens' Family »!__.__ These medicines are daily gaining greater popularity, and the stea'dily increasing demand for them can only be accounted ror by their true merit. They aro prepared_with the utmost care,and each medicine is put up for a particular disease .bvery bottle is guaranteed to do all that is claimed for it on the label.so that no one who buys a bottle of Beggs' Family Medicines can be de disappointed. Sold by F. W. Dmgley. 1023 Remnants of Satin and Plushes for fancy work sold cheap by MATSON, McCALL & Co. ains Boots and Shoes, Plush Caps, The best Wool Hose in for 25 cents at Galbraith's. the country ando! ' ' ' and other things too numerous to mention. We carry a large line of tassels and ornaments for fancy work. A Boon To Wives. Having used "Mother's Friend ! would not be without it. It is a boon to wives who know they must pass through the painful ordeal of childbirth.— Mns C MELBOURNE, la. Write The Bradfleld Regulator Co., Atlanta. Ga., for further partieuftw. Sold by Dr. L. A. Sheets and 1*. W. Dmgley. n-14 Just Eeceived from Do you burn soft coal? and buy of Fred Willson. Then be wise Prices low. of the after all. The wife of Gen. Ouster is receiving a nf £50 per month. Other widows pension of $o« P« m {olt unate, of the Cuater party »n» » Q •»' 6 t IMei 'Jtoh"u»m«oT^^ continued to bestow^ ^ ^^ . * _ l» n r\ f\ by steamship between Sydney, New South Wales having been dispatched since August last by ™"" Foit SALE.—A bran new Winchester repeating shot gun. Never been used. Gun will be sold at a bargain. Inquire at Kepubhcan office. NOTICE. I must have my book accounts settled by Jan. 1st. Please call and pay up. P. S. STOUGH. Foot-ware Cheap. Men's German socks, per pair $ .65 Boy's " " •• ... 50 Hens' automatic buckle Arctics.., " I'oO Mens' felt boots from 90c to. 1 00 Boy's felt boots for \\'.\ \%Q TOWNSEND & LANGDON! A Reliable Cough Syrup, We have been fortunate enough tics. the more teiugeu*, scientific farmers. Farmers are reading more than they used " and the effect of this growing^knowledge of farming is visible on all Bides. Every farmer ought to take some good _I;«ni,,,r«l paper and read it; if bis boys to stay on the farm let him _ « _ 11 „ \XT a compete for a portion, at least, of the'Australian trade -Let congress pass the duppmg Vl . Viftfnvft me Vi ativt * AJW v w— o — * bills and it will not be long Stars and Stripes will wave of countless vessels in foreign before from the the ,HI«2&- toffiftoWlS .Ss eS° S'S'Ho™ SING QUONG CO. A Consignment of Japanese Novelties FOE THE HOLIDAYS. Fine China, Glassware, Handk's, Mufflers, Etc. The Grane Store, WEEKLY INTER S. KSS "is a <;or>5i8terjt F^epubUeai? t^ONDENOB limilarputolicat Butdlsou' " , A flrn arms upon oiu aw* , • ls ave to s t a y on iuo n»« ~- SlShisSow-sw'o took a hand ^m to the agricuHural college ijuu ami mo * rrhfirn is some . lt /i.,natP<l f.lass of fan We ?n bluster massacre. There is some want a beUer educated class otianr thine wrong somewhere. The govern- Farming w iU always be a lucrative 5riS"»>°ri s^rr^ upon savagery a ^ to ^ al coun j protection dw Dry =rrr^rr =^=*= Who rayH The Tariff? Goods Chronicle: Mr. Andrew a retired London importer, last Get your Christmas presents atBowyers. Finest line in the market. __ MM 1, e r . columns men em- of massacre and war, should be more liberal his victims. TUe promise m caring tor tying out industries, making mouths for the farmer to feed - - 1 from the vith the a backs for the sheep to clothe, more and more farmer's and ! panic few WIlll tltfcTV***** — ' vear contributes to the London press some corrections of its general fallacies regarding the McKinley Tariff bill. Among other things he sa.ys: IB order to show the utter fallacy contained in the Free-Trade axiom that ••there never was a duty that was not paid by the consumer," I shall give an instance which occurred in my own ex- braith's. which 1 sewing cheap. STATE b sell machines on good terms and 47-tf TES Original Notice. ' IOWA, 3AMFW3 COPIES WBt _ an increasingly Boys, stick to tne farm house— Government raised the duty on from 5 to THE SUB-TREASURY SCHEME- -*-**•" . . -r_-J-_. Or> lonff aS tbC =--^-i-±rr i'W*vi.a^sjij&* d80ie " ! Manchester manufactures prouu&o u» *».——j part of clear-beaded mea and con * . . mi. «-«. «nn V\o r»n (iftUU There can be no doubt lias heen to fill STSaKn.:^"—• Alliance. _ ^ o , 3!

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