The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on June 24, 1891 · Page 3
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, June 24, 1891
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Page 3
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IOWA STATE NEWS. , i . Iowa The State Bankers' BSsdeiatlon Itt •fession at Sioux City elected 'Officer* aa follows! tfonnT. Rewftjr, of JBWrUnjftofl, preiildent! 0. ft. ttannoh of douffritl Glufts, V, 3. Vunhorae ot Mount Plcasftttlv ft 0. tioott 6t Clinton, J. H. Carleton of lotfiv Falls, A. B. Slgdlow of Me* Hampton, K. Votmotchen of O3<lar Rapids, Calvin Manning of Ottumwa, 0. 8. Worthing, ton of Des Moihes, S. S. Wloh of OHCeola, 3. M. Ketley of Macedonia, Abncf Graves of Cow City, and & W. Reed 6t Ida Grove, tloo presidents; J. fV lifttlmer 1 , of Hampton, treasurer, nnd J. M> DinwldcUe ot Cedar Rapids, floors- tary. • •' •• ' Postal I-aw Violation*. A, S. Burn ell, of ; the Iowa State Business Men's association, was in dieted by the United States grand jury for circulating a posta 1 card warning members of the associ ation agftinst an agent of another merchants' association of Chicago. In connection with this case the attorney general of the United . States has given an opinion that all, postal cards and offers of rewards sent! out by police officers and sheriffs are violations of tho postal laws. Working Under Difficulties. Farmers'of Boons county were experiencing a difficulty in cultivating their corn on account of the uheven.ness of the growth. In the same field com planted at the same time was in some instances 1 foot high in one placp and 2 inches in another. The causa was attributed to the hardness of the ground in some places and the moisture in others, made BO by the action of the plow in turning over the dry clods of BoiL Killed by Her Companion. Mrs. Mary Harrity, a widow aged.46, who had not the best character, died at • the hospital in Des Moines from •wounds inflicted by Her male compan- ^ ion. The couple had been living together for some time in a shanty in the southeastern part of the city. Tho police were looking for tho man, who had disappeared, and whoso name they withhold. • „ One Killed, Two Wounded. A gang of six young toughs went tout to the camp-meeting ground on the outskirts of Des Moines and at midnight got into a row regarding a woman. "Babe" Jones, aged 20, was shot and will not recover. Fred Kemp had his head nearly severed from his body by a big knife and Charles Derman was seriously cut across the face. A Soldiers' Orphans' Building. The new machine building of the Iowa soldiers' orphans' home at Dav- port was dedicated the other afternoon. The address was made by Ben McCoy, of Oskaloosa. A large number of invited guests were present. >The building replaces the one destroyed by lightning in June, 1888, •and cost §30,000. Strange if True. It has been' observed that no wild fowls would ever pass under the Mississippi river bridge at Burlington. Tho jther day a wounded goose floated down stream until she came to the bridge, where, after stemming the tide until she was exhausted, she swam ashore'and allowed herself to be captured. . Mount Pleasant Hospital. There are now confined in the Mount Pleasant hospital for the insane 350 men and 448 women. During the inonth of May fifteen men. and ten •women were admitted, and eight men and sixteen women were discharged. Five patients died during the month. NOTFK in tlriof. Henry Genz, of North McGregor, shot himself in a fit of despondency. Mason City is to have a new sewerage system, an electric street railroad and a mile race track soon. Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Potter, of Payette county, celebrated the 78d anniversary of their marriage. A dozen cows in aa many herds around Eldora have been killed, having been affected with rabies. Abner Vore and Nettie Myers eloped from Harris Grove, Harrison county, and went to Blair, Neb., and were made man and wife. A class of twelve was graduated at the high school of Burlington. Seven hundred and sixty-eight gophers were killed in one day by some farmers near Hartley, Kittie Lewis, a little girl of Storm Lake, ate some .morphine pills and came very near dying, Twenty-five thousand dollars will be expended in improving Otturawa's waterworks plant* The working force of the packing house at Ot^umwft has been increased "atia They expect ^o slaughter 1,600 per da£ from now on, .-•••, :••'•••• •• • ; Harry J. Myers, a circus clown, died at his home in Fort Madison of pneumonia, induced by the grip. He WAS 23 ye^rs of age. i Jerry Gullen died at Bankstgn aged 110 years. His uncle lived to be 135 and ids f aVaer died at the aye of 08. Rohn was killed at Davenport cavincr in of a well which he was digging. The entire plfwt O f the Pennington airship enterprise is to be removed from Mount Carmel to Burlington, Burglars stole $200 worth of goods from the store of J. W. Whiter at Sloan. Afterward they spread oil over the entire store and stoek and damaged It by fire, to the extent of 9800. Mra, Gather^* fiads died at th«home of her SOD near Buitjogton, 8 <?ed 87 years. She came to Iowa with her hwsband whea the territory was tb.ro w» open to eettlem , E, R. 8e»d»}|,;>| p$ 3 Mpines, died the other nigh*, ajre.d • 83 ywirs. When bis death occurred his wife was lying on the same b*4 in m peansciouj condition from compye#$p£f caused by la grippe. • ' > ffee State tiou in session at WW*!^ *IW JJWf 'WWW "8.^ T?* 1OWA PROHIBITIONJStS, In Convention at t)«» Molncd they Noml- nat« A 8t»t* ttUtfcet. ifhe prohtbttiottlsfc* «iet Ifi state (soft- f«fition at Des MoltiSi 6tl the 10th. tJftniel B. Ttirttejf, of- Bennett, was tttade temporary chairman. Fully fifty counties were represented "by 800 dele-' gates. In calling the convention to order Mr. Tttraey expi'gssed pleasure at i being permitted to preside. Upon organization A. tT. Coats, oi Perfy, was made permanent chairman, R. S. tleall secretary attd W. H. Barber and Caleb Daily assistants. There was a spirited contest over tho nomination for governor and it required three ballots before Isaac T. Gibson, a retired farmer of Salem, received a majority,of the ballots over J, E. Reid, of Delta,' and Rev. J. Q. Little, Of Perry. The following is the ticket complete: Governor—Isnnc T. Gibson, of Salem. Lieutenant Governor—Bet. J. G. Little, of Perry. . , State Superintendent of Schools—Mrs. M. H. Dunham, of Burlington. Railroad Commissioner—O. S. Hart, of Page. Supreme Judge—D. 8. Turnoy, Of Bennett. The report of the committee on resolutions was read by Mrs. E. G. Cline, and was adopted as follows: The prohibition party in the State of Iowa in convention assembled, acknowledging Almighty God as the aourc* of all power in government, tho holy sSrlptures be recognized M the basis of all civil law, do hereby declare: 1. That the manufacture, Importation, exportation, transportation and sale of alcoholic beverages should be mmde public crimes and prohibited as such. 8. That such prohibition can b« secured onlj through amendments to the national and state constitutions and adequate laws secured and supported by the prohibition party in nation an 6 state. 3. That any form of license or taxation of the liquor traffic is partnership therein and participation in it.- immorality; it is therefore the duty of every fejod citizen to withhold his support from the republican, democratic and so- called people 1 * parties, which are committed to the continuance of the license Iniquity., 4. That the Internal revenue system should be immediately abolished. 6. We demand the retention of the present law prohibiting the traffic in intoxicating liquors as a, beverage. To secure the execution of the law we favor by the next leglslatvre the appointment of a commission with power to remove all peace and police officers within the state who will not enforce the law; the appointment of a state constabulary and also a sufficient appropriation of state funds to enable the law to be enforced in rebellious cities and counties. 6. We favor tho submission by congress of a federal constitutional amendment ordering that the right to vote shall not be denied or abridged by the United States or any state on account of .sex; we favor an educational basis of qualification. 7. We demand laws prohibiting deals in fu tures upon any board of trade, .chamber of commerce or public market. • .8. We demand the passage, of laws prohibiting aliens owning 'ands within the territory of the United States; also corporate privileges; and that congress take prompt action to devise a plan to .obtain all lands now owned by aliens and foreign syndicates, and that all lands held by railroads and other corporations unearned according to contracts, and In excess of actual use and tSeeus, be reclaimed by the government and held for actual settlers only. 9. The right to make and issue money is sovereign power, residing with and to be maintained by the people for the common benefit. Wo believe in a triune currency consisting of gold, silver and paper money, floating a't par in the market. We demand the abolition ot national banks as banks of issue, and that the federal government issue all moneys. We favor the free coinage of gold and silver limited to the production of the United States, putting a dollar's worth of material and labor into each dollar that may hereafter be coined. 10. We demand the election of president, vie* president and United States senators by a direct vote of the people. 11. We favor the Australian ballot system. 12. We demand that our American laborers shall be protected from pauper and criminal labor of Europe, and that our immigration and naturalization laws be so arranged that our shores shall cease to be the dumping ground for the political auflk social dregs of foreign lands. ^" 13. We express our appreciation of the National Women's Christian Temperance union and all loyal workers therein. 14. We favor a gradual, just and equitable income tax for the collection ot state and national revenue. 15. Arbitrations should take the place oi strikes and other Injurious methods ot settling labor disputes; employes should be protected from bodliy injury or lh : property while in the faithful performance of their duties;,equal pay for equal work should be given both sexes. 16. It is the sense of this convention that all wageworkers should be paid in cash and allowed to purchase In the markets with perfect freedom. A resolution favoring the payment to soldiers of the loss they sustained by reason of the depreciation of greenbacks during the war was defeated on the ground that it would, offend the southern prohibitionists, although the speakers defended the resolution as just. A state central committee was elected composed of one member from each district and other plans formed to carry on an active campaign. The action of the people's party in dodging the prohibitory issue, both in the Cincinnati and Dea Moines platforms, was commented upon and denounced. IOWA NEWS LETTER. Political Pot Bailing itt AS Parts of the Btato. Ticket* Already In tlie Field, R«publlc«n« nnd Democrat* Still Hear From-A Fttttt l»fttac« tot Council JiltiftJii With to SONS OF VETERANS, [Special Dea Moines correspondence.! The lines are fapldly forming for th« great political battle in Iowa this year. Two conventions have now been held. and two full tickets are in the field. The people's party, indorsing the Cifl- cftmati platform, has placed before the people for governor, A. J. Westfall, oi Woodbury county; for lieutenant governor, Walter Scott, of Appanooso coun« fcy. The state prohibition convention has nominated Isaac T. Gibson, oi Salenij for governor, and J. H. Little, of Dallas, for lieutenant governor. Both these parties have made radical demands in behalf of the reformation Which they deem "necessary for the good of the state. The democratic convention will be the next one held, which. will be June 24, at Ottumwa; followed by the republican convention on July 1 at Cedar Rapids. So on the 4th of July there will be four full political tickets in the field in Iowa from which tha voter may make his choice. As to prohibition, there will probably be two parties, the republican and prohibition party standing by the present law, the people's party independent on the subject, and the democratic party indorsing license. While the tariff and other questions will enter into the coming political struggle, it is probable that before election day the main issua will be as to the continuance of the pro* hibitory law in the state. fc President Harrison has seen fit to honor Iowa with the chief justiceship of the new court authorized by congress, called the court of private land claims; for that position he has named Hon. Joseph R. Reed, of Council Bluffs, who has served fifteen years as a district judge, four years as a supreme judge, and two years as a member of congress, beginning his career by serving four years as a state senator. Judge Reed is distinguished as a jurist, and was a classmate of President Harrison at college. He also distinguished himself in the war in command of the First Iowa battery. He is a man considerably past sixty years of age, and except for his age would have been appointed on the new circuit court authorized by songress. It has been supposed that the ingenuity of man had exhausted itself in instituting what has now taken the place of expositions known as palaces, but it seems that is not the case. The fruit growers and gardeners of Pottawattamie county will erect a palace at Council Bluffs comprised of fruits and vegetables. A dome-shaped building will be put up, 190 feet wide and 280 feet long, the height to be 100 feet. The building will be of wood, and covered with products of the soil both on tllte' outside an'd on the inside. There will be a square tower, with a steeple more than 50 feet higher than the main building. This palace wil] be a direct rival of the blue grass palace at .Creston; and Council Bluffs being so near to the fruit district of Mills county, a magnificent fruit display can be made by the cooperation of the fruit growers of the two counties. Something new in the way of bridge building is being erected at Des Moines, over the Des Moines river at the Walnut street crossing. The bridge is made of steel; has * 40-foot driveway, with foot walks on each side 14 feet wide, the walks being of cement. The bridge will be so constructed that wagons and carnages can trot across it; the fire companies can make their runs over the bridge with perfect safety. The old bridge at the Walnut street crossing has been out for more than a year, during which time this great bridge has been in progress. The new bridge will be the finest in the state, and when completed will be the twelfth bridge that spans the Des Moines river in the city of Des Moines. The recent statement made by the post office department shows that the gross receipts of- the post office in the city of Des Moines are more than the gross receipts of any other two Iowa offices. The same statement shows a greater proportionate increase at Des Moines than in any other western city. The latest report of clearing house receipts shows the Des Moines receipts increasing at a greater rate than those of any other western city, while the clearing house receipts oi Kansas City, Omaha, Minneapolis, St Paul and Wichita show a material fail- Tim "««mM«r season," inaugurated oy Manager McVicker, of McVleker'a theater, Chicago, has proved a financial as well as artistic success. Many standard plays have been produced, but none have been more acceptable to the public than "Blue Jeans." which will hold the boards for the next four weeks, and "The Soudan*" which will close this year's season. In "The Soudan" Louis James, the famous actor, will assume the role of "Major Temple," thus assuring the dramatic success of that spectacular English melodrama. SMITH—"I heard you lost fifty dollars on the races 5'esterday." Johnson—"It is not lost. I know where it is. Green has it,"— Detroit Free Press, "Ana you in favor of cremation?" he inquired, in the hope of stimulating talk. "Yes, 1 ' she replied, "ice-creamation."— Washington Post. ALL disorders caused by a bilious state of the system can be cured by using.Carter's Little Liver Pills. No pain, griping or discomfort attending their use. Try them. GREAT JANITOH—"Here, young feller, no smoking allowed in this building." Small but Competent Boy — "I ain't smoking aloud."—Boston Courier. _ • THE time is coming in which the man who earns his bread by the sweat of his brow need not work very hard in order to do it,—Riohmbud Recorder. No SPECIFIC for local skin troubles equals Glenn's Sulphur Soap. Hill's Hair and Whisker Dye, 50 cents. LIFE is as uncertain as a penny in the-slot machine. You may get your tutti-frutti and you may get left.—N. Y. Herald. IT is only when he brings in his bill that the physician declares himself in favor of high heals.—Washington Post. m \ Do NOT purge nor weaken the bowels, but act specially on the liver and bile. A perfect liver corrector. Carter's Little Liver Pills. WHEN a man pulls down the shade and Jerks it off the roller he gets a curtain lecture.—Oswego Palladium. THE best cough medicine is Piso's Cure for Consumption. Sold everywhere. 25c. PROMPTLY CURED Cures Also: Neuralgia. Lumbago, Sciatica, Sprains, Bruises, Burns, Wounds, Swellings, Soreness, Frost-bites, St off ness, AH Aches. THE Chas. A. YogelerCo., Baltimore, Sid. The hand of time deals lightly with a woman in perfect health. But all functional derangements and disorders peculiar to women leave their mark. You needn't have them. Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription comes to your rescue as no other medicine can. It cures them. For periodical pains, prolapsus and other displacements, bearing- down sensations, and all "female complaints" and weaknesses, it is a positive remedy. It is a powerful, restorative tonic and nervine, imparting strength to the whole system in general, and to the uterine organs and appendages in particular. It keeps years from your face and figure—but adds years to your life. It's guaranteed to give satisfaction in every case. If it doesn't, your money is returned. The Soap < ,,) that Cleans Most is Lenox. A Proclamation! Dr. I. Guy I«ewli», Pnlton, Ark., s»y«->» "A year ago I bad bilious fever»Tntt'f >, Pills were so highly reccommendetf that I used them. JTever did ntedicin* bave a happier effect. After a_pra«« tlcoof a quarter of a century, I pro* claim them the best ANTI-BILIOUS medicine ever nseriu I Always pMN •criBe them." Tutt's Pills Cure All Bilious Disease* ELECTROTYPES OR STEREOTYPES Horses, Cattle, Swine, Poultry, BEE lllustrated s Publlcations,with Nora Dakota, Montanttjdaho"; Washington and Oregon, the LuibS __ AND CHEAP NORTHERN PACIFIC R. R. , Best Agricultural Grazing ana Timber Lands 1 now open to settlers. Mailed FREE. Address . B. LAMBOBN, Land Com. S. P. II. B. , St, Ptol, Blu. •HAWS IUJS PAFJUi mat time roa mitt. -AND— MISCELLANEOUS CUTS. RUM ELY •« TRACTION AND PORTABLE NGIME Threshers and Horse Powers. 'Write for Illustrated Catalogue, mailed Prep, M. RUM ELY CO., LA PORTE, I NO. ^DUCATIONAL. I IIMMFR WEST 8IOE BUSINESS COLLEGE, VlHIVIbll O?fl UVfi Qltft IV MnHt.n.. B* n\ I M.IMMI «»u» «•<?• sou \v. jnadMoneft*. Uliicoci GHOQL. FREDERICK F. JUUD, PMNCIPAL. i N, Kellogg Newspaper Co,, 368-70 Dearborn St, Chicago, UJIV CClfCD CURED TO STAY CURED. fin I Ft I til We want the name and address of every sufferer in'the HQTUIU1A U.S.and Canada. Address, HO I nllln P.H«oldHnye3,M.D.,Buff»lo,!t.Tj ^ MEMORIES, with Blsbop NBJT- MAN'S Introduction, is a BONANZA book for Agents every-whcre. Send for terms—don't dftov. Address HUNT & BATON, 150 6tli Are., N. Y. City; •3-NA31E THIS PATER mrr time jo'l vntt. THE FARMERS' ALLIANCE BOOK, by Prominent Alliance Men. Outfit 35 cents. CENTRAL PUD1I8II1XGIIOU8K,tlneliuiaU.O. O-NAMI THIS PAMll ««7 Urn. ;ra write. Positively CUTCEn. No Knife used. Testimonials FJIEE. U. C. DALE, M. D., 865 34th St., Chicago. -NAME THIS PAPER •MrjtimojoumiW. A. N. K.—A. 1348 WHEN WRITING TO ADVERTISERS FLEA8B gtotc that you «u»w the Advertisement la 1M» •paper. P ISO'S KEMEDY FOR CATAKBS.—Best. Easiest to uae. Oheapest. Belief is immediate. A euro la certain. 1'or Cold in the Head it has no equal. It is an Ointment, of -which a small particle Is applied to the npstrfls. Price, 50c. Sold by druggists or sent by mall. E. T. HAzEurrsa. Warren. Pa. Unknown Wives FATAl, WRECKS. log off. L. YOUNG. Annual Beport« Show the Order to Bo tn a JTlowlshlug Condition. At the session of the ,state encamp- bient of the Sons of Veterans in Ottumwa, the annual repeat showed 2,858 members in the state. Fifty-six j & e F camps have been added during the year the finances are in good shape, officers elected are as follows: George C. VanUouton, of l«e,npjf, poloncl; E. N. PhtHJps, of West Union, lieutenant colonel f H. W. Crane, ot Mount Pleaiant. major. Member* pf tne council: S. P. JSftreft, ot Ores ton; J. A. Evans, of Kwrtcuti 0, & Ale»«uder, o< f „„„„;..„ rr^ T ,,_- 14 T-aJii Boole RBpids. Delegate »t l«rg«, W«W«r H. I<ooievtt!t,s, Ky., Jwue J4.—^raiB peering. No. 58, the Chicago and$IashviUe flyer was wrecJied on the J^oiiieviUe & Nashville railroad »ti Sebree, Ky., at 8 o'clock ^jitwrday morning. Jlngineeit Al Clark was killed. Fireman Guun fatally injsw^d ind two postal clerki badly hurl. The passengers wer< *h»\teuup »nd several were bru»e& 0009 were tediously injviye4 The state aid society Belle Gray, of Washington* «B division president; Miss Maggie $vans, oi Ottumwa, vice president. *nd Misses B, Eelle Smith, of Dubuque, Loi» Magee, pf MwehftUtowB and flattie Taiowige, of West Union, m wem\?ws of th« dt TREATMENT OF QOMMQN A f«A mti» *>y ppurtag boiling vf$t iw*e| SftgPOP* will relieve sickness In chlldreo and la also good for colic. war l# gr»*tty reused, by blotting or tU^ue paper in Mdn^led In a Couple of Rail' ' • way Coilulons. LITCHFIELD, III., June IS.—A passen- freight train on the Big Four collided here Saturday morning. Thomas Clegg, a drummer of Mattoon, 111., was fatally injured. Conductor Dixon and Bra^eman J. M- Miller oi the passenger were also severely injured, and the twenty passengers wer« of Well-Known Men SQRAP3. THERE §r« about 90,000 cash girls IN Engtaqd. tljere aro on an average $.88 persons *« <5>very inhabited house. THE population of India has increased by thirty millions in the last ten years, and if it insr£%ja$ at the sow* rate will be five bunded melons by Wl< ,biio in the world i» «aid to b© PRftSWevll^ons of tfce islands ..... A series, pronounced to be the "freshest magazine feature of the year," will be continued in each of the spring and summer f numbers of The Ladies' Home Journal and present the portraits of the wives of famous men whom the public have never seen. The series will present oottraits and sketches of Mrs. John Wanamaker The Princess Bismarck Lady Tennyson Mrs, Will Carleton , Lady Agnes Macdonald' Mrs.ChaunceyM.Depew Mrs, Levi P, Morton Mrs, James G, Blaine And several others to be announced in the autumn. For Your Daughters^ « Side-Talks With Girts, 1 ' edited by . RUTH AsHMOREya page of wise .CQUB* sels and instructive comments on social affairs and wbglesorae advice for o«r growing daughters. Some valuable articles in summer numbers include— "After park in the Country 1 FROM NOW TO January, 1892 (Balance of this Year) Only 50 Cents *"^3Sr!25' 1 Girl's Summer Dangers " The Summer Will be desCTtbed so tha* every girl wiU l^pw the/ good from the bad. wfi* + ^"^ ™ ^^^^J *WPw-^^^J^>W *x *|F Qt-^^flfMip <qnp J|,^Bf T^P 4^frsfe to Jm'y, *$$** W»aee ©f tfeis y«^» wijiiriJALi

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