The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on July 22, 1891 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 22, 1891
Page 1
Start Free Trial

VOL. XX. ..'1IGONAKEPU8LIC1N PUBLISHED BVEBY WEDNESDAV 'STARR & HALLOCK, 'Proprietors, JOS, W, HAYS. Editor. ALCKMTA, KOSSUTH COUNTY, IOWA. WEDNESDAY, JULY ^?™° Crft . ts of Ohio h ave selected wool growers of'that The Me Kinley bill is a victim for the state to defeat. Terms of Subscription • 'One Copy, one year, In advance . .... . . »i 50 • 'One copy, six months. In advance ..... . 75 , . ' 0neC ° heo montils - . 75 advance ..... . 40 St ° Ppcd race with Mc flr,t pace in the hearts of the farm ers of 'the Buckeye growing to bo popular. state. Both are BOOK AND JOB PRINTING. The equipment of the ls ,J?l!T A< ™F tlsIn < r rates made hnown-on app • oat on. This paper is the ofllclal paper of Kc •suth county and tho city of Algona, STATE TICKET. :.For Governor HIHAM 0: r. T , ^ „ of Sac county. For Lieut.-Governor GEO. VAN HO.UTIDN, _ , , of Taylor couiitv. For Judge Supreme Court, SiiAs'M. WEAVER, of Hardln county ' •'•'•or Railroad Com FKANK'T: OAMPHELL, of Jasper cotmtv • lor Supt. Public Instruction,..ItaNBY SAUIN or Clinton county. REPUBLICAN REPRESENTATIVE CONVENTION. gate convention of the jopublicans of Representative district .Will, be held at Iowa, Tuesday August 4tb -i«», at one K p. m. to nominate a candidate for r<>n- resentative from said district. The.ratio of representatoin will be one delegate for each county and one for each one hundred votes and fraction over fifty cast for W. M. McFarland for Secretary of State at the .1800 state election. The counties will be -entitled to the following number of delegates • Ilmicook wn votes, 10 delegates : Kossutti 105 votSJ ,U dot egates. By order of the representative con - mittee. E. j ULAIB, Hancock County, B. 1<. KEED, Kossuth 'County. A Belei BEPUIXLICAN XJOSTKEN- SENATORIAL TION. ;ate convention of the Republicans of •enatoria district will be Held at Km- I 1 rirtay, August 71 candidate, , basis of •.- from eat and fr» electi/ *w nry 07 V 'i e/ h / Ji ' H y ' ugus wiatn ? or tho Purpose oi selecting a snator from said distr snator from said district. The ientaUon will be one delegate iintyand one for each .100 votes ill be entitled to the following ..1033 votes u .delegates. .'.'.680 ;; :::::: 7 " ••1283 „ .... 14 If .it now costs $100 more to clothe a family, of six children the oldest being 14 years of. age, than it did previous to the passage of the Me Kinley bill, what is ,,,. the poor laboring man going to do who •os- works for $1. 50 a clay ah j 8Uppor ™ family.of U children? it will be a neck and neck race to the poor house between the laboring man and the farmer who is raiBing.corn,ataloBsof67 cents per acre. The Faribault Register of Blue Earth, Miin., .wandered in upon our exchange table this week. The Register says something in. a little editorial about "the im- policy of .protection and prohibition in their demonstrated effect upon the welfare of the people of Iowa," and predicts a big defeat .for the Republican party for bringing the .people of Iowa to the verge of bankruptcy,by kicking the saloon out ot the state and supporting a policy that protects nearly every product of the Iowa farm from the ..peasant raised products of foreign countries. The editor of the Register had .better get some mileage and travel over Iowa with a view of writing up tho great .destitution of our people. The Register .advertises at the head of its editorial columns is the only Democratic paper in Faribault county My Gracious! we should think oneDemocratic paper of that kind would be enough. After all, though, we can't expect the Democratic papers.outside of Iowa to do anything else but .lie about us when our homeDemocmtic papers have been exerting themselves to .traduce the state. pair of sentences. »6ur prohibitory law recognizes the necessity of liquor, and makes-provision for its sale." "But the prohibitionist says it is morally wrong to give legal recognition to the tariff in liquors in any way." $ the prohibitionist provides by law for the sale of liquors to be used in the arts and as medicines, what becomes of the Courier's candor? What folly i s the appeal for an unbiased judgment" based upon so palpable a misstatement of the views of the prohibitionist." The Courier is troubled over the consistency of sanctioning by law the sale of liquors for certain uses, and at the same time driving away breweries and distilleries from the state. The Courier must believe that the people of Iowa nek, or very much given to art. JUO( . wr import all the liquors needed for legitimate uses, than to setup fortresses of rebellion-aiders and abbettors of the saloon power, such as the distilleries and breweries have always been in Iowa Does tho .Courier see why we should "not manufacture what we consume, when such consumption is sanctioned by law? The Courier s immoral in the v » •Jwiiu, jj ui ' chase, and consumption of liquors The whole difficulty is in the immoderate use of them as beverages." Now the Courier must know that this "whole difficulty is precisely what the prohibitory law does fire very art. Better The Courier says "There is nothing manufacture, sale, pur- according to its visual method of dodging the point at issue when squarely cornered and published a section of the wool schedule of the hew tariff law. We had no disposition to dispute tho fact with the Courier that a duty on wool existed or that the McKinley bill had increased the old tariff on the article. We allowed tho Courier, without any comment, to show the farmers of Kossuth County the excellent encouragement that had been offered them by a Republican congress to engage in the sheep industry. This brings the history of the clothingorgument up to last week when the Courier came out with the editorial we have reprinted above. Note the method of ratiocination by which the Courier arrives at the conclusion that its editor's estimate on cloth- canism is to build up, foster and velop the best forces there are in 'rather under than over the It is figures and not claptrap [a " TMtof i« «.,- —'„• ^ ing is tv mark." that counts." That is our opinionTlso^ Bro. Hinchon, and we would like to have you let up on the "claptrap" business and produce a few "figures" in support of your theory that clothing is so much more expensive now than it was formerly. All your talk Bro, Hinchon about a 190 per cent, tariff, and the duty on sugar operating as a tax is the veriesf'claptrap in view of the question before the House, for you have not proved that the tariff on wool operates that way. We will 22, 1891. „_„ v »*ufsi«>*gijo wuuii j[g moral and elevating purpose shines out m an unmistakable way. Iowa republicanism has this year, as on previous years the courage of its convictions. It feels its strength and nobility and has taken its natural position as the representative of the best Iowa thought, The purpose and the wisdom of Iowa republi- de. .... ___ the state, moral and physical. That has been the aim and the goal of the party since the days of Fremont. But in all of the years that have elapsed since its inception there has never been a campaign where it felt more clearly its superb strength and its dignity and purity of aim. Young men should be proud of membership in such a party. It is a badge of good citizenship, of gentleness, of intelligence. The republican party of Iowa is hand in hand with the best elements of society. It has nothing to apologize for, and has promised nothing that it is not able and willing to perform. Its mood this campaign means the political rehabilitation of the state. remedy as rapidly as the law is enforced. the Democratic the interest of opposes the law! party that '-declares true temperance" in . Total number of delegates ...... 4g -3?. At. liAiwABD, C«. F. REED, Kossuth Co. 1J. \V. WBATB, Palo Alto Co. K. L. GOODKICH. Dickinson Co JJTO. M, BANKER, Knunet Go. ' BEI'UBMCAN COUNTY CONVENTION, i /.nT,?? 1 ' e P 1 " 1b , llc S lu wunty convention of Kossuth rco'i'ty will beheld at the court house hallm' .Algona on -••Jn.,ier the Fnday,.July 3T. 1891, at r o'clock p ; ol' el : ecting fourteen .r m' p ; del- held at Wiitt, ilowa. August*. 1-891, and niirr.umi /u\ ^i/vi -:..,*,.™ + _ £1.1: ___ ." ... ' ••*-*n istric representation will be the t>- -.-- — - last republican county con£2± ™ tn ?K Precinct will be eaUiied -,itl9o fourteen (H) delegate's to attend tieserw- '•"torlal convention ta.lius district yet to be ca.ll- '6d. The basis of ^_.,_ v^" vv."? 3 "»' ;sanie as that of the OUR NEXT ..GOVERNOR. Odebolt Chronicle: Mr. Wheeler is so well known to our readers that a biographical sketch-would be superfluous. Starting out as a poor boy in the battle of When we are told that "liquors have their place in the world, and thev perform a very useful office," of course every voter of .common sense is expected to believe that the opponents of the law are honestly endeavoring to keep said liquors m their proper place! Is a saloon that pays an "annual tax of-f 500" a will "perform a use- to the following number of delegates: ..Com'. K< Gardner Cowles. Olm B, #., Keed O.K. Winkel E. H., Clarke \AIgonaistwanl d " 2nd " 3rd " •>,- ' 4th '• JBurt, Buttalo, 'Oresco, fenten, Greenwood, •German, Garflekl, Hebron, Harrison, Jrvlngton, Lotte Greek JjUveioie, Portland, Plum Ci-aek, Prairie, Kiyerdale, Eamsay, *eueca, •Swea, Sherman, Union, "Wesley, E. L. Xamoreaux A. A. (Hotter M. \\5eisbrodt S. Majfue Hehr-ylftenberger W. Hayes A. (iopUrieh .T. B. bengston ' A. L. Beltou N. C, Taylor 1. 1 5 . Harrison l!/. Bacon Frank Saint; ,T. Longbottom M. O'fiourke li. A. Howe W. W. Alcoya 0, A. Ericksou O.M. Parsons S. D. Patterson fi. F. Bacon 5 2 2 2 4 » 4 3 3 T 2 3 2 3 2 s 5 4 „ _ „ Total No.-o/. votes so B. F. KEKD, County .Chairman, ' ANNOUNCEMENT. LpoAN".rwi>. CLAY Co. U., June 3rd, isoi. . Rici'imuOAN : Please announce that at enuest of friends in several counties of the district, J tun a candidate Jar State Senat- Srlef l ° ' ae dee '^°» ^.^SipublFean JPBIMAKIKS. Tiie republican primaries for fcbe .elation of delegates to attend the county eaavention of below" "* Place n 0 ;oim, 1st wsu-rt—At the B. F. Heed Aulld- «*„.„!., .. OVeUinKi Jul y jj Tttoi ^ ej jjj. GABDNEB COWLES,, iCSiu, . .-„ ,-,.. .vuwi—At the WjgwaiH. MOD. day evening, July 37, at eight o'clock B. JB 1 . " life, he has conquered success by his own effort; for, like Tervelyan's hero, all the world could not liave .kept him in the background. His .energy, intelligence •and integrity have won,the respect of all familiar with his -career; and he stands to-day a noble representative of the sturdy pioneers who founded our western commonwealth. A successful farmer, a successful business man, a keen judge of human nature, conservative yet firm, a student of history and thoroughly famil lar with the march of events. Hiram Wtoeleris remarkabiy e<iujp£a for the governorship. He cast Iiis first vote for Fremont, and has never wavered in his allegiance to the party .of .progress. ' JVO REPLY NECESSARY. The Algona Courier quotes with sundry comments, the following item from the CedariRapids Gazette; Now comes an exchange saving that candidate Wheeler has 5,343-acres of land and carries a mortgage on it of $88,<M). A tnend ot his said to us that Jhe had lost money in raising grain, and wJiat caused the mortgage. Great, Hea-vens! is t*» truth of ,Gov. Boies' statements .to be verified andjllustrated by the experiences of a Kepublican candidate for governor" It must be so.: ' The bare fact that, the item .originated with the -Gedar Rapids Gazette would be We hope the Courier will produce an editorial of this stamp every week till election. They cannot fail to do good MORE "CLAP TRAP." Algona Courier: We published B. sis of the McKinley -schedule woon goods last week, and thought, perhws on woohn wouln conteporary would attack and discuss it. But he seems to have sense enough to let it al one. It is figures and .not claptran that counts. Taking such an average as the figures we published last week will fur ' concede that there is a tariff on wool, and we will further concede for the sake of argument that it amounts to 190 per cent, for we have not time to compute the average, and in fact it would be hard to compute the exact ' average anyway. The question before the house is whether the Courier told the truth or not when it made that ridiculous statement about the increased cost of clothing a family on account of the McKinley law. We charge that the Courier lied, and we have no milder terms in which to couch the charge for it was the deliberate lie of a dcmogogue sheet, published with a view of further deceiving the people, who were deceived by similar lies into voting the Democratic ticket last fall. on the goods nmeds about 190 per cent. With such a tariff venture to say that a little as that we vcumro 10 say tnat a little calculation will show that our estimate ot the extra cost of clothing a familv rather under than over the mark ' J. B. WlNICBU, ClUi. 01 '*' 4tl , 1 w»«i-At Court House H ay evening, JulyiTtli, at eight o'clock. K. H. OLARKE, Cho. T the ^ ox scll ool house, July so, isoi. at 4 o'clock, P. M. BACON, Chn. Fenian July 86. an _ — Arctier school bouse OH July2Q, aUc'clockp. in. W. o. TAYLOB, oujj. .e—At Stewart sehool house, Thurs\ at 4 o'clock, p, in. A. FISHBB, Chn.. •At Webster school house, Saturday school house, M. HAYS, Chu, ' , cim. Uouse - Tues - Qlm. enough to .brand it as unworthy of serious notice. It is a waste of time for tho Republican press to try to ruadown.every false statement that is given circulation by the Cedar Bapids Gazette. The <*a- zotte is a bushwhacking sheet with no better method of going to war thaato hang around the .camp of the Republican .party and fire off *u occasional shot like the above or that misleading article in the Inter-Ocean. But ithe people of law* are "getting on" to the Gazette. Even the Democratic papers are forgetting to write O'Rep.") when they copy an article from the Gazette. But if the facts are Chu. Algona Courier is willing to con- that James G. character." The Courier a mo^t astonishing admiss}pn, tfeere "license" may come to mea,n ^p v . license. la Indianapplj saloons running without $ want to try the iU Iowa. 4t the very bfifttitgaj in restricting the ; yierc ^ftfti|Y8*Jco4 for jtY f t i~ ""*-* .,, i. i * * r -..A.*.,' according to the statement of the Gazette, it does not follow that it should prove (*ov, Boies' corn statements to be true or prejudice Mr. Wheeler's chances for election. We were under the impression that the farmers' of Iowa had passed upon Gov. Boies' speech after reviewing their own prosperity and vpted it a libel on Iowa. : GIVE US ANOTHER, AMPHA, U., July 81, jSaiior Republican; Tbe Courier pf last week has a „„„ of Editorial plausibly supporting the license plank of the Democratic platform. He has done the cauee of Prohibition a service by priuting the Republican plank on the issue of this year, where Democratic eyes will scan it once more. He has made the service wore Wn4 by printing the Democratic liquor planlk aloog withit. We thank the Courier for the comments made upon the prohibitory law » prohibitionists. Of corns hs that the law expresses the is bigger difference to^^g^.™ 18 * Did theOourier think we would deny that a tariff on wool existed or datm that the duty was one cent less thaa tho schedule m the tariff bill says it is? If the Courier intends to keep up this woolen goods controversy will it be so kind as to state the basis upon which it proposes to conduct the argument? If the question for discussion is to be whether there is a tariff on wpol or not, and if there is, what it amounts to, we have no time to talk. If on the other hand it is proposed to discuss the question as to what .the actual effect of the tariff on wool has been we will meet the Algona Courier half way. The Courier started out with the proposition that the McKinley tariff law had increased the cost of clothing a family of sbs children, the oldest being U years of age, at least $100. We met this We- meet with the assertion that it was an absolute and, deliberate falsehood, published with the end in view of befuddling the readers of the Courier who knew no better, and prejudicing the public against the new tariff law and ..the Republican party. The Courier's original proposit- plain language and one interpretation. The. New York Mail and Express pays the following compliment to Mi. Clarkson's sagacity and ability as an organizer. It is a compliment loan Iowa Republican worth reprinting in Iowa papers. The* arrival of. that superb organizer, Gen. James S. Clarkson, to-morrow on his return from a vacation abroad will be welcomed with especial enthusiasm bv the League clubs, here and elsewhere and by all earnest republicans. His pros- ence will call out many demonstrations of republican admiration, and his direc tion of the League Club movements wil GETTING INTO POLITICS. The Bancroft Register has sashayed around into politics and is running Harvey Ingham for the legislature. The Register talks as follows: The Register has no desire to boom any candidate for the office of Representative in this district but we can't help but bring out the names of good men when suggested. In the Democratic party we hear the names of C. L. Lund and James Taylor mentioned, and in the Kepubhcan ranks the names of Gardner Cowles, Geo. C. Call, C. C. Chubb, D Rice, and H. Ingham are mentioned' -Now any of the above would suit the writer but as we have something more to do with the latter party we will express our preference among the number. 1 he one whom we would name and rec- commend to the suffrage of the people is no more nor no less than the talented young journalist, lawyer and scholar —IJarvey Ingham. This is the first definite intimation the REPUBLICAN has had that Harvey is in the field for the nomination. The bond that binds editor's heart's,-together is a strong one. Ellis no doub't. experiences the force of fraternal feeling yanking on his heart strings and so is" led to bring out the name of a fellow journalist. Great are the fraternal bonds of journalism. No. 42, ceives special attention. Havana, Vera Cruz, Cape Haiticn, San Domingo, Colon, Panama, La Quayra, Para, Pernambuco. Bahia, Santos, Rio Janeiro, Buenos Ayres, Guayaquil, Callao, Iquique, and Valparaiso are some of the Southern American ports to which steamers are expected to run; and the ports of the United States that are expected to be points of departure are Boston, New York, Philadelphia, Baltimore, Newport News, Nor- foil:, Port Tampa, Mobile, New Orleans, Gallon, San Francisco, Seattle and i acoma. It is not to be expected that service on all the contemplated routes will be established at once, nor for several years to come; but a beginning will be made at once, and the sound of shipbuilding will be heard in all the yards along our coasts, preparing the vessels that are to revive the nautical glories of the American name restrictions on VICTORY FOR THE AMERICAN HOO. The New York Mail and Express speaking editorially of Mr. Reed's successful negotiations with Prance, relative to the removal of the American pork, says; The successful termination of Minister Reid s negotiations witb the French Republic, looking to the removal of the embargo instituted by that government upon American pork, is another brilliant victory for American diplomacy. According to our special cable advices- from Paris, the Chamber of DeputS passed yesterday the final clauses of the Proved the Govern- the general customa and flxin g the new francs per 100 kilos on aH duty f of ™ at 20 France is not only a matter for general congratulation to all who are interested m the development of American commerce, but it is a complete demonstration of the wisdom and beneficence of policy of the Republican party seeks that development in and. conservative spirh'and scheme of American Protection. m™ 6 ft 2 -? Sues re g ular Cli's'guarantee to cure all ailments with Kidd's Germ Erad. the that htr- and fireater give unity. During the national campaign, in 1888, when Gen. Clarkson had a large share in the management, as vice-chairman of the Republican National Committee, he made a very careful study of the political conditions in this city and Brooklyn and came to several very definite conclusions as to how the republican vote in both cities could be very largely increased/He will arrive just la time to put his theories into operation and under much more fa- ^ or1 Qol e c >|L cui nstances than existed here in 1888. With fifty well organized re publican clubs m this city and thirty in Brooklyn, and.with the regular republican county organization here in full accord with the slubs, the conditions for organizing a campaign without precedent for a combinatio lect harmony ar i of enthusiasm and per ect narmony arc most encouraging That Gen. Clafcon will bring to the and the sagacity, of politics, . campaign the pi the capacity for the resources of we have no doub unnecessary dela no want of faith olitical generalship and an experienced leader , and there will be no -, no lack of vigor and n his part, ion was couched in admitted of but we Taking that interpretation as a basis proved absolutely and conclusively that the Courier had lied and we proved it up oa the authority of -the AOTIUI, F40Ta furnished upon the authority of the clothing merchants of AJgona. Clothing W cheaper now than it was previous to the passing of the McKinley tariff bill which the Courier holds responsible for the "$100 increase" that it falsely assumes to exist, For three successive weeks we published a challenge to pur contemporary to produce one solitary word of evidence that it bad told the truth. The following offer was publjshe4 for two weeks aj the head of our editorial columns it J« still open. lu The -following FOKT MADISO the State Registe the boys to have Democratic einb} ed freely and th ck WANTED, AMERICAN STEAMSHIPS. New York Mail and Express: For some time past the President and Postmaster- General have been in conference at Cape May over the.provisions of the proclamation inviting bids for the transportation of our mails in American built, American owned and American manned steamships. The proclamation is now issued, and is one of the most important documents of the year. This proclamation is the outcome, of the Postal Bounty law passed by the Fifty-first Congress—one of the most beneficient and far-reaching of all the laws enacted by that most efficient of Congresses. Its effects will be felt at once in the revival and encouragement o] ON A T002V" Fort Madison special appeared in the Sate Register of Sunday n. „.-„- Jqly 18< _g pecial t(J A spectacle for men and angelsi was tie talk of the town yesterday. Hon. L] G. Kinne, the Demo cratic candidate tor supreme judge, was B time. Beer and other ms of enthusiasm flow- aspirant for a seat in wlu> aowoo8|»«ipOiuoreto cloth* six flbUdma for cue year by >W01»I»JWU tuauit the prices «* will it « ,. «* t —- ;« -T^,f«»^»* H 4 ISA c* OCC«b 111 the highest tribunal in the state set them up and partook vitb a zest born of a de- Sn J°, Were by all means fair Think of it, people of the great state of Iowa, tie candidate ot a great party for supreme 3 udge of the state.flliing the boys up to cr&te enthusiasm for him as a candidate! ftus was tol<} the writer by a democrat, «j<J jtcan be proven by a dozen or more By way of replying to the i a iff «l Coving its much A CAMPAIGN oy THOUGHT. Burlington SaMrday Evening Post:The campaign in lowij this year is going to be one of thought a«4 ietejljgence, more so than it has ever |>een days. The revuLjon swept over the s' ' away, and now T __ ^ __ _^_ iog ready to corre&i at the polls tile error into which she fejj aJJ too readily. The the American shipping industry, and they will continue to be felt more and more as the years go by. The proposal issued by the Postmaster- Ge.neral yesterday invites bids from steamship companies for carrying the U. S. mails to foreign countries, For this service bounties are offered for ships of the first class, |4 per mile of outward voyage; to ships of the second and third classes, $3 per mile; and to ships of the fourth class, 66% cents per mile.provided the vessels comply with the following requirements: They must be American built and of the latest and most approved type; They must be owned and officered by American citizens; They must transport mail messengers free, employ naval officers when desired by the government, and admit as apprentices American boys in the proportion of one for every thousand tons of gross register; e They must be available for use in case of necessity by the government as naval cruisers and transports, and subject to sK This space is\ reserved for Dr L. K. Garfield, who-will sellU any bicycle not represented by '- the Secretary of the since the old war of feeling which, a year ago has passed [publican lowaismak republican party fpf has strength this year not ooljj & Ottm b fir8j but in nobility and earn* this year, as in f morality, good to pf purpose. It is f years, the party pf progress and in- lit it is true that fjporally half way the inspection of Navy; They may be of four classes, the first of 8,000 tons burden and SO knots speed the second of 5,000 tons burden and 16 knots speed, the third of 3,500 tons bur- i win! 04 ' i 4 fcnots 8peea ' tbe to™foot 1,500 tons burden and 12 knots speed. At present our mails are carried in foreign ships. Our government has no control over their movements. In case of war between foreign Cations they are liable to withdrawal, delay and capture; and the money paid for mail transportation goes intp foreign pockets. This Postal Bounty law should give us a fleet of fast steajBfiis subject to none of these ±l??S^f^ W occasion p| RILEY & YOUNG'S Combination SLAT and WIRE FENCE, the price ef your farm fence. Jt wlJI>stnmcu longer than an'y ptffer fence. It is a great ground, excludes less or as a feiice. ft more than any other "•'•w than any p" '0, occupies stronger wait any other -y stock no matter how from a half grown 4 cfiicke,. JT*^ fence and wil turuanT breachy. lt ls p^ing 1 ^, gerous to stock Me h&rh feaee in the world! ft v aU croi cos -.^.-JIH*. «y $KWM»*, F. L PARISH.

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free