The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on September 30, 1891 · Page 4
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

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Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 30, 1891
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Page 4
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THE REPUBLICAN: ALGONA, IOWA, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 80, 1391. and DEPARTURE of mm. MlLWAUKB&AND ST. I 001KO tFB»T. . 6 :02 ft m . 4 :37 p m 7 :15 a m ' fl. o. Ko. . „ „ GOING HABT. NO. 4 passenger . iJ^Sm No. 4 passenger .'.S^Pm No! 10 wav freight <J2:15 it m No. 14 freight J:30 p m No. SfrftlRht UM56P In Chicago & Northwestern' JVy. OOfNO NORTH AN1> M'KST. ' Freight accommodation 5 ! i, 21 Chicago Mail and Express J :J4, p ; m GOING SOUTH AND KAST. Freight accommodation » '•»> P ™ Chicago Mail and Express 2 M7 p m. Chicago passenger reaches Des Moinesi a t 7 p. m., Ohicaeo « :5fl a. m., and Kansas City 9 :3ft ft, in. Tickets for sale to nil points in the •Jnlted States and Canada. ALGONAREPUBLICAN , IOWA, SEPT. 80,1891. PROFESSIONAL & BUSINESS DIRECTORY, R. .T. DANSON. W. 0. BANSON. DANSON BROS., A TTOHNEYS AT LAW, Algona, Iowa. Office Over Comstock's. B. F. REED, A TTORNEY. AT-LAW, Algona, Iowa. Office in the (Jalbraitli block, E. V. SWETTING. A TTOBNEY-AT-LAW, KOSSUTH COUNTY MARKETS. AtOONA MAttKETS. .id .17018 Corn...;...85@.40 Oflt " *' 17@ ^ &r......r.l6 Hogs 4.00 Barley.. .25 @ .30 Potatoes New .25 Cattle. $2.00 @ $4.00 Wheat... .70 @ .72 Flax 65 @ .70 Butter .......... 14 Oats ............. 18 Potatoes ........ 85 Flax ........... 71 Eggs .......... 15 Corn ......... 40 Wheat ......... 77 Barley ..... 25@80 •VVHITTKMORK. Oats ........... 20 Corn ........... 45 E/rgs ........... 14 Butter ......... 20 Cattle $1.25 @ $4.00 Hogs . . . .$4.@4.50 Wheat .......... 70 Barley ......... 32 Flax.'; ......... 76 Timothy ..... $7.00 Miss Nettle Wilson is visiting Clear Lake. Miss Jessie Heckart of Eagle GfoVe is visiting in Algona. Send us some more Col. Clftrk^ to be followed by more J. P. Collivers. Jas. Taylor has been in Dea Moines on business and returns this afternoon. Mis. M. Wilson started Monday for Newman California on a visit to relatives. Mart Weaver is doing the Deputy Clerk act for Clerk of Courts, A. A. Bronson. Fred Fuller has changed his residence to the O. W. McMurray house in the south part of town. Mrs. E. J. Gilmore came home yesterday morning from her visit of a Col.D. B. HENDERSON Will speak tit the W. B. QUA11TON, A TTOKNKV AT LAW. Ollice over Kossutli Comity Hank. Court House Hall, 8ATIDAYEMl,OctlO. Don't fail to hear the speech. Buy a pair of pants of Taylor* Frank Bros, have the biggest bargains in clothing. Totn Crose of Emwetsbufg was visible on the streets last Saturday, This cool weather will make you think of buying a stove. Get it of Rot> inson. Rev. Wolfe and family leave for DesMoines today where they are to reside in the future. M. A. Winkel came home from Galva, Iowa, last Saturday and spent Sunday with his parents. Eogular meeting of the Knights of Pythias, Friday evening. All members will please come out. Miss Jennie Mclntyre has gone to New Hampton to attend her sister,Mrs. At the Wiffwaffi Pi-Way fllfflit. liver Surpassed Himself. A Si»MSNfcll> SfJSECJt. Dol« THE PREMIUM TAKERS, itf the Oonnty Putt Pre* fliiuitt Awards. A. LOCAL NEW AND NOTES. JAS. BARR, M. D., JHYSICTAN and SURGEON,^ L. K. GrARFIELD, M. D., > HYSICIAN and SUKGEOX. Office next door to Ford's Warehouse, Algona. Iowa. W. E. H. MOUSTC. •!• '!• MORSE & PRIDE. ALGONA, IOWA. G. T. WEST, M. D., P HYSICIAN ar.d SURGEON, Algomi, Iowa, Office at. residence. DR. L A. SHEETZ, Druggist & Stationer. Prescriptions filled. Deals in paints, ' oils, books, perlumerles, etc. Comer ol State and Thorington streets Alaona.Icwa. T. J. FELLING, M. D. P HYSICIAN and SUltGEON. Consultation in KiiL'lisli ;IIK! Grriiifin Office and residence over Goetoirssrcire. Wliittemore. lowu. E. E. Sayers, D. V. II.., Veterinary Physician i Surgeon BS'-Offlce west of lUe Tliorins'ton House, Algoua, Iowa. 1IOSPITA L Aucoinmothvtions. Real Estate -K- DANS'ON& HUTCHISON Office over Kossutli County 1'anU. Also do a loan and insurance business. ^ C. B. MATSON, Real Estate, Si: Farm Loans OFFICE OVElt CllRISCiriLLES' STORE. For information in regard to lands in Northwestern Iowa, write to the Real Estate and Abstract Office of GEO. C. CALL, ALGONA. - IOWA. A. D. CLARKE <fc CO. FARM LOANS. ABSTRACTS. 2UEXSC P. L. SLAG-LE, Manufacturer of and dealer in Harness and Harness Goods, ALGONA. IOWA. Do you want an auctioneer? D. A. HAGGARD Will erv citv and farm property, make collections, etc. All business of a private nature stneily confidential. OlUce \\itli 1'. M. lay lor. Kossuth County Bank, ALGONA, IOWA. Capital, - $50,000. Incorporated under general laws of Iowa. Deposits received, money loaned, foreign and domestic exchange bought and sold. Collections made promptly and a general banking business transacted. 1'assage tickets to or from the old <"">utries sold at lowest rates. W. U. INGHAM. President. J B. JUNES, Vice President. LliWIS H. SMITH, Cashier, Direct-tors-W. H. Ingham, .Tno. (i. Smith, J. B .lones, T. Chrischilles, Lewis H. Smith, J. W. Wadsworth. Baniet Ueviue. We would call attention to the fact that we are located hew permanently, for the manufacture and sale of cemetery work m Marble. Grauite and Stone. We now have and intend to keep stock a fair line ofllimued Monuments. Headstones, etc, and will-.guarantee all work to be equal to the best. We are the only manufacturers of cemetery work m Kos- sutu Co. Therefore.please give us a call UMoie wlacluii vour order and be convinced that uy lair aud'houoiuble dealing, we are worthy your patronage. ALGONA MARBLE WORKS, SHEUUEY fc HAU, Proprietors, Cast State St., AJsoua. Iowa. Col. Sessions was in Mason City yesterday. Dr. Barr is out of town for two or three weeks on business. A. J. Robinson and wife, of Britt, visited in Algoua during the Fair. Miss Gertie Williams of Ipswich, Dakota, is visiting at 11. A. Palmer's. Rev. Robt. Carroll,,the evangelist, preached at the Baptist church Sunday evening. EdWinkie has purchased the town property of Mrs. M. Wilson and is moving in. Johanna Shoemacher, of Muscoda, Wisconsin, is visiting her cousin, Mr. Will Ladendorf. Mr. Charlie Clapp, of Buffalo Gap, S. D., is visiting with his sister, Mrs.S. J. Foster, of this city. Ed Rist, who had the misfortune to sprain his ankle some time ago, is still going around on crutches. C. C. Hall who has bean herding for Barney Devine in the Northern part of the County all season, is home again. Rev. Whitfleld preached to his new charge at Clear Lake Sunday. The family will remove to Clear Lake dur- the course of the week. J. M. Houghtelling, foreman of I. J. Wilson's elevator, who recently came from Williams, Hamilton Co., Iowa, has moved his family here and will remain permanently. The Young Ladies' Foreign Missionary society will meet with Mrs. G. Cowles, on Saturday p. m., Oct. 3. A full attendance is desired as it is the annual election of officers. Marriage licenses have been issuec! during the past week to John H. Munch and Bertha Goetsch, George Ehlers and Emelia Wehrspaun, Chas. J. Pettibone and Anna Heck. E: G. Bowyer went to Minneapolis Saturday night via the C. & N. W.and will return today in company with his wife who has been visiting in the family of, C. W. Waldo, of that city, the past two weeks. The new Democratic paper at Bancroft is not going to be a go. It is just as well. There are too many papers in the county now and it would be a good thing if some of them would go out of business. Rev. J. W. Flanigan preached the first sermon to his Algona congregation last Sunday morning. He is a good speaker and an able man. Everyone anticipates a successful and prosperous year under his pastorate. Mrs. Flanigan is visiting in Des Moines for the time being. The DAILY REPUIH.ICAN was quite a success and we will embark in the daily paper business again next year. We have had several calls for copies of the daily to be sent away to friends in various parts of the country and infer that the paper was appreciated. Upwards of 1000 copies of the daily were distributed upon the Fair Grounds each day of the Fair and the exceedingly small number of papers thrown away was a pretty good proof that they were read and carried off. The daily proved to be a splendid advertising medium. The various county papers have been guoting the slap made at the IIEPUISLI- CAN by the Carroll Herald, and making the most of it. It is seldom that our contemporaries let a chance slip by to show that they don't like the RE- PUWLICAN. We don't blame you brethren for not liking the REPUBLICAN. If we were in your shoes we would probably feel about the same as goii do. The REPUBLICAN is able to go it alone and invites its contemporaries in the county to "lay ouMcDuff." We will continue our occupation of "sawing wood" and will keep on publishing more county news than the whole six of you combined. month in PawPaw, Illinois. All interested in organizing a lodge of Good Templars will meet at the Baptist church next Friday evening. Mrs. Dick Slade and children have gone to Sioux Falls and will go from there to Sioux City to attend the Corn Palace. The dance given at the rink by the boys the two evenings of the fair, proved to be a success financially and otherwise. Mr. and Mrs. F. II. Vesper were called to Wisconsin by telegraph Friday to attend the funeral of Mrs. Vesper's father. Will Lang, who has been In the employ of Bradley & NicouHn.for the past year and a half, has gone to Britt to work in a blacksmith shop. E. F. Dullea had a new hand arrive last Monday to do chores around the farm as soon as he gets old enough. He isn't old enough yet by several years. Grant Ramsay - came down from Minneapolis last Saturday for a rest and a little vacation. He is threatened with some form of fever and is looking very badly. We are told that Gov. Boies is to come up this way some time soon to try and make the people believe that he didn't mean what he said about raising corn. J. L. Blunt requests us to correct a blunder made in the news columns of the Courier. He is not going to Ruthven as the Courier stated and does not know that he will leave Kossuth County at all. Kossuth is good enough for him yet. The Republican county convention is to be held next Friday. It is to be hoped that all who go into the convention will abide by the work of the convention. The nominees of the convention should receive the enthusiastic support of every Republican in the county. At a meeting of the Epworth League last night, the following were elected officers for the ensuing year: Pres., A. Hutchison-, Devotional. Miss Adams; Mercy and help, Mrs. Rev. Flanigan; Literary, Cora Wise; Entertainment, Mrs. W. C. Danson; Secretary, Bertha Hancock; Treas., A. D. Fern. Misses Lou and Myrtle Nicoulin came over from Mason City last week to attend the Fair. Miss Lou returned Sunday to resume her work in the store and Myrtle.who was recently graduated at the college of shorthand and type writing at Mason City, will remain at! home as stenographer for her father. A. G. Metzgar, traveling salesman for a Chicago grocery house, has moved his family from Algona to Estherville, where he has bought a half interest in a grocery store. Mr. Metzgar sold his home place here to S. II. Pettibone' one of Kossuth's pioneer farmers. Mr. Pettibone will move to Algona in the near future. O. C. Peterson, of Des Moines, who spoke in Swea Friday night and in Bancroft Saturday night, was in the city Monday between trains on his way to Forest City, where he delivered an address Monday evening. Mr. Peterson reports that the Scandinavians as a rule are straight for the Republican ticket this fall. They are generally straight for the Republican ticket. Mr. Peterson is engaged in the practice of law in Des Moines and is one of the rising men of the Capital City. The Fair was a success this year beyond anything in the history of Fairs in this county. In another column we publish a partial list of the premium awards, the full list to be completed next week. An accident occurred on the race track Friday afternoon— a collision of two sulkeys, one driven by Burgett of Dakota City, and the other by Wm. Vail of Pierre, Dakota, —the driver of Golddust Prince. Vail's collar bone was broken. The fracture was reduced by Drs. Pride and McCoy. The council met in adjourned session Monday evening, with Mayor Sheetz in the chair. Little was done beyond the allowing of some bills, chief of which was the bill of the American Well Works Company for $375.63 for fixing the well and putting down screen points. The company had presented a bill for $493.83, giving themselves credit for about a week's time when their man was not at work and the council consequently refused to allow the full bill. The Water Works committee were instructed to build a coal shed. Bushnell, who is very sick. By request of one of our subscribers we publish an article this week under the caption "We the Democratic party." The Woman's Relief Corps is requested to meet at the G. A. R. hall Thursday afternoon of this week. Work to do. Miss Reeve has jnst returned from the city with a large stock of fall and winter millinery goods, which will be sold at the lowest prices. We are unable to publish a complete list of the Fair premium awards this week, owing to a lack of space. Will complete the record next week. Elmer Slagle is "climbing the ladder" in the postal service. He recently passed an examination on South Dakota and only missed three offices. His marking was 99.57 per cent. The Ladies' Society of the Congregational church have engaged the Swale Sisters Concert Company for a concert Thursday, Got. 8. Further particulars of their concert next week. Austin Creed writes home that lie has been promoted in the service of the express company which is good news to all of his friends. He was formerly night agent at Carroll, Iowa, but has been given a run on the limited train from Carroll to Sioux City. Bill Nye is numbered among the contributors to the November Century. It is a high compliment to Mr. Nye's writings that he -is honored with a prominent place among the contributors of such a magazine as the Century. Bill Nye stands easily ahead of all other American humorists in the public appreciation. Read his weekly letters in the REPUBLICAN. The U. D. M. is talking about the news paper scrap of last fall again. Does Harvey want us to review the mugwump course of the U. D. M. during the campaign when that paper was publishing the misrepresentations of the McKinley bill? The U. D. M. has never said one word in vindication of the tariff act of 1800. Notwithstanding the fact that time has demonstrated the falsity of the charges made against that act last fall by the Democrats and endorsed by the U. D. M. The Paragon Theatre Company closed their weeks engagement in Algona last Saturday night and we can assure them of a good patronage in case they see fit to come this way again, They are an all around, first-class company. May they come this way often. As a wind up of the week's engagement they presented "Johnathan Cobtirg" by special request. It is one of the best comedies now having a run and was immensely appreciated by the audience. At the close of the play the drawing of the bed room set took place. Tickets had been issued at the door every evening during the week and nearly every one in the house held from one to live tickets. J. W. Ilinchon, Dr. Sheetz and Col. Sessions were selected to do the drawing and No. 2214 was pulled out as the lucky number and Mr. Wm. Riley turned out to be the lucky man. Mr. Riley is to be congratulated on his good fortune. An editor was never known to draw a lucky number. W. C.T. U. The following motion was adopted at the W. C. T. U. meeting in the Reading Room on Friday Sept. 2oth. Moved that we subscribe to the constitution as a non-partisan non-sectarian W. C. T. U. of Iowa. Mrs. Hamilton offered her resignation as president arid Mrs. Conner was chosen to iill her place. Mis. Gartield was chosen treasurer to take the place of Mrs. J. R. Jones, who has been the efficient treasurer for the past two years. The temperance essay written by Miss Belle Tellier, aged 14 years, for the County Fair was highly complimented by all, and was awarded the first prize—$4.00. A few extracts from this essay will show how wisely and truly young people can judge in regard to this great question of temperance. "Even moderate drinking is dangerous, for just a little alcohol is enough to make a mau unfit for duty. The General Superintendent of the Alleghauy Valley Railroad says, We do not consider any person who uses liquor either moderately or immoderately, safe to trust with the care of locomotives, trains or any other position connected with the railroad. A large per cent of the rail yoad accidents which occur, would not U employees did not use Uquoj," f he best Dolltver meeting ever held in Algona took place at tbe Wigwam last Friday night. Mr. Dolliver was invited by the fair association to make an address at the fair grounds Friday afternoon and was brought over from Humboldt where he made a speech the evening previous, Friday morning by carriage. His remaiks on the fair grounds were in time with the occasion and were well received by the people. The Wigwam was pretty well ! packed for the speech in the evening, upwards of 1000 people being present, a right smart sprinkling of whom were Democrats. After an appropriate song by the Republican glee club Mr. Dolliver was introduced by chairman Doxsee and spoke for upwards of two hours in his most effective strain. We regret that we cannot publish the speech entire. But as the speech was largely extemporaneous and Mr. Dolliver had made no previous arrangements with any Des Moines newspapers to publish his speech as other Algona Speeches have been published we are unable to do so. We can reproduce but a slender outline of what he said. Mr. Dolliver first referred to his speech in Algona last fall and called upon the Democrats present to witness that his predictions with reference to the McKinley tariff had been verified. He then proceeded to give a summary of his reasons for being protectionist. He was a Protectionist first, Mr. Dolliver said, because he believed in protecting the American farmer. The Democrats believe that the best thing they can do for the farmers of Iowa is to defeat a farmer for governor this fall. Of course Gov. Boies and his New York corn speech had to suffer. Mr. Dolliver called attention to the fact that the statute under which Sovereign was appointed labor commissioner in the interests of the Democratic party was created, in its own language, for the purpose of furnishing an advertisement to the country, not of our poverty, but of our prosperity. He paid a fine tribute to Iowa and her prosperous people. Mr. Dolliver said he was a protectionist, secondly, because he believed in protecting the American home from the Democratic saloon and every other influence that tends to ruin and degrade it. He was a Protectionist, thirdly, because he believed in protecting American labor and industrial life as it prevails in this country. He believed, Mr. Dolliver said, in protecting American enterprise and capital, making it possible for the American laboring man to be paid living wages. He believed in the principle that "the employment of the people is the measure of prosperity." Mr. DofliVer reminded the Democrats of the false prophecies of last fall and challenged any one present to name a single article of the every day necessaries of life that is higher now in price by reason of the McKinley bill than it would be otherwise. Democrats were given a chance to stand up and defend their party from the charge of having lied, but they didn't stand p. The political economist of the Courier was on hand but he had nothing to offer on the subject of woolen clothes and the increased cost of clothing a family of six children under the McKinley bill. It wo\ild have been a good time for the Courier man to have scored a point. In the course of his speech Mr. Dolliver took occasion to refer to Mr. Elaine's reciprocity scheme and the fruits it was bearing for the American farmer in opening up a new market for his breadstuffs and removing the restrictions imposed by the German government upon the American hog. Mr. Dolliver had with him several samples of American tin plate made from American steel, dug and smelted and plated in this country. The speech was a strong and convincing argument and had its effect. At the close of the speech the glee club entertained the audience with Gov. Boies' "Tale of Woe." Mr. Dolliver pronounces it to have been one of the best political meetings ho has held recently. ttOHBBS ASH) MULftS. Class i, Peretiefons and ffrenc.U draft. 1st T tt WadS- worlh ( 2inl E P Berclier. Class 2. OtydoulnlG nml .ihlrcs, 1st T H wadsworth, 2nd f. H, Wadsworth. Class 3. Road stn'llon, 3 years ohl and over, 1st J W - iihd.IW - • Wadsworth, and J W Wadsworth. lloiulster, 2 years old either sex, 1st J W Wadsworth, 2nd 0 1) Orewl. .Roadster, l year old or over, 1st J W Wadsworth, 2nd J D Davidson. Class 5. Mnre or gelding for road, 4 year old or over, 1st C A lUcw.ster, and K v Sweeting, class o. Sucking colt for draft, either sex. istES Johnson, 2nd Jos Kankie, ;)rd A Mltchel. Sticking c«lt for road, either sex. 1st 0 L Lund. 2nd 8 H McNntt. 3rd K (} Bowyer. Bucking colt for general purpose. 1st W H Bailey, 2nd L F Mlflcr, 3rd S II McNutt. Class 7. Orailo colt 2 years old, either sex, 1st L E Potter, OlllSS 8. Grade mare or gelding 4 years old or over, 1st W H Hare, and W H «alley. Grade mare or geldniK 3 years old or over, 1st W U Bailey, 2nd F M Taylor. Olass o. Brood mare for road, foal by side not over 8 months old. 1st 0 J, Lund, 2nd T H Wadsworth, 3rd J W Wadsworth. Same for draft. 1st K 3 J ohnson. Same for general purpose, 1st K P Keith, 2d W U Bailey, Class it. Span draft horses cither sox 4 years old or over. 1st Hugh Black. Span road and carriage horses cither sex. 1st E S Johnson. Class 12. Single road or carriage horso either sex. 1st Mrs Jas Patterson. Dlil'ARTiMKNT II. CATTLE, Class 2. Holstein 'bull 2 year old and over, 1st T J Julian, 2nd Andrew Hanson. Bull calf. 1st JJ Wilson. cows year old or over. 1st TJ Julian, J J Wilson. Heiter 2 year old. 1st T J Julian. Heller l year old. 1st X J Julian. Ked Polled, bull 2 years old or over. 1st Frank Uainsey. Bull call. 1st D D Townsend. cow 3 year old or over. 1st D D Xownaeud. Class 5. Jerseys, bull l year old or over. 1st c B Clark &Scm. Bull calf. 2nd c B dark & Son. cow 3 year old or over. Kst cB Clark & Son, 2nd do. Heifer 2 year old or over. 1st c B dark & Son Heifer calf. 1st c B dark & Son. 2nd do. class G. Grade.bnll 2 year old or over. 1st F M Taylor. cow 3 year old or over, 1st c Sessions, "2nd Jas Patterson. Heifer 1 year old or over. 1st Win cleary. (Uecord continued next week.) 2nd The Conference Appointment. t Following are the appointments for Algona District of the Northwest Iowa conference, received too late for publication last week: W. A. Black, Presiding Elder. Alden, W. H. Montgomery. Algona, A. S. Flanigan. Bancroft, A. W. Luce. Belmond, G. H Kennedy. Britt, suppllied by Amos Luce. Burt, E. A. Powell. Clarion, W. W. Tyerell. Clear Lake, Wm. Whitflp.ld. Clear Lake circuit, supplied by L. K. Call. Coiwitb, supplied by I. I. Thompson. Dakota and Humboldt, C. F. Kirk. Dows, A.. Starr Black. Duncombu, G. P. Hathaway. Eagle Grove, E. M. Glasgow. Emmetsburg, F H. Sanderson. Forest City, I. B. Kilbornc. Garner, W. M. Edgar. Gilmoru City, 0 A. Luce. Goldfleld, J. Jeffrey. Lake Mills, A. G. Ward. Livermore. S. Culiin. LuVerne, P. H. Eigemy. Ramsay, supplied bv E. A. Howe. Rock, J. W. Carver: Rowen, C. B. Cannon. Rutland, supplied by J. D. Bateman. Swalednle, E. L. Stevens. Webster City. K. Bagnell. Wesley, H. G. McBride. Wliittemore, V. C. Thomas. Williams, E. Robbins. Woolstock, supplied by J. R. Faus. W. D. Phifer, ngent Cornell College and member of Webster City conference. Nominated For The Legislature. W. T. Bourne of this County, was nominated aa an independent candidate for the legislature at the convention held at Britt yesterday. The Democratic candidate is yet to be heard from. Kossuth County was represented at the convention by Wm. Carter, of Irvington, G. V. Davis and C. W. Goddard of Greenwood, and Dr. Bourne and others, while Bro. Ilinch- on was on hand as director-general. Hancock County was represented by two men only, and they were brothers. Their names are not at hand. It is stated that Davis, of Bancroft, spent a week in Hancock county prior to tbe convention endeavoring to work up an interest. It is believed that Th,os. Hanna would have polled Many more votes in Kossuth, but that Ue objectionable Torpedo Boat Building 1 in Iowa. American Economist: Torpedo boat no. 2 will be built at Dubuque. Secretary Tracy having awarded the contract to the Iowa Iron Works of that place; to their bid of $111,500. The Anglomaniac's plan was that we should have no navy. Ex-Representative McAdoo did not want navy enough built to disturb gentlemen in the British House of Commons. Free- Traders wished our navy built in England. They all meant the same thing; preventing the development of our resources for building iron ships, or manufacturing iron. For our increased iron production since 1862 has been the principal factor in the fall of iron and iron wares to the great loss of British iron masters' profits. But as stated above, the $111,500 will be payed to the propietors of the Iowa Iron Works. Some of this sum will go to ore and coal miners and cokers; some to the railroads; some to the prolit of the works, but the greater part will be expended for labor in and about Dubuque. All the labor employed and profit gained will be American, and all concerned in the production of the torpedo boat will draw their food and supplies from American sources. UN Democrats by of his liepwWican tendency IOWA'S GREATEST flORSE SALE- Will occur at Blairsburg, Hamilton Co., Iowa, on line of Illinois Central R. B. Oct. 6 & 7 1881 at 9 a. m. at which time Col. W. C. Lemert will sell without reservation his celebrated herd of imported Percherons, American bred Percherons. Roadsters, Trotters, breeding stock and business horses, composed of 18 stallions, 59 brood mares, g7 fillies, 7 geldings, and 19 s^ekgrg. This will prove a graM for horse men and farmers to high bred, thoroughly sound

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