The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on October 28, 1891 · Page 8
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 8

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, October 28, 1891
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Page 8
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8 THE REPUBLICAN: ALGONA, IOWA, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1891. THE COUNTY NEWS, by Special Correspondents. ' t- r IHF. KKinmi.toAN publishes more outside hews from the country and surrounding towns th'iin nil tlio six other papers published in Kos- svith county combined. for the ftanm-oft NKWS sec page o. To UOKIIRSPON DENTS -.—All coirt'spondonce for t.he UiU'um.TOAN should reach this olllce hot later tlmti Tuesday evening. J'lenso bear this in mind. few poll WHlTTETttOKE. Marsh Stephens was in town n moments last Friday, delivering books. Mrs. Adrian of Emrnctsburg visited over Sunday with her sister-in-law, Mrs. Munch. A. IT. Hotelling came down from Bancroft last Saturday, remaining over Bab- bath with his family. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Ingles have commenced housekeeping in the cozy rooms over the barber shop. Rev. O. M. Thrasher contemplates leaving Whittemore to locate tit llawar- den in the near future. Mr. C4 rah am of Bancroft, democratic notniuee for sheriff, was iu town Monday looking after his fences. Mr. Lathrop, our genial station agent, arid wife have gone to housekeeping in the rooms over the depot. N. Wagner is erecting a building soutb of the barber shop, to be rented for a liaruess shop. That is what Whittemore needs. Misses Josephine Liddy and Maggie MacDonald, two of our Kossuth county teachers, purchased three business lots in town on Monday. Rev. Johnson, a Baptist minister from Covwith, preached a trial sermon here last Sunday morning and evening to large congregations. J. M. Farley has the foundation laid for his new store building. We should judge by the size of it that he wants plenty of room in his new quarters. Dr. TutUe, who has been visiting his sister, Mrs. A. II. Hotelling, for some time, went East Monday. The Dr. intends going to Ari/.ona soon to look up a location. J. JJ. Beanie has moved into liis new and is prepared to sell goods in his quarters at bis old low prices. Mr. and Mrs. Heattie will reside in the neat rooms over their store. Married, at the M. E. parsonage, Sunday morning, Oct. 23, Rev. V. C. Thomas officiating, Conrad Funk and Miss Annie B ranker, both of Waterloo. The young couple expect to make Kossuth county the if home. A large delegation of Whittemoreites turned out to hear Gov. Boies last Wednesday and Senator Allison Thursday evening at Algona and also to hear Hon. Geo. Van Iloutcn at West Bead Friday evening. SVt'KA Olof Pearson was up from Bancroft Friday. A load of hunters from Bancroft were in Swea Sunday. Mr. S. Iiceder of Seneca was up on business last Friday. Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Anderson of Band-oil spent Sunday with relatives. Miss Lillian V. Johnson of Bancroft made a short visit with friends Friday. Mrs. xV. Pearson is in Chicago at the bedside of her daughter who is very low. Mr. Chas. Schoppach, of Fairmont, Minn., was iu Sweu on business last Friday. O.-car Bergstrom who has been running the steamer for Bergstrom Bros, will U-itve for Chiciigo shortly. GLMI. Martin has sold his farm of S'20 acii-'S, including slock, grain and machinery i'> Ciipt. Joanson and C. 11. Morehouse. ('-car Gisselberg of Chicago'will spend th.- winter in Swea with Carl Tc-gelbeig und family. Mr. Gisselberg is u cousin of Mrs. Tegelberg. Mr. C. F. Buker came up to sec his I'riL'iids before leaving, wu don't know wlitre for, but hope his journey will end in bliss and two tickets to return on. WESLEY. J. 8. Barrett Is adding a new kitchen to s house. Mr. McCutchen is visiting friends In Wisconsin. The Catholics are planning a fair for the near future. W. M. Colby is adding a wing to the north side of his house. J. S. Gallagher's infant boy is very ill with inflammation of the bowels. Miss Bertha GVrey is enjoying a visit with her many friends in Wesley this week. Mrs. T. Clark has returned from a long visit to West Bend, the home of her parents. Luther Potter is building a new house just north of L. Hill's in the north part of town. Mrs. E. E. Thomas has gone to Illinois to spend the winter with her daughter, Mrs. Lottie Iltndricks. Mrs. F. M. Butts of Chicago is here visiting her son, Guy M. Butts, cashier of the Wesley Exchange Bank. The Ladies Aid Society holds a ten cent sociable at Mrs. Hume's next Wednesday evening. Everybody is invited. Mrs. R. P. Chapiti and her sister, Mrs. Young, of Algona, start Monday night for Kansas to visit their brothers. J. H. Ford is building a new two story house just north of J. W. Hopkins' house on the north side of the railroad track. The brick work on the Catholic school building commenced last week. The work will be completed in about a month. A. S. White's new house progresses very slowly. Carpenters are so scarce he is forced to do the work with his own hands. Mrs. S. E. Grove went to Clarion last Friday to attend the wedding of her nephew, Geo. Nelson. George was one of Wesley's first barbers. About 40 of Wesley's most intelligent voters went to Algona last Thursday to hear Senator Allison speak. They felt amply repaid for the journey. Mr. Casncr, living northwest of Wesley has sold his farm. He intends to make his future home iu Illinois and to ex change farming for railroading. He has already secured a position as fireman. Mrs. Daggetts' many friends are glad to see her back from the farm to make her home for tho winter with her daughter, Mrs. Heal. Mrs. Dacgett expects also to visit her son, Bradford, in Mason City. Mr. and Mrs P. Sheet/, of Hampton visited their cousin, J. M. Goodnow Sunday. Mr. and Mrs, Sheet/ arc lately married and are here with the intention ef opening a farm of 200 acres, which Mr S. owns near Stilson. Eli Goodnow, of State Center, Story county, came to Wesley two months ago to visit his uncle, J. M. Goodnow. H found that carpenters were in great dc main! here and went to work at his trade lie lias been kept busy ever since with i prospect of plenty ol' work until winte sets in. While Miss Bertha Howard was driving Missc'S Rose and Ilattie Lloyd from he home to theirs a week ago Sunday morn ing, tho horses took fright and ran away demolishing the buggy and injuring th occupants. A physician was summoned Rose Lloyds lip had been cut and Mis Howard suffered a sprained ankle. Ilattie Lloyd was rendered insensible and remained unconscious until tin: next morning. Upon reviving she seemed unhurt and no further injury was discoverable. 1 SVBSCR1BER ON flOF. BOIES SPEECH. In. EotTon: The great Ingcrsoll of the temperance gospel has been here. We have heard iis case put in its strongest possible light, ,nd are now ready to judge for ourselves whether the "foundations" of the right- ous "have been destroyed." No one will deny that Governor Boies showed limself a skilful lawyer, nnd a strong leader for a bad cause in his speech in ur city last week. With his appearance >f candor, with the prestige of the high )fflce he holds in the state, and with the money of the immense organized liquor ligarchy at his back, the governor is the nost dangerous man in the state at this ritical hour. The governor set out with the position hat the republican party promised some fears ago that if prohibition was given a air trial, and proved a failure, the party vould seek another method of dealing with the question. Then lie asked blandly, "has it been a success?" Did he upposc that any man in the city, or state 'or that matter, could forget that the vhole democratic party, and the whole iquor combination of capital,and latterly he whole pardoning power of the governor of the state, has been actively employed to nullify the law? What other aw on the statute books could be more successfully enforced if similarly opposed? The law has not had a fair trial, and everybody knows that, yet the governor's speech assumed from the first to the last, this false premise. Every position taken in the whole speech is vitiated by this fallacy. No one will doubt that the governor was shrewd enough to know that he was arguing from a false premise. The only other alternative is that notwithstanding the saintly look of his face, ne was insincere, and cannot be trusted. After describing the case of Dubuque, and a number of other cities of Iowa, stating the number of saloons to be found in each, like a man that knew what he was talking about, lie made one of his usual breaks by saying that these cities are iu open rebellion against the law of the state. "Open rebellion" were his words. How will the cities that he pro fesses to befriend enjoy this fresh slander? How should a governor deal with open rebellion anyway? Should he go about and defend it? He expressed the opinion that ex-Governor Larrabee was as innocent as a bnbe for the state of things at Dubuque. Such an opinion is of some value coming from the ex-governor's enemies. But in view of the pardons that have nullified the law so effectually under the present administration, and in view of the unsuccessful efforts the present incumbent is making over the whole state to defend the "rebellion" be is decidedly off in claiming the same child-like iunoceucy. "But why is there such a state of things in Dubuque," asks the governor. Hear his answer. Digest it. "Why do they not obey the law at Dubuque? It is because a large part of the population of Dubuque were educated in foreign lands. M<;i>YAUI>. (i. say don't you hear them bells'.' Gus Krreiigrcn went down to Algona Tui. sdny. ,1. F. Rt-udell has moved to more com- i'oi table quarters on Main street where he is rt-ady to si.-rve the purchasing public in any way possible-. f J. B. Jones, J. F. Rundell, Win. Leslie, Mr. Miller and Mr. Day took in Senator Allison's speech at Algona Thursday evening. They report the speech as very good. C. A. Ordway and wife returned Wed- iio-'biy from a pleasant visit at the home of tin; hitter's parents,six!}- miles wtst of D<:- Mi'incs, accompanied by their sister, Mi>-s Bray man. There seems to be quite an under cur- re rU of sentiment among the people of this town in fuvor of building a church tL;> fall. Business and social us well a* ui /:ul and religious interests demand it. M. II. Scovillc, do you know him? First lie is the fellow who sat up with hi beat girl one night a short time ago. Again, he is the fellow who was driven across the prairie to Eltnore next morn ing by her brother at lightning express speed to catch the train. And, linally. lie is the fellow who sat down in the depot about three minutes before train r'me and went to sleep and awoke to fine the train gone and himself betrayed. F.KNTO.S. Win. Dehr.ert is at work ladling the mil. Look out for a wedding in tin; near uture. II. P. Ilausen bus his new house hearly completed. Ed Brass has his house finished and went away Friday for his bride. T. M. Clarke was in Fentou last Tues- lay looking after his farm interests. E. E. Hughs stopped at Win. Pecks ast week while on his way to Bancroft .n search of some horses that, were stolen he night before. J. S. P.eid went to Rockwell, Iowa, .ast Friday aud expects to be away a part of the week. His brother, E. W., took his place in the creamery. A large number of the people of Fenton attended the democrat and republican rally at Algona last Weuiies day and Thursday night. Hurrah for Wheeler. Mrs. Jackson while out driving last Tuesday the horse became frightened, ran away and threw her out, bruising her up quite bad, but no serious damage was done. MO HE DEMOCRATIC LIE:-). l*'rwti tilt' State Jie^i.stei- of Oct. ";i. DujiU(;uK, Oct. :. ) -3.—Special to the State. Register.—The Chicago Herald published today a lying statement to the effect that Senator Allison has given up the light in this state and had withdrawn from the contest. As Senator Allison in not at home, his friends here laugh at the statement. The senator speaks at Algona tonight, at Eldora tomorrow, aud he will speak somewhere nearly every night up to election. He is coniidcnt of the election of the republican ticket by a big majority. Mil. SWENEY ALSO JJKXIKS IT. WEST LIIJEHTV, Oct. 22.—Special to the State Register.—Ex-Cougressmau J. II. Sweney had his attention called to the alleged interview at Cedar Rapids given in his morning's Chicago Herald. He denies in toto the statements as credited to him aud strongly asserts his firm con victions that the republican ticket >vill he victorious. They have, been taught- to use beer and wine at iheir table, in their parlors, and in their gardens. They use it in the social saloon, and they use it, innocently, too." Let every moral man in the county mark that. Governor Boies gives it as his opinion that the use of liquors z'» the social saloon is INNOCENT. Ho goes on to say, "you cannot convince them they are guilty of a moral wrong, any more than you can be convinced that you are .doing wrong in drinking coffee or tea or milk," Now note a few points: The people of Dubuque are in rebellion because n large part of the population was educated in foreign lands. They are in rebellion then under the impulse of an education, in foreign, that is to say u*-American, cus toms. Tiie rebellion in Dubuque is a rebellion of un-Americani/ed foreign ideas against American law and custom, according to the governor's showing. If the people of Dubuque do not want their city slandered they would do well not to let the governor get so far away. He has blundered again in an attempt to win the support of the naturali/.ed citizen. The naturalized cili/.en will not feel flattered by being called a rebel. They will resent the insult at the ballot box. Governor Boies studiously forgets that the law does not attempt to interfere with a man's private right to drink what he ijleases. and where and when he pleases, 'jut objects to, and prohibits the business of making drunkards. If a man does not become offensively drunk, no law of Iowa will disturb him in drinking what he will. But Governor Boies argued against the lav/thai it interferes with n man's private right to drink. In the eye of the law the traffic in intoxicating liquors, not the drinking of them, is the crime. If the state has the right to be obeyed when it. prohibits the sale of any injurious commodity whatever, it has the right to be obeyed when it prohibits the sale of an article that confessedly destroys more men, and desolates more homes, than "war, famine and pestilence combined." Now the governor says you cannot edu cate these people of Dubuque. They hjive been educated iu "foreign lauds." You cannot convince them that they are guilty of a moral wrong. What a complimentary idea of their intelligence the governor must have! We are willing that he should have u monopoly of one thing at least, that is, his estimate of the intelligence of the naturalized citizens of Dubuque. We believe they have learned some things since they came to America that have done them, no harm, and that they are fully competent to grasp lb ( - advantages to be derl'ed from a paper treatment of the saloon. Distinctively American ideas on the place of the liquor traffic ate not beyond their intelligence, the governor to the contrary notwithstanding. The Governor next insists that "you cannot educate these people by criminal laws. Criminal laws are the worst possible way of educating people." The governor ought to have been at the foot of Mount Sinai when Moses came down with the tables in his hands. He would have said doubtless to Moses: "Moses what a fool you are, don't you know that you can't educate these people by criminal law? Your God made ft mistake in at least half of what he made you curry down the mountain. Any way don't you see that prohibition of idolatry is a failure? Don't you see Moses what a pile of gold Aaron has got in by licensing it? You can't educate these people, Moses- least of all by criminal law." The governor evidentlj r came into the world too late. Will the governor please to inform the men who were "educated in foreign lands" how they nre to know what is criminal in the mind of the majority of the people unless it is put into the criminal law of the state? The governor next became greatly exercised over the idea of a state constabulary, that some people seem to favor. He became warm over the idea that people who are in "open rebellion" should be punished, or even arrested, and brought before a properly constituted judicial tribunal, without n warrant drawn up after the present method. "We cannot consent," cried he at the climax of his defense of the saloon keeper, "to abandon our right to n trial by jury. We want no Czar here." Let the governor's fears bo banished. Extraordinary measures are necessary to quell "rebellion." But we have quelled one rebellion without enthroning a Czar, or losing our right to trial by jury, and, though we hope the same method will never have to be repeated, we are able to do it again. The governor then presented the plan he favors for dealing with the saloon. It was, in brief, a local option law similar to that proposed in the democratic platform two years ago. He openly advocated license for the cities that do not wish the state law of prohibition. He advocated nailing up the white flag of sur render on the part of the STATE, before the rebellious cities tho large part of whose population are in rebellion "because they have been educated in foreign lands." One of the strongest points the governor made for license was that by that method wo could control the personel of the traffic and "decide whether the best or the worst men should engage in the business of selling liquors." Who Imagines that the best men could be induced to become saloon keepers. The man who has the temerity to suggest it, is bold enough to try to give respectability to any absurdity whatever that may suit him. Not, one word did the governor offer to prove that local option, or license, have anywhere. 1 proved successful in controlling the rum business. The method he suggests has bee'n tried repeatedly. It has not had the opposition of the liquor combinations as prohibition has. It has not had the opposition of party and press that prohibition has. Its success in controlling the liquor business ought to be so great, as to make it the great argument against prohibition. But the facts are so stubborn that the success of the democratic plan in other places cannot be used as an argument. Even the brewers and distillers say over their own signature, that high license is the method of dealing with the traffic that suits the traffic best. Over the largest part of the state the present law is fairly well enforced, in spite of opposition that no other law on the statute books has to encounter. We are not ready to exchange it for a law that is less efiective even where it is '/net li/ ft car f.elj/ any opposition at all. It is said that this is u moral question. Almost eveery church in the state has spoken out decidedly upon it. Almost every pulpit in the state is praying for Burt Republican. B. Editor. BURT, IOWA, OCTOBER 28,1891. dats 19 @.20 Egga 15 Cattle $8.00 Wheat.... 65®.75 Flax $ .70 Corn 40 Butter 15@.18 Hogs 4.10 Barley 80 Hay 4.00 JJtrtlT HOME NKWS. A. D, Clarke was on our streets Monday, Fred Paine and wife have moved to Algona. Mr. and Mrs. A.C. Cady visited Algona yesterday. A. F. Dailcy of AJgomi was seen on our streets Friday. Will Cork visited friends near Whittemore over Sunday. Mrs. A. Hough was visiting in Burt a few days last week. Jay Wheeler was in Burt Saturday the first time since his siege of sickness. Quite a large number of our people attended the Allison speech at Algona Thursday evening. A little girl was born to Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Graham Saturday afternoon but lived for a few hours. Win. Elvidge has bought Mr. Daniels' corner house and lot and will take possession as soon as Mr. Daniels gets into his new house. One week from Sunday the County Sunday School Convention is to meet at this place. It will commence Saturday evening with a sermon, and will hold several sessions on Sunday. James Andrews is laid up with a bad arm, getting it tore from the elbow to his little finger in his threshing machine. Several stitches were taken in the arm and he will be unable to do any work with it for some time. Dr. A. A. Beane has rented Dr. McCormack's house for a term of one year, Dr. McCormack states that he intends going to Dakota, a point west of Pierre, where he has a brother. H'e gives possession of his house, Nov. 10. Robert Lane, of Buffalo township arrived in Burt Saturday morning from a visit to his mother and relatives in Montgomery county, Iowa. His mother is in her eightieth year. He reports the indication for Wheeler's election very bright. Henry Hall, of Panola, Illinois, the owner of 160 acres of land northwest of Burt, has been looking after his interests here the past few days. Mr. Hall returns home today, after making arrangements for the building of a house ou his farm. He says he intends sending a man out here in the spring to occupy the farm. A, Ai Beane, A. M,, M, D, Office at the BURT HOTEL. J. B, CORK, Real Estate Agt. BURT, IOWA. Good farms for sale. FALL GOODS. We announce the arrival of a stock of Fall Millinery, including Hats, Feathers, Velvets, Trimmings, etc. Como and see us. ALLEK & WOLCOTT. Closing Out We have decided to close out our entire stock of BOOTS gad SHOES And handle more GROCERIES And shall sell at 0 D 1 Until they are all gone, see us and \ve will save They are. bound to go quick and. come first served." Come in and you money. 'first Cady & Ha Hock. FD m Bnrt lias a Furniture •Store. Btiy your furniture of W. M. Cook. good stock and reasonable prices, Lenox soap cheap by Cash Store. the box at the TAKK NOTICE. All persons indebted to me on account will please call and settle. If the time I have allowed you has been an accommodation please accommodate me now with the cash. 3-tf G. B. WHITNEY. Foil SALE CHEAI-—One cook stove and one heating stove. Both nearly as good as new. H. B. HALLOCK. Go to Grahanvs for pumps. v. Yi ii For a good article in Cady & Ilallock's. Vinegar go to GEO. E. MARBLE Still runs a AT BURT. Fresh Groceries always on hand and a, good assortment of General Merchandise, We are the preservation of the present law. Even iu the much maligned Dubuque the preachers of religion, with few exceptions, have spoken out plainly in favor of prohibition, giving moral reasons for the stand they tike. Conferences, synods, assemblies, conventions of religious teachers have uttered their strong protest against any retrogression from the present prohibitory law. No one will doubt that, it is a moral question. No question before the American people at this hour .so deeply concerns the public morals as this. Yet the great question that the conacienee of this state is to answer this fall-Tin.; OKE.YT QUESTION,IS IT RIGHT TO LICENSE THE SALOON-Me governor did not touch. Is it not a Judas bargain that he wants to make? What cares'he for public morals? As I write, bore's picture of the deluge comes up before me. The swelling- waters cover every foot of earth save one lone rock. Mothers, forgetful of every other tie, are in agony lifting their helpless offspring to that last only refuge. The rapacious, hungry waves are eager for that one last place of hope. The Hoods of wretchedness overflow our land. Mothers have seen fair Iowa stand out above the waves. Hither they have brought their babes, from north and south, from east aud west, from other states, from other lauds, hoping that this fair Heaven-kissed summit might escape the merciless raging tide. Sous of Iowa this man asks your votes that he may overwhelm our state in the almost uni versal woe. B. Get your visiting cards the REPUBUGAN.'.'9fff99. All persons knowing themselves indebt- d to me must call and settle either by note or cash « -n V • • 1 • ^-^. i^-V TT-'V Within 3O Days. Or my books will be turned over for ollection. I must have money and mean vhat I say. M. SIIAEFFEU. NEW HARNESS SHOP. Mliof New Goods. Wo need Itooni and we need Money. If you uro in need of DRESS GOODS, FLANNELS, BLANKET,^ UNDER ] YEA E, CLOTHING or HOOTS and SHOES. Call on us and we can suit you in goods and prices. Truly Yours. NICHOLSON & BUKLL, I have opened .up a harness shop above McDonald's hardware and will make lirst class harness to order. Also do all kinds of repairing. Will also keep on uaud a good line of II 4^4VlAilXU IhM Give me a call. C, L. OSTRA.NDEE, When in town call on Whitney ; and se his new line of HEATING STOVES Remember he always has hand a full line of Shelf and Heavy Hardware. STOP —AT THE— BDRT HOTEL! M. L. MAYHEW, Proprietor, Good Accommodations. Livery Feed Stable in connection with hotel; We would call attention to tiicr.uct that we are located here iierinaueutly, for the manufacture uud sule of cemi'tery work in Marble, Granite anil Stone. We now have m)d intend to keep iu stock a fair lino of finished Mouu- inents. Headstones, etc.. tin A will guarantee all work to be equal to ilia best. We are the ouly manufacturers of cemetery work lu Kos- sutu Co. Therefore. please jjive us u call before ulaeiuij your order and be convinced tliat by fair aud bouorablo dejilUig, we uro wprtuy your patronage, AMIQNA MARBLE WORKS, 8HEUEY % HALL, Proprietors, East State St., i%o«o, J«\va, PLOWS. When you need anything Iu Plows call on the new Firm of

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