The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on March 30, 1892 · Page 1
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, March 30, 1892
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Page 1
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Dd Ydu Want a Map of Kossuth County, Corrected To Date f VOL. XXI. THE REPUBLICAN'S : : : ; -SffiW- , ^ . Are Completed, ALGONA, KOSSUTH COUNTY, IOWA, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 30, 1892. NO. 20. A. Call, D. H. Hutching* Wm. K. Ferguson, President. Vice-Presldent. .Cashier. THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK, ALGOHA, CAPIi'AJL, $SO,OOO. Mtonev on hand to loan at reasonable ruins to partlen who furnish flrst-olns* security, Directors—D. H. Htttclillis, .S. A. Ferguson, Philip Uorwoilor, W. F. Carter, Ambrose A. Call, C. it. Hatching, Win. %. Fergumni. A. D. Clarke, President. Chas. Chubb, Vice President. Chas. O. St. Clair, Cashier. THE ALGONA STATE BANK. ALGONA, IOWA. , CAPITAL $5O,OOO. Directors—A. D. Olarko. 0. C. Chubb. Myron Schonck, Thos. F. Cooke, W. C. Tyrrell, «eorgo Oalbraitli and Ohiw. C. St. Olafr. Money to loan at reasonable rates and a general banking business transacted. Exchange bought and sold in all parts of this country and Europe. Collections a specialty. W. H. Ingham, President. J. B. Jones, Vice President. Smith, Cashier. j. IVkJJ-V&VU M« » -••»«• — _ ww->t v«>«> KOSSUTH COUNTY BiNK. ALGONA, IOWA. CAPITAL $5O,OOO. Incorporated uader general laws of Towa, Deposits received; money loaned, foreign and •domestic exchange bought and sold. Collections made promptly and a general banking business transacted. Passage tickets to or from the old countries sold at lowest rates. Directors—VV. H. fughfttn, John G. Smith, J. B. Jones, T. Ohrischllles, Lewis B. Smith. J. W. Wadsworth, Barnet Devine. - .,y '••, Highest of all in Leavening Power—Latest U. S. Gov't Report, Powder ABSOLUTELY PURE WALT WHITMAN DEAD. THE M. Z. GROVE LIVERY, FEED, AND SALE STABLE. Ocurriatfes. I •' Best of Horses and i West of Thoringtou House. M. Z. GROVE, MANAGER. •We can now make loans on Improved Lands-from one to ten year's time and give the borrower the privilege of paying the whole loan or any part thereof in even igloo at any time when interest falls due. This is Iowa Mowey, find no second mortgage or coupons are taken. This plan o( making a loan will enable the ; borrower to reduce his mortgage at any time and save the interest on the amount paid.• Money furnished at once on perfect title. Oall'ou or address. "GOOD GRAY POET". PEACEFULLY AWAY. PASSES His End Palnletg and Peaceful—What thn Autopsy Revealed—An Interesting Biographical Sketch of the Dead Bard. An Eventful and Varied Career. CAMDEN, N. J., March ii7.— Calmly and peacefully, like a child asleep, Walt Whitman passed away. He bad been weaker than uaual for some days past, but for some reason the knowledge of his condition did not become public property. At 4:80 p. m. he began to sink. A messenger was hurriedly sent for his physician, who reached the. ing man's bedside a..abort while . ward. The doctor found the in a dying condition, and so infor: those around his bedside. He asked a'; once attrncDou me attention of tha reviewers to the book which they had entirely overlooked before. Oa all sides the work, was condemned, and in Boston and other cities it was declared unfit for circulation in the public libraries because of its alleged immoral tone. But Whitman defied all his censors, and between other writings continued to make the "Leaves of Grass" his special work. In 1856 he published a second edition of the work, and four years later a third, followed between the years 18(57 and 1882 by five other editions, and in 1889 by the last and ninth, with the final authentic te.it. All of Whitman's readers agree that on this work his fame will mat. H. HOXBE, Algona, Iowa. We are not in the Pool. "122 Years Experience right here in Kossuth county. work. Our books arc not for sale. We are here to stay. We guarantee our Prices reasonable. JONES & SMITH, Algona, Sowa. REPAIRING NEATLY DONE. .At Laey's Old Stand, opposite, Tennent House, ALGONA, IOWA. LIVERY and FEED LEWIS B. SMITH, Prop. Successor to J. G. Edwards. South of Tennent House, ALGONA. ALGONA MARBLE WORKS, We would call attention to tne tact that we are located here permanently, for the manufacture and sale of cemetery work in Marble, Granite and Stone. We now have and intend to keep In stock a fair line of finished Monuments. Headstones, etc.. and willguarantee all work to be equal to the best. We are the only manufacturers of cemetery work In Kossuth Co. Therefore.please give us a call before placing your order and be convinced that by lair and honorable dealing, we are worthy your patronage. SHELLEY * HALL, Proprietors, Bast State St., Algona, Iowa. NEW ABSTRACT OFFICE. The undersigned having purchased the abstract books of C. M, Doxsee, A^ D. Clarke & Co., and W. H. Nycum, are prepared to do neat and reliable work in that line at living prices, We haVe but one policy—that of fair dealing and courtesy toward all. With this, supplemented by promptness, strict attention to business, and none but first-class wprk, we trust we shall merit and receive the patronage formerly bestowed upon our worthy predecessors. Office at the old stand of C. M, Doxsee, where we will be pleased to meet and make' the acquaintance of our patrons and all others who way favor us by calling. Very respectfully, HAY & RICE, Abstracters. C. L. LUND. ESTABLISHED 1880. J.J.RYAN. (Successors to C. L. LUND.) Real Estate Dealers, Algonajowit We wish to announce to the readers ctf the JREPUMLICAV that we have extraordinary faoiu. ties for the selling o£ larnis and unimproved lands in Northern Iowa, and we inviteevervbodv who wish to dispose of their praperttfg call on us at our office In Algoua or to correspond y a r« A «nrtv U ? S8 £ vUlgop ? U8 y eb » ve a>l»refl»umbfcrQf customers from the eastern states who we ready to come out and secure a piece of Iowa soil at reasonable prices? We believe'iufair SKnftf a w * you w . aut to seU your WPWfty for what It is worth, dou't waste any time In Usttng witbus. Yours respectfully, JUw> & BVAIf. "* * Wafceup! Spying is here! Summer is coming! houses iaorte! Call on , Put Who is ready to do your work in &e quickest and best way, House Painting. Wpyk guaranteed to be of Latest Style and Best Orders by postal os$4 w left at his bouse will ree&|?$ immediate attention. *m ^ ,lta ^iC CONGRESSIONAL PROCEEDINGS. •' Tuesday. WASHINGTON, March 32.—The senate passed the. bill to ref and to settlers in the vicinit/^Siorfeited. railroad grants the extra SI.25.fiii: acre which had been charged them I); the government because of such proximity. The vote was 2-i to 22—a party vote, axcopt--that Mr. Halo voted "no" with the Democrats. The senate then passed Mr. Gibson's Mississippi river improvement bill appropriating 815,000,000 for the building of levees, etc., 810,000,000 to ba expended by the Mississippi river commission, and $5,000,000 by the secretary of war, not more than $3,000,000 to be expended in any one year. The silver debate was opened in the house by Mr. Bland in favor of hid fre" coinage 1-sll. Mr. Taylor, of Illinois, anu WALT patient if he suffered any pain, and the whispered answer was "No." His breathing became fainter and fainter, and at exactly 6:43 p. m. he passed away. The remains of the deceased will be placed in the recently completed tomb in Harleigh, cemetery, ia the outskirts of the city of Camaden, a spot selected by Mr. Whitman when he was enjoying his usual health, and where he visited many times during the construction of the tomb. The interment will take place Wednesday afternoon at 2 o'clock. BIOGRAPHICAL. Sketch of the Eveattul'Career of Walt Whitman. It is with regret that the world hears of the "Good Gray Poet's" death. His contemporaries were pot always kind to him. The critics "cut him up" with their pens, hut the sturdy old man never deigned a reply or a defense. His chief crimes in the eyes of his opponents were his utter lack of conventionality, his use of words not often sounded in "ears polite," and his total disregard of the laws of versifying. But Whitman calmly ignored the onslaughts made on him and insisted that he had merely inaugurated a new style. Until within a few years bis works have not been highly appreciated in. this country, though in England from the first he has been -regarded as a poetic genius. Nevertheles, his proudest boast has been his Americanism. "My tongue, every atom of my blood, formed from this soil, this air. Born here of parents born here, from parents the same, and parents the same," is his boast in one of Uis compositions. And there are few%.mericans who had a greater right to be proud of their Amei icanism, for his family on both sides counted back over nearly 300 years' residence in the New World. His father came of English stock and his mother of Dutch, her maiden name being Van Velsor. He was born a farmer's son at West Hills, L, I., on May 81,1819, and received a common school education, partly at his birthplace and partly in Brooklyn. Subsequently he entered a job office in /the later city and learned the trade, of printer, to which he clung with more or less regularity for some years. ' Incidentally, however, he interspersed bis typesetting with school teaching and literary work. He edited *eyeral Brooklyn papers for short periods, among others The Freeman and Esyzle. ~i,e»vei of ifrftM." Early in 1859 he issued the first edition of "Leaves of Grass." Tfoecontente of this singular book were neither verse nor prpse, but a serios of ejaculations and aphorisms preseat'ng m«ny original ideas, *nd appealing to t;*e common feelings of mind in favor of the natural enjoyment of Ufs, the exercise of the active powers of mind and body and the fr^nfc reception of wholesome influences. At first the critics d|d not notice the work, either to pra.ise <» condemn, They ignored it entirely. In a few however, a copy fell into th« IRaJph waste .Swum, P» wrote «let- ig made d^TOjto™"'" -v »--~ — ** i»»w*v llftOBtl jWifsrat Messrs, '"'. "Weadock, rlpes, O'L H Ci and Hopkins, ,'? "vens, Bow- A.. •vert also era, Pont, spoke. \ o.i n WASH:,.. T'>N,.Marcl after a f ••ntesde-. •., he action, o. . 'ant t ate, on ; otion >Ji. r ,j._ y^g,^ . j,-w?Vic ^^-' executive session on the Boiiri:,^ sea question. There was another large crow 1 we~9nt -whou the'hoitse o^sneu. After so-..:e committee reports the debate on the silver bill was resumed and continued throughout the day. Thursday. WASHINGTON, March 34.—The house spent the day up to 5 o'clock iu debating the Bland silver bill. At that hour the speaker closed the debate according to agreement, and Mr. Bland moved the previous question. Mr. Burrows immediately moved to lay on the table. There was an exciting time, and when the vote on the motion to table was counted it was found there were 148 to 147 in favor. Mr. Crisp, before the vote was announced, said he desired to be recorded as voting no. This made a tie, and the motion to table was consequently lost. A motion to reconsider finally prevailed, when the anti- silver men adapted filibustering tactics. The greatest confusion reigned until 12:30 a. m., when the house adjourned. The silver bill then took its place as a special order and goes on the calendar. The senate was only in session a short time before an executive session on the Behring sea question was ordered. Friday. WASHINGTON, March 35.—Senate only in session half an hour before an executive session on Behring sea matters was ordered. The house, wearied from its labors on the silver bill since Tuesday last, devoted three hours to the consideration of bills on the private calendar, and not securing a quorum, adjourned at 3:30. Mr. Bland introduced a resolution to vote on the silver bill on Monday. Referred to committee on rules. Saturday. WASHINGTON, March S6.—The house proceeded, under a special order, to the consideration of the pension bills reported favorably from committee of the whole at the late Friday night session. Seventeen private pension bills were passed, and at 3 o'clock business was suspended and the colleagues of the late F. B. Spitiola, of New York, proceeded to pay tributes ( to his memory. After eulogies by Messrs. Cochran and Curtis, Cummings, Wheeler, Geissenhainer,Belden, Hooker and Cooper, the house, as a further mark of respect to the memory of the deceased, adjourned. The senate was not in session. AXouday. WASHINGTON, March 38.—Senator Morgan offered a resolution which was agreed to calling on the president for correspondence with the Argentine Republic on the subject of reciprocity; and 'for information as to articles exported therefrom to the United States on which the Unitec States requires a reduction of the custom duties imposed by the Argentine Republic, so as to maie reciprocity fair am equal, Rouse bill to amend the act o: 1888, autherking the construction of bridge across the Mississippi river at Burlington, la,, WAS passed. The ttou^e consumed the entire day in considering bills reported from tue com mittee on the District of Columbia, sev eral of which were passed. NO CINCTURE FOR CRISP. 25 Per Cent.. We will sell for the next THIRTY DAYS Ladies', Men's, and Children's uii 2a per cent below cost. We are closing out our stock of shoes and they must po. Remember we can give you bargains if you need anyth'«i? in vthis line. Ladiea sizes from 3 to 5J^. LANGDON & HUDSON. „ J. H. QUEAL & CO. Handle only the Best Grades and sell at the Very Lowest prices. 0 CLUTY tl In All of the Difl >rent Lines And will meet All .Competition, Before you buy and we -will guarantee to save you money • J. H. QUEALv*,v-CO., - • " ' '•" '* .- v • ,' : V''a, Ya :V : -0.A§ ide of St(ilc Street, ALGOI V" V 'M>"* X T:^Tr.T?'tn'^Q^ilTST 9 AG-ENT. ''"'' V ' The Spe*k«r **»*«• a Condition Whlob tbt 4»tt« C4»lm, Knock* Out Stiver, WASIJINQTOM, March 28.—Speaker Crisp toM. JUpmentative Bland that he would uijl 9$;b lor any rule for the oon sidera,ti«a g£ &e free silver bill onlou by a majority of the bou« wi§ To reduce our stock of Canned Goods before we move we will sell at the following prices: ...... Golden Gate California Lemon Cling- Peaches, per can, 32c Golden Gate California Yellow Peaches, per can, 32c Golden Gate California Apricots, pea can, 29c Golden Gate California Plums, per can, 29c The former price of above goods was 40c per can. This is the finest fruit packed in California. Hunt Bro's. Fancy 3lb. Tins Sugared Peaches, former Price 35c now California Green Gage Plums, 31b can for California Damson Plum, 3lb can California Golden Drop, 31b can Calif ornia Egg Plums, 31b can California Bartlett Pears, 3lb can Calif ornia Apricot, 31b can Calif oenia Black Cherries, 31b can California White Cherries, 31b can California Grapes, 3lb can California Peaches, 3lb can Eastern Peaches, Pie Peaches, 61b can Gurtiss Bro's. Goods. 28c 20c 19o 19c 19c 20c 16o 16o 38o 19o 19q 15c 4 VJ ".« 2lb Shredd Pineapple 3lb Tomatoes 2lb Fancy Sweet Corn 28c 3lb Baked Beans 14c 41b Tomatoes 15c 2lb Pres. Blackberries * H* 16o',, Johnson grated pineapple 26o 2lb gooseberries lie 2lb preserved strawberries Idc 2lb champion bl'kberries 12c 2lb Jupiter blueberries 21b red cherries Clnb House salmon Standard mackerel Blue Fish Green Turtle Sardines, i tins Sardins, Imp., i tins 2lb can standard corn 21b Queen string beans 2lfr Jupiter peas 21b Standard Peas 17e *8c 20c 13c 130 32c 5o 2lb sliced pineapple 2lb strawberries 2lb jupiter blackberries 21b queen blackberries Gallon blueberries , 3lb apples Standard salmon Arcadian mae&erel Shrimp Brook Trout Sardines, i tins gib can honey drop 3ib en standard tarnat* 31b Peerless string

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