The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on May 11, 1892 · Page 4
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 11, 1892
Page 4
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THE KEPUBLICAN, ALGONA, IOWA, WEDNESDAY, MAY 11, 1892. ARRIVAL and DEPARTURE of TRAINS. CHIOAOO, MILWAUKEE AND ST. PAUL. rjOTJf" WEST. No. t passenger « :02 am No. 3 jiassenger 4 :3i p m No. 9 fi'elijUt " : ''' ll "' No. 13 way freight il:4uam No. 5 freight 8:1. p m OOINO 1CAST. 2 passenger l<> •« a m .. 4 passenger ,o,-. P ! No. 10 way freiglit \? : » i m No. 14 freight, 2 MO > m So. 8 freight. 10'.55 p in No. Wo. Chicago & Northwestern K'y. GOING NOHTH AND WEST. jprelght accommodation R :|8 a m Chicago Mall and Express 3 :J4 p m OOT.HG SOUTH AND KAST. Freight accommodation c :07 p m Chicago Mail and Express 2 -.37 p m Chicago passenger readies Des Molnes at 7 p.m., Chicago <i:r.O a. in..ami Kansas City 9-30 a.m. Tickets for sale to all points In Die Jutted States and Canada. PROFESSIONAL & BUSINESS DIRECTORY, W. C. DANSOK. DANSONBROS., ATTORNEYS AT LAW, Office over Frank I5ros. Algona, Iowa. E. V. SWETTING. A TTORNEY A T LA IF, Money to loan. Algona, Iowa. W. B. QUARTON, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Office over Kossuth Co. Bunk. Algona, Iowa. GEO. E. CLAKKK, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Office over 1st National Hank, Algoua, Iowa. ALGONA REPUBLICAN (Official Paper of Cilu'of Al(i<ma.) Knwuth County and the Entered at the post, oflice ir. Algona as second class nuiil matter. PUUUSHEl) J5VEUY WJCDNK8DAV JOS. W. HAYS, Editor and Publisher. Terms of Subscription. One copy, one year, in advance Sl.BO OIK; copy, six months, In advance "5 One copy, three months, in advance 40 Subscriptions continue till ordered stopped and all arrearages are paid. Advertising Rates Are reasonable and will be made known on application. BOOK AND JOB PRINTING. The equipment of the KKVITRLICAN Ofllce for Book and Job Printing is unsurpassed in this part, of Iowa. Steam power. TUB KEfuv.LicAN is an AI,T., HOME PIUNT paper. No objectionable patent in- sldes. THE COUlllElt TALKS TARIFF. The REPUBLICAN renders acknowledgements to the Courier for the prompt S. S. SESSIONS. ATTORNEY AT LAW, Loans and Insurance. Special attention given to collections of all kinds. Office over Uhrischilles' store. Algona, Iowa. JAS. BAKR, M. D., PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON, Office at residence. Algona, Iowa. L. K. GARFIELD, M. D., PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON, Offiee on State street, Algona, Iowa. ALQONA, IOWA. G. T. WEST, M. D., PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON, Office at residence. Algona, Iowa, DR. L. A. SliEETZ, DRUGGIST AND STATIONER, Prescriptions filled. Deals in paints, oils, books, perfumeries, etc. Cor. State and Thorington sts. Algona,Iowa. T. J. FELLING, M. D. PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON, Consultation in English and German. Over Goetch's store, Whittemore, Iowa. CHAS. McCOEMACK, ECLECTIC PHYSICIAN, Guarantees to cure Catarrh. All telegrams will receive prompt attention and I will pay for the same. Wesley, Iowa. E. E. SAYEES, D.V.M., VETERINARY PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON, E^~Offlce west of the Thorington House, Algona.Iowa. HOSPITAL Accommodations. DANSOX & HUTCHISON, REAL ESTATE, INSURANCE. manner in which its invitation to name some article of common consumption that had suffered a rise in price by reason of the McKinley bill was replied to, we cannot say "answered." The meat of the Courier's reply reads as follows. "We will admit, however, that the prices of articles have not raised since the passage of the McKinley bill as it was expected they would. The reasons why prices have not gone up as the natural result of that law, as we sec it, are two: First, vast quantities of goods affected by that bill were imported prior to its passage and have since supplied the demand at the old prices. Second, there has been a united effort on the part of those benefiUcd by the tariff to keep the prices down so as to discredit the opponents of high tariff aud to give a new lease of life to the system. * * * * # » * Most people remember when quinine sold for §5 an ounce. When the high- tariff tax on it was removed it was selling from $3 to $-1 an ounce. Now it sells for from forty to fifty cents an ounce at retail. For ten cents as much quinine can be bought now as was sold for $1 under the republican tax. The "protective" price of quinine at retail was 1,000 per cent, (ten limes) higher than the present price under the free trade in it. In the case of sugar, as in that of quinine, the reduction in the retail price has followed at once after the removal of the tax on the wholesale trade. The increase oil the dollar's worth of sugar at retail (from fourteen pounds under the tax to twenty pounds without the tax) is a notable one, but the price of sugar is still much higher than it would be were trade in table sugar as it is in the raw sugar. The tax of §10 a ton against the importation of table sugar has not prevented a remarkable fall in price as a result of free trade in raw sugar. It is not high enough to allow the sugar trust to restore prices to the old limit and hold them there, but it prevents the accumulation of foreign stocks in this market. If there were no tax to keep out foreign table sugar, the cheapening of sugar would be as great as was the cheapening of quinine. If the trade in clothing were put on the same basis as the trade in sugar, the effect would be the same' A dollar would then buy what it takes at least $1.50 to buy now. In many articles of necessary use, the reduction would be greater than it has been in the case of sugar, and as great as in the case of quinine." In making the unavoidable admission that prices have not suffered the increase predicted the Courier forgets its assertion made a little over a year ago as to the in- creaed cost of clothing a family of six children by reason of the McKinley bill. Prices have not increased since the passage of the McKinley bill "as it was expected they would,"—and the Courier might have added as it was so confidently predicted that they would, just prior to the election of 1890. Whatever explanation may be offered for the fact, we are glad at last to have an admission from a democratic newspaper that prices haye not increased according to democratic prophecies and expectations. The reasons assigned by the Courier for the obstinate persistence of prices in refusing to go up have the merit of being novel and original if there is no other merit in them. The first reason was advanced by some democratic papers in the early days of the new tariff, and it is true that large importations were made in anticipation of the new tariff, but in a few mouths the Congress dirt a good thing in removing it. The great reduction in the price of sugar following the removal of the high tariff upon it is next cited by the Courier ns a clincher to the argument that "the tariff is a tax." The answer to this democratic "sugar" argument has been made so often as to became a chestnut, like the argument itself. So little sugar was manufactured in the United States in proportion to the amount consumed that the sugar tariff become in effect "a tariff for revenue only" as it failed to build up the sugar industry in this country. As nearly all of our sugar was imported from abroad the tariff was necessarily added to the price and necessarily paid by the consumer. In the case of tin plate we have cited, and a bund red other cases to which we might call attention, the foreign manufacturer in the face of American competition or the promise of it, is forced to pay the tariff himself or stay out of the American market. There is a wide difference between a protective tariff and a tariff for revenue only. The democratic party is in favor of a tariff for revenue only and we might remind the Courier that the democrats in Congress voted against rc- 'moving the tariff upon sugar. It requires money, millions of it, to run the affairs of this government. There is only one way to raise the money and that is by taxation. Do the people of the United States prefer to pay the tax themselves or make somebody else help pay it who wants to do business in the United States and live in some other country? A protective tariff that com pels the foreigner to pay a revenue to the government for the privilege of doing business in this country answers a further purpose than that, of lightening the burdens of a tax upon the American people necessary to raise the revenue to run the affairs of government and meet public expenses. It answers the purpose of establishing new industries in the United States, and giving employment to Ameri can capital and American labor, keeping our money at home and adding to the wealth and prosperity of the country. If a thousand factories could be establish ed in Iowa it would nearly double the population of the state and contribute immensely to the prosperity of all classes. The people of Iowa and the United States .could afford to tax themselves for such a result; when the republican policy of protection accomplishes that result anc compels the foreign manufacturer to pay the tax, they cannot afford to be demo crats. At FRANK BROS.' The well known John Brennan of Siouj City has written a book,' 'Erin Mor" which is now in press and will soon be given tc the public. It is the story of a young Irishman, Andy Dillon, who came tc America to find here the "Erin Mor"—the greater Ireland. Dillon became a demo crat as soon as he landed at New York for no other reason than that his Irish friends were democrats. Later on he commences to study the condititons that have caused the poverty of Ireland and made of America, a land where wide spread poverty is unknown. Chief among the causes for the industrial wreck of Ireland he discovers the British policy of free trade. As a result of his investigations Dillon becomes a republican and a staunch advocate of the American policy of protection. The story shows the circumstances by which the democratic party gained control of the solid Irish vote of the country and the circumstances by which they subsequently lost it. It will be a good book for every one to read, especially every Irish American. We wish, to call your attention to the fact that -our store room is rented and we are compelled to move in a short time. Below we will give you some prices that will astonish you on Clothing, Hats, Gaps, Underwear, Shirts, Collars, Cuffs, Neckwear of all kinds,overalls, Jeans Pants, etc. Omce over Kossuth County I$ink. Also do a loan and insurance business. Algona, Iowa. C. B. MATSON, REAL ESTATE, FARM LO.'IXS AND INSURANCE, Office with JJingley & Moll'att. Algona, Iowa GEO. C. CALL, REAL ESTATE AKD ABSTRACT OFFICE For information in regard to lands in Northwestern Iowa, write to him, Thoringtou street, Algona, Iowa. A. D. CLARKE & CO. 'FARM LOANS. Office 011 Doil^e street, Algona, Iowa. P. L. SLAG-LE, Manufacturer ol and dealer in Harness and Harness Goods, AUJONA. IOWA. Do you want an auctioneer? D. A. HAGGARD Will cry city and farm property, make collections, etc. All business of a private nature strictly confidential. Oflice \\ ith F. M. Taylor. E. G. BOWYER, DEALER IN WATCHES, CLOCKS AND JEWELRY, All kinds of Silverware. Repairing a specialty. Hotel and Restaurant. A. P. HALL, Proprietor, State Street, Algona. and meals. Boai'4 by the day or Terms *J per day, | per week witli w«efc. tariff will be two years old and there is no longer any virtue in the "vast importations" argument. Any surplus that might have been imported prior to October, 1890, has long ago been exhausted and yet prices are low, and if anything getting lower. In this connection we might mention that Welsh tin plate was imported by New York jobbers soon after the McKinley hill went into effect, at a lower price than it had ever been imported before—showing how completely the American consumer of tin plate was at the mercy of the Welsh manufacturer; also showing that ut least, in seme instances the consumer . docs not, pay the tariff. The Welsh tin plate manufacturer not only paid the tariff himself but in order to retain th-; \merican market and discourage the establishment of tin plate factories in this country, sold his goods to the New York jobber at a lower price than he had ever sold them before and still realized a good profit. Within a few months a dozen tin plate factories will be iii full operation in the United States aud it is not unreasonable to expect that as a result of competition between home manufacturers the price of tin plate will go down like the price of wire naily. The case of wire nails has been so often cited as to need uo further reference. For the year ending March 31, 1891; our duti able imports were $526,199,605; for the corresponding period ending March 31, 1392, they were $£75,585,962. With a difference of over $150,000,000 in favor of the American manufacturer and his employes, prices have not increased to the American consumer. The second r eason assigned by the Courier isunworthy of notice. In the case of quinine the tariff was so as to become in effect a "prohibi- The Emmetsburg Democrat has not ac cepted the REPUBLICAN'S proposition with respect to the Dolliver supplements. The proposition is still open. The Democrat's bluster about the Dolliver tariff speech supplements and how much good it would do the democratic party to have them widely circulated is in queer contrast with its silence when the REPUBLICAN offers to furnish all the supple ments containing the speech free of charge; that the Democrat will agree to circulate. It is better for a newspaper to be honest even in polities and not make a statement of that kind unless it really meuiis it. $5,00 Suits for $3.00 7,00 9.50 10.00 12.50 15.00 18.00 u til, u 4.40 6.00 7.00 9.00 11.50 14.50 SHIRTS. .75 Tennis flannel, for $ .50 1.00 . " 1.50 2.85 French .70 1.10 1.75 When the "Tanm Jim" Wilson Farm Department was first introduced it was very confidently declared by the democratic papers that it was a political scheme backed up by the Republican State Central committee. Xow some of the democratic papers are glad to use the department, notwithstanding the fact that it is being edited by Mr. Wilson in the interestsof the republican party." The democratic memory is sometimes very uncertain. One of the most astonishing things developed in politics this season is the sudden and complete collapse of the boom of Senator Hill. From having a long start of Grover and everybody else in the race for tho democratic nomination,Hill's boom has been squashed into such insignificance that it is small in comparison with the tiny boonilet of our own Horace Boies. The An outside paper observes that the 10th District seems to be pretty solid for Dol- Hver. mire - Stock An elegant line of dress trimmings in guimps,, jets and fancy silks at SETCHELL & SBTCHBLJ.. In a Short Time. CO CD CD CO 1 -CEDAR RAPIDS . IOWA, MINNESOTA AND SOUTH DAKOTA SOLID TRAINS BETWEEN hloago, Minneapolis and St. Paul Vta the Famous Albert Lea Route. St. Louis, Minneapolis and St. Paul Via St. Louis, Minneapolis & St. Paul Short Line, AND Through Sleepers and Chair Cars BETWEEH CHICAGO, CEDAR RAPIDS AND SIOUX FALLS,.S, D. CHICAGO AND CEDAR RAPIDS Via the Famous Albert Lea Route. THE SHORT UN TO SPIRIT LAKE Ttie Great Iowa Summer Resort. For Hallway and Hotel Bates, Descriptive Pamphlets and all Information, address General Ticket and 1'assenger Agent. CHEAP HOMES )n line of this road In Northwestern Iowa, Southwestern Minnesota and South Dakota, where drought and crop failures are unknown. Thousands of choice acres of land yet unsold. Local Excursion rates given. For full information as to prices of land and rates of fare, address General Ticket and Passenger Agent. All of the Passenger Trains on all Divisions of this Railway are heated by Steam from the engine, and the Main Lino Day Passenger Trains are lighted with the Electric Light. Maps, Time Tables, Through Rates and all in« formation furnished on application to Agents, Tickets on sale over this route at all prominent points In the Union, and by Its Agents, to alt parts of the United States and Canada. J3?~For announcements of Excursion Rates, and local matters of Interest, please refer to the local columns of this paper. C. J. IVES, J. C. HANNEGAN, Pres't and Oen'l Supt. Gen 1 Tkt. and Pnss'r Agt CEDAR RAPIDS. IOWA. TO BE SURE ! WE HAVE ON HAND Per 100- Warranty Deed blanks .................... §1 00 Quitclaim Deed blanks ................... 100 Lease blanks .. ......................... 1 oo Keal Estate Mortgage blanks ............. i oo Chattel Mortgage blanks ............. 50c @ 1 00 Satisfaction of Mortgage blanks ............ 1 00 Original Notice blanks .............. 50c @ 1 01) Teacher's Contract blanks .................. 1 00 Teacher's Report blanks .................... 1 00 Teacher's Term Report Cards .............. 1 00 Land Contract blanks ..................... 1 oo Contract for Building School House blanks 1 00 Notice of Trial blanks .................... GO Probate of Will blanks ...................... Bo Tax Sale Notice blanks ..................... 50 Petition blanks ........................... 1 oo A ?avr District Township blanks ....... 25 @ 50 Orders on District Treasurer, in books, each 75 Oath blanks for Sub-Director .............. 50 Tilank Receipt Books, each .............. . 15 Notes (bound in books) each ............. 50 Other forms made to order. We also do all kinds of JQb printing. Address, THE REPUBLICAN, Algona, Iowa.. Siinton's FOR DYSPEPSIA This unfailing remedy for dyspepsia of the most chronic type, is the result of many year's medical research of one of the most noted and eminent medical scholars of the period, Dr. La Verne Swinton. Patent and proprietary nos- ;rums have had no more bitter opponent than ,his most eminent physician.forthe simpln reason that the same dose Is Invariably prescribed to the sufferer, no matter what the temperature of the patient.and no matter what the peculiar- ties of the disease, and this, too, in the face oi ,lie claims that such remedies will cure a man ority of known diseases. Dr. Swinton realized fully to what extei^ dyspepsia, whether mild or chronic by impovf erishing and poisoning the blood, became th'S Mogenitor of numerens diseasas, and therefon' sought diligently for years to discover its truiVjs specific. In this he was successful, but in pre-i scribing his wonderful discovery, ho never overlooked the great medical truth that the symptoms in eacn case, the temperamental differ-]. ences, and even the habits and occupation of \e the sufferer, required not only a difference in " the prescription of his remedy.but also demanded supplemental treatment and dietary directions, varying widely m different cases. The SWINTON MEDICAL Co. send in connection not only intelligently use the remedy, but also properly regulate the diet, and • properly self- administer the supplemental prescriptions suited to the case. This Is Medical Treatment and not Quackery. Do not be robbed of your money and your hopes for restored health by alleged panaceas, which while comparatively harmless will cure nothing. SWIJSTON'S SPECIFIC is sold by all druggists in Si packages. We are introducing it ourselves In this territory, before placing it on sale with your leading pharmacists, and will send single packages 10 any address upon receipt of 5oc, Each package contains the medical treatise of Dr. Swinton, giving dietary directions and supplemental prescriptions. Address, SWINTON MEDICAL CO., Fischer Building. Chicago, 111. 30-35 Drunkenness—Liquor Habit-In all the World (hero is but One Curo. Dr. Iliilncs' Golden Specific. It can be given in a cup of tea or coll'ee without the knowledge of thepeison taking it, effecting a speedy and permanent cure, whether the patient is a moderate drinker or an alcoholic wreck. Thousands of drunkards have been cured who have taken tlio Golden Specific in their collee without their knowledge, and today believe they quit drinking of their own free will. No harmful effects results from its administration. Cures guaranteed. Send for circulars and full particulars. Address in confidence, Golden Specific Co., 165, Race street, Cincinnati, Ohio. 22-12 pa LEGAL BLANKS. "Warranty Deed, Quit Claim Deed, Leases, Ileul Estate Moi-tgiise, CIuUHel Mortgage, Satlsiuctiou ul' Mortgage, Original Notice, I4iiid Contracts, Contracts foi Building School Ho HBO, Notice Trial, I Probate of Will, Tax Sule Notices, Petition] Itluiiks, IMstrlct Township Blanks, Oath] Blanks, Blank llecelpt Books, Blank Not Books, etc. etc. t3S"Aiiy form mude to order. THE REPUBLICAN CO Good Money made by our agents everywhere. No capital required. All cash commissions. From $8 to $10 per day, easy. Write for information how to secure an income. Men with team or horse and buggy preferred, but this is not essential. PLOWMAN PUB. CO., 30-43 Moliue, 111. E. Reeve & Co. have on hand every thing in the millinery line, at the ver lowest prices. If you wa#t a carpet see wb»t Tayl

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