The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on June 22, 1892 · Page 2
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, June 22, 1892
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TIIK KF.l'UnLlCAN, ALGOXA. K.)\VA. WKPXKSDAV, JUNK 2:2, n i T" T" r" fvi*" Bill T E RS ARE Y.OU Is your Urine thick, low spirited ropy, cloudy, or high- an 1 suffering colored? Don't wait I ii-om (.ho ex- Your KIDNEYS are cesses of being ruined. Use Youth i 1 , 1f so, Sulphur Bitters. Sulphur Bit- One bottle of Suiters will cure plmr Hitters will do you more good than all tho Latin pres- )tions of drugs an-', mineral poisons which will remain in your system, destroy your bones, and make you a poor, weak, and broken down invalid. No person can remain long sick who uses Sulphur Bitters. If A T'OOIC MAN'S MIAM'K. •NIT- BOOKS COLLAPSE. YOUR DAUGHTER'S FACE is covered with ugly sores, and festering Pimples, give her Sulphur Bitters. Ladies in delicate health, who are all run down, should use Sulphur Bitters. None better. Try Sulphur Bit- M tors TO-NIGHT, ARE YOU and you will sleep nervous and well and feel better fretty, or in for it. DELICATE Sulphur Bitters health? Sul- will make your blood plmr Bitters pure, rich and strong will make a and your flesh hard, new person Get a bottle now. of you. Send 3 2-cent stamps to A. P. Orilwny & Co., Boston, Mass., for best medical work published • made by our agents every where. No capital required. All cash commissions. From $:•! 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. Trips ("> I'.xiirtislvi 1 sanitariums not rssary. It is widely known fact that numbers of people have traveled at great expense to the various sanitariums for tlic cure of driinkeness, and have come away not benefited, but injured. Some have died under the treatment, others have become mental or physical wrecks. But even this opportunity for the cure of this terrible disease is out of the reach of the poor inaa, or the man of even moderate means, because of the heavy charges that are made at the Sanitariums, $75 or $100 not being an unusual sum, and when this is paid in additional to the charge for board, railroad fare, etc.. how hopeless it is for the wife, mother or sister, whose loving heart is burdened with the care of a drunken husband, brother or father, to look at this opportunity, because of the great expense. What a great blessing and boon to humanity has Dr. Haities given in his wonderful discovery for !he cure of drunkenness, and which is now sold in almost all the drug stores, known as the Golden Specific, a remedy whose price at, ¥'•!.00 places it within the reach of all. The greatest difliculty heretofore in the cure of drunkenness, has been that drunkards do not care to be cured. This preparation is so simple and harmless and so tasteless that it can be given in a cup of tea or coffee or with the food without the knowledge of the patient, and the cure be effected. No necessity fora protracted stay in a dreary sanitarium, away from friends. Iso risk of health, loss of mind, paralysis. The Golden Specific Co., Cincinnati, Ohio, publish a 48 page pamphlet containing pathetic stories and incidents of heart-felt gratitude from many mothers, wives and sisters, free. FAVORITE SONS OF ILLINOIS AND OHIO WITHDRAW. Uo i !'.•'.!•• ei Xi|u:nely Attic to W York, TlH' Cnif.'A(i'). Juno 2't. -^H who has V;c n nnxicu'ly only ti.v v'.i-- ' whole (_'".*••>• to draw the iin«l Civ ui»ln 11 Come Out »' Cli'vel.iiul — Tho 1'iirty \Vii!iont thi! Aid of ^Nevv Sny. discussion iunong thf Western a. . Southern pr >ple. It was made pub, .; nt a fnvi! )!'• time to influence ti.e doubtful fi silver delegates in favor of New York'; candidate and the Colorado people, who are here to besit Cleveland, ame right out and announced theui- i'ior Palmer, a. waited, not ':i'i''is df.'legv.t'.'s but by tl.e Hi I force, who look to him imtris men into line, arrived ht-iv ;,ast be-fore midnight, from WaK.hv.i;-';.o:;. He was met on the tivin by a iTpiVM ntative of the United Press, to whom I'-'-' t-iiid that he had found, no reason to change the porfnon indicated in his former utterances. There was no candidate fr-jm Illinois, lie s;;id. who would contest the nomination of Grovor Cleveland. He himself was certainly 30-4: PLOWMAN PUB. CO., ! 3Ioliue, 111. KIRK'S Early Risers, Early Risers.Early Risers, the famous little pills for constipation, sick headache,dyspepsia and nervousness. For sale by F. W. Dingley. I At what time of the day was Adam born? A little before Eve. Why Don't you Stop Coughing before the entire mucous membrane lining the air passages leading to the lungs becomes inflamed, as it surely will be from a cough neglected. There is but one remedy that gives instant relief and cures qlckly. Dr. Hale's Houchold Cough Cure cures every kind of cough from a simple cold to incipient consumption. 25 and 50c. bottles at L. A. Sheet/, drug store. TAR SOAP Healthful, Agreeable, Cleansing. Cures Chapped Hands, Wounds, Burns, Etc. Removes and Prevents Dandruff. WHITE RUSSIAN SOAP. Specially Adapted for Use in Hard Water. "Late to bed and early to rise will shorten the road to your home in the skies." But early to bed and a "Little Early Riser," the pill that makes life longer and better and wiser. For sale by F. W. Dingley. Teacher—''Now, my children, we will parse the sentence, 'John refused the pie.' Tommy Jones, what is John?" Tommy—"A darned fool." TOtrv M. I'ALMER. not a candidate in any way or in any .sense nor did he believe that Colone Morrison would allow the use of hi* name. He believed that with any goo<' nomination the party would win eithei with or without New York. In hisopin ion the nomination of Cleveland wouh" furnish all the necessary strength to carrj Illinois. CAMPBELL BOOM PUNCTURED. TIio GoTiM-iior Forbids the I'resenjsiiioii o His Ntiine lo the Convention. CHICAGO, June 'M. —"Campbell has punctured his boom and the Ohio delegation will nut cast their votes for him." This was Delegate Holden's answer to a question by a, reporter of the United Press as to the attitude of the Ohio delegation to the move to make 31r. Campbell the nominee of the convention. It doubtless was the intention of many, if not all the delegation, to thus honor their chairman, but he himself has put a stop to it. Governor Campbell has thrown himself with apparent sincerity K1CHAKD CROKKR. selves in favor of Hill. The Colorado peo- say that ISO delegates favor free silver, raid tluu the silver men cannot afford to vote for Cleveland. Mr. Pence, uf Colorado, says that, Harrison will imt ;:;et more t h;;;i lo per cent, of the Republican vow in Colorado, that Cleveland cannot get more'! Ivm 15 per cent. of the Dbiiiocratlc vote raid that if Cleveland is nominated the state will fall into the hands of the Farmer's Alliance. At the same time he says Hill t letter place;; him on record for free silver and insures him Colorado's votes in the convention. THE BIG WIGWAM. Description of the Miiinini.lh Dry Goods IJox Where Besr.ccracy Mectn. CHICAGO. June 20.—The 'great wigwam on the chores of Lake Michigan, in which the Democratic national convention of 1802 is to meet, is a remarkable Mrs.L.R.Patton, Rockford, 111., writes: "From personal experience I cau recommend De Witt's Sarsapari.la, a cure for impure blood and general debility." For sale by F. W. Dingley. Kipans Talmlos cure jaundice^ building CONVENTION HALL. It breaks the record IOWA NEWS ITEMS. The Rook Island Railroad company is constructing largo shops at Do* I " incs. Eldon and Koosunqua. postoffico.-; will Vje raised to the prcKideiilial class July 10. "Workmen engaged in paving and other street work in Dos 'Moities struck for £1.75 a nay. Kopublicaiis of the First congressional district have nominated ex-Congressman John H. Clear for congress. Tho state Sabbath school association held its twenty-seventh annual convention at Marshalltown last week. The state convention of the Ancient Order of Hibernians was held at Des Moines last week. Five hundred delegates were present. W. H. Shuin. agent of the railroad at Mt. Auburn, has been arrested for bigamy. He was married to his second wife at Vinton in March. A Dallas county farmer named Peior Garner was swindled out of 82,500 by three-curd monte men at Des Moines. The police ars looking for them. The board of trade of Dubnqne has decided upon a display of Dubuque's interests at the World's Faiv. It will be separate from the Iowa exhibit. Charley Carter, colored, of Cedar Rapids, grew weary of life and attempted suicide Sunday evening by taking poison. Prompt medical assistance saved his lire. A. Machacek, a Cedar Rapids Bohemian, committed suicide on his wife's grave in O?-k Hill cemetery. Despondency over the death of his wife was the probable cause. Judge Fairall at Iowa City granted a temporary injunction restraining the board of supervisors of Iowa ccmnty from using the public park at Marengo for a court house site. A man giving the name of M. M. Tyler, claiming to be the advertising agent of one E. D. Stevens & Co.'s railroad shows worked business men at Sioux Rapids the other day. Farmer George Smith was drowned Sunday night while attempting to fc"d the Maquoketa river at Cottage Hi.l, Dubuque county, during the storm. His 14-year-old boy and the team escaped. Sioux City business men have circulated petitions to have the old system of fines of salo'onmen reinstated. About 70 per cent, of the voters of the city have signed the petition, but the mayor is immovable. AN ALLIANCE Cnllotl to 7H«"»t CONVENTION y, t» uf, H. Pnnl. July a Slato Ticket. ST. PAVH Junc-i 17.—The Alliance party of ? nif .'-otiv, commonly known as niiti-Don. oily, has issued a formal call for a st B convention to be held ; St. Paul Ju), 7. A full state ticl:et and Beven congr. smen will be nominated. The number of delegates will be 288, and they are to be elected by mass conventions to be held at the county seats. Paternal legislation is denounced and the sub-treasury scheme hold up as the worst sample of this class of laws that has ever beet- presented to the people. The McKinley bill is also declared to deserve the continued opposition of the men who voted for S. M. Owen two years ago. The platf'oim upon which Mr. Owen made his remarkable campaign in 1800 is endorsed and declared to- be broad enough for this year. Kansas Viivim-rs' Convention. WICHITA, June 15.—The People's party state convention to nominate candidates for congressman at large, a full state ticket and presidential electors and delegates to the national convention at Omaha, met here at 1.0 a. m. At. a caucus of the fusionists T. E. Eaton was agreed upon as the fusion candidate for congressman at large. L. D. Levelling was nominated for governor on the second ballot, and W. D. Vincent for lieutenant governor by acclamation. No. G Takes Ar.iimi. NEW YORK, June 20.—Typographical Union No. 6 condemned the action of the Minneapolis convention in a meeting held Sunday. Resolutions were passed to the effect that they could not endorse the ticket. AUlvicli Succeeds tliinnelf. PROVIDENCE. R. I., Juno 14.—Hon. Nelson W. Aldrich lias been re-elected United States senator. The vote was Aldrich, G4; David S. Baker, Jr., 39. CONGRESSIONAL. in GOVRTCKOK CAMPBELL. and manifest earnestness into the Cleveland movement. He is still the favorite and practically the the only entry in the race for the permanent chairmanship, .peaking TO the reporter Governor Campbell said: "The presentation of my name coupled with a solid vote from Ohio at the nut- set of the convention would be for either at least least three respects—in size, in ugliness and in the misfortunes which have accompanied its ronstruction. Externally the building is only a mammoth dry goods box constructed of the rcmghest lumber, roofed over with tar paper and approached from the outide by broad flights of wooden steps; one for the delegates and two at each end for the spectators: The canvas roof originally on the building was torn into shreds some days ago. Since then the unprotected iuteroir has been several times thoroughly drenched by rain storms which spoiled the decorations, but the decorator in charge has replaced his ornamentations as fast as it was washed away, and the building contractor, by doubling his force and working day and night, has now completed the roof so as to effectually shut out any future storms. From the center of the roof inside broad strips of bunting radiate to the sides where they are enclosed by a still broader tier of the same material. Over the main platform is a four post arch, handsomely decorated, bearing on the pillars heroic sized busts of Andrew Jackson and Stephen A. Douglass, and extending all around the rear of the hall are twenty half length, life sized portraits of distinguished Democrats now dead. The arrangement of the body of the hall is much like that of the Minneapolis convention. That is to say the delegates are .seated in the center and the spectators urcamd in two gently slooping •^^»^^^ ^^^^^^j^^^^^^j^^^^^ THE WBGMAIHMO Co. AUBURN, NEW YORK. 1st—The utmost care that is given in selecting and buying none but the best of materials. 2d—The best of workmanship in all their branches, ad—liy the combination and practical use of the most important improvements made. In this manner we c-ilect the most obtainable result in regard to quality and durability. Our instruments have a rich volume of tone, pure and of long sustaining, singing quality. Our cases are double veneered inside and outside, thus avoiding the checking and warping. Our key-bottoms are framed together like a door, and therefore bound to keep straight. Our patent music rack is the plainest and yet most serviceable in existence Our patent fall board is a novelty and of the most practical usefulness. The patent repeating action is highly appreciated by expeit players, as well as by scholars. The patent tuning-pin fastening, only used in our pianos, is the most important improvement ever invented; the tuning pin beiag inserted only in the full iron frame thus lessening the liability of stretching and loosing of the springs, so commonly found in pianos with wooden wrest planks. We challenge the world that our piano will stand longer in tune than any other made in the ordinary way. Special prices to introduce these pianos where we have no agent. Good agents wanted. Direct ell correspondence to the real or apparent pr.rpose of preventing Mr. Cleveland getting that part of the delegation which is supporting him. Such a result if followed up by similar action in other states, would greatly decrease his vote and possible prevent his nomination. I, as a sincere supporter of his, could not honorably favor such a proposition, nor do I think any othur Cleveland man in the delegation would do so. Mr. Cleveland will certainly be nominated unless the 'favorite son' racket defeats him. I admit I am somewhat surprised at the number of lightning rods in process of erection/' CLEVELAND MEN CONFER. A wild freight on the Iowa Central, bound for Dubtique, struck a laiul slide twenty milts east of Dubuque. Engineer Harry Stanley, of there, was killed and Fireman ScUofiuld injured. The engine and seventeen cars were wrecked. A waterspout burst over a space of territory two miles wide and ten miles long in tho northwest part of. Shelby county, bet-.veon Panama and Defiance, and many head of stock in pens adjoining the banks of the streams were drowned. George Paul, a well known resident of Iowa City, died suddenly Saturday of pneumonia. He was nearly 70 years of age, but was an active politician, being a Democrat of the old school. He was postmaster of Iowa City under Pierce and again under Clevela:*d. Pocahontas Center, the only county seat in lova without a railroad, the nearest station being fifteen miles away, is still having a fuel famine. The roads are impassable, and no freight has been hauled since April 14. Anything that will burn is now being used for fu«jl. The coal supply was exhausted a month ago. John Burgeson, a young man of Perry, got into an altercation with a man named Jefferson in a questionable resort at Angus, a mining town near there. Jefferson acctised Burgeson of insulting a woman. A fight ensued in which Jefferson struck Burgeson with a hatchet. He connot live. Jefferson is tinder arrest. tiers running all around the building. Facing the 'upper gallery are displayed the flags and coats of arms of the forty-four states. This gallery ssats about 6,000 people, the lower tier about 12,000. Nineteen thousand people can be seated in the wigwam; 20,000 can get inside of A Claim of ",0 Votes After a Full I>i*- cussiou (if t lie Situation. CHICAGO, June 20.—The conference of tho evening WLLS the longest that has yet been held by the Cleveland managers. All the de-legations in which Cleveland has even a partial vote were represented and there was a full and free discussion of the situation in all its details. The presence of a delegate from Illinois was especially significant. An Indiana delegate reported that Senator Voorhees had telegraphed to Indianapolis that Indiana wov.ld vote for Cleveland. The Cleveland men said they had gone through the list, including those regarded as doubtful and which had not been considered, and tJiat they have O.'iO votes absolutely. They consider it equivalent to a nomination on the first ballot. They said the Hill men's claim to have- Cleveland beaten is nonsense. INTEIUOU OF CONVENTION HALL. it. The thirty posts which support the new roof are covered with white cotton and decorated with the national colors. It is claimed that they increase the acoustic properties by breaking the waves of sound, and that in every respet the huge wigwam is now far better adpated for the '>urpose intended than before its recent floods. • ; on of storms and RUMORED COMBINE. SILVER MEN FOR HILL. The Senator'* Candidacy Given a Boom by Free Coinage .Delegates. CHICAGO, June 20.— The publication of the United Press dispatch from Topeka, Kan., quoting Senator Hill in favor of free silver, stared the delegates i tbe face in the columns ol thenews- Hill anil (iurtuiiu Forces Saiil to Have Made a l>eal. CHICAGO, June 20. — The Gorman movement has assumed unexpected proportions and it is whispered about that the deal over which the Tammany men are smiling so broadly is a combination of Hill and Gorman, throwing the .strength on Gorman. This will draw votes from Cleveland in the South where Grorman is particularly strong. The plan, it is said, is to put enough favorite sons in the field to prevent the nomination of Cleveland ou the first ballot and then if necessary to cast the strength - ! Hill to Gorman. New York is bound vo cast her vott for Mr. Hill on the first ballot unless he withdraws his name, and lie hae said that 3tte will not vAti)- G-eorge Renter was sent from Dubuque for eighteen months for burglary. When his time at Anamcea penitentiary expired he asked. to be allowed to remain, but the privilege was denied hiai. He says Anumosa still owes him seven days, and that he intends to get even if he has to commit another burglary. About seven years ago George E. Lang, of Colesburg, was placed in j§il at Delhi, for horse stealing. Before he was brought to trial he made his escape and all traca of him was lost. A few days ast'o hi-" was captured at Decatur, Ills., brought back to Iowa and irnuiw d.;.ic*\ ,. i..i • .1 ou trial and sentenced to one year in the penitentiary. The Yacht Capsized. .DETROIT, June 21.—About 5:30 p. m. the yacht Caprice, with twenty-seven young people ou board, was capsized near Pechepisland, several miles above this city near the Canadian shore. All of the party were thrown into tho water and Carrie Bieber and Minnie Mogk were drowned. The yacht Duke, when coming to their assistance, attempted to turn and Henry Pathow, Jr., was knocked overboard by a boom and drowned. Of the party fifteen were ladies. Klockdale Huined. DUBUQUE, Iowa, June 21.—What remained of the village of Rockdale, three miles west of Dubuque, since the disas-' ter of 1876, was wiped out by a storm. The Illinois Central train is held at the other side of the washout. No lives were lost. The rainfall was the heaviest ever recorded here in half an hour. The street cars were obstructed by the flood. Removed » Chief* CBESTON, la., June 20.—The police committee of the ^city council has re- moved'Chief of Police W. F. Maxwell ou charges preferred against him. Officer A. G. Howeli was appointed in Maxwell's place, pending an investigation. . Monday. WASIIIKGTOK. .Tune 13.—The house by unanimous consent passed bills to admit Indian children to citizenship at "1 year* provided that they have had ten years industrial training. To authorize' the Scheutzen Y'rein to erect a statute to Baron Von S' -Miben in the public reservation in Washington, D. C. Eaing district day the house proceeded with business relating to tun District of Columbia, A number of bills from the committee on public lands were passed and the house adjourned. In the seriate Mr. Stewart reported the pension app-opriation bill. Mr,. Peltier called up and spoke on his bill to increase the currency and pi-ovule for the circulation; to reduce the rate of interest and to establish loans with England. Tuesday. WASHINGTON", June 14.—The senate remained in session only long enough to transact some routine business and then adjourned out of respect to the memory of Hon. E. T. Stackhouse. The house was called to order, the diplomatic and consular bill was Kent to conference, nud then Mr. Tiliman, of South Carolina, announced the sudden death in this city last evening of his colleague, Hon. E. T. Stackhouse. The customary resolutions of respect were adopted and the speaker announced th appointment of a committee to attend the] funeral. The house then adjourned. Wednesday. WASHINGTON, June 15.—In the senate Mr. Morgan (Dem.), of Alabama, addressed the senate on Mr. Stewart's free coinage bill. He said the Minneapolis silver plank was a step to the front, but was equivocal. We have the right to expect that at Chicago silver will be given the riglit of free coinage. In the house the fortification approptia- tion bill, $2,412,376, was passed almost without amendment, and the bill reducing the duty ou tin plate was taken, up. Thuriiday. WASHINGTON, June 16.—In the house a bill was passed granting the right of way to the Deuison and Northern railroad through the Indian territory. The house went into committee of the whole on the tin plate tariff bill. Mr. E. B. Taylor (Rep.), of Oluo, and Mr. Atkinson (Rep.), of Pennsylvania, opposed the bill and favored the retention of the duty on tin plate. The senate agreed to adjourn until Monday. Mr. Merrill (Rep.), of "Vermont, called up the free coinage bill and spoke on it. The conference report on the river and harbor bill was taken up and the senate insisted upon its amendment and ordered a further conference. The anti- option bill was referred. LATEST MARKET REPORT. St. Paul Union Stock Yards. SOUTH ST. PAUL, June 30,189). HOGS—5c higher; quality fair. CATTLE — Prime steers, 88.50 @ 3.93: good steers, J».75@3.5'J; prime cows, ©3.00; good cows, SS.002^.50; com to fair cows, S1.62@3.CO; light veal cal $2.00@3.-5; heavy calves, $1.V5@2.50; stock $a.00®3.50; feeders, $2.40(5^.75; bulls, stags oxen. Sl.'A)®2.fi'i. 'SHEEP-Slow. Muttons, $3.00@4.00, lambs, 83.0035.UO; slackers and fuedurs, $3.uO;S,3.50. KeceijJts: Hogs, J.OJO; cattle, ISi; calves, 10; sheep, 10. Chicago Live Stock. CHICAGO UNION STOCK YARDS; I June 20, jsyj. / CATTLE—Steady. HOGS—Strong unil a shade higher for choice. Heavy, $i.03®5.20; mixed and medium, $4.Ti).Zj)5.1li. SHKEI- 1 —Market glutted and trade at a standstill. Receipts: Cattle, S,o:0; hogs, 1-1,003; sheep 3,0(W. Minneapolis Grain. MINNEAPOLIS, June 20, 1894. WHEAT- Close: July opening, 7li%c; highest, 7li%c; lowest, Td^c; ciosiug, li%c. August closmii, 7GJfie. September opuiiiug, 76c; highest, 7tic; lowest, 75%i;; cliwiug, 76%o. Bui-'umbw cluKiut;, 77c. Ou truck, No. 1 hard, Nu. 1 Nurtheru, I'Su; No. 2 Northern, 70 ae £rf$ ballot. Chicago Grain and Provisions. CHICAGO, June 3i Ol'ENINU I'ltlCKS. WHEAT—July, 78)^; September, 785^ CORN— July, 4»)4c; September, 47&C. OAT8—July, aic: September, aiJ^'-'. gPOHK-July, $10.75; September, JW.ttJ LARD-July. $6.50; Sept., SO.flj. SHORT KlBS-July, $6.76; Beptembe W.WH. CU>&IKO PRICKS. WHEAT-Jul y, 73#c; September, 78^0. CORK-Jwie, 61%o; July, tewber, «c. «« July, 8%c;

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