The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on November 19, 1890 · Page 6
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, November 19, 1890
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ALGOKA, IOWA. NOVEMBER 19, 1890, The Upper Des Moines, BY 1NOHAM & WARBEN. CASE, hi a moment of mental calm, and with his talnd in even balance, the editor of the Republican sent the State Register to account of local politics. We give it below in one column. But with mind disturbed by considering the growing lint of the UPPER DES MOINES, and the vitality of a few citizens who forgot to Vote for him for postmaster, ho penned another report for local consumption. We give the main part of that in the Cther column. The discriminating and astonished render will need only to compare the two reports to discover that we have a veritable, living Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde in our midst: I Nov. 7.—| Republican: It in dlj day night before election with the dein-1 known Ida Grove editor, Qeo. WllUfttns J'Wl**** 4-i A AAtaJti J «i._ " l.-til * - ... ..4 I li.^ J_..i—^ i, j, *.'..,..- <• ., - ..»..-; =-• . . . f. * oeratic candidate." And It is even be-1 toe Jury returned & verdict of not lleved that his grief against the central I teotge Is now ready for ft new sensation, committee is not that it did not get all the republican ticket elected, but that it got the candidates it did. The ex- Itf THIS SElOfiBOBHOOD, Istence of these painful circumstances and the growth of Mr. Hyde are causing great uneasiness among his most intimate friends, many of whom already Intimate that the cares of office are too heavy, and that he should be relieved as early as possible. Should this sad step finally be decided necessary, it will cause a deep regret. When shall we see his like again? When again shall we be permitted to read everybody's mail but our own? Ito^^M^B^AH^^^HI^^MM^MtaMM " ''I, JOHN BRIGHT once told the English LuVerne revels in three meat Markets and cheap meat. Barney DeVine Sr. has been very low the past week, but is now somewhat better. Mrs. John Connors, four miles north of Lu Verne, was reported as very ill a week ago Wednesday and not expected to live. Livertnore Gazette: We are tola that B. F. Grose, formerly of Lu Verne, has bought out Mr. Thomas' barber business for *300 and the latter will engage in the hardware pusiness in the hotel store room. Livermore boasts a big sorghum factory. A correspondent writes! "T. E, MOW TO SUCCEED Itf >92, Quotations froid Many Leading Republican .toni-flals on the Situation; » of the Party. The Universal tJemand is for Lowftf "Tax- atloh—What Should be Done to Bring This About. can people, it believes it the only party capable of reform within itself, when reform becomes necessary, and is proud of the fact. It belives that the republican party has declared rather for tariff revision— by which is meant tariff reduction— than tariff increase, and agrees with and upholds that view. It Special — ——— v-B VW w&vi. U1J.U J^llfiLiOli I *-* ID -. t ~ ESEfEM sr» t -rr ; ™r'" i= « s ' = »w«-«r«^ S i2rr* V 1 * ^—-Frr^T^rr^s: i In 1888 Mr 6 Bh peak y of* ttHStotm t ! on of Bome of tho newspapers who now as then ho reported tho making of 1,200 gal- VAfinlvnn tt tYltl. rifttiona ff\tt 4-V^n *»>«nn*.4. *th n Hrm 4-1+ « /"tL. 1 _*. _t_ m t * _ . . I 4 ___ .... ' D"* DolUver received a ma- causes for the present Jorlty of 420 votes for political situation in congress in Kossuth this county. They arc county. This year ho well known to every- receives a bare majorl- one who watched tho ty of 0. Kossuth has course of tho campalem always been considered and studied closely the A strong republican result of tho election, county heretofore, but but we choose to men- it Is worse than demo-tion a few of tho causes «ratio today, for the which have combined Jmrtylsso badly brok-to put us where we <m up and disorganized are. In tho first place in the county that it the county was not may require years to properly organized to place It on its old foot- Insure a Rood ropubll- Ing again. Tho change can majority. No can- may bo called more vass of tho county was properly a republican made and no measures loss than a democratic wore taken to see that gain. A reorganization the party polled Its of the party In tho full strength. It is county and a roconclll- probably safe to estl- atlou of conflicting bio- mute that the party inentswlll make Kos-vote was loss by at suth again overwhelm- least 100 than it might Ingly republican. The have boon hud the luresent condition of at- proper measures boon Jalra Is duo directly to taken by the county tho efforts of the kick- central committee. * •era and bolters and dls-* * * Our con- appointed offlco seekers temporary on Dodge In the republican ranks street has misropro- . ananothfngelM. Avorysented the McKtnley bitter postofflce fight bill, tho main Issue of charge tho Chicago Tribune and other I Ions, 700 of which was for his neighbors and republican low tariff papers with the 60 ° of his °wn growing. He now having eruption of two weeks ago. The charge | ol °? ed the f * n make » reports about 1,600 Chicago Tribune: There is a short and simple way in which the republi can party can retrieve their losses and meet its opponents with full and un broken ranks in 1892, That is to re peal tho McKinley bill at the next ses sion of the present congress—part of it conditionally and part unconditionally about a year ago added the campaign, at every to the already large opportunity. The only fitoolc of discontent and commendable service factional tendencies.—which tho Urriw DES The losses to the repUb-MOINUS rendered the Jloan party in this conn- party was lu saying a ty are not the result of good word for the •democratic valor, but county ticket and vot- of treason In the repub-ing all right on elec- .Jlcancamp. tlon " " day during t y. Its course tho campaign is well known and its general unfaithfulness to the republican party is notorious. The tariff question was tho question of the cam- is confessedly ridiculous, for if papers so easily turn great masses of people, what wore tho real defenders of the faith doing in thp meantime? Newspapers do not sway public sentiment at will nor cause tho political overturn of hundreds of congressional districts, and no one knows that so well as the editors who make the charge. All newspapers do is to road tho signs and predict what public opinion will be. If the Chicago Tribune has predicted a great eruption, and it has come, tho Tribune has done a great service to its party. Instead of crying out against it, there aro a lot of editors who can well afford to study the facts on which its judgment is basod and take new bearings for the future. It is not the Tribune nor its low tariff contemporaries that have killed the McKinley gallons made in nil, 800 of which was of his own culture." Wo don't want to toll the last story; but come up and see Olof Johnson when you talk about sorghum. THOSE SUPPLEMENTS. How Quickly n Linr May be Chased Is Shown by "What Into Ills Hole fellows. A short horse is soon curried, and a Ipalgn, and tho democratic party through the aid of Its Journal Icratlc part; , 1 of ll istlc allies— Istlc alllos—papers like the Cedar Rapids Ga- xetto and the UPPER pus MOINES—has misrepresented the republican Idea of protection and misrepresented the McKinley bill until It has achieved the greatest democratic victory In history. The mugwump press was no unimportant factor In defeating tho republican party. THO UPPISH DBS MOINEH can claim its share of glory with tho demo- jcrnts for the downfall wf the republican party I in this county. But not satisfied with leaving the county committee and the UPPER DES MOINES "in ono rod burial blent," (in the local report), tho postmaster goes on (for local consumption) to illustrate tho conciliatory spirit ho speaks of issue. It is tho growing intelligence of tho people that did the business, and tho man who at this date cannot read the signs is a blind leader of the blind. KOSSUTH county last year paid out in total expenses for her public schools §04,353. With 13,190 people this is an average tax of nearly $5 ahead for man, woman and child. With an average attendance of 2,117, it is an average expense of over $30 per student. This is a liberal allowance. It is liberal taxation. And yet our report shows 4,007 persons of school age in the county, and n, school enrollment of 3,617. Less than half the persons of school age in attendance, and less than two-thirds of those enrolled. This does not signify of course that one-half or one-third or probably near that number of children are not attending school. But it does signify that a large number are not at- short lie is soon disposed of. The Republican says: "It is well known that the stato central committee sent to the UPPER DES MOINES a supply of tho McKinley bill supplements." Tho following document from Clarkson Bros, shows up this statement: Ingham & Warren, Algona: To Stato Register, Dr. To 600 tariff supplements, $2. Paid. CLAIIKSON Biios. The Republican says: "The UPPER DES MOINES refused to send them to its subscribers." Every supplement - was given out by good workers, and we went to Mayor Jones to get copies for people who came in after ours were gone. Under the last head come the raisec duties on all kinds of woolens, linen glass, cutlery, tinplate, " natural mineral waters," etc. The greatest and tho most inexcusable blunder of the McKinley bill is that it adds largely'to the cost of the clothing of all the people of the United States. Those who drafted and forced through that measure did not seem to know or caro that the third largest item of household expense— coming next after food and shelter— is clothing, and that to make it dearer is to add sensibly to the burdens of every person. Nor did they reflect that as most of the purchases of textile fabrics are made by women, who care nothing about po- The Republican says : "The Republican ordered and paid for its supply " We have reason to believe that Senator Chubb offered to, and actually did put of bis own pocket half the co the supplements sent out by the Repub- . — . I ..w w.-.*...^ UIWV4U L/\J litical economy or party platforms but a great deal about an advance in the price of the goods they buy for themselves and their families, they were arraying against them by their foolish blunder all the women of the United States. Senator McMillan of Michigan noticed the fact too late, and ascribes Tm™ I *^ e re P ub lican defeat in part to angry »wa I wives asking their husl f and8 to * 0 & against the McKinley bill and the men who made it. And until the act is changed they will continue to be its implacable enemies. Other portions of the bill should be only conditionally repealed or modified For instance, the extra tax of $2 a pound on wrapper leaf tobacco should knows that the democracy is so constituted that it cannot so legislate properly when in power as to secure justice to all classes or the greatest good to the greatest number. It looks to its own party, flexible, reasoning, to obtain the ends best for this republic. Already tho republican press of the country has widely indorsed the Journal's attitude. Even when differing from it as to immediate party policy, i.t recognizes the sense and honesty of its position. No better verdict is wished than that of the majority of such a jury, IN THE HANDS OF BAD MEN. Council Bluffs Nonpareil: The truth is that the republican party had got into the hands of men who tried to lead it astray. The policy that Messrs. Reed and McKinley and Cannon tried to fasten onto the republican party was opposed to and antagonistic to the whole spirit and purpose of republican- .sm. It was not a progressive party; it rvos retrogressive and reactionary. Mr. 31aine told the republican leaders of ihe house that it was so and he was aughed to scorn; he was ignored. Elaine waited and his triumph has some. Blaine saw the whole trend of ;he people was away from higher tariff md towards a wider trade abroad. Mr. McKinley and Mr. Reed formulated a Jolicy that was utterly opposite to all this. They succeeded in forcing it on the party. But it was not republican ism. Is it any wonder the people refused to follow; that they administered to the republican party the most overwhelming and crushing defeat it has ever known? • t't M'lONLEYISM A BLUNDER. Keokuk Gate City: The McKinley losstfffi ootttrfY'fl S«i»t. Caf«y s 8 Annual Reports Sho-W« Their Good Condition—One llefofriiii That Is Very Much Needed. Supt. Carey has made her annual report of the schools of the county to the state superintendent and the figures should interest every tax payer. Qvef" half the taxes of the county go for schools, and; the teachers alone during the past year have received nearly $40,^ 000. The report is very complete, and we give a full resume of it. The yeaf- it covers ended Oct. 1. There are now in the county 136 un- graded schools and 19 rooms in graded schools. There are 59 male and 186 female teachers; 136 school • hours valued at $80,710, having $3,922 of apparatus, $1,627 of books, and surrounded by 677 live trees. The number of persons of school age is 4,607, while the average enrollment- in school is but 3,617, and the average attendance is 2,117. Considerably less than half the total number of persons of school age are numbered in tho attendance, and not two-thirds of thoso enrolled. Those figures are significant, and point conclusively to the need of compulsory education. Of the teachers examined during the year, 23 males and 40 females hold first grade certificates; 17 males and 68 females second second; 4 males and 46 females third grade; while 7 males and 82 females were rejected. The numbers examined are 61 males, 226 females, average age of males 26 years and of females 29. Miss Carey has visited 148 schools, making 223 visits, and has drawn but $1,067.60 salary, when $1,200 is allowed if the limit is reached. She has saved the county nearly $200 out of her own pocket. The report for the high schools shows that Algorm pays her principal $1,200, and the assistants $44 per month; Bancroft', $585 for principal, and $38 per to pay cost of lican. We statement. challenge it to He made us the deny this offer, but r'uu.iu \jn niitpijoi 1CU.J. IUDH.CCO SnOUlQ 14- t. l en i . . be conditionally retained—that is with i *• e effect . four weeks before the a proviso that ft be remitted in fa'vor of f/f'Tv^L 8 ™? 1 / i!" j*»* ^upid- , we said we would pay for our own. He made the offer to them, and with all their pretended virtue they to6k his monoy, and now slur his work. We invite the people who still believe there is a spark of honor in the Republican shop, to watch their answer to this statement. OOL. OOMSTOOK'S TOWN. Hnrd Showing For Tho Chanco For Not So Brig-Jit. "Not all Spokane Palls- Money Making of the people," says the tending as they should. It signifies that while the county is making liberal provisions for education, many are de. . . nyinff their children, or are allowing '(when addressing tho state), and begins I tlloil ' children to deny themselves the oh Sheriff Stephens one of those year- ll dvantages of oven moderate training, in-advance raids by which he used to Tll ° stato has the same right to make elect Jack Pinkerton sheriff each fall education compulsory that it has to for seven successive times. We commend the sanguinary determination of our esteemed contemporary to reconciliation if it has to fight lor it, as evidenced below: have a year It is hinted that M „ „ Mr. Jr. Randall, and M Quartonwas duo to his ments will make Kos- recognition of tho dim- suth agii overwhelm- •culty he would oncoun-Ingly republican * ter in securing a repub-* * * 'j'he Ro- Moan renoinluatlon for-"'•" — It Is believed by som ll h get that after getting all h •can ever hope to from the A reorganization of and a reconciliation of ele- mako maintaining schools compulsory. The citizen is taxed whether he desires it or not. Why should it bo left to his discretion whether the object of that taxation is secured or not? So Chicago Tribune, " who come from Spokane Falls are enthusiastic about the new town, which is reported to be so thriving. John L. Upton was talking to Clerk Lesher of tho Sherman house yesterday and a fellow fooling made them wondrous kind, for Mr. Lesher himself ran a hostelry out in Spokane and gets excited whenever he talks about tho place. "O,yos, you can do business out there," said Mr. Upton, bitterly. " You can got along first rate if you know how any tropical tobacco-growing country which will reciprocate fairly with the United States. The sugar duties should be put back where they were, with a similar proviso of conditional reciprocity attached. Then there will not be a Latin-American port that Mr. Blaine will not be able to open to American products free of tax. Raw wool should be dealt with in the same way. The law should be amended so as to provide for the admission free from duty of the carpet and other coarse wools not produced in this country but needed for mixing- purposes, if the countries where they are grown will deal as fairly by the products of the United States. The free admission of wool and hides may be used to secure the opening of Argentine ports to our manufactures. The free admission of Australian wool may be used^s a lever to open all the ports of that island-continent which does not compete in anything with the United ^totes,, but which takes even now over bill was a blunder in many ways and a mont h to assistants; Lu Verne, $630 to £r MI ??M d M? n f e views -^^^S'Sti.sasi his own which Mr. McKinley stated in Whittemore, §360 to principal, and fi. submitting and defending it. Not a to assistants. Algona has 562 scholars, duty should have been raised To make Bilu ^ oi:t 2f35 . Lu Verne 123, Wesley 114, ' and Whittemore 62, Among the other townships Swea pays the highest wages, males $37 a month, and females $88. Greenwood also pays high wages, the average for The time set should have been July 1, 1891. McKinley talked in con- EreS2KBasj?iy-s£ i{5«.=pf«»f& buying things cheaply He nut th£ 11 avera ^ "* other townships is $30 — y~ *.?—_ ^i_ b . v/ " oa 'i J . 1 J. .ae put tile and IGSS. in snmn or, Im.roocoo*,,... i__ case from the standpoint oT^&tK- -- 1<3S8 ' ™ "° me s °~ lo ^ s '$22 formaiel isihrunmad. A protectionism the republican party and the country never !,„,! „„„„„*„„ __., WQ k ^ had accepted and never would. to live on air and fatten on the Chinook winds. I'm from Spokane Falls and I'm getting farther from it every day Iinrt T'vn n-1.,/1 «F Jt T i 1- _ _ , J , J1 and I'm glad of it. * ' I took a carload of for - ;>ubllcaii will do what It can for the party. oral there may bo little occasion legislative interference. But we believe tho figures for Kossuth county— and they aro not below tho average of long as school attendance is fairly gen-(apiece for them. I houses and corner lots, buT no"monoT I didn't want houses. No more did I want lots, and I had to sell tho horses somewhere else." party he has deliberate ly turned traitor to i and has given his enoi gles to the democrat! candidates this fall In the hope of securing a democratic nomimitFou , f .~i*Jl&*' indorsement next rail. That would bo Ilg urtng Stephens pretty low in the scale of man nood. and wo prefer to await results without casting any such serious Imputation upon his motives. Thus far our worthy, oliicient, and impavtial postmaster has fairly pre- serybd the Dr. Jokyll part of his na- >ure, for there is still truth and sonso -•<' in part of what he says, although the Mr. Hyde is evidently gaining. But now we arrive to tho point whore Mr. Hyde is alone. Mr. Starr no longer •disputes himself, thereby of necessity telling some truth, but becomes for once unanimous, ami that flatly against the truth. To preserve the balance wo .give the two side by side: tho state—aro enough to suggest the need of prompt attention to the matter of school attendance. Peter A. Dey at last retires from the railway commission. Ho has boon a member of tho board from its beginning, and is one of the best posted men on railway management in tho United States. His retirement is 110 loss to tho board, however, as Cupt, Luko is a worthy successor. No 'bettor man could bo found in Iowa for so important a position, and his success is a compliment worthily bestowed. Wo publish in full in another column a remarkable editorial from tho Chicago iribuno on tho present situation, and shorter comments from tho leading republican papers of tho stato and nation. If anyone doubts that tho sentiment of tariff reduction und extended commerce is gaining ground, ho can satisfy himself by reading- those outspoken comments. "That's right," said Lesher shaking his head wisely. " I know some of your Chicago newspaper men there. They've got more advertising than they can handle, enough to make the fortune of an eastern newspaper. But collections close," "That's right," wagged his head. ' is myself." said Lesher. 'I know how are and that $12,000,000 of its products yearly, and which amount could be easily doubled. The McKinley law should be amended also so as to offer the Canadians the reciprocity outlined in the amendment" submitted by Senator Sherman, but withdrawn by him because it was too late for tho senate to adopt it. Such an offer on the part of this country would help the liberals to knock out the tories at next year's election, and would result speedily in the removal of all commercial barriers between the two countries. The first effect of this politic action concerning the unpopular McKinley tariff would bo to reunite the republican party, and it can never again win until it is. It would placate the deeply dissatisfied rank and file before temporary disaffection had ripened into set hostility. It would restore the confi- THE DUTY IS PLAIN. Minneapolis Journal: The duty of the republican leaders is plain. It will will not be neccessary to make a new tariff. What is commendable or harmless in the McKinley bill should stand- but, in accordance with its pledges to the country in 1S88, the party is bound to pass reduction bills touching excessive and monopolistic features of the act, so that the benefits of the protective duties may be more equitably distributed, such changes as are made to go into effect from six to eight or ten HI' T.Uml-ira TY«rtM*T~« ~tL j.1. ° or twelve months after the passage of the bills. Let the present conlrr&ss showthat it reads the verdict of November rightly. . • 11 A WINNING PLATFORM. Omaha Bee: The republican party can win on a record of wise and discriminating protection, of enlarged for- The average cost per pupil is highest in Ramsay, being $5.40 per month. Swea expends on each pupil $4.30; Lu- yerne, §3.87; Greenwood, $3.68; Riverdale, $3.51; Garfield and German, $3.20 each. The least cost per pupil is in Algona, being but $1.33 per month Wesley pays 81.40; Whittemore, $1.64: Lu Verne, independent district, $1.46; Union, $1.70; Hebron, $1.50;. Fenton - rp'pjpupn?^ 6 expense is about the report shows iur resources are ., - - in full. For the house fund the figures are as fol- Balance on hand OcfeT ''SfJ 8 ' Hecelvedfrom districts i04ir,K>i Received from other sources....::.'.' s.'oooao Total. Transferred to' other funds .......... T ? Paid for other ur' ' 408 10 of unyielding enmity to trusts of go^ ernment ownership of tho telegraphs of reasonable pensions to veterans, and of proper encouragement to the farming interests of the west. But to accomplish this it must make the most of t.fca „„„„ hours Qf slits:' 16 OnhandOct.l,-89 lECBIPTS ., Received from districts .............. 8 6,760 Sr Received from ottw tods. 1 .::":'." 11 '?|S S Total dence of republicans in their leaders when they saw them great enough and honest enough to confess a blunder and promptly to remedy it. In the next place it would deprive the democrats of the party credit and advantage of repealing the McKinley bill ' KNOCK DOWN THE CHINESE WALL Carroll Herald: Blaine said '•There has been a lot of money made out there by real estate men, "continued * th ° W ° l ' oo tlle congress met — last summer that the McKinley bill would defeat the party. It is protection run mad. At the next session of congress . .to lower the tobacco schedules, wall and ad- of Jriiiu iov 84 01 $18,273 78 8 7,44604 " '2127 Total paid out • On hand Oct. 1 'oo 811,02320 linen and i the Chinese right," said Lesher. " They " There may bo young men in Chicago who are thinking of going to Spokane Falls. Such I would advise to take the money for tho round trip and throw it into the lake. They will then be largely ahead of the game." "That's right, "said Lesher; "they inrloorl " J will indeed. How KamlnU Bancroft Register: IJeaten, Tho republicans -TTTT. >| M ~ O * uuu A41UU. Wliile the senate of that congress may be slightly republican, there are several republican members of that body whose discontent with the McKinley bill was so great that in some cases it took the form of voting against its enactment. Those senators might vote for a bill to repeal the prdsent tariff even though sent to them by a democratic house. But tho latter party . - — A -^ uoan-ou would get all the glory and have a i ncor P°rated in the law. It is splendid issue for the presidential cam- """ " ' just protection only where the wages of' American workmen demand it g The JS^S^fi£JS£ EXTEND RECIPROCITY Sioux City Journal: The reciprocity feature of the new tariff law is only a faint and mangled remnant of the nol- icy which Mr. Blaine desired to have the OnhandOct.V8o nECEII>TS Received from districts WS.B87 .W Paid teachers *x™*™™™° * 55 ' 503 01 Paw tuition.;;;;; ................... 530,54043 Paid for other purpo'ses:;:; ....... "705 Total ..... •••••___080j2J On hand Oct. i,' '80 .................. *40,3fl|) 70 Republican; 11 i well known that th state central conuultte cent to the UITKUDKS MOINES a supply of tin MoKluley bill supple ments. The Republl can ordered and paid tor its supply, but tlu JJpwsu DES MOINES re JUSed to send them to Its subscribers. T h e latter were entitled to tJww and the party was entitled to the support which the circulation of The —„„ MOINES was using supplements at the line, und Mr. Gay, Mr. "leury, and Prol. Col- uy distributed tlio copes of the tariff bill, tho .vst going to Wesley Lvery one was given ut before election, as hose men will testify. Wo know this revelation of Starr's dual nature will the facts contained in ca't a a £ e supplements would have secured to f r it. The facts are: Tho Ul'i'EiiUEsMoiNiss received no supplements whatever from the state central committee. Wo bought fiOO supplements of the State Register, and Mr. Starr himself made the postal note hat was sent to pay Speaker Reed takes it good naturod- ly and says: « The republican party always did hko big things, and always strives after big things, and this time it has surely got a big thing-the biggest licking it has over got in its life." The greatest discovery of the age is announced by d rof, Koch of Berlin. It is a euro for consumption. Berlin is nllod with doctors and patients investigating tho cure. Bro. be painful to his friends, but they must have discovered signs of it before, as ho has frequently at other times boon in contraction with himself, to say nothing of hie repeated antagonisms to tho facts. It is oven reported as an aggravated iu- Stance t h u t while us Dr. Jokyll ho was ntfor Mr. Brunson'a election, as Hydo ho was closeted in the post- until 10:80 o'clock p. m. tho Tues- I ho Chicago Tribune gives an extract from tlio thanksgiving proclamation of 1893; "Now, therefore, I, James G. Blaino, President of the United States, do hereby, 1 ' etc. The republican state ticket is all elected. McFarlaud has 8,800 plurality, while Cupt. Luke gets through with 886. Parnell was found guilty of adultery with Mrs. O'Shoaand will retire from the leadership of the Irish party. of Greenwood township don't want it understood that there was any bolting of the county ticket here on election day. There was some little scratching- of tickets here because the men wanted to vote that way, but tho real change was in the vote of Mr. Randall who was traded off, because they thought he had a sure thing, with the hopes of savins- i r ; $ u '"' ton - This is an admission which the fellows are loth to make but Mr. Randall himself does not regret the mistake any more than his supporters and friends do who threw his election away in hopes of saving another. All thoso stories about voting- the anti-hog ticket, or that Mr. Ouarton's andBrunson's friends traded Randall away because they did not wish his election, are false. ut if the republicans of their own motion repeal the bad features of the new law this winter they will force the democratic of 1891-'92, if it takes up the tariff question at all, to bring in and pass a free trade bill, which will be more unfriendly to American industries than was the Mills bill. ,The senate would defeat it, or mended is so radically that the house would not concur, and the question would be left to be . s a re deal better than nothing, it is true but it is nothing like what it ought to be It seems that congress at the the L^ at ^ he P° lls in 1892 ' Mills bill was in 1888. Then the issue would be: Shall the democratic free- trade tariff be endorsed, or shall the republican reformed and reciprocal tariff bo approved of? On that issue the republicans would elect the president. Protection against European cheap labor; free trade with all American republics," will be the winning pro- gramme in 1892. But it cannot be used unless the obnoxious features of the McKinley bill are swept away at the ap- THE KI ND OF PROTCTION DEMANDED. an separate The mere report Paul . should be taken u e to spend over "cation, and then imp „ houses 1 suitable '•each sex." • to an im. not the mat- seriously it ]8 year for ed- of the Canton, O. He GENUINE PROTECTION, NOT ISOLATION fat. Louis Globe Democrat: Mr. McKinley is probably correct in saying preaching session and the free for the new policy. fleld is left in l>»mp out/It " eht ' It is now Stato Secretary McFarland. Northern Iowa congratulates. Dolliver's majority in the Tenth is 1,178. In the arson case against the well Tlio Homestonci Free. The publishers of tho Iowa Homestead the weekly 24-page agricultural paper of Des Moln.es, edited by a practical farmer, Inform us that they will send their paper from now until the first or next January free of charge to gvory farmer lu this county not already a subscriber, who will send his name and address plainly written on a postal card, to the Homestead company, Des Mjolnes, Iowa. The copies will be absolutely free, and will be sent to any fanner to enable him to judge for himself of the merits of the flomestead as a paper devoted to his special Interests. On the first of Jan"-V the paper win he discontinued unless sub« , scribed for In due form. REFORM MEANS REDUCTION. Chicago Evening Journal: The Journal is in favor of the protection of American industries, as it has been, but it recognizes tho fact that time changes conditions and that there are not so many industries to be protected as there were 25 years ago nor* such cogent reasons for protecting them. It believes in the republican party as that of intelligence and of progress, though Its leaders may commit occasional errors, ajad accepts the verdict of that party as the best voice 0 | WM> fffSSSfiSSSSfft °« goods are all now n «^ ^..fJu 1 vr\ in e are all new and The is the ever c we. At a niRntL 7? cou noil w m flwtended^^^^thl^oun. days, because the tool7 S «»*««* 80 cheap at j\ g.

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