The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on June 29, 1892 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 29, 1892
Page:
Page 4
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 4 article text (OCR)

»,^^ tfPPKK DJBS MQIKES; AMOU^ IOWA. WBP3JESPAY, >3t?KE 29,Jgg2, The Upper Des Homes & •TWO TO WKAK 10 |»? a* Osoaiaa is pee£s33jr i* likely t tlutt tb« vz-fjx/r. St. Join <«• W, J, Mr, is % pw- e** party i* laUsi An \i&fff*y#&n% Mt <>? prfitacal tJws y»*"swr«r relvrwrf Katerfiay Jfc for i«a trot yvx\y tt'M V»>Si.r«ftM r t* •J'te *t- Otter J>w.J>l2' vstr, tJiat sw>^»» ox *a* V; ri for ww, M&& feat 5/ut \i> \</Ai n* ttivjjrh it sou? V; CJ-ft*iifc«j stud WJ&K h>jvi2ivru of lfo<; V/HV HAStliSbOS VfilA, Vft;{, Thw*; dkdwxtfate who thought liar riewj'* nr/ruinMiofl would prw; unpopular w/th rtsfjublteanv, have v<> doubt Jmd tlssifi to <f3iw>y.;r that ii<: will have bin full party feuppwt. Tho can* vthij think IMV thut Cl«v«Jand will prove a wtak <ain<3S/3atxs for th<j crate art', nkrJy also t/> fe <JiJKaf/ and to find before many w<*ek« that llj<;y are entering «jx;fl a <;a»Hi/ai^n tbat will la bitterly contrrBtwl SH wiry clow; KUtto, 'L'hi nor/jinatf/>n of Cto v/it» th« only logirji] Chicago convention, ju»t a« nomination was Jnevi tabks at Minneapolis, and howftver politi«ian» may «y v/ill Huj/port the j/;»rty and nomlnifH. 'Ktuninnny haw a htfike t/j allow the national d«lo b«; knife'l, and if the democrats lows New York it will Jxi W:auj>e the judgment of the vittern \» them and not >XM:auwj thepolitic'al !«,-a<l- fer» have fxsen lukewarm. The demo eratw will vot>$ the ticket. The rfiiujfiii why Jfarriw^n will v.'in i« not therefore that Cleveland its a weak candidate, Jt iw rather because the democrat* pi'ojx/w a rwlieal change in the buwinehw policy of lb« wjimtry, while the republicanw have txihind them four yean* of careful and painstaking public adminiHtration which ha« rewulUsd in general business prowperity, and which they propose Uj continue, it !H jwssl- ble of course to point to Individual Iri- Btanct'M of llnanclul depression and diH astcr during I Inrrlson'slerm, hut broad ]y speaking tfie w>untry iniH never en- joyud four more prosperous yeurs. At homo all hran«)jes of business have flourishod, fitctorloH havu increased their output while consumers huvepuifl generally l'*«s for their products, for«l{{n trade both liy tuiturul causes and triule treaties has largely Increased, the national honor and credit abroad have been maintained In a mariner extremely Haltering to our national pride, new shipping lines in various directions give promise of our speedy resumption of the oeoan carrying trade, and every voter sees In the near future the possi billty and probability that tho United H tat OH Is to become Hlio commercial center of the American continent, If not of the world, In financial mutters tho money supply of the country has boon steadily Increased on a safe basis, until money Is to bo had In every town at cheaper rales than over before, and wherever voters turn the peoplo are bolter situaleil llian they wore four years ago, In asking for a change tho democrats propose for tho policies of these four years, an absolute removal of all, protection to home Industries. If they had a thousand arguments where they have iiouo, they would not get tho votuu of tho conservative buHliiess elements on this proposal, for the simplo reason thai a bird In tho hand Is worth Iwo promised. Volera prefer tho actual nmlorlul comforlu of life lo tho upocu- lutlvo roluniH lold of by tho prophoUi. Itovolulloiis nover take pluuu in timoa of prouporlty. i''roe Irado may bo supported. by arguments absolutely un- uiiBworablo, but HO long aa tho labororo ttl-0 well employed, tho products of tl\o form aro in good douiand, and tho mtvtt- teeaene toot- Jwt tog tstte 3Je e to e free bnl -will er«r THE l«*t b-Vjnas 3J3 It t« ap la a f ~ Msfcue of the earn jsuga. But Denis tibi* iot&aaoe »ra« r^irardeid- aad ih* radicals ly a T«yt» r/f ,y>4 to S42 adoj tariff. It* meaning is sufficiently clear to t&e Biort caeuaj re*4';n 13u£ i&V'^r *?f tlit j£r€&t zc^f/ril^* tt U»« Aiaerkaa pwjfe for U»e ieaesBt of the Jew, We <3^eiar% jt v» l>e i/he f.va45xorart& <tf tbe d««Qtx32cUe party t4tat ih< , wenMtKsnt Ita* no wastitatSoaa Vj Jiapvse aad «/U«* tariff duties —jwt for tiie ywrprji&it fjl mr<saiatK only an< w*; &fftf.Mt& that t<b.£ o'>£te*'3£vii of $tt&b t&a^? t&*i! be JjErf v*l Vj &e aeofewatfes of tiie gvr vrfim&al •xrhea ii«a«*t!j- said eo ' " But the WalterBaaiaa f rstnlaaeet- of it* dos* not give it half the r^e tbe '^rcuaustancsfsg of itsadopt- k/a do. It* Kubstittsiion for th« rnajori ty's report sp^ks volumes, in vi&vr o t-b** Batore of that 4fxwKn\* " Vf*i i*3tera.V: Ut% oft rejx-ated of tfae dezaod-atic party tliat the MWK /f j£9Y«roiattQl is tLe only justification —Uva, and wbeuer«r a taz is • lltesu)v*\i&Mti'. that when .^v./iu e tazat&ozi i» leried upwi artid** of any j/rfxiu/j^d in thl* count*}* the difference k>j4w««o t&e cost of lalxu* b*r« and labor I, v»-h«;n »o«h a difference eziste, fulli possible txsoefits to labor, and lor ezi*t!«j? tariff fal] with cmshicg fc/ree np oa </»r fanners aud working inen, and for t&e mere advantage of t>j« f«w -vi'hflin it eo ri/;lj<,-» eract -froa» labor a groesly unjust »nar<; of Uie erpense ol jfovfrrnzaent, and we dtrwand tsueh a revbfam ol the tariff law» a* wiJl remove Uieir iniijujumg ine 'jua);ti««, J50jt*« tbeir 'iwriausirjD, an/3 pui tliem OH a <x>u*tStutional awd equitable ba«l» Htttlniaiilsiufsr'y}uiAii>juin taz/,-s it i» no' proposed U» injure any (3ome»t!c indtiBtries but ratJwr U< promote their healthy i^rovrth Kroj/i the foundation of this governuien tazw collected at the eu»tom houBe bar* h/e<.'« the cbief »ource of federal revenue Kiu;h they zauwt wntinue to be. Moreover inauy iu/Iu»triftfs have coine to rely on lejzte- Uttion for »wx^»iiful co»tirjuan«e, ho tha' any change of jay/ j»ni>t Ixi at'everv Btop re ^ardful of the latx^r and rapital " thus in volved. The proceHM of reform must b< xutytxt in the execution of thiK jjJan to f di/,-tate«o And if ihlH contr:i»t were not cient U; pr^int the real significanc the platform a« a/lopUjd, the Hpric- of JiVjal and Jobnwn, n-ho ur^ed it would remove any Hhadotv of doubt N<;al >said: "j&publicau protection is as hostile to our form of government as was the prlnci pl<; of taxation without representation for which our fath/;rs rebelled and fought am achicvfsd independence. The longer we h'iwj the »Ir'.-n cry of protection will be U r-ouiient to the degradation of the rnasnes ir the int/jr(,-fct of the classes, and to change the form and character of our govcrnrnen It«<;lf by converting it from a democracy— a government of the people—Into an aristocracy of wealth," And JohnKon, one of Henry George'B chief odberentB and a diHbelicver in al tiirJtfH, «aid: "The democratic party have been hung erlng for years for a democratic plalfora on ihe tariff, and thank Uod, it has at lust come. We, on the stump and In the derno crulic press, denounce the -protective tariff UH it fraud. Say so In your platform. He bonoHt to your people. The only trouble h«« been that the leaders are frightened The democratic party Is all right." ThoHO two and Henry Walterson, Ihc noted Kentucky free trader, were the lulkorH, and tho convention was wilh them. Cleveland'« candidacy tneanl lhal tho tariff uhould bo tho IHHUO 18»2, Hut il waH loft for this plalform to wiy how It Hliould bo an iwHuo. The deniocratH have dropped tho fight ovoi wchcdulcH. They now propoHo to light it oul on tho wquaro lino of principle J'rotecllon aa a national policy must Lafo Young Hay»: "Cleveland has added a cradle and a baby since his last trip up sail river. Arrangements can bo made, however to pass the whole family." According to 1<\ R Couaway "that beautiful national hyinu ' Good bye, old (Jrovor, good byo, 1 Is being Hung again with groat Direct." Dollivor will bo nominated by acclfi million tomorrow, and elected about Iho Hiunu in November. Tho Chicago Horald aixoa up Iho val uo of convention cheering: " Three fourths of Iho yelling and monkeying ut convon- Uoiis Is done by boya under ago, women who become hysterical and persons furnished wilh llckota for tho purpose of delay- Ing a convention by those stupid and silly interludes until intrigue shall possibly accomplish an end or full after trying to do so." Tho Chicago Tribune gives a picture of tho Holes boom ut its boat: "Mr. Pun- combo in thVeoui'80 of his speech mentioned tho name if Hwaco Holes us the candidate oflowu fov tho\ pvosldoullal nomination, in*- HI* *5zeg p^rtrsffls <ci Qje evneraor Itnra. SCTHI? of •fiiews wlataa pacseS iEl loajfie -of Cter^aua JUBO w»re «! mioe ivaa a^ Sn4o IbaSs *a»a sh»fl «t the beafl OSbet* TTSTB ta3s«ai « Tiro or H33"-* portraits -Brers i3wwjt is Ite - fiom as»3 also %y tie otnrfi in ae c«31»aisK. 'JRieBtfes bywuers ahogsi t 150. i»sj a* ataee -Qjej- t as iSiitt -of a tihwtrwi. After a tie i«and l>r«k« iaVs the elaiawsrilSi •" I^aS V>;«t0at c-f tte after taKbt smstrte* of JoKlse tie Boies »aa Mr. Dsaaeombe tras to o d>L "D. B. Htaiderson •sra* re-notaiaa owtsrews io flw Tiird district Jby a Kotbiag casae vf t&e efforts V retire iiia. At tie receot Omaha Methodist con ferenee Bsjftn>j» Foster of Boetoa -sras amov^ •fawn •*&•) larorsd relaiati'M of the disc A dsaitaajf, I» otiuag tra« dose was maaife«t 21 grtrsring s«Dtl laror <rf lettjug -aaaesag as a social pastime The Hum>»3dt Blade credits Eogen<=- Setwr of Forest CS.ty -sntii rotSu^ for Blaiue This i» a laostaie. 51r. Secor foUosrecl th -wishes of lie ccurentioa -srhich tiiose him ao<3 Go%'. Boies was Jnterriesred br th< Kegist«r aft^r dereland was isoajjijate and is reported as saying; "I hare m; state. J do rwt think that the Tanaaaai ia«n will vot« agaiiist him tout they will b«> rake wann and that will do tie mischief If Clerelancl is able to carry the regolai <Jeio/xa - stic staViB aad his own state he wii do well, Harrison is considerably stronger than he was four years ago, tout as to Mr Cleveland's strength I atn not informed,' Speaking of Iowa be said: "There ar many people in Iowa who voted for me for governor *a acocrant of prohibition wh< v/ould have voted for me for president, a least that is what my friends thought. These eame persons will now vote for Har ri&on in preference to Cleveland." Gov. Boies fc<int the following as eoon as Cleveland's nomination was announced " Hon. Gnover Cleveland, buzzard Bay, L L: Accept hearty congratulations of al Iowa democrats and be assured none wil be more devoted to yen than myself am those I am proud to number among inj friends in thi* state. Horace Botes." R. G. Cousins, a brilliant young orator at Tipton, seems to be the coming man for Congress in the Fifth district. The democratic Dubuque Telegraph support* Cleveland by saying: "Both Harrison and Cleveland are evils, but as w. are morally certain to have one or the other it is the part of prudence to choose the least." The national republican committee met at Washington Monday and elected Win. J. Campbell of Illinois chairman. Mr Clarkson declined to accept on account o his relations with President Harrison. De Young of California was made vice presi dent, Carter of Montana secretary, and of Now York treasurer. LITEEAEY.NOTES. " In a Japanese Garden" is the title of a really delightful paper by Lafcadio Hearn which appears in the Atlantic Monthly for July. Mr. Hearn gives a curious account of the methods of the Japanese landscape gardrier of the old regime, and his picture of the gardens in which sand and stones play perhaps a more Important part than (lowers and turf, will be new to most readers. The first paper in the magazine, by Eben Greenough Scott, is devoted to Gen McClellan, and is an impartial account of the part which he played during the war, and a Humrni/jg up of his personal characteristics, and the reasons for his successes and failures. -*-•#- Scrlbner's Magazine for July contains striking article about the "Poor in Chicago, by Jos. Kirkland (tho author of those very realistic novels of western life, " JCury, and " The McVeys".) Mr. Kirkland takes an optimistic view of the conditions of pov erty in that city, asserting that "how the other half lives in Chicago Is pretty much as it chooses," because sobriety and industry will give any able bodied man u comfortable living and a good chance for bis children. If men prefer the delights drink and crime, there are plenty of opportunities for both. Ho describes graphically the various foreign quarters in Chicago and -••- .—-••-—.- .v. u . o .. IJH»* win it* vy ow „._,. the admirably organized special charities, such as Hull House, Liberty Bell, the Waif's Mission, etc. One of tho very best weekly papers during tho campaign for republicans will bo the Iowa Capital. In order to make a campaign rate thai will lusl Unlll election, Ihe publisher has nxed tho price at \y, cenls per week. As Iho lime passes the price grows smaller. Subscribe al once either al this ofllco or by addressing the publisher, Lufo Young, DCS Molncs Iowa. Sample copies free. Tho weekly Stuto Keglslor for Iho campaign cosls, till Nov. 18, 25 cenls. Each week 11 will bo less. These aro Iho lowest prices over quoted for the Register. Subscribe ut this ofllco, or send to Clarkson UroH., Des Molues. IN THIS NEIGHBORHOOD. A Carroll firm has gotten up a voting booth that seoina to take. It ie cheap and convenient. Elmoro Eye: Herman Dodge shot an oaglo ut hta place one day lust week ptBsMe efanee cf a«x>tg> lisre are lunr la tr*rtfc a 3«ir*. Urrfe B. Bead is tb*-lasna* <c£ *ifl 331 it : ACT aJteneasm Jrom a per tie defense c? society las oar ti^-a eouyu* more dnmkxrd&. disease 5s sot cmlj- berofiiarj-, aafl bsccaaes epadenae are assy 'Je sera»er pssjesai ea J^sSe for «** fio&B fete* «».!«*ir4r wed. » sou «ff VT. Algtffi^ffl. is a sac«»§ s iJ« Harbcu *S*te telt k«r Ii3£- Harlaai sa^e »J*s bos a E«43>erraSIe e oon- : Hem. S. I*. TSisl jjef titr»nn in a *e-»r -sreete. AlrsaSr a score cf bisaesE esteryrises are as- G. Tfee Kiwi, fits Swisi. toe XK3TDIS Sassae. are -weaieaaS aaa EEKtsS tBf Ste iBasaise. ertst m Its giaaess — QJST HrSecrtty is sfflttenBiited, aad 3ie psaiersS teslSi teroisn Soira bj" its Ser inSoeace. A JB&a zaay die of . aafl yet zerer be a Srsaiard. MSB tsr* bad &e£rztasi irtsnsis irtio bare bs SpontLake Bsaocn: Ssitii. loesibea- -rf tbe boi»e frtna Icr«ra pkH>eer. niis in Spirit Lake a hour* on W^D^sfiay. We S Tisit -rlili bini Terr zaaci- A copy of the Alta Afirertiser ooo tains a pap?r ^saS before tije Vista CV/aaty j.esK&ezs* 4USK.»risJi«a br Prof- J. C. Saadsrs <rf Keweol This oar former Wesley te*e teUist ooraet player. H?g sabjeet was "Music in Oar Public Schools" aafi tras w<r msj- Ere froaa year to year ia a chronic con- Stasa sf aloaboBsa. popularly reaarfled as sober mea — sad tijen **H easy vicfens to some f vans d besrt fisease. iSdney disease, ro»1. firqpsy. csasuiaptaoii. caiicer, at rhea- TTiaiSc^i. Jfot list aH Jiese ajseases, orany ol tliSiiL are conSaea to lie TicSsms d alco- l— ire* itfeas tees dKaoastrated that its ia ioo3«rate -gaaatitaes. opens the I>sMare Sentinel: It iras all a inis take, the candidacy erf C H. WlEter of O'Brien county lor state auditor He serer intended to be a candidate b says. Nevertheless Mr. WinJerble re- ceired many fine endoreeiaents. Thi_ •srill gire the other caadilates a chance to breath f regr. Emmeteburg Democrat: A trip!' wedding took place at the West Berk Catholic enurch a lew days ago. Th< happy couples are Joseph Donreile aad Mary SliHer. Valentine Miller ant Catherine Dorweiler. and Geriaad Punke and Margaret Dorweiler These young people are amon? th ( most respected people of the "Wes 4 Bend neighborhood. Success to all o thetn. Speccer Report<er: Messrs. Sainue Gillespie. M. P. W. Albee, Maj. Chen ey and Prof. Willard went to Algona and Clear Lake Monday to look over the school buildings at those place vrith a view of getting pointers on th erection of the proposed new schoo building in Spencer. They also looke< over the EstberriUe school building with the Bsme object in view. The; were well pleased with the Algona an? Clear Lake school houses and our new bouse will be something like them onlj an improvement on the models. Eardin County Citizen: "A larmer near Britt was observed last Fridaj wading across a small lake and shooting into the water as fast as he coulc work his brewfn loader. When aske< if he was shooting fish, he replied ' Naw I'm planting corn.' " Britt Tribune No such thing. He was shooting Har din county men that have flocked in here this spring and. were so weak thej got stuck in the mud. We pulled them out for a spell but they had been wintered so poor that they were not worth saving, so we just shoot them and kick the mud orer them. Spring your emi grants out better or keep : em through to grass after this. THE ALC-OHA QUARTETTE. A Illch Discovery of Musical Talen —Totally Unexpected andjtare. The following special to the St. Louis Globe-Democrat explains itself: Chica go, June 10: The Boies people are as fertile in expedients as their soil is in corn. Today they sprung something new. The Algona quartette arrived from Iowa. It brought a brand new song—so new that it had not been pu in type. The music was a little strangi to Democratic ears, but it went. It was nothing else than "John Brown's Body." The quartette lined up atlowa headquarters and sang the song two or three times. Then it made the rounds of the other headquarters, and was en cored again and again. Here are the words, the composition of J. J. Ryan one of the singers: Clve UH Horace Boies, And we'll labor not In vain. The name of honest Horace Means a democratic gain. With Boies and low tarin We'll break the west in twain, As we go marching on, CHOKU8. Boies, Horace Boies, hallelujah, etc. Blaine's reciprocity, Transplants monarchical powerf The people's reciprocity IH the calling of the hour. Cleveland is its prophet, And of strength he is a tower; The west goes marching on. CHORUS. Boies, Horace Boles, hallelujah. Boles is a New Yorker, But adopted by the west— That garden spot of Eden, Where all people should be blest The farmers shout for Horace, And their strength are going to test. The west goes marching on. CHOHUS. Boies, Horace Boles, hallelujah. The quartette is comprised of J. Syan, James Taylor, B Onas. A. Cohenour, W. Haggard IHckB' Guesses For July. July will open very warm, with ih under showers about Ihe 2d and 3d. Jooler wealher will follow, reaching ill central -egions during tho 4th. The Jth is tho center of another warm spell, with Btorminess and some rain on tho next to that dale. From the 12lh to .Olh, may expect one of tho " healed orras" of tho summer. The 13th and 4th will likely be Ihe hottest of this >eriod, ending in thunder storms. Cooler up to the 10th, the regular reactionary day. From the 23d to 26th will also prove extremely warm with promise of rain, wind, and thunder about tho 24lh to 25th. These storm movements at regular times, perhaps violently, but rainfall will not be abund- nt. Month ends hot with summer torms prevailing. Go TO Winkie's hardware and get a arrol of carpet tacks for five cents. WANTED—A few men to hay. Month men preferred. S. H. McNutt.-13tl . . -irsy I«r tie eatrsscie ol disease— and that ai;sibo3 srBij&rts are kss amenable to resi- e3i»s. snd less HkeJy to recover — but sink t rsjnSy to a tataS issue. Aad so insid- if tie slcohol baifil His.t tie physical ty isay le faially undermined na- iucrtni to Slie Tk-liiB or his friends. 15 one is bora tritli a predisposition to tie use o* stsmulacts. and if the depraved ap- eDCOBrared and coltiTitod during infancy, tiiioliwd. and yoath, as is tije ease irith many ihpnsands of cnforlsia- a4e saJEerers. the victim beooiaes hopelessly iavolred in tie folds of tie serpent before he is able to realize his situation. The poison has set on fire every drop of his blood — aad feeds cpoa every hone and muscle of his body. Having produced this condition it is tisn urged that if men want whiskey they Trill find some way to get it. "Well, if that is true, it is no reason why we should men up so they will want it. Let us give one generation an opportunity to grow up so they will not want it— Triih hlocd pure, and hands onsoUed by the tooch of the inebriating cap. The care by enermi cation of the cause is a thousand tames superior to the Keeleycure. "We set a quarantine about the domicile where scariet fever has appeared, and then license a man next door to infect the whole town with a virus which destroys the soul and body. To the honor of our physicans be it said that they are very careful to guard the health of the people by preventative measures, so far as their jurisdiction goes. And were the civil officers equally determined to stamp out the alcohol disease, society would soon be delivered from the death of the cup. But we are making progress in this direction—and the logic of events points toward such a consummation. Those who have been bitten by the serpent may not recover — but the serpent may be destroyed. In tropical lands poisonous serpents sting many people to death. Such lands could not be inhabited were there not a continuous war of extermination waged upon the serpents. Their haunts and lairs are destroyed, so that there is no cover under which to hide. This serpent of the bottle must be hunted and routed also. Destroy bis haunts and dens — give him no cover under which to hide — and in time we shall be rid of him, aud the people will be healed. The American Medical association has memorialized congress, asking for the creation of a department of public health, the health commissioner to be a member of the president's cabinet. They say that the cure- ing of disease by the administration of drugs, or in ony other way, is not the high Batk B. Bun. OQlGEEBglQgAL GOSSIP. Bro. Hlnchon and Judge Cook Field—Shall Kossnth Take a *Seat» The eSorts of THE UPPHS MoiKES to keep Bro. Hischon's gressionai boom alire are not •« _ u ^ without success, and such oeeasoial notes as the folio-wing from the Esther- rille Democrat loom np like beacons of hope in a rerj murky atmosphere. " J. W. HJuchon of the Algona Courier is being urged to accept the nomua. tion for congress in this district democrats. He is a good one aad beat Dollirer without a doubt," We feel the more earnest about haTing tfcjj nomination now that Uncle Horace has been ignominoufly turned doin^ for owi or the gloom that faasoverspread iheiisual- ly sunny countenances of our democratic brethren since they arrived from Chicago is more oppressive than tie weather, and we believe that having a local candidate for congress would help to an animated campaign. ""* — . fidenttbat Bro. Hinchon Weare con- will accept, for if that is not his purpose what explanation is there for his sudden transformation from a Xew York Sun protectionist to a Cleveland man on Henry Watterson's platform? The only obstacle at present seems to be the candidacy of Judge Cook, who is brought out by theAmesTimes: Judge Cook of Webster City has been named as a possible condidate for congress on the democratic ticket in the Tenth district. The paper that makes this mention savs the Judge has been in congress from the Fifth Iowa district, and "made a good record." Yes, the judge made a good record at drawing the salary. He was a candidate and contested the election, the other fellow went to congress and the contest was not decided until congress had adjourned and it was then declared in the judge's favor and he drew the salary while the other fellow done the work. This does not. however, detract from the judged ability or qualifications, as he is justly considered one of the best railroad lawyers west of Chicago, and is a power within himself,for the C. & N. W., for which he is attorney. There are absolutely no flies on the strawberry blonde jud'ge, and if he should consent to be a candidate for congress in the Tenth, he would wake up the natives in a manner that would be truly alarming. He would turn the dogs of political war loose in a campaign, that would leave no doubt of the fact that he had been a candidate. pre- est function of medical science. The vention of disease, by removing the causes, will better conserve the public welfare^ than the most skilful art of combating it when developed. In compliance with this petition a bill was introduced, and is now pending in congress, which if carried, will not only bring the whole traffic in intoxicating liquors under government inspection- hut will go beyond the traffic, and inquire into the physical effect of their use upon the individual, and through the individual upon society and the state. The proposed act also contemplates inquiring info the effects of the use of opium, tobacco, and other narcotics, as will as the sale of impure and unwholesome food. Such inquiry will bring the effects of the use of alcohol, in moderate as well as immoderate quantities, into such a definite and indisputable demonstration as cannot be attained by private and individual investigstion. Inebriety is the active cause of from 80 to 80 per cent, of all idiocy, and of 15 to 50 per cent, of all insanity. The American Indians called whiskey fire water-the natives of Africa call it crazy water. Dr Day of Boston, in his late report on intemperance says s " The effecl of alcoholic indulgence s disease of the body. Sooner or later it must come. Disease of the mind is not f ar off. It may be delirium or some other form of insanity. The man is dying, and if not restrained, will soon be dead." Dr Strone says: "The use of intoxicants is more dangerous for this generation than it has ^J^L^ 6 . 11 ' ana -viltatlon must In the Philadelphia hospital, in the au- opsies of S50 chronic alcoholiss, nearly J, Per cent, had fatty degeneration of the ll ve * -fiO per cent, had congestion or a dropsical tato of tho brain, with inflamed or degea rated stomachs-while less than one ner •at bad heallhy kidneys. A large numh eminent medical sdentbto make the tatement that Inebriety is in JteeU a fom and as such 1 phy8ician • BEPUBLIOANS MEET. Delegates Chosen to the Various Conventions— DoJliver, McFarland and McCarthy Endorsed. The republican county convention organized Friday with John G. Smith ia the chair and S. C. Platt, secretary. A good representation was present, and after the usual formalities the following- delegations were chosen: State convention, J. G. Smith, S. S. Sessions, S. C. Platt, Gco. E. Clarke, P. J. Kernan, J. M. Farley, Geo. E. Marble, J. W. Wadsworth, Wm. Goodrich; congressional convention, S. Mayne, G. W. Eddy, W. A. Wright, A. D. Clarke, 0. A. Potter, G. W. Hanna, Geo. E. Boyle, E. Bacon, B. W. Haggard; judicialcon- vention; J. C.Raymond,J.S.Gallagher, P. M. Barslou, E. H. Clarke, W. B, Quarton, F. M. Taylor, E. V. Swelling, E. B. Butler, W. L. Joslyn. The committee on resolutions reported the following which were unanimously adopted: That we, the republicans of Kossuthcoun ty m convention assembled, poinl with pride to the wise, patriotic, and honest ad- mistration of President Harrison, and heartily endorse bis renomination; That we endorse the national republican platform, and predict the triumphant election of Harrison and Reid. That we heartily endorse andapprovetba congressional record of Hon. J. P. Dolliver, and recommend to the delegates chosen to the congressional convention to cast their ^re vote for his renomination. t ,v? at l ve re( l ues t the delegates chosen to tue state convention to use all honorable w ea » n / & s £ cure the renomination of Hon. U i M( = Farl and for secretary of state, and also the Hon. C. G. McCarthy of Story county, and Hon. G. W. Perkins of Fremont county, have always by their votes in tne legislature, and their active work and sympathy for the Northern Iowa Normal school created a strong feeling of friendship for themselves among the citizens of K °f. su t. n county without regard to party amiiatious, aud we request the delegates to me state convention to use all honorable means to securo their nomination for the office of state auditor and state railroad C °fflnii3sioner respectively. That we have heard with profound sorrow of the affliction in the family of James G. tsiame, and that we extend to him the foremost citizen of all the world our heartfelt sympathy i u his hour of grief. Following tho resolutions C. M. Doxsee was elected chairman of tho-county central committee, and tho following M n? 8 ,, p comm itteomon were named: b. Telher, C. M. Doxsee, E. B. Butler, «V ,i Taytor, Frank Allen, Root. Welter, O. A. Potter, Wm. Goodrich, B. F. Smith, M. J. Mann, A. Fisher, S. Mayne, M. Woisbrod, J. Sohafer Ed. Hames, J. Bengstrom, C. B. Hutchins, N. laylor, S. C. Platt, John Bookman, ... *. Benschoter, J. Longbottom, W. W. Alcorn, C. A. Erickson, Henry Cm-ran, S. Schneider, Wm. Dodds, Z. S. Barrett, Geo. E. Boyle. During the meeting the glee club sang several melodies calculated to in' spire republican zeal, and' the convention closed after an unusually harmonious time. • mental and phy ,, *••"» the second annual convention PJ the Baptist Young People's union w America, which meeto at Detroit. Mich., July 14 to i 7) a ra teof on.elpwes| limited first-class fare will be in efleos *— Algona via. theO,, ft * Sfe "

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page