The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on October 2, 1895 · Page 4
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, October 2, 1895
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ocroBftft it imf- fotteatu IATBS: .40 pait of the state has lost population. The only gains have been in the northwestern and north central portions. *** If anybody wants to get pointers in politics which will not point the wrong way, he should read Senator Allison's Marshalltown speech, which the gives in full today. This Dorics* democratic candi- ijjetintendefat, makes a SCtatic speech. He ar- i raising of federal rev Ef, and seems to favor , something which never Fthis cOUhtl-y and which The constitution allows it such taxation upon the Srding to population and Igard to Wealth, and so it punt to a per capita tax, with orer and the multi-million^ ; alike in the support of the . There is no party in ex- lich advocates such taxation, ["beginning of the government |the tariff has by common con- the chief reliance in provid- ral revenues. As to the popu- iand for an income tax, it will be indorsed again by the demo- party unless under some such ilsion as that which was upon it le last congress, when it had to [populist votes in the senate to i the tariff legislation. The terms ihetariffi bill itself placed a brief it upon the life of the tax, and the jision of the supreme court ended it "maturely. That decision is not ccssarily against all income tax leg- ilatiou, but it is against an income lax placed upon some forms of properly. The democratic party is as hostile to such taxation as the republican party, and during the war, when the republicans resorted to it as an extreme measure, the democrats opposed it bitterly. Any speaker now who holds up the democratic party as an advocate of income taxation is practicing upon the gullibility of his listeners. There is not, in fact, any such issue as an income tax, and there is something very grotesque in the spectacle of a candidate for the leadership of the educational forces of the state engaged in the serious advocacy of a revolution of the constitution of the United States to permit of income taxation. We doubt if Mr. Parshall's purpose in this campaign extends to the practice of an imposition upon an innocent and coufid- speech, and all of Mr. Allison's speeches, can be read with immense profit by men of every political faith, because of the statemanlike marshalling of facts bearing upon the pending questions. There is no pettifogging in Mr. Allison's speeches, lie is fair always, and his points are clearly and ably made. Some of our stutnp speakers befog public questions. Mr. Allison, on the other hand, illuminates them. * * * The democrats Went into the campaign With not the best prospects, yet they could go on both legs, though hot rapidly. But now they have been seriously crippled by the withdrawal of their candidate for the legislature. Hon. J. J. Byan served his party faithfully andwith ardor when there seemed, as he said Monday night, to be a "popular uprising to place him in congress." The uprising would have been all right for Mr. By an, who is a nice man, but there was no "popular uprising" for the democratic party. The "popular uprising" was in fact to bury have in the field a larger force thaft the American colonies could muster at the time when their title to belligerent rights was recognized by France. They have organized a provisional government and have commissioned delegates Who are authorized to conduct nego^ tialions with foreign states. The objection which withheld us from recognizing the Chilian insurgents against President Balmaceda does not apply to the case of Cuba. An attempt to overthrow the duly elected president of a republic is one thing; an effort to throw off the yoke of an oppressive monarchy and found a republic is an* other. Eveiy motive which prompted us in the first quarter of this century to regard with satisfaction the liberation of Spain's possessions on the American mainland should be emphasized in the case of Cuba, which now has to bear the whole brunt of Spanish tyranny and greed. There never was a case in history where the duty of according to insurgents so much protection as is assured to recognized belligerents by international law was so clear and so imperative. To the programme of butchery and blood announced by Senor Canovas del Castillo, our government should reply by a declaration that the Cuban revolutionists have made good their title to be treated with all the leniency prescribed for belligerents by the law PARSHALL'S SPEECH, Me is Agin All Thrifts arid tit's trie Populist OUR PERFECT FITTING Of LADIES' Mis Speech Condemned the Record of the Democratic Party and was ft Great Curiosity. There was a democratic meeting the court house Monday night* principal speaker being L.M.Parshall, of Maqttoketa, the democratic candi date for state superintendent. one theme was the tariff, and he immense success, any doubt about and will no be the democratic party out of sight, and the funeral was an Nobody need have that's being the program for this year, and Mr. Eyan is a wise man to get out of the way. It is to be expected that the democratic bosses will put up some man to fill the large vacancy, but at present the leaders are at sea prediction can be made who selected as the victim. Mr. Hanna and Mr. By an having declined to run, Mr. Mayne at present has a clear field, and the best the democrats can hope for is to prevent its being made unanimous for him. it * * The Courier evidently has a mistaken idea of the word "scurrilous," or else it does not mean what it says. The REPUBLICAN has not used any low, indecent or obscene language in reference to any democratic or other candidate. The Courier has a mistaken view of the word "tirade." The REPUBLICAN has not made any democratic or other candidate the object of a "tirade." If the Courier will look up its dictionary it will discover that of nations. LANDED ON UOLLlYEii'S NECK "Several Schooners," So the Papers Said. Our Member Enlivens the Old Settler's Meeting at Jefferson. Tells Them About "Dolliver's Neck" and Makes a Witty Speech Without Any Politics in It—Why Dolliver "Located" at Fort Dodge. -.- . newspaper special from Jefferson, not even mention the great question of silver, the two sides of which are rep* resented on the democratic ticket by Babb and Bestow. J. J, Byan followed in a brief but well prepared speech, Mr. Parshall's great argument was to show that the raising of government revenues by a tariff works unjustly with the poorer classes, because a tax upon consumption. He had numerous charts to show how this injustice works, according to his theory, which failed to take into consideration the immense reduction in prices which has been effected by the building up of great industries in this country. The speaker made no distinction whatever between a tariff levied for protection and one levied for revenue. He was against the tariff anyway, and seemed to favor diiect taxation, a revenue expedient, never so far attempted in the history of tliia country. He made a strong plea for an income tax. The speaker went on for a long time without betraying a knowledge that income taxation has been declared unconstitutional by the United States supreme court, but he finally faced that obstacle and gaily surmounted it by proposing to revolutionize the constitution. He took up the wages question and argued to show that invention and not Capes His did Jackets -w» ~m-' Has no equal for either STYLE or FINISH. •——Jas, Taylor, DOWS-RICHMOND. ing public, but we do conclude that he is badly mistaken in his sizing up of a newspaper may express of a candidate for an opinion office which that democratic principles. He has evident-1 candidate's political or personal organ ly spent much time in the retirement will not print, because unpleasant to of his study elaborating theories and meet, or unpleasant to answer, and Biasing tables aud diagrams which still not resort to a "scurrilous tirade. The BKPUBLICAN holds itself free to express its opinions of candidates for office, in sincerity, candor and moder- have no relation to democratic politics, n illustration of the feeble grasp fch this representative educator has ublic questions, he stated that it is (republican doctrine that the higher tariff the higher the wages. He ms not to have received any intima- n that there has been a battle raging a long time in this country, not for against the imposition of a tariff, hich all recognize we must have, but ver the character and purpose of that •tariff. The republicans never claimed for a tariff imposed for revenue only, such as democracy stands for, that it meant high wages. They believe that on the other hand it means the closing of mills and factories and the loss of work and wages. Neither do they make the preposterous claim that the higher a protective tariff the higher will wages be under it. The situation in which any industry is placed determines what, if any, tariff upon competing products is necessary. The thing which makes for high wages, according to the republicans, is a great demand for work as related to the supply. A tariff levied with a view to protection, and successfully adjusted to suit the conditions existing, will stimulate production and manufacture,.! so making a demand for work, and result in high wages, A tariff levied for revenue ' only, and without respect to whether it will build up an industry or raised wages, but —- v tion, but it does not confess the temptation to-descend to. rilous tirade." to even a "scur- OUR DUTY TO CUBA. New York Sun: The government of the United States cannot afford to overlook the manifesto issued by the prime minister of Spain. In this shameful proclamation Seuor Canovas kiUJt, never sucli tariffs have often broken down established industries and thrown men out of work and wages and capital out of employment. We have never listened to any alleged political speech which bad as little in it that could conscien- ttowilr be called politics. Mr. Par- sball did not touch upon a single live lame, nor did the learned man treat intelligently a single dead one, *** The census bureau at PesMoiues has reached some results in regard to the - ioDUlation of the state, which they find 7?nSB in round numbers, 8,086,000, The Srsr JTSS ~ Sfe3#«S58 £ S» oflPWa, BW tliey f ^ 8 *BJ aeptfWV .t*. *-*./i^«nnv«H,se alike in del Castillo warns the Cuban revolutionists that death or banishment awaits them. It behooves us as the leading representatives of human and enlightened feeling on this continent to answer this manifesto by an official declaration that the rights of belligerents must be conceded to the Cubans. So long as we refuse to recognize the Cuban insurgents as belligerents Spain has the legal right to sentence them to death by courts martial, and to buy in our markets munitions of war. Why should we continue to grant to Spain an access to our markets which is denied to the revolutionists? And why, by an attitude of indifference, should we connive at .her barbarous treatment of men whose crime is that they are following our example and are struggling to be free? Is it because Spain recognized the confederates as belligerents within forty days after the battle of Bull Bun, a battle not more decisive than that fought near Bayamo, the re- pult of which was that Marshal Martinez Campos, the Spanish commander in chief, bad to flee for his life? Is it because the Madrid government has the Mora claim, a claim which it Greene county, says: At the annual meeting of the old settlers of Greene county, Saturday, Congressman Dolliver made a speech that greatly pleased the pioneers. He said in part: "My ancestors were among the hardy fishermen and sailors along the rueged coast of Massachusetts. In that section there was a point of land known as Dolliver's Neck, and recently when a severe storm raged along the New England shore and several boats were beached on this point, the daily newspapers heralded the news in black headlines, "Last night several schooners were lauded ; on Dolliver's Neck," and one uncharitable democratic jjress has since been industriously'using tbe statement for political effect. T/'liave' always felt a deep sympathy for ,the thrifty, conscientious people of New England along that rockbound coast, and am inclined to the opinion that the Almighty was unnecessarily economical in giving out soil. If the sturdy fathers who settled that region had known of Iowa, New England would today be an unsettled wilderness.,. I will be truthful aud say that the reason I became a citizen of Iowa was because when bound for the far northwest my money gave out at Fort Dodge tariff had increased wages. He said the republican idea is that the higher tariff the higher wages will be, and he gave no sign that he recognized any distinction between different kinds of tariffs, so that they were high. The speech from first to last was a condemnation of the democratic party, which is committed against every proposition he favored, and on record in favor of eveiy thing he condemned. There were only a few people out, and those attending were about equally divided between democratic survivals and republicans. HONORED AGE. and I never thought it necessary to go any farther. I shudder to think of what might have been; fighting crop failures for ten years, and really believe it would have been more exhausting than fighting matrimonial rumors the past summer, as I have done. This calls to mind a sight I witnessed in western Iowa a couple of years .ago. A prairie schooner passed along the road, eastern bound, and upon the site of the muslin top was painted in bold letters the following inscription: "Colorado for irrigation; Kansas for starvation; Nebraska for hell and damna- The Fiftieth Anniversary of the Marriage - ofj. E. Blackford and Miss Mary M. Call, Handsomely Celebrated. Despite very unpleasant weather, the celebration of the golden wedding of Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Blackford on Saturday afternoon and evening.was a very pleasant and successful one. The numbers in attendance were large, the enduring tokens of love and friendship were many and beautiful, and the occasion was very pleasant socially. The decorations were artistic and elegant and the house was made very beautiful. Claris Blackford and wife and children were in attendance from abroad, as was Miss May Clarke also. The couple honored by this demonstration were married in St. Joseph county, Indiana. The bride was Miss Mary M. Call, a sister of Ambrose A. Call and the late Judge Call, bhe was but eighteen years of age when married, and the groom was only twenty, and it is easy to compute that they are now 68 and 70 years old respectively. They have been residents of this place for about 40 years, in the course of which Mr. Blackford has accumulated a fine property and has been honored by a seat in the legislature and by election as county treasurer and to other positions of trust. He was for John Dows and Miss Annie Richmond Married Last Thursday at Armstrong. The marriage of John Dows and Miss Annie Richmond took place at Armstrong on Thursday afternoon, the ceremony being performed by Rev. A. A. Crandull, of Marengo, in the Presbyterian church, in the presence of a large number of friends. The couple departed the same afternoon for Minneapolis on a wedding trip. The wedding was a notable event 111 Armstrong, made so by the prominence and high standing of the parties, and all the arrangements were in keeping. Many guests were _ present from abroad, including Miss Ella Laugdou, of Algona, and the numerous gifts were costly and elegant. Mr. Dows is a nephew of Hon. S. L. Dows, of Cedar Rapids, the prominent railroad man and politician. He is engaged in real estate and is a prosperous and capable business man, who has done much to make Armstrong the fine town and business center which it is. The bride is well known and has many warm friends in Algona where she held a high position as a public school teacher for several years. After leaving Alcona, she spent a year in Mt. Holyoke Seminary, Massachusetts. She is the daughter of Mr. Matthew Richmond, one ot the well known and substantial farmers on our northwestern border, and one of the best men in the country. Mr. ana Mrs. Dows will have a fine, new house awaiting their occupancy on their return from the bridal trip. The REPUBLICAN congratulates, .the .worthy J. U JjAJiv/^*- 1 -' -w**£^—«™ , , , - . i.V>iS-M couple upon the consumption of then happiness acknowledged to be just many years ago? Taere is no true hearted American who%iU answer these questions in the affirmative, There is none who will say tljfit the Cuban revolutionists have a weaker claim to recognition than that whic^ we pressed successfully on F/anQe in 1T?8. It is impossible torus tQ pay the tremendous debt then incurred to the Fi^nch nation, except by passing on the honorable obligation to another people cpmbatjng tor liberty, It would be a blot upo»|he record of our country if Cuba, alone Qf Spanish- American communities, sboul<jpe left without a propf of sympathy frojn. the earliest and greatest of American .re? publics, /' The Cuban revolutionists have met all the coudit?pns defined by interna- tion; gom' back to wife's relation." "Talk about drouth-, we don't know in Iowa what drouth is. Up in my town more people have gone stark mad on rainmaking than any other place on earth. We actually paid two adventurers $1,500 cold cash to experiment with a stove pipe and $2 worth of sulphuric acid, for a week, with the net result that Greene and Calhoon coun* ties west and south, fine showers, while cloud. You will never find real drouth where wooded streams are abundant. "Work makes great people, Ohio people have bee.u great because they have had to labor hard, Now-a-days to get a western office, you must have a certificate showing yourself to be an Obioan by birth, iri'fact they are actu ally running in Ohio men for mayors in eastern cities. YOU will • find that great business and professional many years Master of the Iowa State Grange and filled the position with ability and acceptance, The worthy couple have a fine family of six, and numerous grandchildren are rising up to call them blessed. THE THISTLE IS ABROAD. Burt Monitor: G. S. Angus while out last week saw a wagon load or Bussian thistles that had been pulled upon a farm two or three miles north of A. \V. Blanchard's. The Bussian thistle should be properly looked after. Every farmer of tbe county should take pains to ascertain whether or not there is any about his farm. More than this, there is a law demanding its destruction. If not taken in time it will take the land. Look out for them. Bancroft Begister: P. M. Barslou on Tuesday brought in a Bussian thistle 21 feet in circumference. He got it on a burned-out slough eight or nine miles north, near the Post farm, and says there are two hundred full-grown brothers on the same patch. Wesley Reporter: While preambu- lating in the neighborhood of Bancroft this week our ever truthuil J. J. xsua- long says he saw the banner Bussian thistle ever grown in the county. By actual measurement it scored 23 feet and three inches in diameter and stood between five and six feet high. If any other man had told us this we would have been compelled to think he was prevaricating to a slight degree at PERSONAL MENTION, G. S. McPherson and Geo. W. Page,, of Wesley, were visitors in Algona,yes* terday. Miss Nannie Fraser will go with Mrs. Finnell on the editorial excursion next week. J. A. Carlson and wife came down from their Swea City farm and spent Sunday with friends in Algona. E. C. Tuttle is at Wesley nursing G, W.Eddy. Mr. Tuttle is a first class- nurse and Mr. Eddy will be sure of the best care. Surveyor Arthur Tellier was at Svvea- City last week, staking the lots of Col. Thos. F. Cooke's addition to that thriving town. Mrs. Wm. Shanor, of Portland township, spent a few days with Algona relatives last week. She is a cousin ot Mrs. G. D. Bowe. Mrs. O. D. Banks, of Swea City, spent several weeks with her sister in Irvington, who was quite sick. She returned home last Friday. Mr. C. A. Erickson, of Swea, was a caller Monday. He is in Algona as a member of tke grand jury, but expected to find time to take in the fair. O. B. Nelson, N. O. Novick and L. J. Clave, of Garfield. township, were> doing business in Algona. They called around to visit at the BEPOTLI- CAN office. Bev. F. W. Ginn, of Hartley, Bev. F. Jary. of Bock Valley, and Bev. CE. Plummer, of Wesley, were in town on Monday on their way to the annual conference at Webster City. A. M. Shaw, of the firm of Doxsee &Shaw, was in Algona for a couple of, days but'returned the-first of the week to Cherokee, where has a couple ot weeks' surveying to do. ii Dr. Tribon writes from his home in uchanan county to Lawyer Bonar saying that he expects to return to Aleona and resume the practice of his " n • _ TS. • Jl . leastTbut'no'one would ever say that of our J. J. Budlong. Apples, apples by James Patterson's. the barrel 'at profession on Friday of this week. Harry Lantry is home for a visit. He came from Chicago, Monday, but has recently been engaged in railroad construction in Arizona with his uncle, Barney Lantry, who is one of the largest contractors in the country. Charley McCall came up from Britt Saturday to spend fair week at home, but was forced to return Monday on account of business engagement. He is a graduate of the Ames college and is A doing well in veterinary practice. \f LuVerne News: John Stark and Wife stopped in the city Wednesday night with H. S. Benedict and wife. They were on their way home to Algo* na from Liscomb and other parts of Marshall county where they had been visiting. , , \ Miss Ella Langdon represented Algona at the wedding of Miss Annie Richmond and John Dows, at Armstrong last week, It was very fitting that the bride's many Algona friends should have a representative on the occasion, Dr. and Mrs. McCoy returned home Saturday morning, after quite an extended absence, Mrs. McCoy with her mother in Wisconsin and the Doctor in the south, He visited the national DEATH OF JNO, GALLION, were blessed with we never saw a tional la^ fo? the recognition pf belligerent^- Jjpr m »ny months they have made Wad against ^ 6 e ^ ire » ijitai 7 ppwer pf Spain. They con- j;r0fa. gwAt part" pf the island- They came from, families wh'p. w.prked-'they walked in, bag In hand, from the rura districts. "How well I remember iny first speech in Jefferson; in fact almost my maiden effort. It was a 4$\\ of July speech and when the committee saw me, vegetable specimen that I was, they took me for a news boy and were going to ship me out of town, The speech seemed to please the people bqwever, ana I may safely wy mystart He Was Accidentally Shot Sunday ning and Bled to Death, Coroner Morse was called to Eagle Lake Sunday to hold an inquest upon the body of" John Gallion, but there was no mystery or uncertainty in regard to the manner of death, so no jury was summoned or investigation made. The deceased and his brother, both, of whom were bachelors, were working the Capt. Jeanson farm on Eagle Lake and were "baching it" in the big bouse. Sunday morning Mr, Gallion and young OUie Traske took their guns and started for the lake, While on the way young Traske broke his gun to -put in a cartridge, and when closing \\ the load was discharged --•' prt ™ Visit the Opera House Grocery. WE make a specialty of collections, Cloud & Haggard. First-class photographs, cabinet sisw only $2 per dozen at the photo car east of the Wigwam, Pickles of all kinds, Langdon $ Hudson. New crop, at encampment at Louisville, the dedication of the national military park at Chickamauga, and the Cotton States Industrial Exposition at Atlanta, He took in all the attractions, saw all that- was to be seen, and enjoyed the visit very much. _ Make my store your headquarters during the Fair. James Patterson. Machine oils at Langdori & Hudson, Try our Club House corn and tuma- y 063, LANQDON & HUDSON Wheat Have good bread by using Phosphate," Walker Bros, have it. When you come to the fair trade the Opera House Grocery. Wanted, Apply at the REPUBLICAN office for information, Girl wanted to do house work for family of four. $3 per week,— Mrs.. 0. L, Lund, The best of everything to eat at House Grocery, , at guarantee with , Phosphate at * every box ; of in life was yight in spn, Gregne cpunty- . . mm 10 mt on Fir&t mortgages KIJO ivtvw J< n" rr"fr~-'\-ci--' 7i ,..„", through the fleshy part-of Gallion' leg, just above the knee, breaking the sanitarium coffee at kangdon bones and severing an artery. Traske - -— ran for G&llion's brother, but before the wounded man could be reached be was vjneonscipus frcm, JPSS Pf blppdandin a few minutes expired- The gun being discharged at short range the uutUatlon was fearful and the bleeding.wprofuse, 4 butter- Hudson, I have unlimited money tp loan or short time, chief knotted tightly above would have stopped the flow and probawy *Sv?d the unfortunate TO yews of age we of smew 1 ved wi» the )F JQHN Jpbn Krieger, of Whitteuwi-e, met a'terrible death Wednesday, saya the West Bend Advance, H« started, 91 inabugg . - pne &,?»with a gun and a pffou fork wthe the h'pfse he was driving ret before be bad been BOJW v,ery -longi , which caused a-wardi to be i -made for ' the missing wan. He wai found the gun, a fowfti} We wM »ae der Jbe tuw showing Ptowiy /•:.„«. ', .,'{. ,„: .i. .!(..'!• Ki. pf a hook 9$$> „-,- -.,. braces.UP. iji the galu W&ITEP, J , and the . o tw» are residents of Ban croft-

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