The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on November 13, 1895 · Page 3
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

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Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 13, 1895
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Page 3
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sli! stiteas [Was pleas* isure! oPMs redi, Prop, Capital, kopaoo 6,000.00 0,000.00 8,000.00 0,000.00 0,000.00 0,000.00 0,000.00 Assets 5,688,058.00 6,754,908.00 5,191,055.00 2,245,353.00 1,862,697.00 1,021,527.00 463,214.00 JlO^OOO.OO t/ash surplus, $10,150,000, .... Assets, §43,977,586.08 i by any agency In the land [R OCEAN IF, — : - : Newspaper of the West j:gest Circulation. ; ^Sunday) ............. -. . $6.00 per year <Jay) .................. $8.00 per year Inter Ocean 1$1-J§ bcEAN keeps abreast of the times in all Is nor expense in > securing ALL THE a LIThRATURE. )T EXCELLED BYAN\. ; member of the family. le very best of its kind. \quaied. lyes its readers the benefit of the also gives them THE NEWS OF \E PAPER. THE NEWS'AND COnHERCIAL FOUNTAINS, AND IS BETTER THAT SECTION THAN ANY |p Politics and Literature, k ter Ocean "is ONLY ONE DDL'. >CEAN, Chicago, ELECTIONS OF 1895. AGAIN COM£ OUt VICTORIOUS. Ohio iioiii tft ft ttifffsf Mfljotltjr — Maryland fcep«bH*an--K6ntucti? 0>ef— Virginia ftnd Kctv tbtft tit? Ndf. U.^-ftie festtlt 6* f uewday'S eleetioft is of considerable gefi- fefal importfttioe, in that thfotigh it Be* fctiblicatis gain five senators, one eaeh from Ohio, Maryland and MMtueky, and two from the new state of tttah. f he result of the election, briefly eplt< cmized, ia as follows : Ketitucky^Fuii ftepttbiieafi state ticket elected by i&.OOd majority. Legislature Will elect a successor to United States Senator Blackburn (Dem.) tJtah^Bepubliean governor and con* gressman elected by not less than 1,000 majority, Legislature is Republican, insuring the election of two United States senators of the Republican faith, Pennsylvania— Republican plurality, IfO.OOO. Iowa— -Republican plurality, 00,000 to ?0,000. Republicans have a majority of 86 out of 150 votes on joint ballot. Kansas— Swings back Solid into the Republican line. Nebraska— Republican majority of about 10,000. Mississippi — Goes Democratic by about 80,000, Virginia — Democratic, as usual. Maryland— Lowndes (Rep,) elected governor by about 19,000 majority. Republican majority in legislature on joint ballot, 81. New Jersey— Griggs (Rep.) elected governor by a plurality of 26,690 over McGill (Dem.) and a majority of 20,000 over all. Republican majority of 40 on joint ballot. Ohio— Bushn ell's plurality not less than 100,000. Republican majority on joint ballot in the legislature, 87. New York— Palmer's majority for secretary of state, 91,000. Massachusetts— Greenhalge's plurality for governor, 60,000. DEADLOCKED IN KENTUCKY. Bald to Be a Tie on Joint "''• " "Wv/ir.t? -••••• Ballot. -';•LOUISVILLE, Nov. 10. — The , Evening Post says that the general assembly will be a tie when it meets and the election of a successor to Senator Blackbum is a matter of conjecture, the Democrats having 68 votes and one Democratic Populist vote, making a total of 69. The Republicans will have 68, and one Republican Alliance vote, making a total of 69. The Republicans claim that the lieutenant governor, Worthington, will have the decisive vote, thus insuring them the senator- ship. This is an error, however, as the lieutenant governor as presiding officer of the senate cannot vote on joint ballot. _______ . . Suffrage Beaten In Massachusetts. . BOSTON, Nov. 7. — The hopes of the friends, of female suffrage have been buried beneath an avalance of • ballots. Hardly a town that 'voted shows a majority in favor of the proposition to grant suffrage to women in municipal affairs. A fair estimate of the result would be three votes against female suffrage to one in its favor. Pennsylvania Complete Returns. PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 10. — Complete returns from every county in the state show that a total vote of 788,660 was cast on Tuesday for the Republican and Democratic candidates for state treasurer, Hay wood having a plurality of 184,102, _ _ THE SUCCESSOR OF CLEVELAND. Seiintor Brlce Says Indications Are That He Will Be a Republican. PITTSBTOG, Nov. 9,—"The results of the elections of 1895 makes it most certain that the nominee of the next Republican national convention will be elected president," said Senator Calvin S, Brice to an evening paper reporter at the union depot last evening, Mr. Brioe was seated in a Pullman car on the eastern express. The defeated statesman said he was going to New York, The reporter asked him how the election would effect our presidential politics, a^ Mr, 'Brioe made answer as quoted above. The senator continued; "If the next president is not a Republican the last election has at least added much to the interest that will be felt in the deliberations of the' Republican ^convention, Who will be nominated? Well, Mr, MoKinley is a charming gentjemau, able, popular, and probably as magnetic as any of the cfwdi* 4ptes," , - ' The Senator's Emanation, To the reporter's mpggestioi* that the pubjio WQBW like t9 k»QW the senator's explanation ot tke result in Ohio Mr, , , ,..._. the ptber states did, The i-wlt Jw OW9 wai"ft9 djffer* Iroia wliftt it was to Nevr.ypy}?, ^aa^.o? JCefttwky, Sbe p&Qpte •'iliisatiafledwitfe tjie j?e»eral policy of t^§ WewQQyatio party, a»d —"—' 5 ™^ , i • <tf» . I ~ I » .JjgjjnjJl^ 'fe QhiQ W$lJP 9Wfef8t t^/PemQsratie QflBMB^tt^ m KK&W ALL THE SfeCftttS. 6t the 6fi A. St. tJ. ftotettieftti. St. tAtrL, Nov. 0.— There ftppfcata fto longe* to be any doubt that the strike on the Great Notth&rn id & thing, not that is otef; bttt that trtli not tna- tetialiae. fhete is no evidence Banting to show the ttttth of this statement, and the most natural eipiatiatiott is that even if the inembett of the A. B. tJ. hate at an? tiffie thought it possible to secure a vote to strike ffoin ft iaajofity fcf their lodgei, the pfoaipt decisive ae- Sfiotiof the Great Northern toanage^ Jnent forestalled stick a possibility by making the fltst tiaove. la thegefaefal offices of the Gfeat tfofthefn road ttfU tides have been received for soine tiffie back of the evefy action taken by et 6ry lodge along the entire system. Wa**en's Significant R*pl?< "It is the other man inrho is hating 4he trouble now," replied General Man* fcger Warren of the Great Northern road, When asked if his strike troubles Were over, The reply is significant, in view of all the circumstances; Several hundred men have been brought to this city Within the past few days and squads are arriving on almost every incoming train from the East, They are being, sent out along the line of the road and are being given the places of the old em- ployes. They come from various places, and have responded to advertisements in the papers of , New York, Chicago and elsewhere for experienced trainmen to work on the Great Northern road. Many of the Men Sent Out. Over 100 men arrived in the city during the day, some of whom were sent out along tixo line in addition to over 100 tne day before. An employe of the road was asked where he supposed all the new men are to be placed? "That is easy," said he. "But there are several hundred of them, and they are still coming in large numbers. You don't expect there are places for all of them?" Places Will Be Made for Them. "Can't you see a barn door?" retorted the employe, with some impatience. "Boom will be made for them. I have no doubt that there will be wholesale discharges of A. B. U. men, whether they have shown their hand or not. A man belonging to the union is not safe in his position, whether he refused to work or not. I think the Great Northern has determined to end the union on its line. It may be possible that the road incited the present trouble for the very purpose of having an excuse to rid it of the A. B. U. plague. Mono Will be Taken Back. A prominent official of the road said: "That telegram that was sent out from Devils Lake to the effect that word had boen sent to the men to return to work, emanated from the men, and not from the officials of the road. Yon can state — and make it as strong as -you like — that no striker will be taken back, now, next summer or at any time. No man that refused to work or failed to report for duty will ever work for ' this road again. The notice that was posted on the bulletin boards several days ago will be rigidly adhered to, it being to the effect that no striker or sympathizer can remain in the employ of the company." _ THE MEN DO NOT WANT IT. ALLEN* 6. ttlt/RMAN VEftf ILl* the tend. O., Nov. 10.— The condition of tion. Allan G. Thttrman is so serious that he is not expected to recover. On I'riday evening last Judge Thutman had a fall which resulted in a serious injury to his hip. No bones beifag broken and his constitution being so Wonderfully strong led to the belief that he Would soon regain his accustomed health. TheefFectof the ner* fous shock appeared to have passed fcway and Tuesday and Wednesday he had improved so much that his physicians and friends thought he would undoubtedly get up again in a short time. Thursday, however, A £«*«** B«l*p»6 Oeenfted and there is now but little hope that he can recover, tils vigorous constitution may yet pull him through, but the chances are all against him. This information comes from members of the family, Mr, Thurman was alone in his parlor when he fell. He thought he Was strong enough to Walk to the library and back to his chair. In returning to his chair, he fell. judge Thurman Much Bettor. CoLtJMBus, O., Nov. 11.— Allan W. Thurman says of ex- Senator Thurman' s illness: "Father is very much better. It is perfectly astonishing to see his improvement. If he does not have a relapse, I would not be surprised to see him get up." FOR A SHORT CAMPAIGN, Publisher's For the cowenieuee subscribers whose t>laee *>* &tf **&ness is in sortie otfaef Idwft in ty thafc t mO.IYI an^-noMOrvn ollir> Tnw -uffnfti A Deba Declares There Is No Strike on the Great Northern. MILWAUKEE, Nov. 10.—According to Eugene V. Debs, president of the American Railway union, who is now confined in the /Woodstock, Ills., jail, no strike has been declared on 'the Great Northern system, and none is likely to be declared. This statement is contained in a personal letter from Debs, written in Woodstock jail and received by a prominent member of the order in this city. The letter is in reply to an' inquiry regarding the status of matters on the Great Northern, Debs writes that the Milwaukee members may feel no concern as to the trouble on the Great Northern system, FOREIGNERS ARE IN DANGER. European Powers WiH Employe Energetic Measures to Defend Them, LONPON, Nov. ll,—The Vienna" correspondent of The Telegraph says that news from Constantinople indicates that even the foreigners are in danger and that the Central European powers haye decided to employe energetic measures to defend the fives and the property of their subjects;' t ^Phe.Constantinople correspondent of The Twines says: The diplomatic corps the Jives of the Christians en» throughout aJJ the Asiatic but it is not believed tha.t ,they &?e' jn any especial danger at Constantinople, because the members of the paja$§ cjjque are not likely to initiate any.antirChristian movements, and the membigrgof. the, MahQKimedan constitutional parly adyopaie the aflQptipn. pf a policy giving Christians a ghare in the "' $he natwftl tendew is the coalition Q| party Events Will Determine if Democrats Shall Nominate First or Last. WASHINGTON, Nov. 11.—Before leaving for his home in Philadelphia, Chairman W. F. Harrity, of the Democratic national committee, said: "For my own part, I think we can well afford to wait untU the meeting of' the Republican national committee, which will probably be held early in January next, in order to determine whether the Democratic national convention should precede or follow the Republican national convention. As to the date of the convention," continued Mr. Harrity, "I believe it should be held as late as is consistent with the campaign work to be done. A convention held in the beginning of July would only mean a nominal campaign of four months and an actual campaign of less than three months. The preliminary work essential to the proper conduct of the campaign need not of itself cause unnecessary agitation or tend to unsettle business. • WAS BOARDED BY SPANIARDS. been made by the pttbttafaet payments ott subsctiptibtt to the may be made at an? tine of the follow-' ing named banks: fiAf4ertapf--j?afffiers' ahd ftsdett' Savihjrs Bank. SUftf-The Butt Bank. WMif t EMdKE — WbltteUdfB St§fce Bank. WfeS MV-Wesley State Bank, & 3 ¥ AftB-state flauk of Ledyahl, GERMANlA-State Bankof Gefinatiia SWMA GiTY-swea City Baak, ELMORE— JElmore Exchattge Bank, Subscribers paying for the year ia advance can avail themselves of out lowest clubbing fates, given herewith. This arrangement is made with & view to accommodating any who may flnd it more convenient to pay theif subscription at their home bank. All business doming through these banks will be given prompt attention. - -. - : — ; _ • - . _ , - „ YOU CAN SAVE MONEY By availing yourself of the low rates quoted in this CLUBBING and Inter Ocean ....... $1.85 Stato Register.. 1.85 1.8S The American Brig Harriet O Searched in Cuban Water*. NEW YORK,. Nov. 11. — The American brig Harriet G arrived at Quarantine from Nuevitas, Cuba. The Harriet G is owned by Mosle Bros, of this city, and trades' regularly between New York and Nuevitas. She sailed from this port on Aujg. 29 Lift, and' reached .Nuevitas* on Sept. 10, where, she discharged her cargo. On Oct. 3 a Spanish officer, with several soldiers, boarded the brig and made a through search for a large quantity of arms which the Spanish officers had been informed were on board the vessel. The brig was ransacked from stem to stern, but no arms were found. The Spanish officers went so far as to demand that Captain Miller remove from below all his anchor chains. This the captain refused to do and the officers were reluctantly forced to leave the vessel. The United States consul was on board at the time, but could do nothing. ___^ _ LATEST MARKET BEPOBTS. Milwaukee Grain. MILWAUKEE, Nov. 9, 1895. FLOUR-Steady. WHEAT— No, 3 spring, 57Ko; No. 1 Northern, 58?ic; May, oii^c, CORN— No. 8, arc. OATS— No. » white, 20%c; No. 3 white, egi N. Y. TrTbune... Dubuque Times, a semi-weekly 2.10 Pioneer Press.... . 2.S5 Chicago Times... . 2.30 New York World . 2.30 New York Sun.. . 2.30' Homestead........ 2.40 Orange Judd Farmer 2.25 Harper's Weekly.. 4.75 H ar per's Bazar.... 4.75 Harper's Magazine 4.60 Cosmopolitan...... 2.8S Mc'Clures Magaz'n 2.60 N. Y. Independent 4.00 Chautauquan...... 3.6C Review or Reviews 3.6C Decorah Posten... 2.50 The Midland...... 2.5 r Scientific American 4.1' Centurv... 5.r. St. Nicholas....;... 4.10 Scribners.......... 4.10 Youth's Companion 5..., 3.30 Harper's Youtog People &.. 3.15 Week's Current'/... 2.65 Minneapolis Grain. MINNEAPOLIS, Nov. 9,1895, WfJEAT—November closed ab 53%c; December, 53J^o; May, 57Ji@57?iic, 'On Track—No, 1 hard, 54%o; No, 1 Northern, 65)%c; No. 3 Northern, 61^o, Duluth Grain. DTOTJTH, Nqv, o, 1893. WHEAT-Oash No. 1 hard, 65&c; No,' 1 Northern, 54?^o; No, 3 Northern, 53Hi@ 63Jic; No, 8 spring, 48@50><Q; rejected, 88(f 49^»c,, To arrive—No, 1 hard, SoJ^o; No, 1 Nprtbero, 649^0; November No, i hard, W^oj No, i Northern, 650; Depem- bey • No, i hard, &5>$cj No, 1 Northern, 15 BJay No, j Northern. WJ<c, Paul ¥»io» Stock Vards» PATO, Nov. ,9, i§»§. WELL BOB| v.yta •m We have machinery of all sizes for boring 1 drilling wells. Water, guaranteed or,., no pay. Call on or address, GALLION BROS., Bancroft, la." SALESMEN WAflTEDl Pushing 1 , trustworthy men to represent In the sale of our Choice Nursery Stoc Specialties controlled by us. Highest Sa ary or commission paid weekly. Steady el ployment the year round. Outfit free; f elusive territory; experience not peoessai big pay arsured workers; special indi ments to beginners. Write at once for i tlculars to Allen Nursery Co.j ROCHESTER, N. Y. Wanted Salesmen GOOD MEN in each county to take orders for a Choice line of NUBSEBY STOCK or SEED . POTATOES. Stock and seed guaranteed. We can give you Steady Employment with Good Pay. It will cost you nothing to give it a trial. Stato when writing which you ' prefer to sell, Address The Hawks Nursery Co., Milwaukee, Wis, Range of prises f3,$Q@3.B& OATTJ^SS-'gteadFi better stoqkers and feeders; for fat cattle, QB butcher that sueli & QQ,OUJ» unfjer AGENTS Salary or Commission to good Alien, Fast Boiling Imported Specialties, • Failing to UyeEgacetl Free, We sell only High Grade Stooh true to Also Pure Seed Potato Stock our ~V/ Specialty,Headed , * ^'4 D, LDTCEFOED & (JO,, M •VTTRSUyilVTWIiyW * r *',*'*«£•£. Letters proroptly answered. , , ' '•

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