The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on June 17, 1896 · Page 2
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 17, 1896
Page 2
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If Contest* A Ire Not Appealed the Chle Obstacle Will Ho Removed—fight Ovef Resolutions Expected to lie Slmrp But Not Protrnctecl. ST. Louis, June 15.—When the Re publican national convention is called to order it will be found that the preliminaries have been looked after with exceptional thoroughness. There wil be no obstacles in the way of beginning the work for which the convention has been called and present indications are that the meeting will not be of long duration. The national committee has entirely concluded the consideration of the unusually long list of contests and it is believed by those who have given attention to the subject that this work will DR JACKSON'S ENGLISH FEMALE SEGllif INEMBLETS IE are the most Pmv«rftil, s>:i('c, Prompt and Keliablc of this kind in the market. The " r- :?dnal and only genuine Woman's Salvation. A<!v your I'.riicaist if In- cliin't keep them. 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Tlie above and a hundred oilier forms ef disease arc traceable directly or indirectly to .Syphilitic liiood Poison for which tlie Dr. .iiicksoifs Enulish Safety Tablets is si sure pre- ventati've, am. is a safe Herin Killer, renderii)!; contiiirion hardly po*.»ihle. hence its value. If Keiflc'cted such troubles result fatally. Mailed iinv where settled, .*l ; six boxes for 85. Medical advice free. JACKSON MK1MCAL i!0., Chi- eui;o, 111., or our ajient, V. \V. DlN(UjKY. :S <»*— of— £: SP&ING 1896. Our spring fashion book and catalogue is now ready—waiting for you to call for it. Tells you all about the newest wrinkles in Men's and Boy's Clothing, Hats, Shoes and Furnishing Goods. 112 pages beautifully illustrated; will tell you also about the Hub Bicycle—the wheel that's only $65 'but equal to any $100 Bike in the Vorld. Mailed FREE OF CHARGE to all who ask for it. 3 THE HUB, | — Mi— Lowest cash buyers Cheapest cash sellers 3 CHICAGO, ILL. £ D. K. BROWN. fEhode Island's candidate for second place.] be found to have been done so well that comparatively little will be left for the committee 011 credentials. Necessarily there has been no formal consideration of the Declaration of Principles upon which the party will make its appeal to the country, but it will be found ;hat this branch of the work has been >y no means neglected. There has been a very general exchange of views upon this important point and much done looking to the harmonization and crystalization of views which it is believed will render it possible for tlio platform committee to reach a conclusion with comparatively little delay. C. W. Fairbanks of Indiana has been selected as temporary chairman. Other officers of the temporary organization have been chosen and a programme practically agreed upon for the permanent organization, with Senator Thurston of Nebraska for presiding officer of the convention. When we add to those accomplishments tlie fact that The Presidential Nominee has practically been named it must be conceded that the convention has apparently a comparatively easy and brief task before it. Obstacles may be encountered, but as yet comparatively few of them are discornable. Regarding the contested seats the preponderance of opinion is that the credentials committee will not deem it necessary to go into many of the contests in detail, but that 011 the contrary the verdict of the national committee will be practically accepted as final in a large majority of the contest cases. It is even suggested that a proposition may bo made in the convention to make the temporary roll permanent in all but exceptional cases which would if WO§AftT ?S A th« New Jersey Mart lead* the ttace f&f Second t>lnee. ST. Louis, June 18.— There is some difficulty about the selection of a ean date for vice president, and ifc is by no means a settled question. Garret A. Hobart of New Jersey and fct, Clay Evans of Tennessee are the most prominent candidates at present. There is a feeling that Mr. Evans would make a stronger run as candidate for governor of Tennessee than he would as vice ItEDFIELI) PROCTOIi. [The Xo\v Hivmphiro senator n vii;u .-.osl- tk'niiul possibility.] adopted relieve the committee on credentials of the greater part of its labor and materially expedite the work of the convention. The Fight Over the I'latforin. The contest in the committee on resolutions is expected to be sharp, but not protracted. As it now appears there will be little or no dif lenity in agreeing upon any of the planks of the platform except that relating to the financial policy of the party. Three lines of policy will be presented to the committee on resolutions upon meeting the different shades of opinion of th? delegates. These are: First—To declare in explicit terms for the gold standard. Second—To take a positive stand for the free coinage of silver at the ratio of 16 to 1, independent of the course of all other nations. Third—To practically declare for gold and against any further recognition to silver than the present laws give, except upon international agreement, but without mentioning in terms the gold standard with a few words of encouragement to the friends of silver. Churlto Johnson Tor Secretary. ST. Louis, June 15.—The Republican national committee has chosen C. W. Jounsou of Minnesota for temporary secretary. GARRET A. HOBART. president. Many people believe that Evans was elected governor of Tennessee and think that Democrats will vote for him who would not vote for him as a candidate for vice president. The question of giving the second place to New York has been considered and Governor Morton, Benjamin F. Tracy and J. Sloat Fassett have been mentioned. The general conclusion seems to be that the vice president must come from outside of New York and as the case now stands, Hobart appears to be in the most advantageous position. WILL FIGHT TO THE END. to Speaker Reed's Lieutenants Agree Stand by Him at St. Louis. WASHINGTON, June 18.—The friends of Speaker Reed in Washington say that notwithstanding Mr. Manley's statements conceding McKinley's nomination they will continue in the fight to the last. All day and all night the speaker has been in telegraphic iomniunication with his friends at St. Louis. He has asked them to go into the fight and they have responded that they will stick to him. The speaker's most intimate friends here are indignant at Mr. Mauley, and say that besides its effect on the speaker's canvass it will demoralize the fight which is to made for a straight gold platform under the leadership of Mr. Reed's leutenaiit, Senator Lodge. Mr. Lodge, they say, is to be on the committee on resolutions and is to make the fight on the money plank in the committee, and later, if necessary, on he floor of the convention. The speaker will remain here tintil Sunday, when he will leave for New York. He had no public comment to make on Mr. Manley's statement. His private secretary said : "Mr. Reed coiild not believe it, and so stated when he was first informed of the existence of the statement. The expression of that belief speaks eloquently enough, it seems to mo." AGREED ON A GOLD PLANK. Delegates From a Number of States Discuss the Platform. ST. Louis, June 15.—There was a conference last night at the Southern hotel at which the following states were represented : Maine, New Hampshire, Vermont, Connecticut, Massachusetts, Rhode Island, New York, Pennsylvania, Tennessee, Illinois, Minnesota and Wisconsin. The question of a financial plank in the platform was disciissed and the following was agreed upon as satisfactory and will be presented to the committee on resolutions : "We favor tlio maintenance of the existing sold standard and are opposed to the frre coinage of silver except by intoriu:' Dual agreement for bimetallism witli I! >• leading commercial countries of the vorld." The men in the conference were those who will probably represent their states on th? c( inmitteo on resolutions. Cr.llom Calls on IHuKliilcy, CANTON, O., June 15.—Senator Cul- liT.i vouched Canton during the morning ju:d .spent the day with Major McKiu- ley. He says thei'e is no doubt but that McKinley will be nominated and ho thinks the past 24 hours have insured a sound money platform. He has no second choice. CHANGE OF REPRESENTATION. C'otninitteeinan J'nyiio Will 1'ress His IteHolution on the Subject. ST. Louis, Juno 18.—National Com- mittccmuii Payne will press his resolution for a different representation in the national convention. He wants the national committee to recommend to the convention the following : Resolved, That the national committee recommend to the cunvention that hereafter the basis of representation from the various states shall be fixed at four delegates at large and one additional delegate for each 7,000 votes or majority fraction thereof cast in each state for the republican electoral ticket at lust preceding election, and that each territory and the District of Columbia be entitled to six delegates. The scenes through which the national committee has passed during the few days it has been considering contests will probably infhience them to favorably consider Mr. Payne's resolution. Bradley Is Out of It. ST. Louis, June 15.—Governor Bradley has withdrawn. Delegate Yerkes of Kentucky received a telegram from Governor Bradley announcing that bis name would not be presented to the convention. Governor Bradley will arrive in the moping to engage actively in the contest in behalf of a platform declaration for a gold standard. orfsn ma« ssfs f ttesday, Jiin6 0. Frank Mayo, the veteran actor, died at Grand Island, Neb. The president has nominated ftichaid M, Bartleman of Massachusetts to be consul of the United States at Malaga, Spain. The Moore Manufacturing and Foundry company of South Milwaukee has made an assignment for the ' benefit of its creditors. The first animal convention of the Brotherhood of Boilermakers and Iron Shipbuilders began at Cleveland with about 800 delegates in attendance. The treasury department has issued a call on depository banks for the balance of their holdings of government money. The amount involved is about $4,600, • 000. The call is payable OH or before June 16. Wednesday, June 10, The president has nominated Alex S. Ellis postmaster at Sioux Falls, S. D. The boycott of union labor in all Western League cities against the Detroit ball team has been declared off. Mrs. Annie Dyer, the baby farmer of Rudbig, England, who was arrested on April 9 on the charge of murdering many infants entrusted to Ler care, was hanged in Newgate prison, M. Jules Simon, the distinguished French statesman, formerly premier, who has been dangerously ill for some time past, is dead, aged 88 years. Lake City, a California mountain village, was nearly destroyed c .by a waterspout. No lives were lost as far as known, but the property loss is said to be heavy. At the Allegheny county Republican convention at Pittsburg, Hon. John Dalzell was renoiniuated for congress for the Twenty-second district and Hon. William A. Stone for the Twenty-third district. Thursday, June 11. Captain A. V. Reed of the navy has jeen retired. Thirty pounds of dynamite was found in a satchel left by a stranger in a Chicago saloon. Thirty thousand people attended a picnic of Wisconsin and Illinois Mod- :rn Woodmen at Janesville, Wis. John A. Thompson's bank, one of the oldest banking institutions in Johnson county, Ind., has closed its doors. John R. Best, a wealthy lumber dealer, committed suicide at St. Louis by cutting his throat with a razor. A French guardship has started from Constantinople for Yalova with $75,000 with which to pay the ransom of the iwo French ladies who were recently aptured near that place by brigands. A dispatch from Havana says the administration there is in serious finan- :ial trouble. The pay of the Spanish roops is reported to be three months in arrears and the soldiers are believed to DO discontented. Friday, Jane 13. Colonel W. D. Savage, a veteran theatrical man, is dead. Anthrax is killing cattle in Louisiana, Mississippi and Alabama. Comptroller Eckels says that silver probably will control the Chicago convention. Masked men attempted to hold up a 'hesapeake and Ohio train at Cotton. 3111, east of Charleston. The Uim r ersity of Illinois trustees, except the governor and superintendent of instruction, were arrested on a flag aw indictment. Chancellor Chaplin, of Washington university, made the address at the University of Illinois commencement. One hundred and eighty cans of dy- lamite exploded near Lily, Pa., killing one man and fatally injuring six others. Saturday, June 13. Kentucky distilleries are to shut down 'or 18 months to revive trade. Mohammed Ali Mirza, eldest son of the shah, has been proclaimed heir apparent of Persia. Mrs. Mary Hincs, of Leadvillo, shot urn-self dead while in the presence of ler husband and children. The treasury lost $3,131,400 in gold Friday, which leaves the true amount of the gold reserve $104,220,754, Jockey Millsap, 15 years old, was dlled in a race at Kansas City, his lorse falling and crushing him to death. At Madison Square Garden, New York, Lee Richardson made a world's record for a quarter of a mile on the rear wheel of a bicycle. His time was 47 seconds. The congress of chambers of commerce of the British Empire in session at London passed resolutions advocating a decimal currency and the metric system of weights and measures. The Carnegie company have decided to build an addition to their Pittsburg works costing at least $1,000,000. The new plant will be for the rapid construction of heavy ordnance. Monday, June 15, William Workman killed Bart Hines at Davenport, I. T. Hines stole Workman's wife. A dispatch received at Rome from Massowah confirms the report of cue acquittal of General Baratieri. William Weeks, ex-postmaster at Hartshorne, I. T., was sentenced to serve five years in prison for embezzlement. Fire destroyed a large warehouse of the White Mills Distillery company at Louisville, Ky., entailing a losn of $125,000. John S. Johnson at Paris lowered the world's record for 500 metres to 80 3-5 seconds. He also lowered the European quarter mile record to 24 seconds. tide tfyttUfflttS'ftt tf&vAla With . Dire Jtesults. •, HAVANA., tfune 16.—This city Wfl8 Btattied &6 9 p. m. by the noise of tifro successive explosions which werb heuM to? sevfiffil miles. Coiist^hation pre vailed foi- & time, as it \vas feared that this was ft prelude to ah attack o* a series of similar explosions. Excited throngs rushed to the streets, while an armed party proceeded in the direction from which detonations had been heard. It Was soon found that the stone bridges of C/ristinn and Concha and the aqueduct of Fernando Septino were the points that had suffered from the dynamite. The bridges were partially destroyed, and the pipes on the aqueduct, upon which the city is dependent for Hs water supply, were much damaged, It cannot yet be stated how extensive is tie damage done or how long it will require to remedy it. The windows in many houses in the city were shattered by the reverberation of the explosion. There is no doubt that the dynamite which caused this wreck was riaecd by Agents of ttie Insurgents. It has been their determination, announced some time since, to cut off the water supply of Havana and so serve to make it as nearly uninhabitable as possible. Tlie greatest apprehension is felt on account of the secrecy and effectiveness with which the insurgents have been able to carry out the outrage. It is believed that the insurgents are bent upon investing Havana by cutting off as much as possible the supply of necessities, though not by actually besieging it. All fruits, vegetables and fresh meats are unprecedently high priced and difficult to obtain. Many are suffering from measles and there is much intestinal trouble among the inhabitants owing to poor and insufficient food. The failure of the water supply under these conditions is a dire calamity. Says Gomez Lost Heavily. MADRID, June 15. —Advices from Havana state that General Castollano has oeaten the insurgents under Maximo Gomez near Puerto Principe and that ;he latter lost several Irandred men. Decided to Suspend Operations. MADRID, June 15.—A council of Span- sh generals in Cuba lias decided to suspend operations against the insurgents owing to the rains. CLAIM IT IS ILLEGAL. Lnst WisconBiii Apportionment Law to Bo Tested In Court. MADISON, Wis., June 13.—The first step in the expected attack on the last Republican apportionment of the state nto senate and assembly districts was made when attorneys for the petitioners filed with Attorney General Mylrea, a petition requesting him to move in the supreme court on June 19, for an order granting him leave to bring action in hat court to enjoin the secretary of itate from carrying the law into effect. The petitioner named is the Democratic senator, Michael Kraszka of Milwaukee. The two principal points alleged in ;he petition are that the law is unconstitutional, because it was passed by a special session of the legislature and, second, because it violates the constitutional rule that the senate and assembly districts of the state shall be formed of contiguous territory, with populations as nearly equal as possible. OVER HALF A BILLION. Appropriations of the Past Session Amount to !S51G,Ta9,84O. WASHINGTON, June 12.—Chairman Daiinon of the house appropriations jommittee and ex-Chairman Sayres lave made public a joint statement con- 3erning the expenditures authorized by ;his congress, discussing them from the Republican and Democratic standpoints respectively. The total of appropria- ;ions for the session, including permanent annual appropriations, is $515,759,840. Quarrymon on tlio Warpath. CLEVKLAND, Juno 15.—At 10 o'clock ,200 striking quarrymon who are most.y foreigners, marched out of the village of Berrea, 14 miles from hero, bound for North Ainherst, where several hundred quarrymen are still at work. The strikers were accompanied by 10 wagons oaded with provisions and other supplies, and it is their purpose to lay siege to the North Ainherst quarries and induce the men there to quit peaceably, if possible, by other means if necessary. Sailors See the l'o;ie, ROME, June 15.—Three hundred and fifty Roman Catholic sailors of the British Mediterranean squadron made a special visit to the Vatican during the day. They attended mass in the Sis- ;ino chapel in the presence of the pope, who blessed them as he was carried out on the Sedia Gestatoria. The scene was a striking one, the sailors giving prolonged cheers and waving their hats. Change at Pine Ithlffe. CHAMBERLAIN, S. D., June 15.—Rumors of a change in the management of Pine Ridge agency are in circulation here, and it is probable that a successor to Captain Olapp of the regular army, at present acting as agent at that agency, will soon be named by the president. According to reliable information Ben C. Ash of Pierre will be the new agent. Ulds for New Battleships. WASHINGTON, June 15.—Within JO days the uavy department will put out advertisements calling for proposals for building the three great battleships, chree torpedo boat destroyers and 10 torpedo boats for which congress has provided in the naval appropriation bill. Ll Hung Visits the Kaiser. BERLIN, June 15.—Emperor William ;raiited an imposing audience during the day to Li Hung Chang in the Knights' hall of the old castle. 14 Hung Chang was conveyed thither in the royal carriages escorted by Thousands I gUPPfeft UNtOLU NMSfiftlBS. iBRADFIELD'S REGULATOR ACTS AS A SPECIFIC lb causes health to bloom, attd< [joy to reigu throughon*! the frame. .it Never Falls to " My Wife »ms been nndef treatment of lead- lug physicians three jpeurs. without benefit. HUGUUtOU CO., Atlanta, G*, Sold by druggists at $1.00 per bottlO. IT WORKS WHILE YOU SLEEP CAUSING YOU TO FEEL FRESH, STRONG AND READY FOR WORK IN THE MORNING.... It'sROCKY MOUNTAIN TEA That does the business. We say It will cure you. TRY IT and see .... <D*<r>*x* P. W. DtNGLEY, Aljrona, Iowa STEAM and GASOLINE Portable and Marine. ENGINES If you think of 'mying an enuine of any size •>r Kind send for our CATAI.HOI;K No. :m. con- iiiiilnir illiwrnitlons and prices of every kind of •small engines up to 'Jii horse power, at bottom trices, or J,rsr NO. 29 for vachi engines, boilers uid boat machinery. Hither sent free. OHAS, P. WILLARD & CO., 197 Onnnl Street •. - Chicago, ^rwS WELL BORING AND DRILLING. We have machinery nf ill! sixes for boring or drilling 1 wells. Water guaranteed or no pay. Cull on or address. IALL1ON BROS., Bancroft, la. - BEST GARDEN in your neighborhood this season PLANT OUR FAMOUS all of which are described and illustrated in our beautiful and entirely New Catalogue for 1896. A new feature this season is the Free delivery of Seeds at Catalogue prices to any Post Office. This " New Catalogue " we will mail on receipt of a 2-cent stamp, or to those who will state where they saw this advertisement, the Catalogue will be mailed Free I PETER HENDERSON & CO, 135 & 37 Cortlandt St., New York, i vt -U •I Isthe BEST tuid LARGEST Bay of GOOD §104? ever spi* toy 5 ~ Sold, by all dealers. •'} I ~i i

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