The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on June 24, 1896 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 24, 1896
Page 2
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Ji&5%> to- J*y S^nastov TT*f5*--''« jr't* at JAst )J, &?fa»4 o-n tfc* , rtfiskg te fe^t a . <m wats; "Sthutt fc*- zfa/pttfft *« ffru- «*•«>>* of t -•wye/a tJi»»y O« tft!* th* ro-M ca-Ji , r'/U <"aJ5 jtw ston that th« -f»4 it untJJ tjf/W' tf)«- t nK </ver the w ra&t/h ««<J t» , i f&fttjHi u\> a & pur Titty at»r% fJ*J*> than ifatt! vsztv 5n t&* w/n-/*-.'^ • r**u}t »f thf roll call o« tfcft ^»*»- </f ths a*}oi/tfo« //f <}?* f)iitifi-'?.iil Vfn* »t>t>fjunr:s<t; Ayr-*, iftVft', ft*/* "A«<J thf finan/}*} pi*r/k ; '-<</' a^J'l'-d thv ch^Jrwaw arwisJ of of trultit UOUAKM f OP TM? 9tLVKt> !ff r f» R*a4 fc f| Ji, I/JMi*, MO,/ JHn« 1*,«~M 10;20 all B(ll» »» «, t/Ut ... ;h«imri with «moh oth^r/ or con* fill*/ «thtt to nuotr \>v •ntl Or«*t Kx fit, 7,/rufr, Jmn «oti'»et<J that ft Mr, frtiiik t'unii at'/r ff*/rr» I/Oh, a , and aw- n, Hit; ?/!» oM*-, r^a/J }» ringteg ww** * th inuity wHlitem th* y ti VV^i"/i Mr, <'4nn</n bud many fmte '» rco^inK '>f tn»' Wx-llftni'/it <<-r>» tnf" nn'i w/uiitt-r t't'lrv, t/? "iff*,, f>f fto tt/IMfT WlMtlti iff ou**J»< fo I>»ftet«0c4 «-v aAfaittou, Mi*nt>% ftflt tt»v, Jchn ft* Ite fit* witti 4fi« (»«t'fpt»r/ wore , nn<i a. wlw in the a. <siwitr<MintSiM& i , T^ws. teas: cC ti ; aae ea.a. «WJ]7' ftWtJi* it. a'Sti 1T* &<r36«Tfr DfllUMt Si Kfcst.JJ fe »«ttJ«ij. iw tAita -apay It -W33S b& fftr 1 C!f -su2 i v :( t!r Si? t2s*%- c.on£^ ^Kii'ituJ*-^'. 35'*JI^ I p!T*5iK&It^e?i JSOt (rtuicSi. tte rep?oi"Siffi«asjs p*rty jtf y*3J3 ajsd y<»r#.ai8P», Ton i so tie p««5j>ife of tins .a Ajt3is?i«a'K terli? t3s* terr&fft t& tfc* RwtssafSietB'rer, a. I ussy to yo's tliat Ctaia, «y at fe*a$ j>a« «f it, »fll *a«te®?»'oir t* h«J> 7 JJB -n*s« eatss**-. fCJwse?*.)' tfc* tfeg* 4Je«?»*«* ft* haud : nam^d usS ji> sft ijs tfe* «xwi-W!Kitfeiw in tS* d*&sjcat** wtiKr ha-ve teft, aiTBMWt' stai'i KBte* * tAi* y<MsW b* ieo- orde teagJUf*. Wft-b Greene an4 #?* «.'&*& nzz.'jA a*. !n TBE CO.1JUTTEE. Krrft«« Urt >.aa««rt<i«* t» tfc< N*thmal Con- J'JTJS* of •jr^rs: a.ruwanc*<J F uttf-.r the ivt frwitf/j-nn wftrft K/.-n-t Up: ff, * Intend, }r, W. y*rk*«. T. Wlmberly, i Manlfcy, ^, VVcHlngton. K? f'- I>yrnan. ! f^, M&ltz, ,, y, Ifubbard, ,/, HUJ, r:, K^renff, iArt** K. f^ronar' ohft M- Thurxton. r>fft « feet. >;f*/— I'«raon O. Ohcncv <fi»rasrfa— Jarfl«H 10. Boyd. v f>a!««^-W/ If. Hobinson. - Char tea I/, Kurtx. p A. KtM'-l, .iptv*Biiia— -M. H. Quay. firt#t*4~-{}Hitara.l C, H. Hr'ayton, f-'i^/Mfi*-- K. A, W«;bHl«r, -A, U, >- ftcr/ryu K, Cowdln* " ';. Huiiiv«7i, ', II. Hcott. y (!, i'uyno, Vandevento* Hook, until territorial (H after convention. , C3, Asp, ' 'Jfwnu/ry—l<eo K. Bennett. \\K District of Columbia was namo of Andrew Gle-aeon wa? •wt Ferry Cawn rose %nd Qb- ylHK he wa» in favor of Wmi- <1 he proppsed that the aues- submltted to t'h,e ajterna-tes, _^ T r „ th^ri oflC^y^i^ ft-A^l foic 4 mepilns o-f the naitl<?n«i " 8H F- <kc Rrt * 11— flea* ««at». tet, eaans tr, tS* fe.-w fin. tie jrart ' — At ws- «?««* «* s taSeaS, SEbes»5»es»&S -of -ia tit* eaaase of Mattfiew e*st JJI^Sty^™ f&S't;.. $lB*l& llfi^Sc,. 18-3213. 8W5T Iie£ if fft^-fflj Justv*;' idi.- j^^ulyS'QSK' ^2rf5*s3 s&jft fc^J^ifT"^ fza s. -ts-'rUT £0?" re*7 ; ftisiB** ( tr sjo«3 t&riff J^IsCEt- Jy, Be Jaa:a sUfara-ys ugafatfedl t&ai tbft £ -syziftiEi i* ^£sie HK^^sfi^vt sys~ for -Sis*- 4*refoji2iffl«ju£ «f oar ztatfcaal protest Aaawfeaa -wsaids ajod AZE«T<- eaio. Wsw, Prwt&ctioR Saoiilt tSse- laborer 5bg!3£sii -w*5Jc3225ife -LJCiCi-effia: *3ie333*x;rs:tiiC s£* affii4 eoasp'osefi fcy Zstigf&b- bards, tor, tfrstt ia M» Jsieartn stones, fcs •ari'JI. at tine aext efeecicau dagfeswi tlteas at Si* front •scltieii is jia*~ cow eoBsijsg aro-muJ tfee caw, suo mo-re <4c«ig* it tbart "we can graT- i^s.tXo?2. £ju«5- svj-U'E-d jcn*oiri^y rGieain^ theootrr- agfe«'2« n^AlTKesisuaee- c-f tJse pre-sent gold StaivJard. la th-'* r?*p*ct the jitnation is easiily ains^e, b-jt certainly zerioaa. A d<ed2jV>ti ofcj-n thiz itn-portajit qusation r«3!ftTOfci-r,.g-.est!:s^3i*r*. a tt&zfon liateti* to ca;te-Ji tbe «iteif .- ; -_-r ' F-or Senator .AHS*o« yc'j causnoc b-oiM. too strong a ip'SafJbms *or eour.d vrsKuzy, ^»d if yea pla.c« feJwi »pori it he usin z«e to- St that Eh* dry rot rif sixteen to one does nor •veal thro-ag'Ji its ncatrnch timbers. The Uaitfc-fi States can no more make good KKJiaey by giiapJy placing lt« symbol ol sci-vereigBty or mark <>f authority on any ki-n.d of j«e.£aJ, regard!s«s oi its com- m*rcial vale* or relations to foreign. sotjjxrte* than Ft can extend Its donnin by e&lllRfs & furloag a mile. He be- ll*ve» that the- American dollar ehotild «omer gra-ina of ser.ze as well as more of jsiver, Tftat there can be no stability to <9-ur ctirre-ncy or money, 5f we k<s*p axJk/ptir^ each . shifting policies that ar«ijer them t'ne Hame piece- may be a cwpjrer cent in one hand, or a dollar in arsother. He believe* that unlimited coinage would *oon lead to unlimited b&nkroptcy. No honeat-farmer -would borrow from hi* neighbor a bushel of 5* c«m.t whe-at a.R/J inssirt upon paying it back -with a b»«he) of 25 cent oats, and go tfcS* great government cannot expect U> keep ita credit at the highest point if it borrows dollar gold and in- «i»tB on paying 1/ack with 50 cent silver, any other construction of the word "coin" in any Jaws or any contracts to t'n<? contrary not withstand ing. Th* platform of this convention must be one for KOUIX! money, and in clear,, rir.jjirxg, unmistakable terms. On any other construction of it the party may ge-t into power, but the country will be in danger of falling Into thft batch of bankrupt government, am} at the end o/ the party's administration it would //robably have no more of an estate tftan did Rabelais, whose will, when opened, read: In the name of God. Amen. I have nothing, I owe much. I give -the rest to the poor." "At the time when nation wildly looks at nation, standing with mute lips apart," Alison did not meet with a clenched flst tliii pro/leered hand of international adjuKUrien.t. However, he has stood unwaveringly by the Monroe doctrine and in»lKtwl 'th'alt the United States should recognize any people fttruKgling for liberty find re-publican Institutions, even If they were insurgents In Cuba. Allison Will Rally Tlicni. Tifl-Hk you to nomln-ate him. .If you do, '|:ho people from the sand enshrouded Moxloa.n lino 'to the live wire -that sep- <iratcB UH from an unborn daughter on tlie north will nhout as in one glorious anthem, "The old temple of republlcan- i«m (itlll stands. Flock to it for shelter." If you do every key note of the campaign will be kept at concert pitch. II you d.o it the white house will be used no longer as'an experiment, station. Nominate him and/not now. perhaps/but when the strife Is over his name will fall like rnilllen-nial- tnusic on'your ears. Nominate him -and a thrill of joy will SO from Uhe west to the east, carrying on its trembling way the songs of our reapers, only to be lost in the roar your furnaces Nominate Mm. and when our corn grows gold in aujtumn's time, our flocks teeming and our granges full, every spindle will turn ••Jay and night on the Merrlmac If you will do this, light will bwak upon our darkened -land and Instantly a long suffering- people will he-air the surges oj returning prosperity -May t'h« spell of republicanism h'ave cw Lc-ssf. J»lT X*.— AJEd'4 a. »f szzt<ss -sra.s \**st?sst as3 SE -witJi osi? f ; 5?' Marts® srai 1> for Arkaasaas asd Califcmaia. f-iiiS rotes for MeKrcJ&y. OMsuseticeiK eajst ffre Tc-tes far Bped, gjsd T for K-eKraltey; Deia-srir«s a soiid -rot* for K«Ki5U«y; "FbntMSA, S fcr Me- risst-y; O^o-rslia, 2 for K*«i r 2 for Qoay sr...-3 J for MeKJEley. Or«e o" tbe s-ol-"?s<5 feleratfrs from FV;rf<iS arn.ji'1 s.n«-ry pTOtests haaiated nsiag- tbe- vc»ts aaci S«ia.LOT . TB-&O 'fead rfrsuraed the chair. tbat tfe* riziii of duaHeng* *- isri-T *» tTery delegate. Th« j&ms po-Ue-d !t •sraa foaitd tfeat Mo-rtia- ca<i t-TO TOt*a in. Florida ac-a K'j-KinJfr or. IT six, I'nsteid of e-igitS az a.n-jM.u-ii'e*iJ fcy tbe chairman of th« d-e-Jegaticu- A c-haJiwig-e of G^-crgss. loTlvwed. and nt-snsited in cC'TiSrmics' th-e voce as pre- virj-osly anr»trzux-d. A color ed delegate frc.m Alafco-ma here followed •Rrlth a cfcalTr-ixg-e of th* rcte of that state w&ich. re-raltec in RfcoTvIng that instead cf cSHtlns- a relld vote for McKinley. tne vo'ts shonld have sho^rn OBA vote for itr-rtcn, t«ro- fcr Reed and McKinley 13. ItKri'Ois vote anji-otra-cid as 4S for llc- Kinley end two for Reed, w&s cha!- 'e.igre-J, and a jx>II reaoited in showing r.& change. Irid-i-ana, cast Jta 3& votes Cor JIcKfnfe-r. Iowa, amid a slight ic-ioowrtra tioa -7f appia-cse, cast its 26 vote?: for Allison; Kansas 20 for McKinley; Kentucky 26 for McKinley. Txtntg&na. cast a corfoias vote — % vote Re&'I: % Qaay; % vote blanji, ajid 11 for UcKinJey. So the voting went on •fythotij further incident until Massa- 2Stti3etts gave 1 vote for McKinley and the rest for Reed. The McKinley colcmn steadily In- eagc-fl. "tt'hen Mississippi's 18 votes were cast for McKinley another of the rolored delegates demanded a poll. ».'h!ch showed cne v-ote for Quay and ~ for SfcKihley!. Montana east one ote for McKinley, one for Don Camer>n of Pennsylvania, one blank and one vbsem&e-. The chair called the name f Mr. Hanman'.-j alternate and he •ot&d blank. There was a djec'ded sen- .ation when the vote of N>w York was challenged by Warner Miller. It had been announced 54 for Morton, and 17 or McKinley. Joseph H. Newins wac ibsent -in the First district and the of his alternate was called. Mr. /ruber raised a laugh by saying: "He's ust leaving the room to avoid voting." The next alternate was called and ted for McKinley. The delee-ation •oted solidly for Morton till half the 'Ote« were reached, when the halves di- 'idc-d oquaJly between McKinley and ,l£rton. Thfn came qukc a number of breaks or McKinley and three absentees were ic-ted in the twenty-ninth district — John Pa.Tkhurst and both the alternates, Charles M. Woodward and Charles T. mdrcws. The- poll resulted in shov/ing .he vote to be exactly as announced — Morton, 54; McKi-nley, 17. "When Ohio was reached the requisite lumber of votes were given to nominate rlcKinley and -the convention, recogniz- ng -the fact with announcement, woke Into cheers. Texas delayed the final announee- nent a little by a challenge from one of ;he dissatisfied colored brethren. The 3011 resulted: McKinley, 21; Reed, 5: \llison, 3; absent, 1. Another colored lelegatc challenged the vote of Vir- rlnla, and again delayed the official an- louncemnr.'t of the final result, eliciting narks of Impatience and dissatisfac- Mon from the convention. Virginia's 'Ote, on a poll, stood: Reed, 1; S-IcKin- ey, 23. All the rest of the roll of states went lol'id for McKinley. When the terri- ories were reached, New Mexico cast 1 'Ote for Allison and 5 for McKinley, and •;m'id howls of derision, one of the dele- rates challenged the vote, A poll con^ Irmed the accuracy of the first an- ouncement. , Al-askh. wound up the, roll by casting ts newly conferred four votes for McKinley. The absent delegate from New York, llr. Parkhurst, here appeared, and by unanimous consent cast his vote for Horton, making the total vote: Morton, <5; McKinley, 17. All of the states having been called the president stated before the an- jouncement of 'the result that applica^ 'Jon had. been made to him for recognl- by the representatives of the defeated candidates -to make a certain Motion. He believed it would be the lairest way to recognize them In the '^•ifegoe- AS&BSBE, «%- *** "i9a»~£ato&p: "^Ijge^jiiK & -jabs astessl fefeaSlea -rate fast fee&M&ttki ^ f~|~t~?~| r- z « £ s B!*!;-»- '. » i i S$ —. .™- ^«_ ,x» SI " X**- Tee* ........ 3S*rtSr CaT&Ema. .. 5* --X 2% .... .... ** j ..... .... s .... 5 .... 38 ..X .... Riss-cxS* lsSan-3 5 — Pcwtii Cam-life*— IS' ---- —- -- T*£i-iw*'s»»£ 24 . 5 3 T«-TSJ5 21 3 tTtah 3 Arizona. ........... * X""W 'M»3Ef«> ...... » Oifo&essa ......... * Indian T»riTi*(>ry.- 5 I>i; j ". Osiuinbla Alasfea. ............. * ........... sjarj- ro cSioSe*, 4134. n-umber of delegatss present. SML . ' ' ,*„ SftWWd®$ i9f*M»'?V8>jUVkt ttti^Ww&*ws$w* t m$^3&$^M?£i^M*$ ^.m^m&m^miM^j^&^!* power to, 'move you th*n the spell of waste words In "PMa hour o! ft(R?flous eypwt'amqy; ip this hour preg, na-nt with 'history, prophecy and de-Sr tiny, the grave rtves 'up its mighty <3ead, amfl they O-a-rfleld, }us.trjoi}s d?.a4 of -t Vltfe , yea, »ll the 11- fpwWVoan party, living advocajtes, , , a Pl^,»; .mniMWMMK. ' "-"•^Ki^iMjjUMn' '—^-.t'-Uv "' >rder in >een made. the nominations ha4 He then proceeded to state the result tbe vote. When Ije ^nnounced that JVilliam McKinley had received 661% rotes, the scene/ of an 'hour ago was re- >p.ated, peiegates spectators arose pheered and waved flags and jers, and the plumes of CaKfprnla; the 'j.vnd struck up "My- Country 'TJs p| phee,'' ana cheers and hu?za# rer^t the Ur. T-ftere wa? nojt a single one of the Jfteen or sixteen thousand pepple in • gre-at .Jjall who ^W not <Jo his or her- t *9 PWell t'he eou,n4s of ijubijee, ftn4 ;o jp|n Jn the grand popular ^emonstra, ijp fftvoy of the guo-pesefMl ca.pd.i- P wpmen, were as ewthtts^Stlo <»S en,, |f sgeinM aj thoujrh, no one 4 fee s&f tP4 l^gaJn and orderly pro- njg? f w«W A«yfr wore he attempt, Qnt y^-ung pian on -t'Ue pjstfprm (iff ye^, on, 1 jfhe epUit oj $b.e wailonftj %*ed ecupeid h s'o & toe o| '®, . . W* *WB* M^>^«i^M a 'U| VPS^.W * NOMINATION n cSTtaitr Had 661 1-3 Votes Bel Ke W«s Givtn Tt*=a All. Sc. Lo<ul=. J-ane S.—Senator Lo^STa. rising In liis tJelegatroa and standing upon &Is chair said: "ilr. Cbairsian, the friends of Mr. Reed bave folowed him •with the same loyalty -which he has always shown himself t& the eottctry and principle and party. That loyalty they '-ET transfer to the- soldier, the patriot, the American, -E-born you have nomlna- a here today, and en beaaU of my own state, and I believe all of the other New ngland states that supported Mr. Reed, we pledge a great majority in oar own states and oar assistance in other states and all the help we can render for "William McKiaky. (Cheers.) "I move you. sir, that the nomination of "Wiliam McKinley may be made nnanimouE." (Cheers.) Mr. Hastings of Pennsylvania, who, had nominated Senator Quay, seconded the "motion to make Mr. McKiniey's nomination unanimous. Pennsylvania, he said, -with the loyalty which always distinguished her, would become the champion of the champion of protection to American industry—William McKinley—and would welcome the issue of American protection. American credit, American .policy, and give to "William McKiriley the largest majority she had ever given to a republican candidate. Mr. Thomas C. Platt. on behalf of the state of New Tork. also seconded the motion to make McKiniey's nomination unanimous, and declared New York would give its usual, it not double its its usual, majority for the republieap candidate. Mr. Henderson of Iowa also seconde'd the motion for -the unanimous nomination of Mr. McKinley. The convention, lie said, had elected a national committee to run the coming- campaign, but it was not needed. The republicans of the country would run the next campaign. (Cheers and laughter.) It was they who had made the nomination, and not Mark Hanna or General Grosvenor. (More cheers.) The states, he said, would give to MeKInley a majority unprecedented in American history. By the authority of the distinguished senator from Iowa, Mr. Allison, and in obedience to the instructions • of the Iowa delegation, he seconded the motion to make Major McKinley the unanimous choice of the republicans of the United States for president. (Applause.) Yielding to vocifei'ous calls for a speech, Mr. Depew mounted his chair in the back part of th^s .hall, where the rays of the evening sun shone on his countenance, which beamed with joy and good humor. He said "I am in the happy position now of making a speech for the man who is gonig to be elected, (Laughter and applause.) It is a great thing for an amateur, when his first nomination has failed, to come in and second the man who has succeeded. New York is here, with no bitter feeling and no disappUvtment. (Laughter.) We recognize that the waves have submerged us, but we have bobbed up serenely. (Loud laughter,) .It was a cannon "from New York that sounded first the news of McKiniey's nomination. They said of Governor Morton's father that he was a New England clergyman who brought up a family of -ten children on $3,000 a year. It does not maHe any difference ho\v poor he may he, how out of work, how ragged, how next door to a tramp anybody may be in the United States tonight, he will be gifted •in prayer at the result of this convert tion, (Cheer and laughter.) There is a principle dear to the American heart. It is -the principle which moves American spindles, starts its industries, and makes the wage earners sought for instead of seeking employment. That principle Is embodied in McKinley. His personality explains the nomination today. And his personality will carry into the presidential chair the aspirations of the voters In America, of the families in America, of the homes in America, protection to American Industry and America for Americans." (Cheers.) Cries of "Quay," and "Mark Hanna," were raised. Mr, H^nna from t'he body of the 'hall, responded in & few words, which were almost inaudlable In the confusion pledging hlrnse)f to take his place in the ranks an4 work for toe election of McKinley, The chair put the fluestjon "Shall the nomination be made unanimous?" and by a rising vote It was so ordered. The oha.)r Announced £hat William MoKlnley wfts the candidate o,f -the republican party fpr president of 'the United Steles. Hr. St»rt? th? Pull by 18.— St. kouis, J pla.use which had subsided J>rQeee<J tq the ,an4 that the llral't&4 to five minuses. , ' 'the ap- Lo4ge m.OYe<3 t° of y'lpar»res!d,ent

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