The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on July 15, 1896 · Page 4
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, July 15, 1896
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Page 4
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'' *ttft t&MK 19W tt»s« pBOBpetityof ttoe«a»aa<y faafegj OB is? B^fei bere ta K0sn«& oemst? £9 tils fe tte ee5j- t&Ei speaa* It is fA suA flaeeiwyssri. Perbapt t&e os&gdbe It k oerlaisljr trae sbst ibe proportion, eoS t&s* Jte «rf4l»«<xwreeJ»cm Ie azzaoownatziae ia TJew erf t&e ienaes tfcat are pre»esite&. There saaj be a resaosa w&y ibe K 1 «aeat of as tetrkaU* jwvbiesa In jboaM be 2£&ss3ed by saefc a preeeacl It seesoc ce a .dear eeorietioBs sad of moral xosa of , TTIX.I-IAM JKSTffX&S, BKTAS. Pairtek Hesoj -want a jgreatorziar aofi a patriot, £od be SeSd tbe people of Virginia tbaS tfear libertaes twcM cot -Joe maintaioed H tfee federal -tk» wa« 4dop*ed. It was UrtM^Mif Oii^-Citfettil Ma- cwakwietbif liae is a . Or*barr***i?s — «*3 alwft *S1 be ifee *a* aS arts, -s- -s- trite is ti»e •TSB- tmUMBJHW Hstfefisa Is tessag- Tisied Stem Algasa, lOs Baitey ?**« ctf Itfee EaeasGftfe&rc -s- -*- Ttw WfsSer AS-ttoe*!kwecSF*sa. WMlele icf tpeedi tb* gra,yi»s2 a Boses I Sar Besef %2g3S) So parade l&e eg»a"" or 15 for Sbe Is Jaa-EL •*• •*• B5jlS»e ioti Is Ms . sad isas wiE t>e. It IE a CxW- i«Te jEHeoSeffSgB. TBS& X)£5Q6£i $JT adssaalSos TterBSsy,. It ie telfced Jj^BaraeeBolf* will ran against Mia. <• - _*_ _*.. """ Da noS be la a bony so eooae io 1122 and Wailjfsftoo, Joiws C. wee attest orator, £ BS&S of xK&ty of psrpyss, z&A be tc* <o« people of Scratfa Caro3iza tfaaft t&elr JIfaertie* eoold cot be pgneeerred ^CUtte aorereigcty wai aesioiaused. It ,>«r««fort0estefor Sootii Carollsa that - ia tfae erM« the artBk* of Gract were -rletoriwE. W*ssd*Jl PbiBipE was a jfreat orafcor aod a palrlot, acd bev>ld tbeeortfi tliai Hbert j eoold ootbepr&- eerred opksss ioe ewoititotjoo was de- ciared coil aod rood. It was fortoeaSe IfcatLiceoJo golSed tbe d^lwies of tbe cation. Wax X Bryan., if be zssj be raeotiooed IB *aeb eompaoy, is a irrest orator aad a caoeere mac, aoi be tell* tfce laborer acdprodoeer that, his liberties cannot be preferred enk» the United States at onee eete tail npon tbe untried »ea of free Mirer coinage at tbe ratio trf 18 to 1, It will be forto- jcate for tbe laborer aud tbe producer if tb« ezperieoee aod vis&om of tbe Allicocc of oar public life counts next AEJ zaais vino tisliks it Is eary to ssy Jast »ita4 lo do bascot got rery far icto 4&-E sBfeject THE CPPIS DES Mosines »ilS faraaJj it« readers from tacae to thae pie-sty of official and ic JonnsSKW from «ii$c& tiiey ess drair tlmr own arginoente. -«- '-s- -s- Do3ii«-er"* speeefa oo slrer in eoo- gress wiU be tergf&j elreslatsd ia lora. fall Sat- for coo- -. It is plaa So president in the history of tbe United State* has ever Jeft office as repudiated by bis o*ra party as PreesAent Clerelaod. He has himself to tbaok for it alL Be came into bis eeeood term with aa over- njajority elected on aa un- of tariff reform. mutt**-: ft *o STEM m> too SiSJte A Soc- «riSL so s E? t&£ £E£C CBE Seaifet. to* wiSi feieaSs la ISasa. of ia - Mis sjwsl Sie Fosrtli r&- wfoo Xauns ia 1ST3-SS. 7S»e| _^'"T*i."** < L!!lZ- "1 .E****'"^ fetaos2ls» «a a3 iisrl««» IHK.~-, !»_*.»_ *^^ «n Sera oosaaaeacea abtg dtft- saosari - silver For 1^.' yeas Sbere lass been ttf satear caceEpt igr lie SJsBts* sarf 5a Jiie weataztsa etnagzaes. -»- -s- -s- Ite LjsJaa UBSOB OOBS^E cf It wjtfr f icioed aa 1W5 so to e&ci earciarj- tixwui-a nBdeeaa its si 155£ to 1. Tbe Lactic Uziou mus Jast «4iul faiver oscsatge. aaaS 3i%eai onij- tejeanse Oennasj psstaa Its ahrer «e fi>e jEaraisa as acegfeffleraut. Use Ijstzn Csaan zea&s __.. . _„. „. ^,» wu «„,„ saoBBBsof sfcedooife staaaswl F*s&oe is] Jesse Augss. sad H. O. Baelland wife £_ 1 foffl't *I ^rtllv *•*•»»*<*•* *4 r* f _•-«. T _ t_ _ t&e hsjistg S4as.t *H1 be done ia this part off I2w epsalj. tbe Leader sajs. Mrs. G- M. Howard of onor popalar and bis Ayrshire, restanrasi cast, I*. H, Hazard, Mrs. Walter Howard of AJgooa. ' at Sbe'Siar Esass>et«Ksr? Beporter has ao esisK som^tbine: Link Jffitssa was celebrating tbe Fo5rt2i in EsDnKisbarg-. Lick is sss&ss a great deal as tbo«?a he would like to clazjg-e the single part of hi= BortMooitor: E. J. Mortagh Marfe McDocaM, K. L_ Cotton and and -*--*--«- Wbj did t&e eocfereooe of 1SS7 re- *ftlrelBl«Tcr«f gsas* Tbe idea seeoad w The orators aod radical leadersof ibe world bare tbeir pla«e of bocor, "Thermo not belong, however, in tbe ezeeotire ofikes of a great nation. SBW8 AHD COMMEHT. TbeBoek Rapids Bevie» came out g« a bright aod sparkling daily in bon- or of tbe Wg firemen's meeting. The gtevtew js & gem among Iowa weeklies, -*--*--*• It i* sioaziag to gtill read in repobli' , -eso paper*, god Iowa papers at tfaat, i&attb-eSt Louis platform pat the re- jwWican party tgoarely for sound woaey, a* though It bad er$r been for *oy tbiog tl««, -*--*-•*The Maaw City E*prfc**-Bepub!icaD ^ay« We are proud of tb« delegates . 40 tb* St, Louie convention from Iowa, It wa# their insight into tbe political ifltaation wbich brought about a stand (00 tb* money question which was ten' *M«, An unqualified declaration for would have lost us many western , •• late Young record* a visit with It 3», Bland tbat is of interest now; Mr, Ifcjiliver and tbe editor of the Capital Jwtd« long railroad ride and visit with Bteud while traveling to GJen- JJolllyer aod Bland did the talk- Bd <rf wirse *be qoertjos was ail' Mr, Band distinctly admitted He began bu> blunders by picking out Gresbamfor secretary of state, aod be, to spite President Harrison, adopted a Hawaiian policy tbat was an affront to the country. Then the president began bis Quixotic crusade against silver, split bis party, defeated his ova tariff policy, and sent tbe democrats to a defeat more overwhelming than tbeir previous victory bad been. He goes down leaving a suspicion behind tbat be wanted a third term. HUE career is an illustration of the old adage that tbe only sure thing about luck ie tbat it will turn. His rise was a freak of fortune. Hb fall is without precedent. PAOT8 ABOUT K09E7. Free coinage of silver means strictly tbat anyone may take silver bullion to tbe mint and have it coined into dollars free of charge. The capacity of tbe mints, running night and day, U $5,000,000 a month. Free coinage would add 160,000,000 a year to the currency, -*-•*-•*Free coinage as now discussed, bow- ever, means that anyone having silver bullion may take it to the mint, have it assayed, and take silver certificates for it at once. Free purchase of silver is what it is. This would add at once to the volume of money all tbe silver brought to the mints. {These certificates are in a rcund about way payable in gold. In effect all the silver offered would be paid for in gold. When tbe gold supply failed we should be on a silver • * _ bad gfld sad sot sSrex «tn»i± of agreed upon gcSri. Tte r^wrt of j&e eoo- fereiioe tiiOTrs t&at no one gave Eaocm tiaoogbt to tbe effect tfeat tbe gold e&saxtsrd •wwiJd barenpos tie fairer tbea in ase. •4- -4- -S- Wfay did tbe gold standard fail? Malciy bee&ose aul tlte sflrer beeaaue credit |^8 «»ke4 tbe direct question tbat If ^f«r wenecctoed without limit be did ^' 'whiterit would remain <*t flolUver eaW after) was creditable to bj» Jerry Slw^wn o/ Kanaiw waj to have IWtA f •_ * _ turn _._.i* *«>• M ~ el July al •*• '**• •*• The phrase W to J means that 16 {prains of silver shall be equal to one of gold in coining money. It is tbe ratio adopted by this government in 1884, The French ratio is WA of silver to one of gold. The real value of the metals in tbe market is about 3Q or 88 of silver to one of gold. •*-•**-*Why do the silver men insist upon tbe ratio of W to II One reason is practical, tbe other sentimental, Tbe practical reason is all our silver dollars and all the silver of tbe world is coined at W or VS% to 1. To change would peas the recolnage of ajl this ajiver, which coaM not he done in mjny yeare, ;t wo «ld mean also that it one, thereby greatly con* currency. The *eflt|roeflt«l J wr« tbe ratio, before eOrer bsBkm dadiced in price. Eaefc nation bad to mahitaic it* saver redeemable in goW aod that made a serein t/le for gold, sod gold rapidly went up. Tbe United Stateebae WfS,W>Mf) of silver and over «W,«»VX# of paper that It is trying to maintain with a reserve of ?V/J,<X<XO>Xl of gold. Ko nation on earth «™ maimain sacfa a rolome of credit money oa each a reserve. To get more reserve only adds to the scramble for goJd, increases its price, makes all national finances uncertain, and insures recurring panics. -s- -s- -T- What do silver men claim free coinage by the United States at 16 to 1 will do! They claim that silver bullion the world over will come to par with gold at the old ratio. What do others claim J They claim that the European nations wbich are on a gold basis and have a big load of silver will take the opportunity of sending us the silver and of drawing our gold supply. •*-•*--*What do tbe conservative friends of silver claim? They claim that tbe leading commercial nations must agree upon a ratio at which they will use the double standard in order to insure its stability. Until they do any nation which opens its mints to free coinage will soon find itself on a silver basis, a change which might do no damage, once accomplished, but which in the accomplishment would unsettle all values aod cause wide-spread panic and uncertainty in business. *••*--*What would the restoration of the double standard do? It would change all the silver from a credit to a standard money, do away with the necessity for gold reserves, widen tbe basis of credit, secure stability to business, stop tbe gradual appreciation in the purchasing power of tbe dollar, furnish tbe world with a sufficient supply of metallic money, cause an immediate restoration of confidence, prevent such panics as tbe United States has Just passed through, and secure justice to tbe debtor class, •*• •*• -T- How can this restoration be accomplished? The United States can force it in six months by adopting a system of trade restrictions as a last resort against England. The United States has flouted Epgland with an obnoxious tariff policy and aa obnoxious Monroe doctrine* Why not force a financial policy, when opt only our own interests but tbe interests of tbe world are involved? form a jolly party at Spirit Lake. They hare a boose rented and will gjav some time. Sarah Taylor was with tied a few days, bat returned yesterday. Tbe West Becd Journal in speaking of the Liood failure says: "It is reported that the Kossatb County bank 5s caogbt for il«UXW, but the rumor lacks authentic verification." The report is unfounded. It j s a question wbetber this bank wiJl lose over 51,300. There U souse talk of endeavoring to get op a firemen's tournament amono- the towns of this part of the state, ff Bstherrille, Algona, Spencer, Sheldon, Britt. Emmetsborg and a few other towns in this part of the state would enter into such a tournament it could be made a bigr success. The Emmetsburg Reporter is booming it. Corwitb Crescent: About 15 teams loaded with Good Templars drove to Im'ngton tbe Fourth for a picnic, and everyone who went says it was a picnic. Lawn tennis and croquet were some of the games indulged in and a high old time in general was enjoyed by everyone. The party came home by way of Lu Verne to see tbe fireworks. S. C. Platt rays in the Iowa Falls Sentinel: B. F. Reed and family of Algona came down on Fridav and spent several days in the Scenic "City as the guests of Judge Weaver and family. " Ben," as be is familiarly called, has been superintendent of schools in Kossuth county for several terms and is quite well known in educational circles throughout tbe state. Corwitb Crescent: A picnic party made up of Editor Finnell and wife, Miss Hinchon of Algona, Howard and Clifford McMillin and wives, Misses Belle and Angeline Tiss, Maggie Hinkey, Messrs. S. V. L. Meiggs, Geo. Tiss, Mr. and Mrs. H. E, Paul, spent last Sabbath among the groves at Luni. Tbe beautiful day was highly enjoyed by tbe company of friends. says also thai Sbe etr fe vw&sd at Magaa City aod is a StjkSJy basiaess specalatiaa. Arent HsSrkk says b* kaonr? rxrthmg of •hatoscarsefee»btre, tel titatai Al- eraaa he has serer SSBB anycsse board tbe ear for beer. Beer is sold to pas- sssgws, Badoa^tedly. He think? also there is eolMse in the sfa&emeat Mason Oty owners. He thinks tbe car if cpetroiled by tbe railway oompasy. Tbe Signal's article about tbe matter is as follows: We labor coder tbe im- pressaon that, tbe time has fairiy ar- rired when son»e iiUfe attention should be gireo by car county aUorsey aod tbe grand jury to the "traveling sa- iocst," as it is dubbed by its patrons, aod otherwise koowo to the general public as ibe "Inach car," that is being ran ia connection with the regular passenger trams oa this division of tbe jmothered under ten feet of oat to do with m.lea, aod sold tbe pair hi otroed after they bad «*H r MiQ irf* t*o or three ttmea. Hi« good r kept him safe unlil j««4 Saturday, ia eow moo aod tite old f eamia? for mtile» re-> tamed tenfold. He Awateaaof tfceta going towards hi* place add it teiottM Mm so that he aeked for * ride, which make and seared tMfcgS rattle mules enoogb to aod they dii er kicked and tore tbe buggy all to pieced and Miller didn't come oat m»ch beU^ doctor Dearly to pull bim all for it Ittook tbe tbe rest of tbe day shape and sew op tbe rips to hie skin. He carries hie ana in * sling and every time be bean the gentle voice of * Unite be crawls under the sidewalk and, trembles ail it goes by. *M V* 7','VT" — T-*T TTTfrww * •*^*TT 4*V*f*" •^trwwftv" will be tbe scene of « hot copgressional fight this fall II present indicatfpns are tess^^^jaaHfe^. <!.«»«" t« A PLEA8AHT OOMPUMEHT. J. I{. Sage of tbe Iowa \Veatber Bureau J'ralBes Henry Durant's Recent Dlscasalon of Storms. The following letter explains itself and is very flattering notice of Henry Duraot's studies of weather, storms, etc.: DES MOIKES, July 1L—H. Durant, Esq Algona, Iowa—Dear Sir: Your excellent article in the Register, of recent date, attracted my notice, and finding that your name was not on our mailing list I forwarded a few publications that might be of interest, to show you what we are attempting to do in Iowa in conjunction with the National Weather bureau. I was deeply interested m your article, acd find so many points of agreementtbat I am not disposed to criticise some minor statements wherein we are not in full accord. You have evidently made a study of the subject, and I sm trying to do a little educational work along the same line. By this mail I forward additional matter, which will give you a more complete idea of tbe scope of the work of our state service. Mr. Pettibone is our observer in your place. I shall be glad to have you write short articles for tbe Monthly Review. Yo«r name b*» been added to the mailing list, to receive future publications. Respectfully yours, J. R. SAGB. Saloons WpU BI4 Of, The l<adyard leader sayp tbat no* has greatly beneflttei }ts to^u, tbe celf bratloa mm en Cbkago, Mil waokeeiSL Paul rail wav, aod tbe ronping erf which we have reason to believe is fnlij known and coanived at by tbe officers of tbe road. We are eredibiy inlonned tbat tbe ea- terprue, if so it may be termed, was started aod is backed up by local capitalists of Mason CStv, some of whom bare posed before the public for rears as active prohibitionists. The car referred to has been fitted np from an old passenger coach, ostensibly for lunch ordininffcar purposes, where one can get lunch or meals at any hour of the day while the train is running. We know from actual test that in this car intoxicating liquors are sold openlv acd above board and without the least attempt at concealment. That all one has to dp is to call for what he wants, pay for it, and be forthwith served by the obsequious waiters. We wonder what our namby-pamby probrs — those fellows who shut their eyes and will not see or believe tbat such things exist — would say if forced to witness this open violation of the existing laws of the state of Iowa. Indeed it might be an object lesson to some of them if they would take the trouble to quietly wander down to the station some fine evening and observe tbe "old soaks" waiting for the train to pull in: witness the eagerness with which they jump aboard to indulge in their favorite " punishment," to notice also also how accommodatingly tbe train is held bv the "con." until all 'are served. This feature of tbe liquor traffic we opine would give them some new ideas and would be well worth their serious consideration. We smile to think of the howl that would go up all over the land if this open violation of the law d pro- was committed by the degraded prietor of an ordinary blind pig, or some poor devil of a boot-legger, but forsooth because tbe act is perpetrated at the instance of Messrs. "So-and-So," wealthy capitalists, as a business venture, it is winked at by the general public and no effort put forth to stop or even curtail the evil. In the face of all this well might one exclaim in tbe language of the immortal bard: "O consistency, thou art a jewel 1 ." A OHAPTEB OF AOGIDEFrS. E. P. Keith's team in Plum Creek ran away with &' corn cultivator, went two miles through five gates and over a set of scales, and no damage done. The bicycle got in its work at Em- meteburg. Knute Iverson's team ran away, spilled him out, result, one arm and shoulder broken, and wrist sprained, bad cut on tbe head, and serious bruises. Little Ethel McWhorter of Plum Creek bad the bad luck to take a tumble from her horse while riding Sunday afternoon, putting tbe elbow out of joint and slightly fracturing the bone. The Monitor says Dr. Peters has her getting well. The Livermore Gazette has received the news but not the particulars of tbe death of Carl Baessler, who received & sun stroke while at work in his corn field on his farm southeast of Livermore last week Thursday, died from the effects of it on Friday and was buried Saturday. Bay Coffin at Plover was about to drink a glass of lemonade on the Fourth. Another' kid thought how funny it would be to shoot a firecracker between the glass and Ray's mouth It exploded, filling Ray's face with paper and powder which took a doctor a.11 day to pick out. The Hurt Monitor says: Miss Luella Cleary is staying iu Algona for a few weeks. She has a very sore arm, the result of a bruise, causing tuberculosis of tbe bone, which necessitated lancing the arm and scraping tbe bone, It bas been very troublesome for several weeks and her friends hope tbe operation will prove a successful one, Robert Barrett, foreman in tbe St. LQUIS gravel pit, was accidentally shot wb>le sitting on tbe platform at the Forest City depot last Wednesday evening, the bullet lodging in tbe upper part of the right leg on the vjnijei' eide, Tbe woun£ was made by a ball from a |2 eaubrs r W e aud was not serious Barrett being able to resume bis duties pntbe road the next day, Tbe sho| «p frem ftlpng tfce west bank 0 { tbe •- where several prti §8 w^ - Some Loanbratfone From tbe «tronc Journal Accompanied by » Few facts. If the Armstrong Journal bad known that it was tbe Algona member of tbe board, Mr. Chubb, who voted to divide the county into supervisor district*, and tbat tbe three votes against the proposition came from the extreme north and east of the county, the following paragraph would probably have been revised. It is worth reading: "The citizens of Kossuth county voted last fall to have the county divided into supervisor districts, but the board at- their June meeting refused to mak& the districts, giving as an excuse that tbe county could not be divided into five districts and give as good satisfaction as under the present system. What are elections held for anywav? A large majority of the people said "it could be divided satisfactorily,, hat three supervisors who voted in tbe negative when the question came before tbe board proceeded to say that a majority of the people in the county are a gang of fools. If this same board of supervisors had the power, they would probably disfranchise most of the citizens in the county. It is a wonder they did not refuse to let the people vote on the question. It would have been better, as it would have saved some expense. But Kossuth county, and Algona especially, produces some very queer philanthropists, and some wonderfully wise men in certain lines. 3 To begin with there was no vote at all on the supervisor district question hist falL It was two rears ago. No districts were made aod no one cared enough about it to kick or to want another election on it, aod Mr. Hollenbeck was re-elected without any question. So far as the binding effect of that election is concerned it passed with the year in wbich it occurred. Why was tbat vote not considered binding? Because not more than half the voters of the county expressed themselves, and of these only a scant majority were for districts. The vote was 977 for, to 750 against Technically such a vote might be as binding as a unanimous vote of every man in the county for district*. But looked at from a fair business standpoint there is nothing in such a vote to warrant a board in acting unless tbe proposal in view is plain and easy to carry out. No man can cut Kossuth into five acceptable districts. The proposition was up at the last board meeting and while Messrs. Chubb and Barton voted for a division they thought might work, the three members to the north were ferninst it. The county bas & good board as it is. Location is not half so much on a board of supervisors as brains and business capacity. A HOMELESS AGE. Rlngllng Bros. 1 Remarkable Bxposl- tton of the BIse or tbe Bicycle. If anything was needed to convince the public of the progressive character of Ringling Brothers'World's Greatest shows, it • would be furnished in the latest sensation offered by the tireless managers of this greatest of all great exhibitions. Tbe growth of bicycling, both hi this country and in Europe, during the past decade, has culminated in an era that may be fittingly designated as the "horseless age." The improvements in the bicycle have followed each other in such rapid succession that the wheel" of ten years ago would excite derision if seen upon the boulevards today. With infinite pains and the expenditure of a great deal of money Ringling Brothers have succeeded in perfecting a complete exposition of the bicycle in all its progressive stages, from the crude wooden velocipede of a few years back to the present day of steel-wire spokes and pneumatic tires, and in order to properly illustrate the origin of the '-wheel" as well as the marvelous opportunities it offers to the trained rider, t ? eyl ' av . e imported an entire troupe of skilled bicyclists from Europe, This notable troupe, known as the French family, are the greatest exponents of the bicycle in the world. The family comprises six ladies and gentlemen of matchless skill, who give a complete acrobatic performance upon tbe "wheel," forming -pyramids, turning single and double somersaults, and vaulting from the shoulders of one rider to those of another while whirling around tbe central stage with the speed of a race horse. The slow speed and limitations of tbe old-time velocipede as compared with the latest improved bicycle is (ilso shown m an apt and interesting manner. The members of the troupe are all clever mimics, and the exbi- Wtipn of Old-style riding offers many opportunities for humorous caricature that French family alap give a remarkable ex- bibitipn of fancy ond grotesque roller skat- Sff 1 m °H aIn e » laughable comedy OB woeejs, a feature of their a.ot which always creates unlimited enthusiasm and hearty laughter, Jt requires tbree rings, two !*8S!L»JKPM of *>rla! apparatus, W » „_,.,.„.„„„,, exhibition, and eves necessary y> simultaneously dis. ,,\ five to ten apts i» or4er to bring i>rmgnc§ witbin a reasouabte lijjiil, , T yr ™**,^ to ex.amiu,6 the magnificent zo* nS^SLSW" 11 ^ w*»««i«w if KHrailww an* tbe. comfort, r i<?

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