Chariton Herald, June 9, 1887

Chariton Herald

June 09, 1887

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Issue date: Thursday, June 9, 1887

Pages available: 8

Previous edition: Thursday, June 2, 1887

Next edition: Thursday, June 16, 1887 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
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Publication name: Chariton Herald

Location: Chariton, Iowa

Pages available: 7,692

Years available: 1886 - 1909

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Chariton Herald (Newspaper) - June 9, 1887, Chariton, Iowa Chariton Herald. "^SERVES HIS PARTY BEST, WHO SERVES HIS COUNTRY BEST.' J. L. RROWN, Proprietor. CHARITON, IOWA, THURSDAY, JUNE, Volume II, Numi »er 3 s Fx Vi eis I'kksii'Jìnt Wheeler died „„Saturday last from of the ))rain witli other complications. Tm, Women of New York lmve been «rraiiteil more patents than their sister, il.-mv other State. The women of I Massachusetts. Ohio. Indiana, and Wisconsin rank next in order. caxadian Government is coni-jll(,-to ils senses and now proposes to .„•binale the fisheries question, with a view to an-an!4'in^a treaty on terms similar lo those contained in the treaty ,,f Washington. spect, and we say to the people of catur county, "^o thou and do wise." I )e-like- josiirA Follansiikk, a war hero, wiio was dismissed from the navy for scuttling' the Rebel English pirate vessel Florida rather than return her to the .Brazilian port where slie had been captured contrary to international law. by himself and, Rogers of the 1'. S. warship Waiiehuset. was quietly our-| ied in Washington a few days a<i<>. «me i)V one the heroes fall. ('ii.u'Ncy M. Diîi'iî'W lias expressed [he opinion that the labor question and lie Irish vote will determine the nc.v residential canvass; and that i' [enry (ieor.ue and Dr. McUIynn and I e other labor leaders test ihe streiurth ,the movement there will lie an iin-Lewn factor in politics which will np-tlie calculations of the most astute Jiticians. V Xiow Hroo.m that sweeps clean ¡.■ins to he Mayor Roche. of Chicago, [iio low dives so lonin' a disgrace to lint city, as well as other evils, are be I,,,; swept away. Let, him not stop fwi'i'h the low dives and drinking places. I'j'lii'V an. hut ihe sequence of the, .u'ild-liilaces of sin and drink. The low Iplai.'e'is the catch basin for the over-Kilnw of the hijih-l oned resom of vice. |I,pi them all be swept out m existence. Tin-: Day ion tout Times shows its jfcloven loot when it s;r's: Jnlm Slicnmin could not refrain from 111-i.jil tiiiif air,isc (if i he south in liis SjiriiiLrficli! Tiieic was nothiiiL1; of the kind inlii.-Sl'riiiU'lit'ld speecli and the statement b ¡nil" nftlie old time democratic lie: 'Allien tne Iiiin sn»'ar coal in,,' of havini i-inenaied from a preicndod oryanot I the Union Labor party.fails to disguise, lithe Union Labor party ever attains i In any prominence in this country it will have to disown all such red mouthed liars. Tinei;k auk now live distinct lines nf trans-continental railroads, not to include the .Mexican Central and the I'limiiliaii Pacific, the latter which now promises to he a potent factor in our usiness relations with the Pacific 1;nast. It can put rales much lower ! ¡mu the American roads can under the Kwisions of the 1oul>'and short haul ''^ise of the Inter-State commerce law. |»idas a result iar^e shipments are be-¡i^! contracted by California shippers, ^v York can reach ttie Canadian IJa-'■'tie hy crossing its own State. Chicago reach it by water, and Iowa can reaeh it hy the State of ]\Iin-nesotuon the short haul. The Lkon Journal falls into line will. «'Iiatthe I'nlriot calls -professional anti-monupoiists." '•demaii.ogues," -'shitf-| etc.. and yets off the following I sensible iuit\ timely remarks, which our | sweet-scented horse, editor" would call | "Andersoniau bray." The Journal I savs: | , I |(.([hl,thnel'01't,l(-' selection of candidates, for | ,.?""ilu,ivt-' honors is rapidly approaching. I »'i'Miplu should see that no one is placed in { |'"'",n|lt'"n who is not in sympathy with the 5 1 '"'i of the control of corporations. We need t ««liw state legislation regulating' railway , »rgw supplementary to the iiitcv-state com- > lllL-1'C'C J, 11, • rm . . . . ! , mu- J tie railway commissioners I Z 1,1 ^It'fte<l l.y the people. Only those j j " s>l»o»il<I tie reco-nized who are thoroughly | 1,|l|'^'"r'!wi11'the people and who are inca-| .I ";."1 s'nkiiifj- unresistingly before the »"INimentsorthc hired agents of soulless j u,ipomtioMs. I .^mkel -15ro. Stookey. We are right; i )tn you <„, these questions, and we ; ' - «'ad to be able to inform you that I »fePeopi« of Lucas county * are dis- I to-see that no one is placed in i '' "»»itio,, who is not in sympathy : tiil|^.!"!r1«,(,ii of the control of corpora-1( h' They have recently nominated svin"1 ' ^l'^sentative who is in full paUl>' with them on all these ques- i|th(s'l"<l they are lookim; out for an-] "liUl wlio is equally as solid, to ''"lis on 1(l1' sesmU)l'- Tl1« ilepubli-liX . J'leas county liave set a good " ''"Me to her neighbors in this re- tiih occupation of many politicians, of high and low degree, seems to be;to invent and circulate campaign lies against, their opponents, and against candidates that have manly independence enough to entertain views of their own in harmony with the interests of the people and that do not happen to accord with the wishes of these gentry, who arrogate to themselves the right to rule in local and state politics and dole out. the lucrative and honorable oflicial positions among themselves and their friends as suits their pleasure. Some of these aspiring chaps fur'-et thef act that such a course is very certain to prove a boomerang that will recoil upon themselves sooner or later. This unrestrained gratification of personal spleen is a dangerous business, as there are always plenty of men to remember those who indulge it when in after years their aspirations for public lavo- furnish the opportunity. The only proper and manly course, especially for those who have political aspirations, is tjiat of an honorable and hearty acquiescence mi the decision of the tribunal to which !hev have voluntarily submitted their cause. Tin; rush of immigration not only continues but'increases. One dav n-cenily iUKIH steerage passengers landed at Castle Garden. New York, being the largest number ever received in one day. The arrivals of the week were in numbers more than (ion!.le the entire population of Lucas county. These people come from every land; from far countries where, the only form el u'overnnient is despotism and the onh remedy for evils rebellion, assassina :ion and the torch. Criminals and lunatics come in every ship. The faciei-ies and mills in the eastern states arc filled with workmen who do not spe;.' our language, and the •'American pre tected laborer" is a myth to a large extent. There is a heavy tax on main stapl"s the American farmer and laborer have need of. but there, is no tax on the *k foreign |>imm i-i " vr/io I r.isi n-mvil!1!-' native workmen out of nearly all tin e factories in the country. l! i ■ for 1 he government to put up .< seive at Castle (iardeu. The Am -iiiv! IJior sloinach has digested s >;:i" I:;1!' material. Imt it is geiting overln.idec now. Is It a Crank? Sam Clark, of the date (',7j/. is pouriiiir out enough hot water praise of Ret ('lurk.son to scald a hoir. and it looks stranjie to see such fulsome tlattcry when the same writer wrote worse things about (,'larUson some years aji-o than any other Iowa editor ever dared to write.—Cedar Kapids (ia/.ette. Sam must be one of those "('.ranks' that-he loves to talk about so well. U seems that he can lie turned at", till events. iar: The Livelier the Better, 'l'lie <liroi':-a new republican paper ¡it Odebolt, ... i!i:<kil!Li' it extremely lively for Uepresciiiati\"c I'hil Schallcr of Sac and il looks as though that facile tool of the monopolists would be an ex-rcprescntative aitei next November.—News. If that is the kind of ¡iman he is. an we don't doubt it. the people of Su Countv would be untrue to themselve-and untrue to the State to return hin to the Legislature. This is no time I'm following the beck of personal influence to the detriment of the cause of the people vs. the corporations now b"iii!>' tried, (live us jurors of clean hands and a (dean anti-mononoh record to determine the great questions at. issue. A Sensible Suggestion. The following suggestion from a lies Moines letter to the Sioux county Ih r-ahl is well worthy of consideration and adoption, and in theinterest of fairness, common decency and the good of the party we hope the press of the state will lake up the question and insist upon the adoption of some such rule as the one suggested. The ext ract is as follows: "As the time will soon be at hand for the Republican State Convention, it is not too to suggest a rule, that if adopted would tend to bring more order and dignity into the deliberations of such bodies. A rule prevails m t he national republican convention that is worthy of emulation. It is to the effect that no votes can be changed after they are once announced except to verily them. Such a rule would stop the changing of notes by counties arterthe roll is called, a practice winch of ten stampedes what- should be an orderly assembly for deliberative business, into a perfect pandemonium. A rule should be adopted of this kind, as it is often the case that the real will of the convention is frustrated by a few sharp changes made after a roll call and before the vote is announced. Counties should be permitted to verify a vote er roneously announced by but once' fairly given it for that ballot." 10 x a to 11 Shkumax delivered an address to the people of Illinois June 1st, in which lie reviewed the history of the two leading parties of the nation in a masterly manner, of which the inter Ocean says: "There has never been, as we take it, a more complete and condensed vindication of i he past or a more inspiring prediction of the future of Republicanism than i; to be found in Senator Sherman's speech." We should be glad to place the whole address before our readers but want of space forbids. We make the, following extract from his closing remarks, in which he outlines the future aims and purposes of the Hepubliean party, and reaches the conclusion that it is the only party that is calculated to carry out the wishes and d, mands of the people. In conclusion lie, says: I do not a.-ree with Mr. Curtis, of New Vork v.-hen lie says in a recent speech "tlmt the .'-Teat parties are now mainly the shadows of ■-'■cat names and represent no dctinite and distinct policy npou any of the exist in,-r questions." nor when he say* the Itopuhlican party "was organized wliol.v to resist the curse of Slavery." Hut I do ajrree with him when he says, "I am prouder of nothing than of my connection with that party which, it seems to me. has done .MilKi: !■'() I { lir.MAN (aniacrv and for every popular interest than any other party ill the history of the KnirMsh speaking race." Our party has not only grappled with the curse of slavery, but: it has grappled every question of public policy within the latst i wenty-live years, and always in t lie spirit Of liberty, union and strength. It may not in all respects have met f he wishes of Mr. Curtis, but his ciiioiiy places it fui- beyond that of any ot her party. Let no man be misled into the conclusion that all tin- vile! ¡--sues dividing the two piit'i :e-i l:-:-ve i <-,.|> settled. There are many I h i nt i..v, ¡:ei:e;;roi t lie heart of t he American people. They demand a free ballet, a fair ■.-on mI. ::i!t| corrcci r<; irr,s. 'I !»-y wi .¡: still rt'iior to develop and diver-• :!'y Amon:-;i-i indie ' ry. They wish to produce everyt h Inv in t ii is count ry ¡'or which the (led of Nature has ¿riven tistlie raw materials, or which is suit cd to our soil and climate. Kvery measureshould be supported that will tend to 11rot ect and foster home iudust ries. We should not be content unt il cvci 'V channel of communication cupci'ie . .r j.i.-.-rnu.-io, nn^ which v. ill yield benefits equal to its cost shall be improved. We should conned the Father ol Waters wit h our ureal .system of Lakes by ■vatcrway:-mifiicieni not only to protect our ■■. iimierce in transporting supplies in peace. :! it to 1 ransl'er from 1 he heart ol 1 he count ry . esscls and means of defense in t line of war. The ed Ileal ion of the ri-i o;r general ion, wit limit respect to, color or previous condition. cniirht to be a const a lit: object of desire, not only by local »ml State irvernmeuts, but hy the National Government. The equal en-joymenl of l'.VHUV civil, ANO 1'OUTlCAO IIKIHT OIVKN ItV the constitution should be secured by every Ic^al and const it u I ional means. The shadows and prejudices of ic past, should be lifted by the lights of modern civili/.ntion, and the American people should feel 1 hat, they are not citizens of mere Slates or local communities, but of a yreat and powerful mil ion. The workin.l'inan in every condition and employment of life should lie encouraged, protected and assisted by every reasonable measure to advancc his condit ion and to open up to him. by honest labor and enterprise, all the avenues of wealth and lienor. Kvery measun should be adopted that will (end to restore to our •oiiiii-.'-rce the carymir trade of the world to the UM(.|-Mi'.'."t ends of the earth. A foreign policy should be ailopteu u hich. while lirnily maintaining t he ri-ht.- of an American cit i/.en wherever his wandering iooisicps may h ad him, yet will seek the advantages of a state of peace to be maintained by an honorable, cor dial and friendly intercourse. If I have corrcci ly staled the aims and tendencies of the two parties the liepublican party is the only one titled to carry out: such a policy. Our adversaries may brood over the dead past and mourn 1 he decay of Confederate ideas: but Republicans hail with unbounded satisfaction every advance of our country in strength and power at home and abroad, conscious that this Is consistent with the full power of stale, county, end local sovereignty, reaching to every family and homestead in Hie land. We brood over 110 lost cause, bm look forward hopefully to reap for future u-encrat ions the jJTeat benefits conferred by the sacrifices and services of our patriot soldiers in the preservation of the Ciilon and the abolition of slavery. it is said that the Hepubliean party had been !,),,„• j,, power. Our Democratic friends wanted to dxaminf, tim books. They wanted to turn the rascals out. What rascals have they found in? What wron- or peculation have they found in the books: I can with confidence and pride say to you that no administration of this or any Government has been more fraud or peculation than the Republican ail-ministration included. The lb-publican party has justified itself in war and peace, in this country that can patriotic, liberty-loving business adniinist rat ioi lists this year and next year proud of its record wilh no apologies ,-„ male-, no crimes to repent of, no people deprived by it of their ri"hts It lias stood the test, or defeat and retirement with unquestioninfr acquiescence . thoui''h it was brought, about by crime. It has a chairman, j l!ljriv trcatcil 1'he Democratic President, who should stand j \raUwi{ pubUc approval only as he as re sisted his party. It, will af.vain appeal to the suffrages of the lieople, asking only an honest | vote and a fair count., and referrinii to its j record in the past, as the best evidence it can | pivot hat it will maintain in the future the I honor of our country abroad, develop the re-I sources of our people at home, and secure all, so far as it can, in the full and equal enjoy-ment of the riii-lits and privileges of American citizens. free from corruption, ic Republican adirimi Lincoln to Arthur, both t party has just ilicd It is the only party five you a National, fraud-hating-, and It, enters into the Glorying in Grime. The Chariton Democrat tries to show, by ¡i long and labored editorial, filled with figures, that the drug stores of that, place ¡ire selling more intoxicating liquors than their ten saloons sold before prohibition went into effect. We cannot imagine why any paper should not only publish to the worpl, but glory in the fact, that any one of the laws of the Stale is habitually disregadred by the citizens of its town. Does the contract bet ween the Democraric party ¡tnd the saloon keepers require that Democratic papers should brand the druggists of their town as criminals and charge the majority of their citizens with participation in their crime? •Such editorials may be pleasing to the ex-saloon-keepers but we are satisfied 'hat f 11 e majority, ¡it least of the better element of the Democratic party are disgusted with the alliance, with the saloons and would, break it if tliev '■mild. Candid Democrats cannot help seeing that prohibition has in a great measure decreased drunkenness and ''isorder and tlmt the people are vastly belter off than under the old regime. The time will yet come, though perhaps Kot just yet, when the Democratic party will have to drop the saloon or be for ever buried under popular disfavor. — Leon .Journal.PROFESSIONAL CARDS,Ä, L, Y0C0M, M, D„ Physician and Surgeon, NRW BE UN, IOWA, Prompt attention invtm to all calls, day or nifj'ht. :;!i-tl0, A, BARTHOLOMEW,ATTORNEY-AT-LAW, UNION BLOCK, 1-1 CHARITON, IOWA- Which Hepburn? A few motif lis ago it "was discovered h;t! Iowa soldiers have not had a personal represenlaf ion in t he C. S. Sen-id e. it mav appear strange to many that the .H/tjislcr did not, make the discovery sooner. [lad if been known our years a<ro the mistake might have been corrected then, for the fiepubli-cans of iowa are not ungrateful. Iin 1 it seems Unit Ibis discovery has be'— • ■■ .......;.,..! noooin of one Hepburn—Col. Hepburn, of Ciarinda. As Mr. Hepburn has assumed different characters at different, times and epochs, if is very desirable to know which of the characters is (lie candidate fori'. S. Senator. In IKTii Hepburn was the most eloquent defame] of on the [owa platform. In 1S7S he became a Republican and is likely to remain a Republican ¡is long ¡is (be party stands by Hepburn: but tin; party Ceneral Grant and the' Republican party has found Uepburnism very expensive. Hepburn is the only Republican in the House of Heprcsental ives with sufficient railroad brass to make war on the only inter-slafe commerce bill designed 'o protect I he, people ol! Iowa. Jn his ¡•iterest. of the railway monopolies, the nonpartisan Ciilloni bill resolutions were passed by the low;! General Assembly. and a similar resolution smuggled through the Republican eonveu-iionof'SU. So far the party stood by Hepburn, and it has found Hepburn's '¡•¡endshiii more detrimental than his hatred. Last winter Congressman Hepburn was a strong advocate of the Conference bill. It was Imped that, he had changed again and intended hereafter to support the people of Iowa against the monopolies that are repressing the energies of Iowa; but his letter pub-lished in last week's Journal, is incon-trovertable evidence that it, is the railroad lawyer that is now a candidate for the U.S. Senate-not Hepburn the Union soldier. Tlmt let ter exhibits Hepburn in (lie role of a villainous conspirator. Tim railway attorney. .Judge McDill. wlple holding oiliee of railway coinmiss' /ler. used his whole influence and r >ver to enlarge the dominion of the railroad kings over the, people of Iowa. With (he efficient co-operation of Commissioner Dey, his Democratic colleagtu and the leaders of the Democratic party he has been successful in preventing much needed legislation and in producing a division in the Republican party—most evident in their own con gressional district. This letter reveals conspirator Hepburn inducing the whole 'Republican delegation in Con grcss to sign a letter urging Governor Larrabee to perform an act that would have- utterly demoralized the Republican party in Iowa. This is the Hepburn l'or whoni'tlie nominations of this state, for senators and representatives is to be made this simi-,n(,r_aU in the name of the Union soldier—journal of Commerce. Rep. J. C. COPELAND, Attorney at Law and Xotary Public. Special attention to Collections. Office south side ol' the square. 1-1 OHTDAVIS^ Attorney-at-Law, Keal Estate Notary Public. Insurance. OFFICE IN UNION BLOCK. LIDUNGAN & LEECH, A TTO R \ E YS-AT-L A W. .Members of U. S. Law Association. N. K. Corner I'ark, 1-1 Chariton, Iowa.MITCHELL & PEMCK, ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW, M OFFICE IN PENICK'S BLOCK.J, A, McKLYEEN, M, D, Physician and Surgeon. Residence and Office one Hlock South <>! South-west corner of Sqaure. CHARITON. IOWA. £sY"('ash for office business.J, W, CULLhY, M, D, Physician and Surgeon. Oiliee in Union Block Chariton. Ja. liesidence in North-East part of city. ]-|CHURCH DIRECTORY, I'liKSIiVTKlilANCMriiClI. .Sal,bat ii Scheel :l::ìha. in. I'reaelunr at U.a. uè. Kveniiiusi-r-viees alternate .Sabbaths al T p. in. Prayer M.E. CIiritCH. Sabbath School at II a. in. I'reachin/r at 11 a. m. and 7 p. M. Prayer meet iuy Thursday evening. W. K. liarUiolo-inew, Pastor. CXITKII PliF.SIiYTElil A N CliriiCH. Ue\ . Albert (¡onion. Pastor. Sabbath Svliool at ID a. m. Preaching every alternate Sabbai li ut. .' a. ni. 7 ti. in. S'i MAKV'S . A'I'UOI.IC (Tinteli. Mass is celei rated on the 1st and :iml Sundays in each moni li at 10IÌ o'clock a. in. ( 'atcchism !'">• the children on these Sundays at tin; o'cloclc. All other Sundays at lì p. m. Father Sheridan, Pastor. KW KI > 1S11 E VA N(J Ei/ICA L Ll'TiiKUAN Cllt'ltei-l. Sunday School every Sunday at 10 a. in. Services on Sunday at ila. in., and 7 p. m., also Thursday evenings at 7::iiip. m I-1. A. Mdquist, Pastor. CI 1 It ISTI A X 011IT Ite H. ltcv. Will. Branch, Pastor. Services tirsi and third Sundays of each mouth, ut 11 a. hi., ami 7. p. in. Sunday school at '.i:l)ii a. ui. HAPTIST Oil rued. Hew A. II. Post, Pasha-. Sabbath school at !l::i() a. in. Preaching at 11 a. m. Kveniur services at 7 p. m. Prayer meeting every Thursday evening.LODGE DIRECTORY, ("HAItlTO.V LO DO E NO. fil I. O. ( ). p.. meets in their hall in I'nion Block every Tuesday eveniiifi'. <'• W. Kosh, N. (i. N. 15. Oahii.nkii, Scc'y. OIMON liODOK NO. lite I. O. O. I-'., meets in their hall in Penick's Block every Monday eveniiifi'. Conn hi,i., N.G. O. W. A i,k.\ a n111:1i, Scc'y. OUAIfU'ON l.onCE NO. ?.r> KNIGTHS OF PVTU1AS. meets at their Castle Hall in 1'nioii Block on Wednesday eveniiifi- of each week. C. K. KiKK, C. C. A. Fono, K. of U. & S. .JMWKL UrVISION No. Iii, t". It. IC.ofP., meets the second Monday cvciiin«' of each month at IC. P. Hall. 1). J. Favino. C. It. Ivjuk, Sir Kt. < 'om. Recorder. CHARITON LODGE NO. I« A. F. A. M., meets every Thursday niii'lit on or iicfore full moon, in their hall in Union Block. M. A. HATCIIKK, W. M. 11. KciiiritiiiOK, Scc'y. CHARITON CHAPTER NO. R. A. >1., meets 'l'huiisday niyht after full moon, iri their hall in L'n'ion lîlock. A. Rncseii. II. P. H. Ivi'incsiiKK, Scc'y. ENG LE CHAPTER NO.IU FASTERN STAR, lneets Monday oil or before full moon at Masonic Hall. ' Mus. t). W. M. Wir.i.a W.vlki:n. Scc'y. GAVOSO ENCAMPMENT NO. meets every ;lnd anil 4th Fridays of the month, at their hall in Union Bloclv. Jamks MCCohmick, C. P. J. B. Smith, Scribe. CHARITON LODGE NO. ltis, A. (). U. W. meets every second and fourth Saturday of each month, in their hall in Penick Block. T. P. Stanton, M. W. A. B W11.son, Recorder. ISEMINGER POST, NO. IS, G. A. it. meets every first and third Friday evenings in each month in I. O. O. F. Hall, Union Block, at 7:(«i. S. 1!. Swift, Com. L.Mannino, Adj. ;