Thursday, March 9, 1876

Lemars Sentinel

Location: Lemars, Iowa

Page: 1

Other pages in this edition:

1 2 3 4

Who (or what) are you looking for?

Find old articles about anyone, in the World’s Largest Newspaper Archive!

Other Newspapers from Lemars, Iowa


Other Editions from Thursday, March 9, 1876


Text Content of Page 1 of Lemars Sentinel on Thursday, March 9, 1876

LeMars Sentinel (Newspaper) - March 9, 1876, Lemars, Iowa BT iTAIil, SUtorana iiiirmr (In mdiance) 'lltl�. : - , ! * �)X-'i� r� coo 7 OU 8 no woo 1 id Am too 12 to 10 00 aiflu U 00 �00 W 00 41 00 T Ui. 10 00; 26 00' 3ft UO 40 00 OUOO It flO woo 4t 00 won JOUOU P tf�T Beicil�Um YOLUME YI. VO A tOOOXOTIVE IN LEMARS, PLYMOUTH COUNTY, IOWA, THURSDAY, MARCH 9, 1876. i!�ro. 7. A(lM�tafiiieiit� ordered out Jwfo" time WMd ���'�''"''� "*"'**'� Attorneyg at Lij BBtK. r HTRUBLEl . Kutale,' Motulei Publio, Load and ; .jotloeln.sll Hie co�rJ�j iVVHt tuxes end tfjei'MaHtracttofWyn i'iMr gdeed�, iklndi. ,WltI -r biiKow I jofSprlrg iii- ,.,i|*�it room, over JOHN J. ngeClty, HEY ANDC0�| .J orer Post OH � itntraeted to ll attendd gi oux Cit fneyj leeonr Poet ' io B notewoirthy fact that - although | fiwyer, McAuley and other humble iTangeliats visit the Hippodrome nearly cry day ttiey are studiously ignored not sufficiently "high-toned" to mix Thee for my ri-citativo 1 Thee in the rtriying storm, even as n the snow-the winter day ingi . , Thee in thy panoply, thy m*asured , , , throbbing, and thy beat convulsi^Hth the very respectable coadjutors of Thy ''^"^^^{^'^"^'�^tgjp'^^' ^"^^"^ ''TJeasrs Moody and Sankoy. One would Thy po^ndro^s'side^fare, parallel and c|ardly think from viewing the great necting rods eyratiog, shuttlinglggs of professing cliristians end babit- s''*r*' _ ... , ,Jtl church-goers who attend tliiese meet- Thy metiieaU now swelling pant and roi^ , -now tapering thu distance; . �gs, that the revivalists care much thy great protruding head-light in tmnfeut following the examples of them "''''"?iWtu.aa;u^l^^^^^^ "i -me .� call not the Thy dense atid murky clouds out-belchiiiMiteous, but sinners, to repentance." Jronj thy smoke-stack; .\ tjjg tj^e this reaches you, you Thv knitted frame-rthy springs ancT' , . , , volvesr-trcmulbus twinkle ot th;?! doubtless have received the melan- wheels; � f the day i ��g"lt*artia� wU at tlie f J store bioTiMIy [edlcinefi OoUee HENRI PROM iOrniiee | hONS, 1 eut'Pl*f Bri |rs, and y nf�. lUITS HLAC _::,itiuds of [ iintrnstprt I left af a: liiivitig ail lIuulinB. o' prompllitwi''. 'ft inimodiaie esser iat roft8ona)>li^ Hunk. <-49 ; lodge, 0.s22. .&a. m- ,r Hooting till! on or vrw'-od. nil of llitiMuou Secretary . TO |oA.:]sr l/S, 1 of yen". For full CO- w. FranU Leirars. tn. CAPIT^ Recei^ Buys 4" FOUK Loans Money] Collections Pr (Jonntio O'Br TICKETS ALL Ell A. C. LEMAKS.;:I ,'n. Why dues he not stop at home in the bosoui of his family, or, if he has no iitiniiy, acquire one ? It is his duty us a citizen. When a boy runs away from school, it is, of course, the correct thing to call him "intrepid,' "gallant," "high-spirited," and "indo: pendeni,;" but that sort of boy is in reality not-generally speaking-a good boy. It may be very true that a nation owes its nautical supremacy to Uuf degoriplion of youth; but he dosen't run away to' sea from that distant and patriotic motive; he goes to i-ea Dccuuso he di s n't like what is good for him on land; and almost immediately;, though that is beside the question, finds he has made a great mistake. Sim-ilarly,-a man does not gu to Tartary or Kamtchatka to improve his mind; if he ventured to tell mc ihat (suppo.?ing he was not a very tall man, and 1 had no reason to suppose he had a yataghan or any other outlandish weapon concealed about his person), I should laugh in his face. No; he flios to such obscure regions because the restraints of civiliz-a,tion are abhorcnt to hia undisciplined mind, and he has some morbid ta.sle; say, for human flesh-uncooked. The mildest spoken man I ever met in my life, and the greatest truveler, once coh-fided to me, after a moat excellent dinner at our club, that, "after all," there was lothing like uncooked food. He did not xcfy human food, but I knew well enough what he meant. He has repented since of having let out so much, and endeavors to re-assure me by CiiQventionu] behavior and conversation. The world is small," he says (he had been around it two or three timeR^,"atid give him England; for, when all is said, that is the be.Mt place to live in," but this does not deceive me for-a moment. That man is a cannibal at heart. I have soenjhim look at plump and tender people in a very peculiar way, and I would not trust him alone with my T)aby for a small fortiune. That sweet child would take rnnk among the mysterious dssappearances." He would Sjy "How should I know ?" like the trog who HWuUowed the duck's egg ; but I should know better than the duuk. if you think these appreheuKions extreme, you are, of lourse, welcome to your own opinion; some people are more satiguine than others, and al�o more simple.-From "Simpson of Bussorr," James Puyn, in Marpem Magaz'au Bew Vs. Beeoher t'efilt AVoat the 3aan-dal Talk. {f'rom Report of Itit Sptech htfort theAdvito � ry Coancii in t^. Y. JVifcune ) It has come to pass that for so many yenfs I have read of myself, and heard of myself, that I have ceased in some moods to have any actual 'self, and ani projected as an idea before my own mind. And if I shall therefore speak somewhat freely, after the manner of men, about myself, I wish you to consider it a part of that mataphysica which Dr. Poster says is so bad. I have of ten read as if I were reading in a novel about the bad hero, and waked up from the dieam and grimly laughed as 1 asked myself. '<Is it me that they mean; is it possible for a man to live as long as I have and aa openly, and acted upon so largo a theatre, and been agitated by such World-shaking events, and be so utterly misconceived?" I have had the reputation of being a frank man.' It is true that I am a man of very cautious speech, and inay therefore sometime? not have expressed myself intelligently, thougli at other times I have had the reputation of being able to make myself understood. Nevertheless, it has come to pass that I supposed myself to have been more thoroughly canvassed and construed in no very enviable light than it has befallen any of my eotem-porariea. I am very sorry that it should be so. I have no love of being a hero, and I have still less of being such a hero as 1 have been made to be. I tell you that, to hear men talking whether I am or am not guilty makes the very mother-thought of my soul shiver and blush Jn me; for I have that sensibility. I am open to that keenest sense of truth and purity and honor and right, and to be held before a jury, and to sit six long months and to have rained upon me perjury and pi-oi'essional abuse, and to i'eel tluit over tho whole broad extent of this land I was the focal point on whidh journalism whs expending itself, and that, too, not as to whether 1 was Republican or Democrat; not whether I was orthodox or heterodox; not whether this or that system expounded was rightly hold, but whether I was an in-efl'able culprit. I have not been hunted as an eagle is hunted; I have not been pursued as a lion has been pursued, I hav^ not been pursued oven us wolves and foxes. I have been pursued as if I was a maggot in a rotten corpse. And do you Buppoiie that it is human nature to go through months and through years and not feel it? And yet, if it please Gud, who has enabled me to go through the desert and Red Sea, that I slionld go on, God is my judge that I am both willing and I atn able to go on again another five years, for 1 can do all things, Christ strengthening nie, and the life that I nuw live in the flesh I live f'ivilh in the Son of Gud, who loved lue never so much as now. The Capital PuaiBumest Discussion. The LegLslativo discussson on the questiun (if capital punisliment lius de-veldptd njciuy in.stances of prol'ound uequ;i/iiu.an3e \Yith the Scriptures, but for ttuly piou,9 forethought ctimtnend us to the iullDWUig amundiucnt olierud by Mr. Morse, of Adams county. It iaoue of' the Humorous ameiidiucnis offered yestordiiy by the opponents of the bill, who have fought its pasaage through the House inch by inch. "That a clergyman shall be employed to attend upon the criuiinat, and whenever ho shall report to the sheriff of the county that the criminal has attained that high statu of piety usually felt by criminals going to glory from the gallows, to prevent any possibility of backsliding it shall be the duty of the sheriff to forthwith cany into execution the sentence of the cuurt." The amendment was not adopted.- State Register. Will; m^-i bAiiL m* svMSEx eoz. from the Boitoii Journal. "Why," asks a correspondent, "do you speak of Congressman Oox as Sunset Cox ?" fiie tittute was given to Samuel Sullivan Cox, years ago, and it will probably stick, for Ciix Is always rising. Aside from his Democratic pi't^clivitieSf he is a genial, pleasant man. He was born at Zanesville, Ohio, was graduated at Broun Uuiveraity, ran through the Cnnibridge Law School; finished his studies in Cincinnati, married tt Wealthy Wife from tho heart of Muskingum county'', Ohio, did Europe in four months Wiiii wrote a booK. went to Peru as secretary of legation, served several terms in Congress from Ohio, removed to New York city and was picked up by the Democrats, after a short probation, and was again sent to Congress ' He y was an editor for a short time, aniii^ay 19, 1853, he published in the Ohio Statesman the following gorgeous article, to which he owes his nickname: a great old sunset. What a stormful sunset was that of lost night I How glorious the storm, and how splendid the setting sun 1 We do not remember ever to have seen the like on our round globe. The scene opened in the west, with a whole horizon lull of a golden interpenetrating luster, which colored the foliage and brightened every object in its own rich dyes. The colors grew deeper and richer, until the golden luster was trans formed into a stoiin-cloud, full of finest lightning, which dazzling sig-zugs all round and over the city. The wind arose with fury, the slender shrubs and giant trees made obeisance to its majesty. Some even snapped before its force. Tho strawberry beds and grass plots "turned up their whites" to see Zephyrus march by. As the rain came, and the poola�formed, and the gutters hurried oway, thunder roared grandly, and the fire-bells caught the excitement and rung with hearty oho-rous. The South and'the East received the copious showers, ond the West all at once brightened up in a long, polished belt of azure, worthy of u Sicilian jiky. Prese'Tltly a cloud, appeared in the azure belt, in the form of a castellated city. It became more vivid, revealing strange forms of peerless fanes and alabaster terapies, and glorious, rare and grand in this mundane sphere. It reminds us of .Wordsworth's-splendid verse in bis Excursion: 'The appenranca instantiiieously di.s-closed Wos of a mighty city, boldly any a wiMcnicss nt bniidings, sinking fur. And self withdrawn Into a woutlrous depth, Far nnking into splendor without end I' But the city vanished only to (jive place to another islos where tho most beautiful forms of foliage appeared, ini aging a Paradise In the distant and purified air. The sun, wearied of elemental commotion, Fank behind the green plains of the West. The "great eye in heaven," however, went m t down without a dark brow hanging over its departing light. The rich flush of the unearthly light had pa.ssed and the rain hud ceased, wht-n the solemn cliuroh bells pealed, tho laughter of the children, out and joyous after the storm, is heard with the oaiol of birds; while the forked and purple Wv,jpon of the skies still darted illumination' around the Startling College, trying to rival its angels and leap into its dark windows. Candles uro lighted. Tht piano strikes up. Wo feel that it is good to have a home-good to be on the earth where such revelations of beautj and power may be made. As we cau not rel'ruin from reminding our readers of every �nrrr-- � A musing farmpr''�'b '">t pilMIO frown, ifl tide, tU B ; oge, 73. 11. jHines K. I'olk, L)emoo;�t, inaugu-ratud 1845; lived 4 years; age 54. 18 Zatliary Tajlur, Vifliig, inaugurated 184�; lived IG uituths-, age 06 18. Millard Kilmnre, V. P., Independent, iuttUguratcd 1850; lived 24 yeart; ajje, 74- 14. Franklin Pierce, Democrat, inaugurated :;853; lived 16 years; Hg�, 65. 16. James Buchanan, Dtjniiicrat, Inaug-uruiod 185T; lived 11 years; age, 77. 10. Abruhum Lincoln, Rupuljlican, in-i;uguratcd 18U1; lived 4 years and IJ^ muiitbs; age, 50. 17. Andrew Jolinson, V. P., Independent, inauguriitep 1865; lived 10 yearn; ugi; 07. ! Guneml Grunt, Republican, inaugurated 1869. Tyler ann Filtnorc were elected Vict Presidents as Wliigs, and J.>hii8cjn aa a KeiiuOlicun. Their 'independence" lul-lowedtUcir inttuguratiuii af Pr-jiiduiits 1!heare 994 cotton mills io the South arnStatc*. Tlij I^a^li? Ohio, rolling mill la runninjly^diay and night. Thtf'Braiil, Ind., coal mmvii shipped 424,056 tons of coal last year. , A lead mine in Hamilton County. Ind., yields 90 percent, of pure lead. Coal has been found in Caas County, Io*a, in paying quantities. "� The Arkansas Vallley Saft Company has just made its first barrel ofaalt. Riob spccimeDS of aij^' or6 hava been found in Cleburne County, Ala. .The New Albany, Ind:, rolling mill will raaumo operations in about a week. \ They are m'lnufitctUring enameled brick in MJIHogton, III., said to be very fine. Several Australian men are purchasing land in Iowa for the purpose of raising sheep. One man in Geauga County, O., made 200 pounds of maple sugar during I>c^ oembor. ' The Meir iron woirks at East Caron-delet, III., arc liompleted and reudy for business.  The susponsiOo of work in the mines in the Schuylkill region causes much distress'. The woolett mills at Goshen, Ind., have made 71,000 yards of woolen gooda this season. ; * . r It tabes 40,000 acres of land to supply a single New York manufacturer with leaf tobacco. The Dubuque Iron Works,have orders to build a little iron steamer for the King of Siam. Camp County, Texas, wants a thousand good farm hands, and is willing to pay a good price for them'. Z. Cannon shipped from Wilton, la.^ in ] 875, 22.000 barrels of eggs, and 40,-000 pouuds of butter. Tho Ohio Fulls, Ind., Car Works Company, of .lefftiraouvillc, is now Working with a force of 20t mon. The reported failure of tho Esterbrook Steel Pen Company is said t^ be only a temporary embarrassment. Holland, Mich , has a rope factory, Mr. Bowman is the prapi-ietor, and the building is over 500 feet in length. Tfie Weir Plow Company, at Monmouth, III., emploj'S 240 hands, tho monthly pay ro{l amounting to (10,000. There seems to be quite "revival" hi the iron trade i?! Gtevelawd, Ohio illosfc of the mills arc now at work, A now coal mine has bee?/ disooverod within four miles of St, Joseph, Mo.; the supply is said to be inexhaustible. The owjiers of limestone quarries in the neighborhood of Suwdusky, Ohio, have formed an association I'or mutual protection. A compa�iy of surveyors are prospect iwg for a railroad from Conl Valley to the coal lands of Cable & Co., 7iear llich lavid Grove, III.,  A Utah silver mi/ting com pony haa been organized in Ralaujazoo with 8100,000 capital, 850,000 paid in it ia called the "Old Tcleyranh." % 'or March. -The Protestant Episcopal Diocese of Iowa has had a hard time in getting a Bishop. It has now decided not to call a special couventiou ibr the election ofanotier clergymap lo fill the office, 'but remain without a prelate to the regular Convention, which meets on the 3Uth of May. The inoome of this oifice is only 82.00L, and the work is hard. So the position seemsn hard one to fill with exactly the right kind of a man. -Itisnotofren that one hears of a marriage of-so much interest to the world in general us that arranged to take place betwixt Prof. Tyndall and Misii Hamilton, daughter oi' Lord Claude Hamilton, and we, therefore, offer uo apology for unnouuoiug it! We understand the Profeatsor first made the lady's acquuiutauce while engaged in his his Alpine uxploratitma, and thus gained the siimmit oi his uubitiou.- Lmtdon World. Sitting Bull has determined to try con clueiuns with the United States troops ut prepared .fish aijd rots, inud, salted, smoked, pickeleU tir corned, and also, 8{)�riiiaceti, gelittine, isin glass, glue, leather, sbeJl-B^ijrlwlebpne. The viinquidUed Uuu Caihw,-it act-mis destined to have little mtire peitce in France than be has pujoyvd dttring bis Spanish campaigns. t\w French ttutliori-ties have inr.irmed hini that hU stay od the French border munt he very brief; tlittt be ii^iist eilhor take up his quartern in the interior or retrace his steps Sp-aiu-waid- The rejxtrt is currout that CarloK intends to take refuge in Sogland, 'the aeyluiii for the pulilicul outcasts ut uU the nations of Jiurope. -^Tbe Sunday, school workiM 'd Iowa, Miuuesota, Wisconsin, liiiuoio, Missouri, Kansas and Dakota have coui< biued to hold an assembly after the mauoer of Chautauqua. They are to meet at the Clear Luke Camp Meeting Ground iu Iowa, and to cuutiuue their work from June 27 to July 4. Their arrttogemeots have been carefully made dud the prospects of their success are good. The Hon. Hiram Price, of Davenport, Iowa, is President of the Committee of Management. The CbcxpRakeand Ohio RHilroad Com pany has a plan under cunsideratiup h ok-ing to till] sliipmeut of iron-.flrllfntin.Uiit etourt Comity'Yo-, � uear the bead water* of the James Kiveri to HuDtiugtiiu,:fiir thu use of all the furnaces in the Ohio Valley. Jlio is dald, can bo delivered]; at WbuuliDg, at a cost not exceeding' |5 pur ton. It 13 olaimi^d 'that a<tnn aud three-qnartera will make a ton ot4rao, called the "Old Telegraph.' The Grand K.tpids atid Indiana Rail road Company has commenced digging for coal in its lar);e tract of land in thtt eastern part of Big Uapids. The production of pig iron in the United States in 1875 was about 2,100, 000 pounds -/let, a fulling off of COO,liOO tons as compared with the previous year. The iron manufacturers of Pittsburg have bi'ought gas from a natural gas well through fifteen miles of pipe to their fur/iaoes, and- substitirted it for coal. The Keokuk a?id Des Moines (/owa) Railroad has mxde a general reductioi'i of ten per cent, i/i the pay of its officers a�'d ciupfoyes, which toc/k efi'ect Feb 1, By the Buspensitin of flie SeamZesa C/othing ManufttuturiJig Company at Mittiettwa7i, N. Y., 4U0 perao�s were thrown out of empfoyment. Many ara destitute. Mr, DeMiK, of Detroit, interested iw the process oi' maki/zg gits from wood aj(d naphtha, haa arranged the works at Ni/es,' Mich,, to manufacture gas under the new system. Says the Fayette (Jowa) Advertiser: Six mi^^ion poun'ds ie too /ow an estimate of the tobacco crop of Howard County for the year 1873. It is nearer 10,000, 000, and may poBsib/y go over that amount. 'The luanufaiiturer* at FaM fiiver, MasH., are now exporting printa to-the Eng/ish Markets; 30,0UU pieces ha�e been forwarded u/ready, afid arrangments are being made fur the regukr aula oi' AiueriuuQ prints i-n the Loudon Bkurket. The Dunleith, Ill.< nail factory begun uperatioiis last Monday. The company '3 will employ thirty luoir, run two engmeiis. tjtio tor nails and ape for rollers, and-will ' turn out fimr tons of nails per di^;"^'-They .* have now on hand 100 tuns of iron-ready' for operationa ^ "'.," The Southern people want anapprQpri�<<: tiuD of 13,000,000 liir repair of the MJtHr j issippi levees. There is no dimlH agioe^ deal ot property deiitroyet^ by the o�et-.T flows of the river; but the question arigefff" whether the money is not wa8ted,,;tO!ap; largo extent, that is put into' levees, !fbo-:| cause of the temporary or unstable oharaO'V/ ter ol their construction, ...JUe �aflw;,5, the lower river, i� .^yerj 1, <^'M**^^^^,, prt-BBrvrng from the the floods, buVS^'ta^ 06 poasible,' the l<) veea" sUnitld f  (,tattd;4eaiflft

1 2 3 4