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LeMars Sentinel: Friday, February 14, 1890 - Page 1

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   LeMars Sentinel (Newspaper) - February 14, 1890, Lemars, Iowa                                12.00 PEK YEAR. tnakc�pa�tl & Co. i.50 AU v�ot� fUootiondui, oa, , Loivns I rates, o� pay" I wljen iBte. UK*. rStale . ! Sale or . . will sell ( r tnide ores oj impro 'od Ian-fjonnty, betwedii Ctidr I Konnnl efoliool. 00tf�       ' Hei'o is your dm Ifarm or Imul for �* itreet, Lelliirs, per year rent.    lt\l 13135 %1 Imported , �\t Dr.V SoliwiJ jars^V^vranf \^ ,By buying your Outer and Under y^^TO^g^ts of Dow for he must dispose irriffl^ warm raiment of wool and nn;,' |rem fenis loustf ead and foot wear in abundance. 2?overings for the Hands of various s still remain in ponderous piles [tlx fer^iis shelves. liiinJ ?rctt| piiti Wan ke cli ountry, vcfcricd are rrips? Yes, Gripi^, we have got IthB he newest arid the best; also the receptacles   which m^y be eked about the country. ^^ofl^All of which must be sold with-Jitit regard to profit or loss. mm Confirmed as Commissioner of Indian AlTairs. THE HOnSE FIGHT WAXES WARBL Tlie biibnte on tile If ow Rules Urines Out Democrntic ]>eiiunclation of Kccd-Hon-dorsoii of lotvuBupIlus In a SoiiUiing Speecb-Othor Ciipltal News, Washingtos, Feb. 13,-Tho senate unanimoiiBly agreed to the resolution recog'ni/.iiiif the Republic of Brazil, Resolution reques.ing the pre.sident to invite tho king of Hawaii to appoint delegates to tho Pan-Anierioun cougreis �was agreed to. The Senate bill to authorize the con-Btruction of a bvitlRe across tho Arkansas river in Itidiim territory was piissod. At 12;A5 the senate w ont into secret session to consider tho nominiition of Thomas J. Morgan to he commissioner of Indian affairs. A vote was taken at 5;2.'j and the nomination was confirmed, 28 to Ifi. � Housn. The house raet at 11 o'clock and cnn-tinuud the debate on the proposed new code of rules, Mr. Dockery of Missouri spoke in opposition, and Mr, Morse of Massachusetts in favor of the new code. The journ'il having been read, Mr. Boutelle of Maine asked unanimous uoii-Bont that it be approved. The Democrats objected and a roll call was had. The journal was approved-^yeas, 119; nays, 1-the npeukor counting seventy-two Democrats as presint and not voting, Mr. McCleary of Kentucky entered his protest against tlie new code. He said the speaker had defied nil precedents and had reversed the parliamentary decisions of nearly all former speakers. He had not only overruled Blaine, Garfield, Hawlejr and Conger, but he liad overruled his owu utterances when on tho floor of the house. The time had come when tho house needed rules instead of a ruler and dictator; fairness and jnsHQ�, instead of coinmuuism and Cassaiism; : Mr. Curuth of Kentucky said that he aiid hia Democratic colleagues had discovered that "general parliamentary law" was an autocrat, was a tyrant, a god. The speaker was omnipotent, yet icking in one of tho attributes of om-nipotenoy-he was "not tlie same yesterday, to-day and f. rever." Ho had thought tliat there must be aomo defect in tho speaker's vision which enabled him to see a Democrat when he sat in his chair, but which would not permit him to see a Democrat when ho was standing at full height claiming recognition, lio had come to the cohclusion ihat the speaker should be dosed with Col. Mulberry Sellers' eye water, extor-naliy, internally and eternally. [Laugh-ter.J i He had seen the same speaker recognize a Republican before he" had risen from his chair or had raised his voice; and he had been'reminded of the lieutenant governor of a western state who, calling to tho door-keeper, said: "Go out and find Sen tor Gunsou. Ho is somewhoie about the capitol. Tell him he is recognized and has the floor." [Laughter.] Mr. Henders'nof Iowa said that for the last tew weeks the country had witnessed scenes iitiequaled in the history of tho goveinruent. The speaker, i acked by everv Uepubhcan member on tho floor, liad been making a stand for tlio rights and liberties of the people. Tliat battle had brought on scenes exceeding in monstrous proportions, iti all excepting brutality,any that had ever occurred in the national Gupitol. Only one picture stood out stronger in history, and that was when a Democratic cluD laid tho immortal Sumner on the floor of the senate. Wit, ridicule and tlie rantings of amol) bad been presented sixty-five million people. Epithets had been liuriod broadcast from the other side of the chamber at the presiding officer. Language which should have expelled its users had been uttered and flushed over the wires. "Tyrant," "usurper," 'corruptionisti" "backed by a mob," were the speeches to which the country had been treated. Gentlemen should be called to account for this. Let them understand that the country had passed through a, fiery furnace which had eliminated the northern "doughface." Gentlemen on tho other side undertook to controlthiscontry whether they were in the majority or not. They could not do It. [Applause ou the Xiepublican side.] llie Republicans meant business, and It was to do that business, calmly, earnestly, bravely and patriotically, that they were here. Assault alter assault, from groat and small, had been hurled against the speaker. Gentleman had been very chary of making such assaults when the speaker had been on the, floor instead of, bemg tied up as presidin); officer, [Laughter on the Republicaa side. ] No gentleman had dared, outside or inside the chamber, to insult Mr, Heed whbn he occupied a seat ;on tlie floor. Was this chivalrous? Was it brave for men to stand in front of the desk and hurl, at the speaker epithets that they would not have dared to utter had lie been on the floor? Referring to the election cases Mr. Henderson sold if'there was a member on the-.floor entitled to his seat the Republicans would Ktand up and defend his rights, but if there was on the floor a man who held his Beat by rblockhearted fraud or red-handed murder, they would unseat liim iftbey had'tbe power, � [Applause on the Republican side]. .1 AtQo'clock thengbt session:opened; There'were l/yOO people in the galleries. ItepreMntatives mnsur :of^; M .'Lane':'Of''Illuioi3;Shiyele:f. of .Indiana., ^^f^&eioftlllinoisi' Brookshire of :Indiana ahd'.Fierce of'TenneBsee':ma,do::speeohes ^denouncing the rulings of SpeakerReedj. andBepresentatiTes -Moore of New Hampshire.'DunneU of. MinneBotavAHouk of Tennessee and J. D. Taylor of Ohic apoke in defenaeot the speaker's rulings,, and the house.at 11 p. m. adjourned.;:-.; New Postmaster*, ^ WAenmaTON, Fob. 18.-The following postmasters were confirmed:   > Nebra^ka^r^Iark RobinsoniiFairmont; P. W. Fennessev, Orleans. Xowa-^O. H.'Brooks. E,igle Grove; W. Wi Bird-sall, New Hampton;CP, Owen, Sanboin B. A. Wood, Avoca; E. B. Dvki, qiarles City; 0. D. Heald, Kings- ICxoiirsloii mill   Acoommmlatlun  Trains Moot on tlHi Gi'niit Solitlinrn. BinjHiNQHAM, Ala,, Fob. 18,-A frightful collision occurred on the Alabama and Great Southern railroad near Coaling, .\la., between a south-bound special excursion � train, consisting of twelve Pullman coaches, carrying over a thousand passengers, aad a north-bound Tuscaloosa accommalation. The trains wove running at great speed, and both engines and baggage cai-s were demolished. Engineer Doolittle, who, with the other trainmen, tried to jump as the tiaina were about to come together, was the only person killed. He was caught in Hie wreckage and crushed. The following were slightly hurt; Messrs, Linda man and Muellorof Chicago, members of the iSchweizer Maenneiclior, on tlie excursion train; Mrs, G. D, Irons of persons loosa; Marlha .Tohpson, Warren Kennedy. Oliver Marks, Jane Coleman and'Rolwrt .Johnson,'all of V7hom were in the lirst (.�oacli of ithe accommodation train. iintU eiigimls were completely deiti-iiycd. Tho coivUuotor of the excursion (rain, Tom Edwards, is blamed for Uie ciilli-iim. Hia train was running without orders on schedule time, but ex-pecti'd to look out for north bound trains, tho lalter having th^ right of track. Ed-wiiriis diaappearedj^.immediately after the accident occurred; and has not been seen since. .ni.sliikc-Uonil Cnrt Bncords IJ�r a" Horse-^ew OlHctirs. Bcrii\ii.o, N, Y., Feb, 13.-In the turfmen's mmgress a resolution was adopted that, whereas, the l�ard of review has lieen restrained by tlie ct^irt from investigating tbe cliarg;e3 of fraud against Nelson and Nobles, owners of thestallions Nelson and Aiciyon, therefore the said pai'tiea and horses are hereby suspended irom all privileges on i he courses in membership with the association until said injunctions are dissolved and the charges investigated. Mr. Nelson admitted he li.ad made a mistake in getting an injunction. He said .it the next meeting he hoped to show his innocence. He also said that the injunction would be dissolved at once. The committee..on rules made its report. Among the important amendments was one that a record to a road wagon is a bar to races of every kind. The following officers were elected: President-P. P. Johnston, Lexington. First Vice President-David > Bonner, Now York. Second Vice President-W. W. Stone, San Francisco. Now York wao aaleoted as the plaeo oi meeting in 1890, 0. J. Hamlin entertained the delegates at a bancpiot, f-rVHliiini "Wasn't Tliurii, CitirAco, lY'l), The cases of Alexander HanUs, Joseph Konen l<'rederick Smith, Jfiirk ,^a.lojinoii. Thomas Kava-naugh, ierfniiah'^O'rSlinncll, and John Graham, charged with cons iracy to bribe tin; Cronin jury, were called up in Judge Waterman's court. Defendants Hankji. Salomon, Konen and Smith pleaded guilty, and the state attorney announced tliat ho would use them as witnesses. The court, after informing them what they were liable to if ho en-lorced the full penalty, said he would hear evidence to dotermme what mitigating circumstances there were, if any, in their cases. Kavaiiaugh and O'Don nell pleaded not guilty, and tho work of selecting a jury was oegun. There is yet no trace of Graham. a Tci-iiUl( en organized to keep order. There are several reports of troubles between settlers contesting the same claims, but no details have reached here yet. Xuohlns After I.o's".Iuterest9.'. ; W.^SHiKGTON, Feb. 13 -The secretary; of the interior.has directed land ofllces. at i'lerre. Chamberlain and O'Neil to re-: ceive no filings for entry >in: the Sioux lands just thrown open fur settlement, in any case where there is good reason' to Delieve the lands  are .such as; indi--vidual Indianahave aright to under the law of 1^80. Such entries, if made in any way;, will be canceled. , > Dnslioft.lnto a Caboose. . ; PiiAOEBViLLBi Gali, Feb. 18,^The engine of a work train \ running . light , became uncontrolable while descending; a hill near here, .and .dashed into: a voa-; ooose. August Oerding and Peter Lindsterwalteivwore killed, and Patrick-Noon received fjital,, wounds.)�:-Noon, leaves a family at Scranton, Fenn., and: a biother at Buffalo.      .    ' JaokNon Shows.Hls Aelllty. Pbovidexce, R. L, Fob. 1.3,-Jackson and J Ashton : appeared' in an exhibition�� Eet-to with soft gloves. at.the: Gladstone! club room; -iinrthe presencevOfi-700iper-i eons,<."Thenpgro.gavoia fine 'exhibition! of his agility and'his great reach, andr had no difficulty in keeping Ash ton at a distance, v niiiCuy Knockoa 01ea*on Out. San Fhakcmco, Feb; 13,-Pete McCoy and-Chailie Gleason,;mid^eweightsitt^e^; '.m:tbo' ^gymnasluln offithe^Qolden.Gate^ club.' Tlif 'cbnt�8t';'v,as,.8^9rt bpt � fiWce,', By tlio Man She tVorshtpod-a California Woman Fatally WuaniU a Defendant in Ooart-a Montana Tooth Slays His Alollier-Other Crimes. New York, Feb. 18.-Douglas Green, of the firm of Green & Bateman, bankers and brokers, has withdrawn from the firm and is now onboard the steamer Lahn on his way to South America, with Mrs Snell-McCrea, daughter of the murdered Millionaire Snell, to vrhom he was married at Old Point Comfort, Va., Feb^ 4, despite the fact that ho had a wife living, from whom he was not divorced. Mrs. Alice McCrea is a daughter of Millionaire Amos J. Snell, who was murdered in Chicago. She married Wiley S, McCrea, a member of the firm of W. S. McCrea  l8solute !Bti|;llshman's AVork. Chic.vgo, Fob. 18.-Robt. R. Henderson, a dissolute Englishman, while maddened with liquor, shot and severely wounded Miss Hattie Hines. a choir singer, in the face and right hand, and then fatally shot himself in the ear. The shooting ocoured at his lodgings .at 60 Wedall street Miss Hines ^ some time ago becaine enamored with Henderson notivithstaiiding his bad habits and the fact that he h s a wife and four children, in Batavia, N. Y. Henderson became enraged when slie called because she had not responded more promptly to his request to come and care tor him during his debauch, and the shooting was the result.    , ;\ . . Mor�),-Grl�f rvriOhlcnKaUooaiui's. C'HiCAOOi'Feb, lij.i^Suitt'^uS entered in tho circuit court by the county of Cook against all the "boodlers," returned, escaped or compromised for $'  The condemned -man spent ibis last night on earth in prayer and devotion wiih his spiritual advisors.. To Rev. Father Cruise Kane made bis confession, which will probably never be made public. . Killed His Motber. Bdttb, Mont., Feb. 18.-At Burlington, a'subu^b of thif town, Thomas Bryant a 10 year old boy, shot and instantly killed hia mother because she^refused- to give him money. The boy niade hia escape and theauthorities are after- him. He will probably be lynched if captured. a Sfysterious Disappearance. ' Boston, Feb. 18, r-The mystery surr rounding the disappearance of Hiram W. Sawtelle from this city still seems as far from solution as ever. Late developments increase the belief that Isaac-Sawtelle knows where his brother is if alive, and where his body is if dead, Theltiot arisull. Ottawa, Ont.. Feb. 13 -At the police court in HuULouise Therien and Alex. Bondin, two ol" the rioters, were fined 180 and costs eaclu Miss Wright. Will again visit Hull next Tuesdaj^, and :over'2,000 Ottawa-citizens - have .volunteered to protect her. ' A Woman'* Revenge lu Court.. . "San DiEGOj Cal.; Feb.   U.-^During the trialof William Mayne for assault, upon BerthaJohnson with intent to' kill, the woman drew a revolver and shot Mayner inflicting fatal woimds. She was arrested., SusploipaPointlnft to the Husband. . Pl^'rr8BnE0,;N.. y.. Feb, I8.r-Henry E^razi'er, arrested onisuspicion of being the hearing adjourned fir the day. "''i v* ViHeiFiriiiM. , ^iANo^smit, P^,, .Feb. ,ia.-;B.   P., ^, Barla>t)fe4efaHlting,ca�hler'of. theUn- J^S'"'-'^'"'^ SPRING BROS. iardware ed Furniture. Heating Stoves, Latest Styles, Bottom Prices, New Styles of Furniture, Attractive Prices. SPRING BROS. Undertakers and Embalmei's. D. W. TOWNSEND, -DE.VLER IN- Shingles, L,Uli. Posts, Snsh, Doors, Moulding, Lime, Cement, STUCCO, HAIR. STONE BRICK, PAINTS AND BUILDING HARDWARE. Will sell H8 low ns tho lowest, will treat you fairly and mer.t your future trade. *^DENT & MORETON-^* Over IjeMai'9 National Bank.   Do a Real Estate and Chattel Mortgage  busmesi. Negotiable Papers bought.   Pite and Toxonado Insurance in Reliable Companies. ALSO AGENTS FOR THE MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY t     LARiOEST LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY IN THE WORLD. FARMERS!   See the 1 And ilorso Power C'omliined. .{Ideal Independent Mill. Studebaker Farm and Spring Wagons, Buggies,etc. Racine B^anuing Mills, Shellers, Pumps, and{Barbed Wire, at PRIESTLEY ^ SONS', 6th Street, Opposite Dnbnque Ho\i6e. ftf ; ESTABLISHED BEPUTATION FOR FAIBDEALIN6. EDKHOHN & KEB6EBG REL FRONT, OPERA HOUSE BLOCK, LEMARS. Pay the   Highest Price .2 J3 -for- BDTTER'AND EGGS. CASH OR TRADE. W CO 3 CM a' > 5 CD o o Great Sale of Horsesv We will sell at Public Auction FEBRUARY 30th, on our farm west of AkroD, one mile soutli-^ 40 HEAD OF HORSES AND MARES 80 head well broke, the balance halter broke mares in.foal to the Imported Shiro Stallion, Lord Deron.  First Premium Iowa State Fair, 1889. We also offer >�ith reserve some' of pur ^ HNPORTED ENGLISH SHIRE AND CLYDESDALE STAlllQNS. Also some miscellaneouB FARM MACHINERY.        .....' If you want anything in the shape of a horse, don't fail to attend as they must . GOWAN BROS. TERMS.-Ten months'time at 7 pet cent, interest. ' : Sale to commence at 11 a. m. Free Lunch at noon. WM. SWARTS, Auctioneer. Ilt4 M. A. Ma -DEAtER IK luiBber, Lath, SUngles, Pic||^ Sash^p^^^^ Blinds, Mouldings. B^uif^lni Papefc stone. hard:anbVspft;j|^^^ Offices at LeMaiis, Kihgsleyt^jiaiil. A'large an* wel) ai Owing tQ;�he'16w price ot^hm i mi 06   

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