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LeMars Sentinel Newspaper Archive: March 21, 1890 - Page 1

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Publication: LeMars Sentinel

Location: Lemars, Iowa

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   LeMars Sentinel (Newspaper) - March 21, 1890, Lemars, Iowa                                VO'LrXX, NO. 23. LE MARS, IOWA. FRIDAY, MARCH 21, 1890.  ISSUED SEMI-WEEKLY. $2.00 PER YEAR. EitlT WINTER. If Siii SB 1 B,ull times don't matter, always some clothes to be sold. If our goods M^jrn^^ desirable than others you ^-ih^nld buy them. We have been selling GJLQ|^i)p.g for twenty-two years and feelTAther familiar with the business. Our sales in LeMars for the past nine years have been very satisfactory, but this year we have bought more GOODS than ever before. We are bound to win more trade to do a larger business. is our motto-we live up to it. We can't buy clothes too good, or sell them too cheap. You will find our stock very complete this season in MEN AND CLOTHING, Hats, Gloves, Shoes, NECKWEAR, UNDERWEAR, Tl 8 mcli Fknc! Shirts Collars, Guffs, Trunks, Yalises &c. "You've heard of us, now come and see us, and we will do you good -AT- QNi PRieE mwm PLAINT The Tall Sycamore on the Pres ent Agricultural Depression. HIUU TARIFF THE DEFENDANT. Xho Secretary of War Xaraoa the T�rrl tory In Southern States Whore I^tfe Ja In Ihiiiger From Mlsslsalpiit Floods-The Cherokee Strip Booiiieri). Washington, March 20.-In the ien-ate Senator Pierce, Senator Call, and Senat jr Evarts made speeches on the educational bill, and Senator Voorheea spoke at length t)n his resolution aa to agricultural depression. Vice president Morton resumed the chair. A bill to increase the prnsion of soldier of the war of 1812 (Isaac N. Daly, 9� years old) from $3 to $50 month, was passed, Tiie resolution offered by Mr. Voorheee last Monday as to agricultu'al depreS' sion, was taken up and Senator Voor-hees addressed the senate in relation to it. It was now nearly thirty yearsi he said, since the close of a terrible war had given to uuhal'owed avarice an opportunity to prey upon the self sacrificing patriots of the country. The measures tlien resorted to for the taxation of one class of citizens nnd for the enrichment of another class has lieen the legislation by which the burden of the ,pub-debt has been doubled, silver de- lic monetized and a high prptective tariff establis ed. The time would come, at no distant day, whjn the farmer would look on the proposition to tax him and his wife and children for the protection and benefit of other people besides himself, as he would look on a law of congress to establish the army worm and weevil on his wheat, to infest his cattle with murrain and his hogs withcholera. It was a notorious and self-evident iruth that the tariff, as it now.stood, increased the farmers' expense account from 35 to 100 per cent, on every implement of industry with which he toiled, aind last year binding twine had been enhanced l8 cents a pound by the tariff and twine trust. Senator Vjorhees held that the value of improved farm land had decreased 83 per cent, in the last five years. The educational bill was then taken up. Senator Pierce spoke in opposition to the bill, or in lavor of postponing action V n it until next December. Sii.nator Evarts followed with a speech in support of the bill. He had seen the bill pass twice with grerU concurrence on the Republican side of the chamber and with large assent on the Democratic side, but then the situation of congress and of the executive had been such thai there was no reasonable expectation of tliebill becoming a law. If the bill could have been subijitted to a vote of the house of representatives it would have been passed with a great deal of en-thusias.a, but the dictation of the Demo-cratic_cauQii3_and_.o�^JJie_xonimJi.ti�i^| the house. There had been, also, a question whether the then executive would have approved the bill. Now, all that was changed. Whatever should be the action of the senate, if it passed the bill it was doomed to pass the house, and was siu-e to receive the approval of the president. There would have, he said, to be found something to satisfy the northern people, if the bill were nov; killed in the senate, better than had been presented by any opponents of the liill. Senator Call spoke in favor of the bill. He supported it becHuse it was a donation without conditions. Mr. Gate obtained the floor and the bill went over. The senate then at 5 p. m. adjourned. House. In the house Mr. Cooper, Republican member of the committee on elections called up the Maryland contented case of Mudd again it Gompton, it being agreed that debate shall be limited to six hours at the end of which time the previous question shall be considered as ordered. Mr. Lacy, of Iowa, ojjened the discussion with an argument in support of the claims of the contestant. Messrs. Dal-zell, of Pennsylvania and Greenhalge, of Ma'^sachusetts spoke for the contestant; and Moore of Texas and Gibson of Maryland for the sitting member. At 4:30 pending a vote, the house adjourned.        _____ The New Castle Garden. - Washington, March 20.-Secretary Proctor has designated Gen. Schofleld to represent the war department with the senate and house committees on immigration to look into the question of a site for the establishment of an immigrant station to tnke the place of Oastie Garden. While there the committees will visit Bedloe's, Ellis, and Governor's island and Castle Garden. In view of the opposition to the selection by Secretary Windom of Redloe'sand the opposition in army circles to the selection of isla Governor's island as the place for the immigrantstation, the visit of the committees at this time is important. In the me intime Secretary Wiudom is going ahead on the theory that Bedloe's island, bis selection, will be approved by congress.       ;:   �- .: The Cherokee Strip Boooten. Washington, March 80.-A secret circular has been issued by the Cherokee Strip Homesteaders' association, stating � bat concerted action by boomers to en ter the Strip will be made at noon April iZ, next, and that it is believed that if the movement a.ssumos sufficient proportions the settlers will not be molested. The circular having been called to the attention of the authorities at Washington, the president has issued instructions that no matter what the "propor-tjons of the raid, the settU ment of the Strip will not be allowed until it is made lawful." The military will be directed to carry out these instructions. New Uanka. Washington, March 20.-The First, National bank of Bowie, Tex.; was authorized to do bunsiness. Capital, fWr 000. V. L. Prentice of Chicago made application for authority to organize the Jlrst National Bank of Hot Springs, B.D. jyA^HiNOTON, March �).-The presi^ dan^ihas approved the act providinglor tiikingjil^icensus of Alaska; also the act for tlif�iectioB of a public building at THK IOWA XKOIBIiATCRK. DK3 Moines, la., March 20.-In the house, when the hour for special order arrived the Democrats were not ready for discussion on the Dent liceuso bill, and so consideration, was postponed till a week from to-day. The calendar was taken up and the' following bills passed: To legalize the incorporation of the town of Pauline, O'Brien county; to empower counties to bond indebtednesn; to extend certain privileges to cities of the second class; to give to cities regularly chartered the same power in regard to control of parks as cities organized under special charters; to empower incorporated towns to issue water works bonds. In the senate business started with the introduction of bills, among which was one calling for an appropri. tion for an Iowa exhibit at the world's fair. Another bill is to regulate the manufacture and sale of intoxicating liquors. This is the Democratic caucus-bill. The bills passed were to authorize cities of the first and ; second class to issue bonds for outstanding indebtedness; to empower cities of the second class to issue;bonds to pay for water works and 'ithei public improvements; to establish the first Monday in,September as Labor Day; to call a constitutional convention for a revision of the Cnstitution; to; make applicative to cities organized im-per special charter the- Jaw allowing ap-i peals from boards of equalization. INDIANAPOLtS* BORRO R. An Adjoining Bnlldlns Topples Over Onto: the Kulns-Two Bl^n Injnred. Indianapolis, March 20.-About 1 o'clock the east wall of the Becker block, adjoining the , burned Boweu-Merrill; building, crashed down on top of the ruins of Monday evening's fire. For a time the wildest-runaors-of disaster were afloat, but after a;full i investigation it was learned that but tw:o men had been hurt, though many, bad narrow escapes. Those injured weire but slightly hurt. Af ler the crash Mayor SijUivan inspected the ruins and ordered that the front wall of the Bowen-Merrill building be torn down. This was done, and abalf hour later ,the:Becker 'building, a narrow , four-story structure, occupied by a notion store, fell down in a heap. Then the flames broke out again in the ruins, and up to 10 o'clock had not been wholly extinguished, though i flood of water had been poured into ^the wreckage. There is no fear of further loss of life, though the three-story stone front building occupied by George W. Sloan, drug- f;ist, is regarded as unsafe, and there are ears that the dry goods house of H. P. WasBon may also succumb. rr E "ATHERLAND. I SPRING BROS. ardware Von Caprivi to Rattle Around in Bismarck's Shoes. YOUNG BISMAECK WILL ALSO GO All Sorts of Rumors. Based on the Changea of the Prussian Ministry, Flying About European Capitals-I.'Intransli;ennt Sayi War Is Certain. Six Men Perish In � Bnrnlnfc Wisconsin mine. HiJBLEY, Wis., March JiO.-At 11:80 fire was discovered on the third level of No. 2 shaft, at the Germania mine. An alarm was given and the men working below were quickly warned of their danger. William -Banks, Jimmie Sullivan, James ThomasV.and son, Joseph Thomas, at work :betveen the fifth and sixth levels,, ^were ; cut off before they could come up to. the fourth, level and pass   to   No.  3 ..shaft and, thence Bekun, March 20.-It is announced tliat Herr Von Boetticher will become president of the Prussian ministry and Count Eulenberg,governor Oi Hesse Nassau, will succeed Von Boetticher as im perial minister of the interior. Count Herbert Bismarck will be assigned to an ambassadorship. Ministers Herrfurth and Von May bach have resigned, the latter because he lost Prince Bismarck's support against the increased demands for strategic communications. The ap pointment of Gen. Von Caprivi as chancellor of the empire is confirmed. Tlie office will not, however, include the direction of the foreign ministry, as during Prince Bismarck's chancellorship. It is stated that Emperor William intimated his intention to abolish the office of president of the Prussian ministry, which proposal Prince Bismarck stoutly opposed. The disagreement between the emperor and the chancellor becoming wider, the kaiser asked for another interview at 10 o'clock in the -evening. To this request Prince Bis-replied that he was too old a man to come at that hour. Shortly thereafter the chancellor formally tendered his resignation. The Tagblatt says that the emperor has dismissed Von Waldersee from the command of the army. A story Refuted. London, March liO.-A dispatch from Berlin to The News, says the story that Prince Bismarck declined to visit the emperor at his request at 10 o'clock in the evening is refuted by the fact that the kaiser visited the chancellor that very evening. The correspondent says that Bismarck had not intended to resign as soon as he did, wishing to avoid creating the- impression that the result of the elections had caused him to resign. It is understood that he had intended to make a. great political speech on the occasion of the reopening of the reichstag.       _ below to warn tbe,m^n,and itis thought he perished With thpm. At 1 o'clock tbe bodies of James Thomas and his son .were found; The origin of the' fire is unknown. The damage is very.heavy and it is estimated at 1.00,000. ai^d is likely to be many times that before the fire is extinguished., as the shaft is caying from the surface. Efforts are being made to confine the fire to the west portion of the mine, but this may be impossible, as the.timbering is very dry. A Serious Collision, Bbraboo, Wis., March 20.-A serious collision occurred on the Northwestern road at Lavalle station, twenty-five miles nortlvof this city, at 1 o'clock a. m., and six passengers were more or less hurt. Passenger .trains Nos. 4 and 6 l^id orders to meet at that station. No. 4 arrived on time and was side-tracked when No. 5 dashed along and struck the smoking car, tipping it over on the side, and telescoped the next coach about ten feet. .Tne names of the injured are: A. ^Wale^.'hka, Minneapolis, back hurt; John Sanqubat, Minneapolis, j face badly cut' and will probably die; Aaron Anderson, Minneapolis, spine hurt; Erick Jaidee, Rochester, Minn.,4 9 years old, skull fractured and ribs broken; Martin Markham, Rochester, Minn., injured internally. One lady, name unknown, was also internally in-, jured.      _ A BlK Dry OoodH'Failure. New York, March 20.-John F; Palmer, Albert F. Palmer and William S. Darling, dealers in dry goods at No. 845 Broadway, made an assignment to Jeremiah P. Murphy. Mr. John F. Pal-! mer made an individual assignment to Mr. Murphy. The assignee, Mr. Murphy, is bookkeeper of the firm. Heaays the liabUities are $1,000,000 and assets: nominally about the sam?, but their r�al; value cannot be stated until schedules^ are prepared. The firm did a' business! of about 1.1,000,000 a year. ^ i,: - Tammr'Oanfortli Knooked Out. ^ : New ORLBANBi -March 20-Profi-James Connors) of the,^Buffalo Athletic^ club, knopked out. Tommy Danforthot Harlem in twenty-four rounds, at the Noting ' Men's .Gymnastic club, for a! purse of $600. Danforth weighed 124 >Yirgin'a lsagreeablv Impressed. London, March 20.-The correspondent of The Daily News at St. Petersburg says the Russian government is very disagreeably impressed by the indignation meetings which have been held in England and America to protest against the alleged RussIhu outrages. A Siberian correspondent sends details of the Irkutsk affair. The prisoners were suspected of complicity in the explosion at a church last March. They lived in perfect comfort at Irkutsk until the police discovered unmistakable evidence of treachery among them. The leaders were then sent to the mines, and those remaining wore informed that their term of exile would be prolonged. The exiles then fortified themselves and waged war against the troops. The ringleader of the revolters was hanged. The Greatest IrUli Misfortune. London, March 20.-Mr. Gladstone writes.that the reason for his not paying a visit to Ireland is that his presence there might exasperate his political opponents in ulster, where severance on the Irish question, from the most of their fellow countrymen as well as from the principles of their ancestors, is perhaps the greatest Irish misfortune of the present day. Out of Coal. London, March 80.-Several moro factories and mills t>t Accrington and Leeds have stopped running, owing to lack of fuel. Tno situation growing out of the collier's strike is becoming very alarming. A French Delesate Resigns. Berlin, March 20^-M. Delahaye, French delegate to the labor conference, baa resigned in consequence of difior-oioe with his colleagues. An OBIght Hour strike. London, March 20.-Eight thousand employes of the Armstrong g^in factory at Eiswick have sti-uck for' eight hours worit.perday. Missouri Valley Medical Society. St. Joseph, Mo., March 20.-The Misr �ouri Valley medical society meets at this place to-day. Papers from physicians of Omaha, Sirux City. Des Moiaes, Kansas City, St. Joseph and St. Louis are on the programme. The visitqrs will be banqueted at the Pacific house and given a cfrriage drive around the city. JudEeHaKer'B Death. Ban f^O^ciscoi March 20, -Judge John is. Eager, ex-colleotor of this.port,: died hen. Heating Stoves, Latest Styles, Bottom Prices. New Styles of Furniture, Attractive Prices. SPRING BROS. Undertakei's and Embaliners. TOWNSEND BROS., -DEALERS IN- Shingles, Lath. Posts, Sash, Doors, Moulding, Goal, liime. Cement, STUCCOj HAIR. STONE BRICK!, PAINTS AND BUILDING HARDTI-ARE. Will sell as low os the lowest, will treat you fairly and merit your future trade YARDS AL LEMARS, REMSEN, GRANVILLE AND GREELY. PRIESTLEY ^ SON, .r^-j-iridw the Lightest Norwegian Plows   and Cultivatois, Studebaker Wagons and Buggies, Barb Wire, Pumps, &c-   Rih Street, Otp, DubUQue House, ttf *^DNT & MORETON^ Over LeMars National Bank.   Do a Real Estate and Ciiattel Mortgage business. Negotiable Papers bought.   Fire and Toronudo Insurance in Reliable Companies. ALSO AGENTS FOR THE MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY t     LARGEST LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY IN THE WORLD.       , W. Priestly constanty in Attendance . Oranges The very lat- GoodBiitter est, freshest Groceries and Provisions can always be found at the Opera House Grocery If youEolM OatS want good butter, crockery or glass--ware,give us a call. We will give you courteous treatment, and a. square deal. M. A. MOORE, -dbaleb IN" Lumber, Lath, Shingles, Pickets, ash/oors^ Blinds, Mouldings, Building Paperii^^ STONE. HAED AND SOFT CO^S^ Offices at LeMars, Kingsiey and MoyiUe, % ^, ^_     C- A large and wellaasorted stock of BeasdnpdiLumberconstaijtlj^onl'' Owing to the low price of farm produice and the close mvgifisli^iM ness I have concluded to offer unusual indijcementa'^to those wisbine^'-l' the coming season.  Bring lb your cash arid I wiU^lveypub ' ard grades. You     flad it to your jlfxterest to elve me a ca where,'   

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