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LeMars Sentinel Newspaper Archive: March 28, 1890 - Page 1

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Publication: LeMars Sentinel

Location: Lemars, Iowa

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   LeMars Sentinel (Newspaper) - March 28, 1890, Lemars, Iowa                                t St -.1, vq&xx, no. 25, LE MARS, IOWA, FRIDAY, MARCH 28, 189Q. ISSUED SEMI-WEEKLY. $2.00 PER YEAR. WINTER. 18 3MI times doii*t matter, always some clothes to be sold. If our goods 9ixe^-mot0\ desirable than others you sfiould buy them. We have been selling clothing for twenty-two years and feelrather familiar with the business. Our sales in LeMars for the past nine years have been very satisfactory, but this year we have bought more than'ever before. We are bound to winrmore trade to do a larger business. We sell is our motto-we live up to it c&li;t. buy clothes too good, or them too cheap. You will find our stock verj/ complete this season in OXFORD ISMNFR Cockneydom Out to Witness the Oxford-Cambridge Race. WILLIAM FLIKTS WI*H THE POPE Von AlTennloben Decllnea-Bnimln'* Blot. our Stn . color met the eye at every glance^-on' omnibuses, in cabs and over houses.' Doubtless the crowd of spectators woiild have been larger had the event occurred: on Saturday-the usual day for it-but the throng was dens^ enough to indi' cate (hat the interest taken Cockney om in these tests of skill, strength and endurance ! :ovui3in^ thuir, functions in KoiniScU'dnVifcliiocttniiaestrons.' A r.Ini\ iif till! Pcnjilu. BEr.l.iN, Mnvch ST.-Wiiile Prince Bi-nitific was Gilt chiTing the horses aitiichorl lo Ids oati'iage shiud, and their logs heo.iiiiu eutiingled m the traces. VVliLMi tli(^ horse-s hud been controlled, a throng of people gathered about the exr chancellor. A retnarkable scene ensued: Many of the ladies present ilung bouquets at the prince, while others seized iind kissed his hands. "The inan of blood and iroiij" while attempting: to falter out his thanks, broke down and. wept. The prince, resuming his seati drove uS amid the cheers of the crowd. Shirts Collars, Cuffs, Junks, Yalises &c. You've: heard of us, now come ,ai],d see us, and we will do you good AT ParnoU AooeptH un Apology.: London, Mcirch 27.-The Exeter Gar zette h.as tendered Mr. Parnell an apoK ogy for its action inirepublisbiag from day to day, as they came out,the charts! made by The London, Times, that the Iri.ih leader connived at crime, Mr. Parnell, who had begun suit against The Uazette for libel, has accepted the apology as satisfactory and will cause the legal proceedings to be dropped. William's Paolfio Policy. . ViKNNA, March 27,-It la reported, from Berlin that the emperor,in converdar, tioo, has declaied that the change in the chancellorship will not ailect the friond-ly relations ot Geimauy with Austria, i'he emperor is reported to have said that the intimate connection between the two governments will for the future tu) in the past, torm the basis of Germany's p-ilicy.__ The Kmperor Annoyed. Berlin, March �7.-The Post learns that the emperor is annoyed on account of exaggerated reports which have been circulated in regard to his criticism during his official visit with the otficers of the general stalf. These reports have led to a rumor that Count Von Waldur-see, chief of s,.aff, would be transferred,' but the rumor is unwarranted.. i   The Coniipiraoy AKainst Ferdinand.   > jSoFiAi March i{7.-Maj. PanitWi who; lias Confessed his connection with a'conspiracy to remove Prince Ferdinand from the throne, states that the .o(>ject of the plot was to effect a reconoiliation between Bulgaria and Rusia.     , Bustia'a Happy Steta. ' St. Petersbubo, March ^7.-Rioting contii ues among the students of the St.' Petersburg university. Revolutionary: pamphlets are being scattered far and: wide through the secret organization of the students.    _____ Seolines'Vounff Bismarck's Slionn. BuRUN, March j!7.-Horr Von Alvens-lebeu has declined the oifice of minister of foreign affaiin, '   �,   Foroisn.Koteii.   . ���'��>( ^ The extensive dry dooks atr Lubeok were burned.   Much shipping was endangered, but most of the vessels were gotten out of (he reach of the flames un ..harmed./ Five men were killed by the falling walls of a buil lings in course of erection at Sohweinfurthi Bavaria. . An agreement was rreached at a meet-:ing at; Liverpool :between the striking 4f>Qk laliK>rers and their employers"and the^strjke is ^yer. The meeting was ar-; ranged:by Mr. D^;vitc., :-v.v The 'ieraD^ror- ba6 permitted ^Prinoft^l* Bismardktlojretaln ttoe*fhtle" bf-ipniic*/' with thertiM^y3i|l�:<�^SiaQ�^bere^iiJ�~' iowa iis!oni.Anmit. kHumhtnat aiea'tiirm Paased by the Two n'ouies. Dhb Moines, i.Ja.. MJu-ch 26.-The bouie DaetKdn concurrent resoltitioh for Bnal SOjournmenit . on, April IS, but a motion wan filed jto reconsider the Wte. Among the bil|4'^ paused was one to establish the first Monday in September d9 Labor Day. A'largo number of bills were introduced, among them being one to require railwayi*,to make connections by RieaoB of B�;i.tdie8 with other r�ttda ai terminal pointsj A joint resolution favoring the placing of jute and sisal grass on the free list was concurred ih.i i'hyfpllowing senate bills were passed: To legalize the acts of the school board of Freinoiit tb\ynsl}(p, Mahaska county; to empotver incpr'norated towns to issue water works bondd. i^iiHM ; Bills i introduced i in the senate: TO compel railway .companies to issue mile-' age books containM^gl.OOOmiles at |'J0;tO provide for the etstajblishment and main-; tehande of thie�iipmqj schools; to grant i;itieB orgahized^fi^ei;*'s)iecial chiirtersi the power to fix the salaries of mayors.; The bill* paasedwete'.tTo authorize the construction of rt^t ^railways to state; institutions fromi.tlie. town. near which! siich institutions are located; to allows county aiiditora additional clerical force,! subject tu ihetcontirpr of the board ofi supervisors. The hftiisis bill authorizihgi the funding of indebtedness of cities of i the second class; 'aCiB6rdihg to the preceding censiis , waAijpassed; also the senate bill prohibiting lotteries' and providing punishment therefor. THE INDIANAPOLIS DISASTER. Additions, Placed .the Boildinc Beyond the Power o'rihe Foundation; indianapolw, ..Jtarch 27.-Coroner 'WagijiRr complete^' iKs investigation of ihe disaster cohnec|ed; with the Bowen-Meriill fire,; ,'whic.h-; occurred; on March J 7i and. which resblt^d in the killing, of ,twelve firement The verJict, finds: that 'tbiejbpilding'was colietiucted at different periods, having been | enlarged, to aic-"commodate an increased stoiiK' ii'id �Weight*,' oil a foundation not so intended by its'original' biiiid^r, the changes and additional culminatiiig in a superstriio-tnre dc!pt�4ing in JMirt f r its i support iinon.adjoiningbuildingi equally faulty. The'flie, the verdict-^^iys, while the im-mpdiate agent,' was'not of itself sufficient to cause the c61{apse. To previeijt �further'aklaBriitifeS the' recom- meiuip'ihe 'aippoinfni^nt-of'ai competent Vuilmng inspector;^ - Interstate Cominerce Hearing.; BALTiMO�i!, March St. - Tlie interstate commerce comm^iion was here to investigate the'rites, dn food products 'irom the west to tHi -seaboard in obedience" to an order.bf jlie United Sta es senate,' becBUst? it bifid be&n tilleged that by reason of 'excessive'-freight,'rates on railways subject to th6-interstate'commerce, act the. .countryr .between the rocky mountainQ and! the principal food :liiitributiiig centera of the east,finds'^its-3elf unable, to'-urarket its produ^^ at ^ost. A'''Dymber''^ofj, g'en'tlenieh gave Hu'ir te8tttn6tiy;-7*".Th^y'*%ir agree^^ the ratiB'on Corn-from-tlie w'esti(i7' cenif per cwtj) was fairi' Soime'thimgiit thit I hp rateipn-a.who8�^2a5oen te^ Was^ too much". ' Th_eEe;,wa3 a divi-iion of' sentiment \vhetlier a: decyeiised freight ,ratt would '_hp�^lit thetproducer. Nearly all .igrce'd !l|iit'th"e'protlticer woiild not receive niorb tha'n half'the-reduction. SatitliiiUukota ereT;Vi>A'ppeal: CBiGA:ao;oMarch'S6;'-Mi88 Francis -E-Willard} 'preSidefttf iofi'thef Women's Christian7rehipera;nrauiiion,h an appeal ^^for^^aid.in'tbe- campaigh'iii NobraBka;!whicbr>iha8 for' its objecttthe adoption next November of the proposed prohibition amenduient' to :tlie constitution.. She asks that all v contributions to aid in the struggle ibe sentto Miss Esther Pugh, troasureri Chicago; A .Diagonal Feeder. St. Joseph, Mo,, March i27.-7-A com-bany, is being.organized tp^build a raiU road, from Sayannab.m,Andrew county; to .Tarkio, in Atchison countyra distance pf. forty milee, to be operated, as a feeder to the Chicago^ St Piiul and Kansas City railroad. The peoplo along , the line of the road have agteied to subscribe for stock in the new company. : Another Victory for the Brotherhood,; New York, March'27.-Judge .Wal-,-|ace, of the. United States circuit court,! handed,dowu his deoisioiuan the eaite of' the Mtatropolitant � Exhibition company^ against Buck, Ewing, denying \ithemo-: tions for iqjunotton*. restraininghim; from playing .with any other, than the New York Bm6 Biill 'club.^n This is other y iutory' for the Biptherhood. iNTI-TMST Slierman's Measure Gives Rise to Animated Discussion. THE KANSAS TVASP AM) HIS STING. Mr. InKalls, UefendlnK His "Patures" Amendment, Says Unpleasant Thines of the Southerners-Tlie License Fixed at 10,000-The Wyomlnfc Statehood Bill. an- A Mlssonrij ra^^ Bnmeh. Sioux CiTTt la^. Mi^ ;i7.-It is: poei-llively stated that the deal for building t'he Missouri Pacific fi'om Papillion, Neb., to Sioux City- was consummated in :New Y^k and:>the road .will be^ completed this summer. Tlw; vgentleinen-who.built the SioUx City, and,; Northern i^ill be the local compapyinr charge, but the fund* will come from Gould. NaTlgatloB Opea; > Sheboygan, j March- S7.-  March;'*t^Mi9. ; John I^wrie, who resides five mileB north of: Rsvennavhas given birth to lour heulthy children. A t�^. yeaia ago'Mrs. Lowrie presented John with otripletarand but a year, laVtf supplemented v these with iwin^. The, mother and quadruplets are. reported as dtiing well,^ v. i-'^      c"^ Sam FBiJi0i8OO,'3Iarch-�7.-Billy ytiX- :k9ooJ^;-i:onV,:!:iiil.ti#..^i!f^i^: �Washington. March 27.-After the transaction of routine business the senate proceeded to consider the anti-trust bill. The amendment offered by Mr. Stewart to insert the words "or of the vttlueof money by which such cost may be advance.l or reduced," was agreed to. Mr. Spooner offered an amendment giving the coui'ts authority to issue writs pf injunction prohibiting and restraining combinations from proceeding any further in the business except to wind up their affairs. The amendment and the bill were discussed by Messrs. Spooner, Gray, Hoar, Stewart, Vest, Regan and Kustis. Replying to certain recuarks made by Senator Reagan, Senator Vest declared that he would not say another word about the Constitution. Ho was prepared to "join the procession." It reminded him of the hunting party that made an agreement that the first man who complained of a tiish set before him in camp should cook for a week. One of them happened to kill an old crow and cooked it for the m�ja, and every one praised it as a most delicious morsel. The "farmers' alliance" was cooking now, and no dish could be placed on the senatorial table that would not be taken with a gusto that would delight a i'arisian gourmand. He would like the senator from Ohio (Mr. Sherman) to say whether he con^sidered the clause incorporated in the bill by Senator Ingatls' amendment (imposing a tax on dealings in options) was constitutional or not. He characterized the bill as a "remarkable act of legislative legerdemain." It said to the persons engaged in dealings in futures and options, that they were a lot of criminal thieves and robbers, but that if they would pay $1,000 into the treasury they might go on robbing. Mr. Eustis thought that part of the bill directed agaiQst the cotton exchanges, or dealings in futures of manufactured goods as the grossest usurpation ever attempted in the history of the government. Mr. Ingalls, in defending his amend-oient, said it was directed against thut gigantic modern invention known as "dealing in futures," which was just as nefarious and disreputable as the poker table or the faro bank, and there was not a man in the country outside of the .-ien.ite chamber wlio did not know exactly against what psactice. it was directed/J&.''Ihgallasatd;]ie'(^^^ ce vo of anytihing more humorous or more grotesque, than to have the sena-iors from Louisiana, Mississippi and Missouri, and their associates, rise with terror on every dccasion and plead the CoQbtitution, with a simulation of terror as if the minutes i abberation of tliat sacied instrument woiild, like the death Kosciusko,{"make freedom shriek." These gentlemen had spent a considerable portion of time in endeavoring to destroy the Constitution. It seemed to him that it would be a little mo e be-cpmi!ig..for those senators to remember that their view of the Constitution had not been maintained by the people of the United States: Amendments were offered and adopted, as follows: By Senator Butler, extending the provisions of the bill to stocks and bonds. By Senator: Eustis, to hoots and shoes, lead and lumber, landiby Senator Blair to woolen goods and.'whisky and all kinds of intoxicating drinks. Sciuator Vest moved to increase the licence for dealers in options from $1,000 to' $10,000, and it was adopted. I Mr. McPhersom, from the committee jori ritival affairs, reported a joint resolution authorizing the secretary of the bavyi to r move the* naval magazine jfrom Ellis Island in New York harbor, and to'purchase a site for and to erect a baval magazine at some other point, and appropriaitug $7.5,000 for the purpose. I Senator Hiscock moved to amend by appropriating a further sum of $75,000 |o enable the secretary of the treasury |o improve Ellis island for emigration purpose. The amendment was agreed to and the joint resolution was passed. SPRING BROS dware Furniture. Heating Stoves, Latest Styles, Bottom Prices. New Styles of Furniture, Attractive Prices, SPRING BROS. Undertakei'S and Embalmers. TOWNSEND BROS., --DEALERS IN- Shingles, LAth. Posts, Susli, Doors, Moulding, Goal, Lime, Cement, STUCCO, HAIR. STONE BRICK, PAINTS AND BUILDING nARD:VlARE. Will sell as low as the lowest, will treat you fairly and mer.t your future trade YARDS AL LE MA.RS, REM8EN, GRANVILLE AND QREELY. *-DENT & MORETON- Over LeMars National Bank.   Do a Reul Estate and Clmttel Mortgage business. Negotiable Papers bought.   Fire and Torooado Insitrance in ' Reliable ConipHnies. ALSO AGENTS FOR THE VIUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY t     LARGEST LIFE INSUR.A.NCE COMPANY IN THE WORLD; PRIESTLEY^SON, Seeders, Disc Seeders, Harrows.Little Yankee Sulky Plow the Liehtcst Draft Plow made, Grand Detour and Norwegian Plows   arid Cultivatois, Studebaker Wagons and Buggies, Barb Wire, Pumps, &c.   fi'b Street, Oc;:. DubuQue House, W. Priestly.constanty_ln Attendance. House. the Wyoming bill was I In the house Uken up. 1 Mr; Barnes of Georgia opposed the bill because he believed that there wiTe gross ^irregularities in the adopti n ot ^he constitution of Wyoming; because nO'beUeved thiat.: the- territory did not (tontain a population .-requi^iite for admission -in the .Union, and because there was incorporated in the consiitution features'' based upon the subject of female suffrage which- were antajgonistic to re-Aublican institutions. T Mr.. Carey of W.oming made a strong, |Moa for the admission of the territory �which he reprei>ented, in the sisterhood pf states. ; Mr. Dockery of Missouri favored the adidiission of new states asrapiuly as the ilicreaae of population in the^^iterritoriea warranted.  But he insisted on calling a spade a spade.   After the territory had beenvorgauized fourteen yeass the votes castin 1884aggregated but 18010, and aiccording to the report of the minority 'o!t the committee 4.000 of .them had beeii cast by females.  The total vote of ; Wyoming and Idaho was less than the 'vote cast in his own district. - ^7he bill Iwasnothing mbre nor less than'a parr Tt^n' measure designed to perpetuate the power of-the Republican party.  It (like the Idaho bill soon to follow) should be called a bill to add three electoral: iTptes and two senators to the Republican column in 1892. il>unnell of Minr.esotaand Washington ot Tennessee opposed the bill and Mr. Morey of Ohio su. posted it.  , Mr. Mansur of Missouri addressed himself, he said, "to the country; if not to the house" (for on actual count, there :w uif�o(fl,WO^        .  "^^^ jlAlememberofan.boBO|i�^^ A 1 jrt.t nn 1 n  11 ��...urti d kIk k of bi aoiim d Lumber C0DBt�ntl> on^l . i      I � to till lou piiLu of farni produLP and'the close marjtlni ii) all If nese lIiavLLniiiludidtiilTtrunubUitl indiiwiiicnt ^lieX >iiiiug siabou   Itring In vnlir i 'Urd^grddes   1 ou will flud it to   

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